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:
AA00014305:00313

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti floridian
Off Tampa
Volume 9 Number 6
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 6, 1987
fmt
Price 35 Cents
Henny Youngman To Star
Federation Campaign Event Saturday
The 1987 Tampa Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign event will be held this
Saturday evening, Mar. 7 at the
Tampa Airport Marriott Hotel.
The annual event, open to all con-
tributors who give a minimum
combined commitment of $1,500
or a minimum increase of $125 per
person ($250 per couple) to the
1987 Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign, will begin with a cocktail
reception at 7:15 p.m. followed by
dinner at 8 p.m.
A special cocktail reception is
being given for contributors of
$5,000 and over prior to the din-
ner, reported Walter Kessler,
1987 Campaign Chairman.
Serving as co-chairmen for the
Fantasia
1987 Auction
gala evening are Maril and Kay
Jacobs and Bernie and Sharon
Stein. The highlight of the even-
ing will feature "the King of One-
liners," Henny Youngman.
Youngman recently appeared in
Houston, Texas for their Federa-
tion event and was a "smash hit"
according to Houston's Campaign
leadership. He appealed to all age
groups and a large cross section of
the community with his 45 minute
program of rapid fire one-liners,
they reported. Youngman, who is
81 years old has a mental backlog
of thousands of jokes gathered
from his 61 years in show
business. He is truly a show
business legend of our times and
the Tampa Jewish Federation is
pleased to have the opportunity to
FANTASIA
Advance reservations are now
being accepted for Fantasia, the
1987 auction to benefit the Jewish
Community Center of Tampa.
This fundraising event, to be held
on Saturday, April 4, at the Hyatt
Regency Tampa, will showcase
over 175 "Goods and Services"
donations.
Beginning at 7 p.m., guests will
preview over 125 items on display
in the Silent Auction, while enjoy-
ing cocktails and hors d'oeuvres.
Following the Silent Auction, din-
ner will be served as guests par-
ticipate in a Live Auction of over
30 unique and unusual gifts. Guest
auctioneers will include such com-
munity notables as Neal Crystal.
Jeff Davidson, Donald Linsky,
Sandy Solomon, and more!
Fantasia will take plae in the
Hyatt Regency Grand Ballroom,
and seating is limited to 350 peo-
ple. In addition to the 250 guests
of our 25 honorary chairmen, the
Jewish Community Center Board
of Directors hopes to attract a
capacity crowd to take full advan-
tage of the many items available
at bargain prices.
Fantasia brochures will be
advance-mailed ONLY to those
guests who respond by March 20.
Join us for the delightful even-
ing and fabulous bargains of Fan-
tasia on April 4!
Jewish Music
Festival March 15
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
will be celebrating the 18th (Chai)
annual Jewish Music Festival on
Sunday, Mar. 15 at 7:30 p.m.
This has become a major
cultural event in the Jewish com-
munity and was initiated by Can-
tor William Hauben when he first
arrived in Tampa. As his dream
became a reality many world
famous artists have performed
during this festive evening in-
cluding, Robert Merrill, Elinor
Ross, Theodore Bikel, and other
lesser known but equally talented
performers.
This year the "Aleph Duo," a
unique combination of two
talented vocalists, who have per-
formed internationally, are an at-
traction that will appeal to all age
groups. The Jewish musical
heritage is something that Tampa
does not always have the oppor-
tunity to enjoy in live perfor-
mance. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom is proud to be able to pre-
sent this program.
All community members are in-
vited and encouraged to attend.
Ticket information is available by
calling 837-1911.
wmmm
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
1987 CAMPAIGN UPDATE
Goal.............................................$1,400,000
1987 Results to Date......................$ 754,248
1986 Same Contributors.................$ 622,704
26.5% Increase
bring him to Tampa.
The following have been asked
by the Jacobs' and Stein's to be on
the dinner committee and to serve
as table hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Les
Bamett, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blum,
Dr. and Mrs. Irwin Browarsky,
Mr. and Mrs. Doug Cohn, Mr. and
Mrs. Neal Crystal, Mr. and Mrs.
Jeff Davidson, Mr. and Mrs.
Stuart Golding, Dr. and Mrs. Bur-
ton Goldstein, Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ton Gould, Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Greenberger, Mr. and Mrs. Lester
Hirsch, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. William
Kalish, Mr. and Mrs. George Kar-
pay, Mr. and Mrs. Joel Karpay,
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kass, Mr.
and Mrs. Erwin Katz, Dr. and
Mrs. Barry Kaufmann, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Kessler, Dr. and Mrs.
Stephen Kreitzer, Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Leibowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Bob
Levin, Dr. and Mrs. J.J. Older,
Mr. and Mrs. John Osterweil, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Rippa, Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Rosenkranz, Dr. and
Mrs. Stanley Rosenthal, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Roth, Mr. and Mrs.
Warren K. Schilit, Ms. Jolene
Shor, Mr. and Mrs. Neil Specter,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sper, Dr. and
Mrs. Mark Stern, Mr. and Mrs.
Herb Swarzman, Mr. Don Wein-
bren, and Mr. and Mrs. David
Zohar.
For information regarding the
Campaign Dinner event, please
call the Federation office at
875-1618.
March 24
Beate Klarsfeld Luncheon Guest
Meet with a special lady, Beate
Klarsfeld, for lunch on Tuesday,
Mar. 24 at 11 a.m. at the new
Hyatt Regency Westshore Hotel.
This event sponsored by the
Women's Division of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, is open to all
individuals making an individual
minimum commitment of $100
plus $18 for the luncheon.
Bobbe Karpay and Jolene Shor,
co-chairmen of this event stated
that "when it was announced that
Beate Klarsfeld was going to be
the guest speaker, it generated so
much interest in the community,
that the decision was made to also
invite gentlemen to give them the
opportunity to hear this one-
woman crusader speak."
"Courage, Conviction, Decency,
Justice and Self-Sacrifice these
are words that come to mind when
one hears the name Beate
Klarsfeld .. To Israel and the
Jewish people Mrs. Klarsfeld is a
'Woman of Valor' a title that
has no peer in the Jewish tradi-
tion." Golda Meir
A Christian, born Beate Kunzel
in 1939 in Berlin, she was a child
during the Nazi period. She learn-
ed about Nazism and the horrors
its leaders perpetrated against the
Jewish people only after her ar-
rival in Paris in 1960 and her
subsequent marriage in 1963 to
Serge Klarsfeld, a Jew whose
father had been a member of the
French Resistance and who died
Beate Klarsfeld
in the gas chambers of Auschwitz.
Vowing that she will not rest
until she has brought to justice the
murderers of millions of Jews,
Beate, with her husband, has com-
piled a list of several hundred
suspected Nazis who are still at
large.
Beate Klarsfeld has dedicated
her life to the moral rehabilitation
of Germany and support of the
State of Israel. She is one of the
foremost Nazi-hunters in Europe
and was responsible for locating
and exposing Klaus Barbie. In
1977 and 1984, Israel nominated
her for the Nobel Peace Prize. She
is the recipient of the 1984
Jabotinsky Prize.
In addition to the regular pro-
gram, an added feature will be the
honoring of the 1987 Lion of
Judah Division, for women who
make a yearly commitment of
$5,000 and above to the Women's
Division Campaign, and the foun-
ding members of the newly
created Emerald Division, for
women making gifts between
$2,500-4,999.
Mother-Teen
Happening
The Mother-Teen Happening
will take place this Sunday, Mar.
8-12:30 p.m. at the Harbor Island
Hotel. This annual event
presented by the Pearl Division
(Teen) of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division,
will feature Rabbi Steven Kaplan,
Director of the Hillel Center of the
University of South Florida. "The
Jewish Dating Dilemma" will pre-
sent a lively discussion followed
by a question and answer session.
All mothers with daughters and
sons in the 7th through 12th
grades are welcome and urged to
attend.
The cost of the program and
lunch is $11.50 per person.
Annual City Wide Men's Club Meeting
The annual City Wide Men's Club meeting will be held at Congregation Kol Ami on
Tuesday, Mar. 10. The event is open to all men's club members of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, Schaarai Zedek and Kol Ami.
The evening will begin at 7 p.m. with a social half hour during which cocktails wiU be
served. The dinner, which is being prepared by the Kol Ami Men's Chib, wQl begin at 7:30
p.m.
This year, those in attendance will have the pleasure of being addressed by two very
interesting individuals. Pam Iorio, Chairman of the Hillsborough County Commission and
Rick Nafe, Director of Operations of the Tampa Sports Authority wfll each give a short
talk about their individual roles and responsibilities in our community. They will provide
the group with an update on those issues and developments currently affecting our daily
lives.
Ms. Iorio and Mr. Nafe have agreed to answer questions from the group and will be in
attendance during the entire evening for one on one conversation.
The event is being sponsored by the Kol Ami Men's Club and there is no charge for the
evening.
If you have any questions or need any further information, please call Marc Rosen-
wasser at 261-4114 (weekdays) or through the Kol Ami office at 962-6338.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 6, 1987
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By Amy Scherzer
National Honor Roll. Among the students at Berkeley
Preparatory School inducted into the National Honor Society
with a minimum cumulative average in the "A" range and
demonstrating leadership abilities, service activities and high
principles were: Eric Hochberg, son of Dr. Bernard and Jackie
Hochberg; Tammy Long, daughter of Dr. Charles and Becky
Long; Stacie Berger, daughter of Dr. Lewis and Ilena Berger;
Adam Cutler, son of Donna and Baddy Cutler; David Fleischer,
son of Barbara and Frank Fleischer; Suzanne Gilbert; daughter
of Jean and Leonard Gilbert; Randi Rudolph, daughter of Ann
and Ron Rudolph; and Susie Sokol, daughter of Dr. Jerry and
Ann Sokol.
Eric and Tammy are seniors; the other six students are juniors
. .. Congratulations to you all!
opopopqc Mtaol tov Seth> f0unding pre8ident of the Alpha Ep-
silon Pi Fraternity at University of South Florida. Seth Lubin
received the Nehemiah Gitelson Medallion for Outstanding
Jewish Community Service, a national award given by the Alpha
Epsilon Pi Foundation annually to one undergrad and one alumni
in the country.
Seth, a native of Miami, was given the medallion at the Tampa
Airport Hilton during the First Annual Founding Father's Ban-
quet last month where the Psi Phi Colony of the AEP frat receiv-
ed its Charter. The USF senior, majoring in finance, teaches
religious school at Congregation Kol Ami.
We're proud to pass on the names of the honor roll students at
Hillel School of Tampa for Terms I and II of the current school
year. Mazol tov to: Grade 4 Janna Davidson, Sara Ewen,
Kararose Gilman, Heidi Roth, Ethan Kreitrer aad Katie
Snltenfass; Grade 5 Joeelyn Lewis, Sam Linky, Brian Lanes,
liana Berger, Rachel Shalett and Shira Doron; Grade 6 -
Robert Jacobson, Rachel Pear, Idas Doron, Teddy Gorman
and Jason Kreitrer; Grade 7 Joshua Bass, Ian Davidson,
Joshua Ewea, Caroa Jacobson aad Joanna Schulman; and
Grade 8 Ari Berger, Robyn Pegler, Shana Hilk and Gila
Nadler. What a great group!
Career moves. Congratulations to Barbara Bsbine-Weisa who
recently became the sexual abuse case coordinator for the Family
Protection Team of the Child Abuse Council. Her primary func-
tion is to coordinate all services to be provided to the children and
their families. Barbara is married to Dr. Anechel Weiss, director
of Tampa Jewish Family Service.
Anne Thai, ACSW/LCSW, has been named the new executive
director of Hospice of Hfllsborough. She and her staff of more
than 30 doctors, nurses, social workers and chaplains, and 100
volunteers, will provide a full range of services to the terminally-
ill and their families. Anne will also continue her private practice.
Children's Home Auxiliary members, Rhonda Fraxier and
Carole Ewen, are certainly busy this week preparing for the aux-
iliary benefit, "1,001 Arabian Nights." This major fundraiser for
the home takes place tomorrow night, and Rhonda is decorations
chairman and Carole is in charge of the food. It's sure to be a big
success!
ART for ORT don't forget the annual ORT ART AUCTION
Mar. 7 at the Trowell Trades Building, 1725 W. Buffalo Ave., just
west of the Hillsborough River. Co-chairmen Susan Brimmer and
Gail Reiss have planned a night of food, fun and of course, great
art, to support the children of ORTVs Call 884-3196 for more
information.
Friedman team. Proud grandparents Nellye and Herbert
Friedman are delighted to announce the arrival of Andrew Har-
rison on Jan. 27 to their son and daughter-in-law, Dr. Frank and
Julie Friedman in Mobile, Ala. Now they have a basketball team,
one substitute and two cheerleaders... a total of 8 grandchildren
in all from their 3 children. Sounds like a lot of fun!
I
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Welcome home to Joanne Samson, daughter of Judge Ralph
and Marlene Steinberg, who has been singing at Harrah's in jij
Atlantic City, New Jersey periodically for the past five years. ::
Now maybe we'll get to hear her more often, since she's back and
she and husband Dr. Ronald B. Samson are expecting their first :|:
child in July. :
Speaking of babies, welcome to Elizabeth Michelle Romaner
born Dec. 19 to Audrey and Harris Romaner weighing 7 pounds,
9 oz. Her brother Andrew, who will be 3 next month, is delighted, jij
as are grandparents Berta and Jerry Magelof, Brooklyn, and ::
Dorothy and Manny Romaner, Boca Raton. Great-grandma.
Tessie Miller, lives in Boca, too.
Bradley Grant Buchman arrived Jan. 31 to Iris and Elliott :j:
Buchman, weighing 7 pounds, 5 oz. He was greeted by big sister :
Amanda, 4'/2, and brothers Jarrod, 14, and Todd, 16. His grand-
parents are Shirley and Jack Grant, Ft. Lauderdale, and Ruth
Buchman, Tampa. Bradley has 2 great-grandmothers: Anna S
Hart, Miami, and Eva Yellen, Southfield, Mich.
Mazol tov to Hava and Eddie Allonch on the birth of Monica ::
Esther, born Jan. 25 weighing 7 pounds, 2 oz. Her grandparents S
are Rosa and Julio Russek, St. Petersburg, and Marcel and :
Gilbert Allouch, Israel. Monica has a great-grandmother, Esther |:|:
Edri, in Israel, too. :
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Hey Gang, we'd love to hear from you. Let us know about your ::
college plans, your promotions, scholarships, new babies aad all :
yw'good news. Write to "Our Gang,".c/p the Jewish FlorflHr; i
W0&Horation.s*.; Tampa. FL33609,.. .TV'|
:-:-x-:*:-x%*x*:-x-x-:-x*:-w^^
The Klezmer Conservatory band will appear
in benefit concert for WMNF radio (88.5FM)
Sunday, April 12, at 7:S0 p.m. in the Friday
Morning Musical, 809 Horatio Street, Tampa.
The band will present a concert of Yiddish
stage music and Klezmer music, the folk music
of the eastern European Jews. Klezmer music
is enjoying a tremendous revival due to bands
such as the Klezmer Conservatory Band. The
Klezmer Conservatory Band, considered by
many to be the finest in the world today, is bas-
ed at the New England Conservatory of Music.
They spend a great deal of time "on the road"
exciting crowds from coast to coast with their
music. In the Tampa Bay area, the band can
be heard regularly on WMNF's "The Sunday
Simcha" which airs every Sunday from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. Mike Eisenstadt the host of the
show said, "I've enjoyed their music for quite
some time and am absolutely thrilled that
they've agreed to be WMNF's first benefit
featuring a Jewish band." Tickets may be
ordered by calling WMNF, 226-S00S, or by
sending $12.50 per TICKET to: WMNF, S8S8
Nebraska Ave.,Tampa, Fl. SS60S. Seating is
limited, so early response is suggested.
x
Family Bar/Bat Mitzvah Tour This Summer
Mrs. Geraldine Mensh, Presi-
dent of the Gulf Coast Council of
the Jewish National Fund, an-
nounced that there will be a very
special trip available for Florida
residents to Israel. The two week
trip will be held in early June for
families who would like a very
special look at the Jewish
homeland.
The tour will be family oriented
and will include Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
for those young adults who would
like to be called to the Torah in
Israel. The trip is also a wonderful
gift to those who have completed
their Bar/Bat Mitzvah.
This Deluxe Tour, with accom-
modations at all five star hotels,
costs $1,781. This includes airfare
from Florida to Israel and return.
For children under 12, the cost is
$1,560.
This trip will include something
for everyone! From the Negev
Desert to the Northern Galilee,
Israel will open it's arms to those
participating in the trip. Because
the Jewish National Fund is the
Principal Land Development
Authority in Israel, there will be
many items of interest which are
not normally available to the
average traveler.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish National Fund
at 14501 North Dale Mabry Hwy.,
Suite 227, Tampa, Florida 33618.
Or call 813-960-Land or our toll
free number, 1-800-282-4198
(tone) 8733.
Hebrew Teacher Needed
Part-time Experience Preferred.
Responsibilities include remedial tutoring I
and small group teaching of advanced prayer-!
book and modern Hebrew.
Call Judy Baach: 876-2377
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
: n
WEDU Channel 3 T
will air "Shoah" during I
( National Holocaust Week ;
in April.
? e eja e-ae m\ e-^ee'
I
Fof Purtm we have:
Meglllat Esther
Noise makers
Masks nd Crowns
Bring In this ad and receive
a maak or groger lor Purlm.
JUDAICA
ISRAELI GIFT CENTER
TMf JEWISH
Hours:
Mon. thru Thurs. 10 a.m.- p.m.
Friday 10 a m -3p.m
Closed Saturday.
Sunday 11 am.-4p.rn.
ONCNARO
13168 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida 33818
the village center
(At ttM entrance to
CaiToUwood Village)
Next to:
"The Melting Pot"
969-1818
Let The
Tampa Airport Marriott
Cater To
Your Every Need.
Our professional staff, attentive service and gracious
accommodations will make a success of your Wedding,
Bar Mitzvah, Banquet, Business Meeting or Reunion.
We also provide outside catering services. See our Catering
Department for information or please call 879-5151.
booi iflrffiMffflW,
. ** .


Friday, March 6, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Ethnicity And Survival Of The Family
Theme Of Susanne E.W. Brav Brunch
Following a Sunday morning
brunch on March 29, Tampa
Jewish Family Services will pre-
sent its second annual Susanne
E.W. Brav Family Life Education
program at the Tampa Airport
Marriott Hotel, states Audrey
Haubenstock, president of the
Tampa Jewish Family Services
Board of Directors.
Two nationally-known speakers,
Joseph Giordano and Irving M.
Levine, will address the topic:
"Roots, Identity, and Survival of
the Jewish Family."
Giordano and Levine together
are founders of the Institute on
Pluralism and Group Identity
which is located in New York.
This duo had addressed audiences
across the nation on the topic of
ethnicity and ethnic identity.
Many individuals who come from
traditional families into a larger
society encounter much stress in
terms of knowing and understan-
ding who they are. For genera-
tions, Jews have walked the line
between wanting to assimilate in-
to the world at large and wanting
to retain their roots and tradi-
tions. Mental health workers to-
day acknowledge the fact that em-
phasis must be placed not only on
the individual, but also on the
ethnic and cultural context with
which the individual identifies.
Mr. Giordano is currently the
Director of the American Jewish
Committee's Center on Ethnicity,
Behavior, and Communications.
In this position, Giordano is
responsible for creating programs
designed to stimulate awareness
of the relationship between
ethnicity and mental health. He
has served on many government
commissions and has published
numerous articles on mental
health and ethnicity which have
appeared both in journals and in
newspapers. He has appeared on
many radio and television talk
shows, including The Phil
Donahue Show.
Irving M. Levine has served
both as the Director of National
Affairs and as the Director of the
Institute for American Pluralism
for the American Jewish Commit-
tee. In addition to serving as a
consultant and trainer in a variety
of settings, including schools,
mental health centers, and
government agencies, Levine has
also published many articles deal-
ing with ethnicity and identity.
NBC's documentary entitled "the
Ethnic Factor" which was the
recipient of an Emmy Award
featured Levine as its narrator.
Levine has also lectured at
Hunter College, New York
University, and Columbia
University.
Elaine Viders, the Brunch chair-
man, and Goldie Shear, the Sue
Brav Endowment Fund chairman,
have mailed invitations to the
greater Tampa Jewish communi-
ty. The cost for this program, in-
cluding the brunch, is $9 per per-
son. Checks may be made payable
to Tampa Jewish Family Services.
For additional information about
this event, call Karen Shilit, chair-
man of the Family Life Education
Committee at 251-0083.
Tu B'Shevat Celebration
A True Community effort paid
off in a very successful Tu
B'Shevat Celebration on Feb. 15
at Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Six hundred students and parents
participated in the celebration of
the New Year of the Trees with
special activities targeted toward
each age group. Ecology, the im-
portance of trees and our. connec-
tion with the land of Israel was
emphasized. Included in the days
-activities were films, presenta-
tions by the students, a tree plan-
ting ceremony, sing along and
more. The day culminated in a
picnic.
The fact that the day was a lear-
ning experience as well as fun was
a success in itself. But the true
success was that many people
from all parts of the community
worked diligently together to
achieve this goal.
THANKS TO:
the organizational skills and
guidance of the Shaliach Amos
Doron;
the support and sponsorship
of Hannah and David Zohar, and
Larry Wasser, director of the
Jewish National Fund;
the hard work and programm-
ing skills of the school directors,
Beverly Fink of Congregation Kol
Ami, Judy Baach of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek, Karen Patron of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
Sarah Stern and Vickie Silverman
of the North Tampa Reform
Jewish Congregation, Joachim
Scharfi of the Hillel School of
Tampa, and JCC Program Direc-
tor Susan Peled;
the teaching skills of all the
teachers;
Rivy Chapman from the
Jewish National Fund for being
Master of Ceremonies;
to Jan Bloom who coordinated
the program at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek;
to Sandy Krasne who took
over the job of preparing and
coordinating the picnic;
to everyone who helped in the
kitchen, directing traffic and
those who did all the odd jobs that
needed to be done to make the day
a success;
Lucile Falk, Hilda Morris,
Karen Danto, Louise Eatroff,
Merilyn Burke, Gina Tarkow,
Johanna Barat, Lois Schneider,
Laurie Maldoff, Michele and
Steve Sonnenfeld, Susan Homb,
Christine Bubly, Mary Young,
Marilyn and Joe Layman, Erma
Ruffkuss, Minnie Wolf, Deena
Wasser, Liora Doron, Susan
Pross, Michelle Goldstein, Kathy
Matthews, Carol Weinstein, Patty
Kalish, Bonnie Hoffman, Cheryl
Yudis, Mimi Aaron, Marty Fried,
Sol Mordoh, Audrey and Mark
Simpson, Janice Cohen;
to Sam Bobo from Blue Rib-
bon Market for the wonderful
fruit;
to Toms Potato Chips;
McDonalds at Britton Plaza
and
the City of Tampa Parks
Department.
foCh:cnnectcn h
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Jt^ruc7/^r>cn
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Joseph Giordano
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Preparations For Israel's 39th
Independence Day Gala
Full Steam Ahead
"The way that the various
segments of the community
responded to the Israeli In-
dependence Gala Celebration last
year, the very positive feedback
that we received and the fact that
many members of the community
used this opportunity to show
their solidarity with the state of
Israel and its people, encourages
us, the members of the Israeli and
Shaliach Program committee to
put even more effort and energy
in this year's program," said Mrs.
Hannah Zohar, the chairman of
the committee.
The well-balanced combination
of short memorial ceremony for
the Israeli fallen soldiers and a
concert by an Israeli songstress
proved to be well accepted by the
audience.
"This year's program will be
even more attractive than the
previous one. That is due to the
fact that this time we will have a
rare opportunity to enjoy an even-
ing of song with Yaffa Yarkoni,
recognized by many Israelis as
their national singer," said Zohar.
The celebration will be held at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
Saturday evening, May 2 at 8:30
p.m. Tickets at $15 per person in-
clude hors d'oeuvres. Tickets will
be available at the Jewish Com-
munity Center and all
Congregations.
Hannah Zohar
Bookkeeping Position
... Available for Non-profit organization.
Responsibilities include:
General Ledger, payroll, taxes, monthly
statement, record keeping and reconciliation.
Salary Open. Contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation, 875-1618, for interview.
----------This Summer;-----------
Escape lb A Rriendlier Climate
Don't let the Florida heat get to you!
Head north for the Falls view. You'll be
greeted with cool, comfortable surroundings
and warm, friendly receptions.
Plan to make your summer reservations
now and take advantage of our special
Extended Stay Rates. At that rate, you'll enjoy
the Fallsview activities even more.
There's indoor and outdoor tennis and
swimming, a championship Robert Trent
Jones golf course, racquetball, boating and so
much more. There's even a choice of two or
three sumptuous meals a day.
So this summer, come to where the
atmosphere is as inviting as the weather.
CALL TOLL FREE: 1-8O0-431-0152
ELLENVILLE, N.Y. 12428


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 6, 1987
Affirmative Action:
Answers And More Questions
By JILL L. K AHN
Three major rulings handed
down by the U.S. Supreme Court
last term identify the Court's con-
cerns and offer limited approval
to race-preferential hiring and
promotions. Once again, the
Court leaves employers, the
government and civil rights ad-
vocates with unanswered ques-
tions regarding the legal limits of
affirmative action.
The three cases Wygant v.
Jackson Board of Education,
Local No. 93 International
Association of Firefighters v.
Cleveland and Local No. 8 Sheet
Metal Workers International
Association v. EEOC were
handed down late in the Court's
term and involved, respectively,
(1) public school layoffs, (2)
firefighter promotions and (3)
union admission. The differing
facts and employment settings in
the cases allowed the Court to
consider a variety of issues which
left little unanimity the three
decisions included a total of 17
separate opinions by concurring
and dissenting justices.
The Court struck down race-
preferential layoffs by a school
board (Wygant), upheld a union
admission goal i.e. quota (Sheet
Metal Workers), and recognized a
court's authority to approve
racially-based promotions
(Firefighters). The complexity of
the rulings is apparent when one
compares the cases more closely.
The Court clearly distinguished
between layoffs and other conse-
quences of affirmative action,
such as failure to be hired or
receive a promotion. In Wygant,
the school board had established
set percentages of minority facul-
ty. When forced to lay off
teachers because of financial pro-
blems, layoffs were ordered accor-
ding to race to maintain those
percentages. The Court
disagreed.
Then-Chief Justice Warren
Burger and Justices Lewis Powell
and William Rehnquist stressed
the burden and unfairness of
employement layoffs in ruling
that the school board acted un-
constitutionally when it laid off
teachers by race. Justice Powell,
author of the plurality opinion,
noted the serious financial and
psychological effects of layoffs.
The school board had argued that
maintaining a racially-balanced
faculty provided role models for
minority students, justifying
racially-based layoffs. Not only
did the Court reject the role model
argument, three Justices stated
that the layoff scheme "was not a
legally appropriate means of
achieving even a compelling
purpose."
While adamant on this issue, the
Court appeared more concerned
with the intrusiveness of employ-
ment layoffs than with the racial
basis of the school board's
scheme. In fact, Justice Powell,
writing for the Court, expressly
distinguished layoffs from hiring
goals based on race, which he said
Jill L. Kahn is an assistant
director of the Legal Affairs
Department of the Anti-
Defamation League's Civil Rights
Division.
"simply do not impose the same
kind of injury that layoffs
impose."
This hint of approval in Wygant
for racial goals foreshadowed the
Court's decisions in Sheet Metal
Workers and Firefighters, less
than two months later. In-
terestingly, two Justices who join-
ed the Wygant opinion hinting at
acceptance of goals, Chief Justice
Burger and Justice Rehnquist,
refused to sanction the racial
quotas in the later cases. These
two Justices, along with Justice
Byron White, who joined the
plurality in striking down racial
layoffs in Wygant, were consis-
tent in voting against race
preference in all three cases.
The presence and degree of
prior discrimination by an
employer has emerged as a signifi-
cant factor in the Court's approval
of race-preferential affirmative
action. Virtually the entire Court
agrees that prior discrimination is
a necessary predicate for any type
of race-conscious affirmative ac-
tion. Yet there appears to be
significant differences in the
precise nature, degree and
evidence of past discrimination
necessary to sustain a plan. In
Wygant, the school board had
argued that its affirmative action
plan was an attempt to alleviate
the effects of prior general
societal discrimination. The Court
majority rejected this argument
as insufficient under the Four-
teenth Amendment to justify
racial classifications. Instead, the
Supreme Court said there must be
"some showing of prior
discrimination" by the govern-
ment employer (in this case the
school board). Justice Powell
found no evidence in the record of
prior discrimination by the school
board, which would have justified
a race-conscious remedy. Justice
Sandra Day O'Connor articulated
a more lenient standard. She
would require only that a public
employer have a "firm basis for
determining that affirmative ac-
tion is warranted," which could be
shown by a statistical disparity
between the work force and the
relevant labor pool. Although
there was some evidence ofsuch
disparity in Wygant, Justice
O'Connor voted with the majority
in striking down the school
board's action.
At the other extreme, in Metal
Workers, following 20 years of
litigation, the Supreme Court
upheld a contempt order against a
union, based in part on its failure
to achieve a minority admissions
quota. The history of persistent
and systematic discriminatory
recruitment, training and admis-
sion practices by the union was a
significant factor in the Court's
5-4 decision.
Justices William J. Brennan,
Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
FKEDK SHOCHKT
Editor and PuMmhrr
Huunna Offic*: 2HOK Horatio Strati. Tampa. Kb SMfK)
THtphont H72-4470
Publication Office 120 NK 6 St. Miami. Fla 33132
SUZANNE SHOCHET AUOKEY HAUBENSTCKK
Etarulivt Editor Editor
PaaafttMfclf
TW Jtwiak Fhariaaaa Data Nat OaMMal TW Kaahnita
OfTWMnraiaalii Advmiaid la HaCaai
Pubuahad Bi Waakly Plua I Additional Edition on Jaauary SI. 19M by Tha Jawiah Floridian of Tampa
Sacood CUaa Poataja Paid at Miami. Fta USPS471-910. ISSN 8750-5053
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBS( Kin l< i \ KATES 11 .oral Art a I 2- Ytar Minimum Sutmrripunn 7 INI i Annual M.M
C Kit of Town Upon Ktqutat
Tht Jrwuh Kloridiai. maintain* no fret lial Proplt m-riving tht paprr who havr not ^utmrrirmt
dirtrUv art wtwrihtrc through arranfttmtm with tht Jrwuh Krdtralinn of Tampa whrrthv *2 ai
ptr vrar i dtdurttd from ihtir < <>n( nhutinn* for a ulixnption to la* paprr \nvonr wihinK In
rancd tuck a anbaf notion should mitifv Tht .lewi-h Kloridian or I'hr Ftdtralmn
Thurgood Marshall, Harry A.
Blackmun and John Paul Stevens,
who joined in a plurality opinion,
focused on repeated instances of
the sheet metal union's "per-
vasive and egregious discrimina-
tion" and its "bad faith attempts
to prevent or delay affirmative ac-
tion." Justice Powell, who had
voted against the Wygant racial
layoffs, provided the fifth vote
sanctioning the court-ordered
union quota because of the union's
particularly egregious conduct.
The Firefighters case gave the
Court an opportunity to
distinguish between an
employer's voluntary affirmative
action efforts and court-ordered
relief. Voluntary, race-conscious
affirmative action by a private
employer was upheld in United
Steelworkers of America v. Weber.
The question in Firefighters was
whether a promotion quota in the
settlement agreement was volun-
tary or constituted a court order.
Prior litigation against the city's
Fire and Police Departments
established judicial findings of
discriminatory hiring. When the
Fire Department's promotion pro-
cedure was challenged as
discriminatory, the city settled
the litigation by agreeing to imple-
ment a minority promotion goal.
The firefighters' union objected to
the settlement agreement, but the
lower Federal court ordered it in-
stituted. Despite the facts, which
showed that the city agreed to the
quota in order to avoid litigation
and that the court, in approving
the settlement, ordered the quota
implemented, the Supreme Court
characterized the settlement as
voluntary action.
The significance of this
characterization is that the quota
was challenged under a provision
of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act
of 1964 which prescribes the
authority of a court to order relief.
Because the Supreme Court decid-
ed the quota was voluntarily im-
plemented, the challenge was re-
jected. The Court's narrow
holding in Firefighters is impor-
tant: the decision focuses only on
a lower court's authority to ap-
prove a settlement agreement,
rather than on the merits of the
promotion goal. In fact, Justice
Brennan, who wrote the plurality
opinion, stated clearly that the
racially-based promotion scheme
would still be subject to challenge
under the equal protection clause
and Title VII by nonminority
firefighters. In that case, in order
to justify race-preferential
employment decisions, the
employer would presumably have
to show the need for affirmative
action as a remedy for prior
discrimination.
What is clear from the Court's
decisions is that affirmative action
need not be limited only to iden-
tifiable victims of discrimination.
Class-based relief, in which
minorities enjoy the benefit of
preference without having to
show specific, individualized in-
jury, was upheld in Firefighters
and Sheet Metal Workers. In-
evitably, extending a benefit to
one group of individuals
minorities imposes some hard-
ship on another group non-
minorities. Rejecting the layoff
scheme in Wygant, the Court
drew a limit on the burden which
can be imposed on nonminorities
under an affirmative action plan.
But the validity of promotions by
race, a question the Court avoided
in Firefighters, remains
unanswered. The Wygant opinion
seems to indicate that hiring deci-
sions impose less of a burden on
non-minorities than layoffs. Pro-
motions would arguably fall closer
to hiring than layoffs. The Court
will face this question squarely
during the current term in
Johnson v. Santa Clara Transpor-
tation Agency.
The plurality opinion in Sheet
Metal Workers offered further
limits on class-based relief. In
upholding the union quota in that
case, the Court stated that such
relief is not always proper.
Specifically, the Court pointed out
"Congress' concern that race-
conscious affirmative measures
not be invoked simply to create a
racially-balanced work force."
However, Justices Brennan, Mar-
shall, Blackmun and Stevens
agreed that a court "may have to
resort to race-conscious affir-
mative action" if an employer
engages in "persistent or
egregious discrimination'' 0r tn
"dissipate the effects of pervagivp
discrimination."
Despite the multiple opinion rul-
ings, the Court's decisions settle a
part of the legal controversy over
affirmative action. The view that
affirmative action is essentially an
emphasis on remedy, rather than
individualized compensation, has
been accepted, quieting the
counter-argument that only
specific victims of discrimination
may receive redress. Lower
courts have increasingly followed
this principle in recent years, en-
dorsing temporary race-conscious
plans based on flexible numerical
oals. Endorsement by the
upreme Court provides further
security for axiministrators of
such plans as long as racial
preferences do not entirely
eliminate anyone's expectation of
employment (as in a layoff) and as
long as employers can show a suf-
ficiently reasonable basis for
remedial affirmative action.
The Court's decisions will also
encourage employers to settle
discrimination lawsuits by im-
plementing affirmative action
plans. This area of "voluntary"
action was emphatically endorsed
by the Court in Firefighters and
affords employers much broader
discretion in fashioning plans than
that accorded courts under Title
VII. The three decisions should
help clarify the limits of affir-
mative action under the Constitu-
tion and federal civil rights laws
and instruct employers and at-
torneys on how far and under
what circumstances race may be
used as a basis to hire, promote or
fire employees. Yet narrowly
focusing on these recent
guidelines and on the specific
features of quota plans, it is easy
to lose sight of the larsrer issue.
Public Invited To 'Sign-On'
The U.S. Constitution
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews (NCCJ),
Tampa Bay Chapter, is launching
a drive to get all citizens, adults
and children to Sign On the
United States Constitution.
Sept. 17 will be a significant day
in our nation's history. It marks
the 200th anniversary of the day
39 courageous people signed the
U.S. Constitution forming a bold,
new government. NCCJ is offer-
ing each man, woman and child
the opportunity to join those
original signers.
With the endorsement of the
Commission on the Bicentennial
of the U.S. Constitution, NCCJ
has provided enrichment
materials to public schools in
Hillsborough, Orange, Pinellas,
Polk and Sarasota Counties.
WCU also is encouraging com-
munity groups, schools, service
clubs, veterans groups and other
organizations to schedule pro-
grams to observe this milestone in
our history. NCCJ will provide
sign-on materials, give talks and
help organizations to conduct
their own "sign-on" ceremonies.
It is the hope of NCCJ national-
ly to collect millions of signatures
on the specially prepared Con-
stitution replicas. The signed
sheets will be presented at official
ceremonies in Philadelphia on
Sept. 17 and made part of the of-
ficial archives. Those who sign-on
will be able to take pride that they
are included when they watch the
activities on television.
NCCJ invites any individuals or
groups who wish to conduct Sign
On activities in their churches,
synagogues, clubs or offices to
contact Thomas M. Boyle, ex-
ecutive director, Tampa Bay
Chapter NCCJ by phone:
223-2721, or by mail: 501 E.
Jackson St. No. 215, Tampa, FL
33602. All materials are free of
charge.
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Friday, March 6,1987
Volume 9
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5 AD AR 5747
Number 5


Friday, March 6, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
By RABBI
RICHARD I. BIRNHOLY
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
We Jews are a very unusual peo-
ple. We never want to forget what
our enemies tried to do to us; yet
at the same time, we never want
to let the darkness of that memory
overshadow the joyous realization
that despite all the persecution,
we have survived.
Traditionally, Sukkot, Peaach,
Yomim Norim (Rosh Hashonah
and Yom Kippur), have been our
most important holidays. But
looking back from the perspective
of 4,000 years of Jewish history,
one would have to conclude that it
is the Festival of Purim which
most captures the spirit of the
alternating helplessness and
hopefulness of our tumultuous
experience.
The story of Purim from the
Book of Esther is the story of our
people in almost every generation.
An anti-Semite like Haman
decides that we are a potential
threat to society because our
traditions are strange and dif-
ferent. Acting on that fear, he
calls for our destruction and gains
support from an acquiescent ruler
and an irrational populace. Ten-
sion mounts as our lives hang in
the balance. We plea with the
reigning powers to reconsider.
We send emissaries who have in-
fluence like Esther to intercede.
Then we sit and wait, hoping that
some unexpected turn of events
will once again miraculously avert
the fatal decree.
In life, this hoped for redemp-
tion is never certain. But through
the symbolism of the Book of
Esther, it is made to seem preor-
dained. For if centuries^ later,
Mordecai, the hereditary great
grandson of King Saul, could
defeat Haman, the direct descen-
dant of Agag, the Amalekite who
Saul had earlier defeated, then
surely we Jews could have the
faith that God would rescue us as
he did our ancestors in the past.
Purim, then, is the one day a
Purim
year that a Jew can laugh in the
face of anti-Semitism and rejoice
in the quirks of fate that have
enabled him to survive. It is the
one day a year that he can eat,
drink and be merry, secure in the
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knowledge that with God's help
and his own commitment to
righteousness, he and his descen-
dants after him will ultimately
prevail.
The Do's And Don'ts
Of Purim Celebrations
From Hebrew Union College
1. Make Purim a family celebra-
tion. Don't merely focus on the
juvenile aspects of the holiday. In-
stead, learning and study for
children and adults of all ages.
2. Don't treat Purim as if it is
simply a Jewish Halloween. Plan
Purim masquerade parties; en-
courage children to dress up like
the characters relevant to the
Purim story. Purim carnivals
should reflect festival themes, as
well.
3. Teach songs whose implict
values we want to encourage.
Avoid songs that take human life
and religious freedom for granted.
4. Encourage the creation of
new family traditions for Purim
such as family debates on the
"latke vs. the hamantaschen."
5. Sponsor a contest for making
the most unusual groggers in your
synagogue. Include a fine art and
home-made category.
6. Reteach the story of Purim
for adults, making explicit all of
the underlying issues in the
festival. For example, Vashti
should be recognized as a hero for
not wanting to flaunt herself in
the presence of a drunken king
and his companion.
7. Have a hamantaschen baking
contest focusing on the frivolity
of the festival:
8. Make shelakmones (miahloach
manot) baskets for neighbors,
friends and family. Get everyone
at home to bake, fill the baskets
and deliver them. Be creative with
the baakets. Make them different
sizes and shapes.
9. Each year, try a new filling
for your hamantaschen maybe
chocolate chips or peanut butter
this year.
10. Give tzedakah to poor peo-
ple. Or, as a family, choose a par-
ticular charity and make a dona-
tion to it on Purim.
11. Plan a Purim Fair this year
with make it/do it booths for
masks, groggers, hamantaschen
and more.
12. Create a living megillah (ala
"living people" exhibits). Each
family would be responsible to
create a scene in the megillah.
IS. Point to the meaning of the
holiday that speaks to the contem-
porary world.
14. Develop a drama troupe to
tell the story that "tours the com-
munity" several weeks prior to
Purim. Libraries and community
centers are great places for
performances.
15. Bake a great hamantaschen
and have a community eat-in at a
local park.
16. Build a giant Haman pinata
that can be beaten and broken
during the reading of the
megillah.
Interest Free Educational Loans
The Jewish Children's Service,
based in Atlanta, Georgia, is a
social service agency that pro-
vides interest free educational
loans to Jewish youth whose
families reside in the Southeast
region. The need for private fun-
ding for higher education is em-
phasized with the anticipated cut
backs in the availablity of federal
financing. Tampa Jewish Family
Service is proud to be affiliated
with this program. The applicant
:*:\*:*:*>Xs*:*x*x*:v>w^^
and family must be members of
the Jewish community and have
resided for at least one year in this
area. The applicant must be ac-
cepted by a college or post-
secondary school and have finan-
cial need.
For additional information or to
receive an application, call
Michele Goldstein at 932-6676 on
Monday-Wednesday or leave a
message at 251-0083 and she will
get back with you.
Jewish National Fund
Relocates Office
The Jewish National Fund announces that in order to better
serve the community it is relocating its office. As of March 1, the
new address and telephone number will be:
Jewish National Fund, 14502 N. Dade Mabry Hwy., Suite 227,
Tampa, Florida 33618,; 813-960-5263, (LAND).
The 800 number will remain the same -
1 -800-282-4198(Tone)8733.
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Betar Poland
Summer Program For High School
Students To Poland And Israel
Betar Educational Youth
Organization together with the
American Zionist Youth Founda-
tion developed a unique summer
program geared towards high
school students 15-18 years of
age. The program was designed at
the request of the Jacksonville
Jewish Federation which regards
the program as a leadership one.
The six-week program consists
of two main segments. The first
week of the program will be in
Poland, where the participants
will visit important Jewish sites in
cities such as Warsaw, Krakov
and Lublin. At the concentration
camps at Auschwitz and Treblinka
the young future leaders will
stand in places where time stood
still since the Holocaust. It is
there that these young people will
make their commitment towards
their Jewish identities and their
communities.
The next five weeks will be
devoted to touring and getting ac-
quainted with Israel and its
people.
Already there are fifteen ap-
plicants. The program is able to
accommodate 36 students and has
been made available to those in
the Tampa Bay area, Orlando, and
Sarasota.
The program is an exciting one
and applicants to the mission will
have a personal interview prior to
their acceptance in the program.
An effort is being made to raise
some scholarship money. For
more information call Amos
Doron at 872-4451.
Engagement
KARPAY-GROGIN
Mr. and Mrs. Joel L. Karpay of
Tampa, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Bonnie
Helene, to Scott Allen Grogin, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Grogin of
Houston.
Bonnie's grandmothers are Rae
Lionell of Tampa and Rose Kar-
pay of Hollywood, Florida. Scott's
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Bender of Houston.
A May wedding is planned at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
BRANCH MANAGER
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Tampa (813) 855-7381
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Or Write: P.O. Bo* 2258
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 6, 1987
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Left: JeffAbeUs owner of "Avant Gold Jewelers and Right: Jan Wuliger Co-Chairperson of
Fantasia '87 Auction.
Jeff Abeles hands Jan Wuliger a
14Kt gold, custom designed,
free form ring with a 1/3 Kt
round brilliant diamond
exclusive at Avant Gold
Jewelers of Carrollwood.
Tampa JCC Sponsors A
Community Mishloach Manot
?Drive
We will Prepare and Deliver Purim
Gift
Packages for your friends in the Tampa
Area.
MORE INFORMATION TO FOLLOW.
the giving of gifts of hamantashen, and other sweets to friends and
neighbors is a lovely Purim Custom.
ADULTS
AT LEISURE
Antiques, Heirlooms
and Collectibles
Now meeting on the second
Wednesday of each month at
the JCC Main Branch, 2808
Horatio St. at 10 a.m. The next
meeting will be March 11.
Save This Date
Saturday night, May 2,
Israeli Independence. Satur-
day night affair featuring
Yaffa Yarkoni renowned
Israeli performer)
Now Interviewing
For Teachers for the Fall
of '87 and Camp Counselors
for the Summer of '87.
Jewish Comm
Club Variety Schedule 1987
"Come Dance With Us"
On March 21, come with Club Variety to the Inaugural Gala
ball of Tampa Showcase Productions, Inc. The 10 piece orchestra
of Billy Defgado will be featured in the Grand Ballroom of Cen-
tro Asturiano, 1913 North Nebraska Ave. at 9 p.m.
Excerpts of Musical Broadway Productions will be the enter-
tainment. This affair is semi-formal, Open Bar, Free Secured
Parking. Advanced Tickets $10. At the Door $12. Call Lil
Singer, 831-5848 for tickets. Leave message on tape.
View Indian Jews' Aliyah
With Dr. Gilbert Kushner
On Wednesday, March 11, at 7:30 p.m. at Kol Ami, Club Varie-
ty will present Dr. Gilbert Kushner, who spent a year with this
unique group of Cochin Jews. With him was his wife, Lorraine
and their infant son, Andrew. He will give a slide presentation
along with his lecture. Dr. Kushner is a professor of An-
thropology at the University of South Florida since 1970. Author
of numerous books and articles in his field, he still finds time for
the Ritual Committee of Rodeph Sholom, is a member of the
Judaic Studies Advisory Committee at USF and President-Elect
of the Society for Humanistic Anthropology. He is also on the
Board of ADL. Dr. Kushner received his BA at City College of
N.Y. and his MA and PhD at the University of Arizona.
Refreshments will be served. Donation $1.
South Tuesday, March 12
7:30 p.m.
On March 12, our South Branch Preschool is holding an Open
House at 7:30 p.m. Our Preschool Director, Cece Hurwitz, and
her staff of teachers will give overviews of their curriculum and
will also be available for questions and comments. A short in-
nouse video will be viewed showing the JCC facilities, classes
and enrichment will be served. The Fall Brochure listing new
programs and classes will be available.
WANTED
Wanted Executive Director for the Tampa
Jewish Community Center. Send resume to
Search Committee, Jewish Community Center,
2808 Horatio Street, Tampa, Florida 33609.
BASKETTBALL
The 5th and 6th grade Basketball Team rang up another vic-
tory on Wednesday, Feb. 18 by beating the Interbay YMCA by a
score of 26-4 WOW! GO JCC!
The Over 80 Basketball League has completed its regular
Season with the Playoff starting March 22. The Play-off games
are where you want to be!
POOL OPENS -
April 11 Pool Hour.:
Saturday: 124 p.m.
Sunday: 124 p.m.
Tuesday: 3-7 p.m.
Tharaday: 3-7 p.m.
JCC SUMMER CAMP OPEN


nmunity Center
B3
D
Friday, March 6, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, Fla. 33624
SHORESHIM
Elaine Knuckles, Unit Head
CAMP K'TON TON
Elaine Knuckles, Unit Head
PLAYTOTS A two hour program for parent and child to participate
In free play, motor and manipulative activities, art, music and
swimming.
PARTICIPANTS 18 months 2 vi year olds (must be 18 mo by 6-1-87)
PLACE Main Tuesday and Thursdays, North Branch Tuesday and
Thursdays
Camp KTon Ton offers instructional and recreational swim, field trips,
special Friday Shabbat activities, physical education music, arts &
crafts, and drama
T1ME- ft00-ll:00 am
FEE Early Bird: 4 Weeks 8 Week.
JCC Members $ 80.00 $120.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Members $ 90.00 $135.00
Non-Members $135.00 $205.00
% DAY
PARTICIPANTS 2-3 year olds (must be 2 by 6-1-87)
PLACE Main Branch
TIME Monday-Friday, 9:00-12:00
FEE Early Bird: 4 Weeks 8 Week*
JCC Members: $250.00 $375.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Members $305.00 $460.00
Non-Members $460.00 $690.00
Day Care available 7:30-9:00, S15.00 per wee*
ACTIONTOTS A three day class to introduce our youngest campers
to Camp JCC An opportunity for your child to solo with his/her
friends. Music, Arts and Crafts, and P.E. activities will be included.
PARTICIPANTS 2-3 year olds (must be 2 by 6-1-87)
PLACE Main or North Branch
TIME Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 9:00-12:00 p.m.
FEE-
* Day
PARTICIPANTS 3 and 4 years (must be 3 by 6-1*7)
PLACE Main Branch
TIME Monday-Friday, 9:00-1:30
(There will be no daycare available from 1:30-6)
FEE-
Early Bird: 4 Weeks 8 Weeks
JCC Members $200.00 $300.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Members $255.00 $385.00
Non-Members $385.00 $580.00
Early Bird: 4 Weeks 8 Weeks
JCC Members $320.00 $475.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Members $380.00 570.00
Non-Members $570.00 $855.00
* 'Instructional swimming lor Play lots ana" Actlontots, will be available
at the Main Branch only.
'All Shoreshim camp groups must have a minimum of 12 campers.
Parents will be notified by May 1,1987 it Camp groups are not meeting.
'"ALL CAMP FEES FOR ALL CAMPERS MUST BE PAID IN FULL
BY JUNE 1, 1987
Day Care available 7:30-900, $15.00 per week
Full Day
PARTICIPANTS 2-4 year olds (must be 2 by 6-1-87)
PLACE Main Branch
TIME Monday-Friday, 9:00-3:30
FEE Early Bird: 4 Weeks 8 Weeks
JCC Members $370.00 $550.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Members $430.00 $645.00
Non-Members $645.00 $970.00
Dei Can *iaii*bi* 7 3O-9O0 a.m. and 3 30-6-00 pm (Utm 4 North Branch)
Day Can 130.00 waakly or $15.00 a.m or pm only
All KTon Ton camp group* must nave a minimum ol 12 campers. Parants will ba notifiad
by Hay 1. 1987 II camp group* an not mating.
"ALL CAUP FEES FOR ALL CAklPeRS UUST 66 PAID IN FULL BY JUNE 1. 1997
_ CAMP CHAI
lew Friedman, Unit Head
Camp Chal wtk be divided Inio 3 unite to insure quality supervision and appropriate programming lor
aach aga group.
A Iriendly and eclrve summer setting presenting a diverse, well-rounded camping program. Camp Ctui
oiiar a luii-day camping experience dsilgnsd to meal the vanad Interests ol children In the aiaman
tary school gradat.
AclKrllWa lor ail 3 Camp Chat units wW Includa: weekly aaaalona wttn apaolallala In Drama, Tannn.
Sports. Music. Ails and Craft*. Karat*. Judelcs. swimming. First AM. All units will eiuoy cookouls,
i la id trips, horseback nding, Myopes, dally Iraa swims and instructional swims. Judaic programm
ing. IsraaM Programming, spaciai activities, late mgnts and Shebbat observance.
I. KISBUTIZM KJUDCHOAPrTENEM ONLY
TNslsour3ndsuamrM*Mh4r'omO***P*reMunrloiCarnpChal'orow
10 facilitate thalr growth and dsvMopmsnl. Irom pre-schoolers to the alamantary years.
'A JCC campoul mm ba Included In aach aaaston.
II. CAMP SHALOM ENTERING QUAOtS t. 1. and 1
A JCC campoul mitt ba memo** m aach session.
TIME Monday Friday. S/00-3 30
Ftt Early an* 4 WhU I
JCC Members U90.00 S M0 00
Hagular rtsglst ration:
JCC Member* S4*O00 S M0 oo
Non Members MQ0O0 (t.03s.00
*- CAM* CHAVERIM ENTEMNO 0RA0CS 4, k. and *
> 3 day. 2 night tpactal trip wM M Included m aach tatUon
time Monday Friday. *OO-3J0
FEE Early Bird: 4 Waaks S weeks
JCC Members SSOO.00 t 750.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Mambars U0O.00 .900 00
StJSOOO
'Alt. CAM* FUS FOR MX CAIiPCRS MUST BE PAID IN FULL BY JUMC 1. IM7
DAY CAM AVAILABLE 7.30*00 and 3 JO*00 am. Main JCC
730*1 J aM 1304.00 pm, KM Ami
BAV CAM 130.00 waakly, f 16.00 waakly, am. or pm, only
TRAVEL TRM> mMCIUUry
tisslon I My re
fsfcyMM*trM**WanalTaMaa4*.Mc1ua>^
ban and SnkiW.1 Mwma-MMs. and a twghttime rodao with proMasloasI cowboys.
M N August 44)
j_ MaJL-tfiaJ Foa^kSkt aTsMWsffaf Bwaaata**aSaaV. FtaVtfsf.
iirnj 3 d*. anaTnSS. .TZwptae mat hiking In the QcaU "^ f~Z*??**
MTnVAcm4*M*MMwW*M^
BM
IKMMt
SMvar Springs Par* la included.
CAMP MACCABEE
Bill Suskauer, Unit Head
Entartng 7, and ( our Jr. High campars will bam an opportunity to
chooe* their own specially to develop and exptom. Specialty araas
ww Include drama, mualc. arts a craits. sports, water actmiiee. oanc
Ing. Judaic*, Kara** and tennis.
TMf Monday Friday, *00-3 30
fU- Early BUd:
JCC Mimbsrs
Regular Regist ration:
JCCMamoars
S 70000
tl.060.00
tl.0S0.00
S1A7&00
CAMPSABRA/CIT
Wendy Shapiro, Unit Head
Enlacing Grades 9 and to our QT program l* op*n|pt**n*Q*r who
an Intaraslad In a learning eiperlence enabling them to bacom*'
lunlor counselors. TM* I* an eight weak training program which will
lollow the regular camp schedule. Cirs will be Involved wiin camp
group* Of Instruction areas aecn session. They will haw* thair own
Must selona and discussion* to Improve their ability and understand
Ing or the camping aipenence.
Due to the challenging nature and raeponsltolllty kwohnd. Ml *p-
pMcanta mual comptata a special application and win b* miervwwed
to d**armln* whether they have the background and maturity
necessary to contribute to and benefit tmm mis program.
During the 4th and Bttl waskt ol Summer camp, our ClFs will travel
with Camp Chaverwn (4th4Uh grades) to assist the younger campers.
Th**a travel trips w be to Mm Ranch, Lake Vaalaa, Florida and Ocaia
Nsllonal Foroat.
Thla program Is only avallable lor JCC members.
fS-MM
ALL CAMP FEES FOR ALL CAMPERS MUST BE PAID IN FULL BY JUNE I, 1987
CAMP MACCABEE & CAMP SABRA TRAVEL TROUP, biii su.keu.r, mm Director
Camp Maccabee and Camp Sabra will spend the first two weeks and 4th week of camp on our JCC
Camp Grounds. Many afternoons will be spent traveling and exploring Tampa and our local Florida
FuntMtlc areas.
The 3rd and 7th week of each Camp session will be spent as a total travel experience, for our "Camp
JCC Travel Troup." Our Maccabee and Sabra Travel Troop leaves Tampa Monday morning and returns
Friday afternoons.
Travel Troup Itinerary
Session I June 29-July 3
Florida Keys, Florida
Monday night socialize and "party down" with Miami Teens. Tuesday-Thursday, Key West National
Park, Including swimming, snorkling, wind surfing and deep tea flatting. Back to Miami to explore
the metro zoo.
Session II July 27-31
Ocala National Foresl, Sliver Springs, Florida
Week-long activities of camping and hiking in the Ocala National Forest and Ocaia National Trail.
Activities Include swimming, fishing, canoeing, hiking and nature discovery. Tuesday spent experienc-
ing the old and new in SI. Augustine. Enjoy a whale" of a trip to Marineland on Thursday.
There will be no discounts given for emmpora not participating In Travel Trip
Full day camping program provided at JCC
HOUSE SUNDAY, JUNE 14


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 6,1987
Hillel Students Reading Torah
With Trope' Cantillations
By RABBI
THEODORE BROD
Tradition attributes the
"Trope" (ta-amay ha-mikra) to
"laws from Sinai." Some say it is
the work or' Ezra, the Scribe after
the return from Babylonian exile.

The "Trope" shows various
emotions and points to the syllable
to be accentuated. There are some
places in the Torah that we find
the trope inverted, instead of plac-
ing the (note) trope above the
word where it normally belongs, it
is placed below. The purpose of
this deviation is to show a change,
something happening that is con-
trary to the normal. It may signify
surprise or even horror. For ex-
ample: "And wherefore doth the
Lord bring us unto this land to fall
by the sword? Our wives and our
children will be for prey, were it
not better for us to return to
Egypt?" (Numbers 14:3).
Under the word "better" (Tov)
the note "Gershayitn" which nor-
mally is always above a word is in
this verse placed below the word.
After the Israelites, in the
desert, heard the report of the
scouts that had been sent to spy
upon the inhabitants of Canaan,
(the promised land), they decided
that slavery in Egypt was much
better than to fight for freedom.

+\*
<*#i *
JJ
**r
HUM School of Tampa third graders are shown leading services:
(standing from left to right) Rabbi Theodore Brod, Ron Linsky,
Ben Barnett, Dina Gefon, Leanna Bass, Kevin Mock, Liz
Schneider and Daniel Vermess.
The note (trope) "Gershayim"
(")was placed under the word tov
to show "horror."
In. Hillel School we teach trope,
starting with the third grade.
Every Monday and Thursday the
entire school assembles for the
morning services (shachrit). The
service is run in its entirety by the
students from the 2nd Grade
through 8th Grade.
Some of the participants in the Tu-B' Shevat Tree Planting Day
at the Hillel School. From left to right: Sara Ewen, Noelle Wolfe-
Berger, Heidi Roth and Katie Sultenfuss all in grade four.
Priscilla Taylor, Administrative Assistant and Rochelle Lewis,
Judaic Studies teacher at the Hillel School.
Effective Feb. 20, the Tampa Jewish Federation will
have to cut back on the number of Jewish Floridians that
are distributed to the community.
Annually the Tampa Jewish Federation has spent in
excess of $18,000 to provide the Floridian to the identified
Jewish households in Hillsborough County. Our Campaign
in 1986 fell short of its goal resulting in the need to cu
expenses. Federation realizes that the newspaper is an
important vehicle to disseminate Jewish community news,
and we would like you to continue to receive each issue.
Individuals who contribute at least $25 to the Tampa
Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign, will
receive the Floridian on a regular basis. Those who pledge
less will receive limited editions of the paper.
To ensure my receipt of the Jewish Floridian, enclosed
please find my check to the 1987 Tampa Jewish Federation/
United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Name _____________________________________________
Address
City____
_Apt.#
.Zip Code.
Mail to: Tampa Jewish Federation, 2808 Horatio St.,
Tampa, Fla. 33609
On these days the Torah service
is read each week by different
students, from various classes, at-
tended by their parents and
grandparents who come to hear
and "shep nachis."
The Torah ends with the word
"yisruel" the last letter of this
word being a "lamed." The Torah
begins with "beraishis" first let-
ter being a "bet." These two let-
ters form the word "lev," which
means "heart." To emphasize
that the beginning and the end of
Torah, of all knowledge must be
gained with the "lev" (heart). For
it is the symbol of heart, love,
mercy and consideration of others
that all knowledge has its bases.
This important lesson is taught to
all students who read Torah at
Hillel School of Tampa.
Planting Trees
At Hillel
Hillel students and teachers rolled
up their sleeves and acted like
true "Chaltuzim" as they planted
trees in celebration of Tu-Bishvat
on Feb. 13. Ten pine trees, one
Holly tree and one Water Oak
were added to the landscaping of
the Hillel building. In addition,
over 25 trees will be planted in
Israel on behalf of Hilell students,
through the Jewish National
Fund. A Tu-Bishvat Seder,
catered by the Parents' Associa-
tion ended the day on a festive
note.
The planting was coordinated
by Priscilla Taylor, Ad-
ministrative Assistant and
Rochelle Lewis, teacher of Judaic
Studies at the Hillel School.
Some Of Us Will
Be Pampered
This Passover.

i\ i k< iih i iv. r*o EX( U M\ I
dun KOSHUI IIMHIPi FOR PASSOWR I9K7
/JN SIIIKMIIM'MM
\r>) < <>\NI Kl SOKI
*s/ Palm ( >>.isi. I loriil
I \KI MOKI N
INN Kl SOKI
I .nrlciv \ ii iiimiiI
kimer kosmir Pauovm Towns '?
1601 Broadway. New York. NY 10OM
I212IM1-7740
Out ol NY SUU 1 800-847-0700
When You Think of IRS This Year
THINK OF
Individual taxes
Reasonable rates
Senior discounts
and
PHYLLIS SCHAINHOLTZ
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
FILE EARLY
884-0239
CALL TODAY
Robert R. Tamil, M.D.
announces the opening of his practice
specializing in
Dermatology &
Dermatologic Surgery
General Dermatology Hair Transplantation
(Adults and Children) Dermabrasion Collagen
Skin Cancer Detection Snider Vein Treatment
and Treatment Cosmetic Skin Surgery
AT
3741 Neptune St. Tampa, Florida 33629
13 Blka. South of Henderson Blvd. 4 So. Dole Mabry Intersection)
(813) 2544262
Office hours by appointment Evening & Sat. hours avail.
Diplomate American Board of Dermatology
Take Your
Interest in
rTw
and Mind
Your Own
Business
Translate your commitment
to Israel
into a profitable partnership
with Ampal.
Ampal is an American company with assets
of more than $1.2 billion, whose stock is
listed on the American Stock Exchange.
Ampal was established in 1942 with the
mandate to raise capital in the United States
to finance and invest in Israel's private
sector economy.
Now you can enable Israel to advance
towards economic independence by selling
Ampal securities.
Ampal is expanding its operations in the
Southeast. Ampal will assist you in registering
with the NASD and provide the necessary
training and support to help you succeed.
To receive more information about becoming
an Independent Ampal Sales Agent, call
Chaim Boneh (305) 532-9027 or (214) 689-4388.
SMERL
SECURITIES CORPORATION,
YOUR AMERICAN CORPORATE
CONNECTION TO ISRAEL




Friday, March 6, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
'How To Raise A Street-Smart Child,' On HBO Mar. 8
How To Raise A Street-Smart
Child is a groundbreaking
documentary that offers parents,
for the first time, simple and
straightforward tips on how
children can better protect
themselves from potential
dangers in today's society. Using
a unique "how to" style that ex-
plains 10 direct ways to prevent
children from becoming an unfor-
tunate statistic, the exclusive
special debuts Sunday, March 8
(10-11 p.m. ET), on HBO. Hosted
and narrated by Emmy Award-
winning actor Daniel J. Travanti
("Hill Street Blues"), the ex-
clusive program is based on the
popular book of the same name by
author and educator Grace
Hechinger.
"Replacing fear with power,
and helplessness with knowledge
is the objective of the program,
and HBO advises that very young
children watch it with a responsi-
ble family member present. Using
candid interviews with children
and law enforcemnt authorities.
How To Raise A Street-Smart
Child offers the following 10 sim-
ple, but crucial "street-smart
tips" that can save a child's life:
1) Make sure your child knows
how to dial "911" or "0" and ask
for help.
2) Make sure your child knows
his or her name, address and
phone number.
3) Make sure your child knows
exactly what a "stranger" is.
4) Make sure your child knows a
secret code word only you share.
5) Make sure you play "What
if?" games with your child.
6) Make sure your child does not
wear personalized clothing, which
would make him or her an easy
target.
7th UJA National Super Sunday Raises
$25.4 Million In 87 Communities So Far
NEW YORK The United
Jewish Appeal's seventh annual
Super Sunday phonathon has rais-
ed a total of $25,411,841 from
161,746 gifts to the 1987
UJA/Federation Campaign in the
87 communities reporting to date,
according to Michael M. Adler of
Miami, UJA Super Sunday Na-
tional Chairman.
Sixty-three communities held
their events on Feb. 1, the na-
tional Super Sunday date; 45 of
them have reported that over
10,000 volunteers tallied $11.8
I million in pledges. Bergen County
(N.J.), Los Angeles and New York
City each raised more than $1
I million.
"These results are consistent
I with successes in the 41 com-
munities that held their
Iphonathons before the national
date," said Adler, a UJA National
[Vice Chairman. "Those com-
munities raised $13.6 million. The
I million-dollar communities includ-
led Boston, Chicago, MetroWest
l(N.J.), Philadelphia and
[Washington. Some 40 com-
Imunities Miami, Denver, Palm
iBeach, Pittsburgh, San Francisco,
Dallas and Cleveland among them
I- will hold their Super Sundays in
the weeks and months to come."
Adler attributed the early suc-
cesses of Super Sunday '87 to the
new "Donor Motivation-Based
Fund Raising" training program
for telephone solicitation, which
was recently introduced by UJA's
Developmental Services and New
Gifts Department and is now in
use in many communities.
It's dear," he said, "that with
this effective training program
working at the volunteer's side of
the phone call, and the growing
understanding at the donor's end
of how his or her increased pledge
meets Jewish needs everywhere
we're going to have one of the
most successful Super Sundays
ever."
Florida and Tampa In The 1890's
The public is cordially invited to
attend a lecture by Ga^ Mormino
on Thursday, March 12, 1987
from 7:30 to 9 p.m. It will be held
in the historical setting of the
Henry B. Plant Museum's Writing
and Reading Room. The lecture
will focus on Florida History,
Tampa in particular, during the
1890's.
Gary Mormino is currently an
associate professor of history at
the University of South Florida
and Executive director of the
Florida Historical Society. He has
co-authored Tampa, The Treasure
City and most recently, The Im-
migrant world of Ybor City.
A graduate of Millikin Universi-
ty, Mormino earned his doctorate
from the University of North
Carolina. In 1980 he won the
Leonard Covello Award, an honor
conferred by the American Italian
Historical Association.
An opportunity for book sign-
ings will follow with a reception
hosted by the Henry B. Plant
Museum Heritage Society. Reser-
vations are not required and is
free to the public. The Henry B.
Plant Museum is located at the
University of Tampa inside Plant
Hall, 401 W. Kennedy Boulevard.
For more information call Jim
Macbeth at 254-1891.
7) Make sure your child knows
the difference between "good
touch" and "bad touch."
8) Make sure your child knows
how to say "no" to adults.
9) Make sure your child knows,
if lost, to look for a person in
uniform, such as a police officer or
bus driver.
10) Make sure your child knows
to trust his or her instincts, and
knows that if something
suspicious happens, he or she
should act on it ... run to a
crowded place and shout for help.
Although most parents teach
their children not to talk to
strangers, How To Raise A Street-
Smart Child proves that most
children think a stranger is so-
meone threatening or evil-
looking. Photographs are
displayed of "nice," normal-
looking people who are revealed
as convicted child molesters, and
Travanti urges parents to teach
children "that a stranger is
anyone they don't know ... no
matter how nice a stranger looks,
no matter how nice a stranger
acts, no matter what a stranger
says stay away." Also stressed
is that children should not give out
information to someone they don't
know, on the street or on the
phone.
The startling fact is that child
abusers often use psychological
pressure rather than physical
force, and that 70 percent of sex-
ually abused children are abused
by someone the child knows.
Detective Rick Papke, who has
been investigating child abuse and
molestation cases for the Los
Angeles Police Department's
Juvenile Division for 20 years,
claims during the special that,
"Child molesters are policemen
and firemen and teachers and
religious leaders and they come
from every walk of life."
Joseph Henry is a convicted
child abuser serving a prison term
for abusing 22 children. In a chill-
ing interview with him, How To
a ^ ?. ,??
??<
Business Card Directory
/adl\
ANDREW D. LEVINE. D.D.S.
11203 NORTH 66th STREET, SUITE D
TEMPLE TERRACE. FLORIDA 33617
GENERAL DENTISTRY
TEL (813) 986-2477
STEVE FREEDMAN
Tampa:
4005 West Cypress St.
Tampa, FL 33607
813475-7775
Plnellas:
14100 US 19 South
Clearwater, FL 33546
813431-2755
DIPLOMATE AMERICAN BOARD OF INTERNAL MEDICINE
DIPLOMATE SUBSPECIALTY OF GA8TR0ENTER0LOOY
DENNIS R. LAFFER, M.D.
INTERNAL MEDICINE
DIGESTIVE 4 LIVER DISEASES
4700 N. HABANA AVE SUITE 700
TAMPA, FLORIDA 83614
TELEPHONE
(813) 8744281
Hours
By Appointment
Days & Evenings
craig A. Newman, d.c, p.a.
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
3305 W. KENNEDY BLVD.
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33608
TELEPHONE
(813)8754660
Raise A Street-Smart Child ex-
plores how these criminals entrap
children. "It was like spinning a
spider web and before you know
it, they're caught," explains
Henry. "Most of my victims were
easy targets. If you re into it, real-
ly, and you want to pick up kids
off the streets, you pick one that's
always alone ... In most cases
they trusted me."
Are we scaring our children by
teaching them how to be street-
smart? Not according to John
Walsh, who has helped spearhead
the passage of the Missing
Children's Act of 1982, which led
to the creation of the National
Center for Missing and Exploited
Children in Washington, D.C.
"It's tough stuff, but you've got to
remember that your child is the
potential victim. You owe it to
your child to give them ap-
propriste, intelligent
information."
Walsh sadly adds, "I would
rather have had Adam scared or
have my new children more
scared than to go to the morgue
and identify their bodies. I don't
think I could ever go through that
again."
Business Beat
By ANN RUDOLPH
Hot Corned Beef! Hot Pastrami!
Lox and Bagels! Potato Knisk!
Sound good? At the Food Connec-
tion in Regency Plata, 119tl-lt
North Dale Mabry Highway in
Carrollwood, all of the above are
available, plus much more. The
menu says "Where Memories of
Good Deli Food Become Reality"
and they mean it.
The owners, Bill and Jan
Reichbach and Joe and Pat
DiFiore are old friends who mov-
ed to Tampa at the same time.
Bill, originally from the Bronx,
has been in the deli business since
1970. His good friend Joe, owned
and operated a chicken take-out
franchise in New Jersey before
moving to Tampa. Friends for six
years, they opened the Food Con-
nection in December, 1985. A
take-out and catering establish-
ment, Bill and Joe soon found the
need to expand. They opened at
their current location in
November, 1986. Take-out and
catering are still available, along
with seating for 72 people. They
are always happy to discuss your
catering needs from a small get
together to a Bar/Bat Mitzvah.
Choices range from traditional
deli food and old fashioned Jewish
cooking to homesyle Italian
dishes. Kosher catering is also
available, supervised by Rabbi
David Rose of Congregation Kol
Ami.
The Reichbachs and Difiores en-
joy meeting and shmoozing with
friends, both old and new. Since
opening the restaurant, both Bill
and Joe have been reunited with
many old friends from the Bronx
and New Jersey. TTie Food Con-
nection is open 7 days a week for
lunch and dinner, and for
breakfast on weekends. Bill and
Jan and Joe and Pat invite you to
stop in and experience for
yourself "Where Memories of
Good Deli Food Became a
Reality."
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 6, 1987

April Is Tay-Sachs Prevention Month
Be Aware Be Tested
Tampa Section, National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, will, as it
has done for the past nine years,
pay the costs for Tay-Sachs
genetic screening at the Universi-
ty of South Florida Medical School
or at Dr. Tedeaco's second office
adjacent to Humana Women's
Hospital. This service is open to
residents of Hillsborough County
and surrounding areas during the
month of April. The cost of the
test.done at other times, is $30
per person.
Tay-Sachs is a genetically in-
herited fatal disease which affects
young children by causing
destruction of the nervous
system. Infants with Tay-Sachs
look and behave normally at birth,
but at about six months of age,
muscular weakenas becomes evi-
dent. Physical and mental
deterioration follow rapidly.
Death usually occurs between the
ages of three and five years. The
defective gene which causes this
tragic chain of events is carried
primarily by individuals of Jewish
ancestry.
There is no longer need to suffer
the heartache of learning that a
beautiful, seemingly normal
healthy child is doomed to early
death. A simple blood test can in-
dicate if you are a carrier of Tay-
Sachs. Since 1978, more than 600
people have been tested in the
Tampa area. For most of them,
the test revealed the good news
that their babies would not be
born with Tay-Sachs. The others
were able to avail themselves of
counseling in regard to family
planning.
Referrals are made to the
genetic program by physicians
and others. Individuals may make
appointments without referral.
National Council of Jewish
Women will provide pamphlets to
interested parties.
This project is jointly sponsored
by the University of South Florida
Genetics Program and Tampa
Section, National Council of
Jewish Women.
To make an appointment for
testing or for more information
about genetic screening, call the
University of South Florida
Medical School (974-2456) or Dr.
Tedesco's second office
(872-2983).
College Scholarships Available
Through National
Council Of Jewish Women
The Tampa Section, National
Council of Jewish Women offers
college scholarships ranging from
$200 to $1,000 to Jewish students
whose need for financial
assistance is of major concern.
Jewish students who will be atten-
ding college in the fall of 1987, as
undergraduate or graduate
students and whose families have
permanent residency in
Hillsborough County are eligible
for consideration. A minimum 2.5
grade point average is required.
The student's mother need not be
a National Council of Jewish
Women member.
The deadline for completed ap-
plication and official copy of the
student's transcript is May 16.
Tampa Section, National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women has assisted
many local students through the
years in accordance with its na-
tional policy of emphasis on educa-
tion. These scholarships are fund-
ed through the continued
generosity of local Tampa families
and the members of the Tampa
Section, National Council of
Jewish Women. They are: The
Esta Argintar Memorial Scholar-
ship, the Lillian Stein Memorial
Scholarship, the Victor Brash
Memorial Scholarship, The Rebec-
ca and Joseph Wohl Memorial
Scholarship, the Rabbi David L.
Zielonka Memorial Scholarship
and the Brash Family Memorial
Fund.
All information is confidential,
the names of the recipients are
not publicized so no one need be
embarrassed to apply. If you know
of any such student, please sug-
gest he or she request an applica-
tion and further information by
writing to NCJW, Scholarship
Committee, Mrs. Howard (Ina)
Haubenstock 49 Martinique Tam-
pa, Florida 33606.
Policeman
Wounds Girl
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Israeli policeman wounded a
16-year-old Palestinian girl in the
leg when he opened fire on a
crowd after his vehicle was stoned
in the Gaza Strip town of Khan
Yunis last week. The policeman
said he fired into the air to
disperse the stone-throwers and
then fired at their feet.
The incident was the latest in
the wave of unrest that has swept
the Gaza Strip and West Bank.
Community Calendar
Friday, March 6
Candlelighting time 6:13 p.m.
Kol Ami Religious School Shabbaton
8 p.m. North Tampa Reform Jewish Association guest:
Gary Alter
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Hillel School, Shabbot
Saturday, March 7
Kol Ami Religious School Shabbaton
6:30 p.m. Ahavat Shalom Jewish Singles Movie Night at
Clearwater Cinema
7 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Major Gifts Event
Sunday, March 8
Tune in "The Sunday Simcah" WMNF 88.5-FM 11 a.m.-l
p.m.
Kol Ami Religious School Shabbaton
9 am. North Tampa Reform Jewish Association Coffee,
Guest Dr. Ailon Shiloh
Tampa Jewish Federation/Women's Division Mother
Teen Luncheon
I p.m. Kol Ami Junior Mitzvah Corps
Monday. March 9
noon Tampa Jewish Federation/Women's Division Board
meeting
12:15 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Executive Committee
meeting
1:30 p.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Board meeting
7 p.m. Jewish Women for Jewish Survival
7:30 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet General meeting
Tuesday, March 10
Hadassah/Tampa Chapter Board meeting
3 p.m. Chabad Lubavitch at Jewish Towers
5:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Happy Hour Joe
Dugan's
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/B and P Network
Board meeting
7 p.m. Kol Ami Citywide Brotherhood meeting
7:30 p.m. Brandeis Women Parenting Group
7:30 p.m. Hillel School Board meeting
8 p.m. Chabad Lubavitch Study Group
Wednesday, March 11
Jewish Community Food Bank
II a.m. National Council Jewish Women General meeting
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
4:45 p.m. Tampa Jewish Family Services Executive Com-
mittee meeting
7:30 p.m. Jewish Women for Jewish Survival
Tanadar. March 12
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Literature Study Group
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Board meeting
8 p.m. Chabad House Torah Class for Women
Friday, March 13
CaadMightiag tisse :17 p.-.
6:30 p.m. Kol Ami Family Service
7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Shabbat Dinner at
Kol Ami
Saturday. March 14
9:30 a.m. Kol Ami Gimel Class Service and Luncheon
5:30 p.m. Ahavat Shalom Singles Cook/Bonfire Court-
ney Campbell
Sunday, March 15
PURIM
Tune in "The Sunday Simcah" WMNF 88.5-FM 11 a.m.-l
p.m.
Kol Ami Purim Carnival
10 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Cradle Roll Party
10 am. Rodeph Sholom Purim Carnival
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Music Festival
Monday, March 16
9:30 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Calendar New Ad Day and
Lunch
11 a.m. Chabad Lubavitch Purim Carnival
8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Board meeting
Tuesday, March 17
10:30 a.m. ORT/Bay Horizons General meeting
4 p.m. Jewish Towers Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Brandeis Women Atlantic Monthly Study
Group
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami School Board meeting
Wednesday, March 18
Jewish Community Food Bank
Hadassah/Tampa Chapter General meeting
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
4 p.m. Kol Ami Teachers meeting
4:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Executive Board
meeting
5:30 p.m. ADL of B'nai B'rith Executive Board meeting
5:30 p.m. ADL of B'nai B'rith Education Committee
meeting
7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Area Singles Board meeting
8 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Big Band Dancing
Coliseum Ballroom
Thursday, March It
Brandeis Women Art Study Group
4:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Admissions Committee
meeting
5:50 p.m. JCC Executive Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Finance Committee meeting
8 p.m. JCC Board meeting
8 p.m. Chabad House Torah Class for Women
Friday, March 20
Kol Ami Sub-regional Convention
Hillel School Conference Day
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue Retreat
Religious Directory
2001 Swann Avenue 261-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Service: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 a.m., 6:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI ConMrrathw
3919 lioran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam Iaaak Service.:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 am.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Ci-mstlv ^^
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 8871911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hassan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Mm
3308 Swann Avenue 876-2877 Rabbi Richard J. Birnhob. Rabbi Joan Glaier
Farber. Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 am.
CONGREGATION BAI8 TEFrTLAH Ortaedox
3418 Handy Road No. 108 Rabbi Yossi Dubrowski 962-2875 Services Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 am.
NORTH TAMPA REFORM JEWISH ASSOCIATION
C/o Joseph Kerstein, 1448 W. Busch Boulevard, Tampa, Fla. 88618, 986-8866. Con-
gregants officiating, VTkki Suverman, Cantor. Services at 8 p.m., first and third Fri-
day of each month. Masonic Community Lodge, 402 W. Waters Ave. (at Ola).
CHABAD LUBAVITCH ________
P.O. Box 271167. Rabbi Yoasie Dubrowiki. Executive Director. 968-2817.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
18801 N. 87th St No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Mockin, Program Coordinator. 971-6234.
Friday night Services -one hah* hour after sunset. Tuesday night classes at 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION at U.8.F./U.T./H.C.C.
U.S.F.-CTR 2882 Tampa 33620 972-4488. Services and Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:80 a.m.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITT CENTER
634-9162, United Community Church, 1601 La JoUa Street, Sun City Center, Ssr-
: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECON8TRUCTIONIST COMMUNITY CHAVUBAH
BsiMhillH Cambridge Woods 972-4488 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly
study discusson sessions, "Shabbat Experience," monthly services and dinner.
Obituaries
NOIM
Fannie, 90, the Jewish Towers, Tampa, died
Tuesday, February 17, 1987. Mrs. Noim
came to Tampa in 1947 from New York
where she had been a chef. Upon her arrival
to Tampa she opened "The Noims" Kosher
style dining room" which she operated for
aeven years. She was a member of Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom and active in the
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood. As a life
member of Hadassah, Mrs. Noim received
many honors. She is survived by her
children, Harold J. and Frances Noim,
Paulina and Leo Chaitow, Marsha and Julie
Isaac and Shirley Cohen; 11 grandchildren;
19 great-grandchildren; and four great-
great-grandchildren. The family requests
donations be made to Congregation Rodeph
Sholom or Menorah Manor.
COHEN
Seymour, 61, of Tampa, died Tuesday,
February 24, 1987. A native of Columbus,
Ohio, he was a resident of the Tampa Bay
area for three years, moving from Atlanta.
He was a retired building contractor and a
member of Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
He is survived by his wife, Bette; two sons,
Steven of Macon, Ga., and Larry of Atlanta;
one daughter, Janet Cohen Mills of Atlanta;
four brothers, Erwin, Norman and Morton,
all of Columbus, and Donald of West
Virginia; three sisters, Gladys Herwald and
Helen Carroll, both of Ohio, and Gloria
Wimer of Texas; and three grandchildren.
SOLOMON
John, 72, of Tampa, died Friday, February
20, 1987. Coming from New Jersey, he had
moved to Florida four years ago. He was a
circulation manager for the Newark Star
Ledger newspaper. He is survived by his
sister, Ruth Aufrichtig of Tampa and a
brother, Seymour of Pittsburgh.
HAYS
Rebecca. 34, of Palm Harbor, died Satur-
day, February 21,1987, of natural causes. A
native of Tampa, she recently had moved to
Palm Harbor. She was a member of Lupus
Foundation Tampa Chapter. She is survived
by her husband, Dennis; a stepson, Cheston
of St. Louis; her mother, Minette Nadler;
two brothers, Harry Nadler of Indianapolis
and Garry Nadler of Orlando.
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Congregations/Organizations Events
Friday, March 6, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
BRANDEIS
Literature Study Group
Meeting place ... Morrison's on
North Dale Mabry at 9:30 am.
March 12, Eudora Welty 's
"One Writer's Beginning." Judy
Pressman and Rosalie Greenstein
will be the leaders.
April 9, Nadine Gordimer's
"Burger's Daughter." Edith
Weber and Roberta Golding will
be the leaders.
April 30, Lauri Lilos "Portrait
of an Artist," autobiography of
Georgia O'Keefe. Pearl Sapiro
and Janice Silver will lead the
discussion.
Please call Florence
Mandelbaum for more informa-
tion, 962-6367.
TAMPA BAY JEWISH
SINGLES COUNCIL
Movie Night
The Temple Ahavat Shalom
Jewish Singles are sponsoring a
Movie Night at the Clearwater
Cinema 'n Drafthouae, 1925 US
19N. Please join us on March 7 at
6:30 p.m. for some light socializ-
ing. Admission is $2 with drinks,
munchies, etc, from $2 to $10.
Please call Sandy at 797-3536 for
more information.
Happy Hour
Joe Dugan's the place for the
next TBJSC Happy Hour on
March 10. It is located at 420 Park
Place, across from the Clearwater
Mall, and we'll be gathering from
5:30 p.m. onwards. Look for San-
dy, 797-3536, to introduce you
around. She'U be wearing a
flower.
Singles Shabbat Dinner
AtKolAmi
Rabbi Rose and Congregation
Kol Ami, 3919 Moran Road, Tam-
pa, have invited the Tampa Bay
Jewish Singles to an early Family
Friday Night Service at 6:30 p.m.
on March 13. There will be a
Singles Shabbat Dinner following
(co-sponsored by Congregation
Kol Ami) at 7:30 p.m. A delicious
menu of gefUte fish, matza ball
soup, chicken, farfel, and much
more will be served. The cost is
only $15. Please RSVP by March
9 with a check made out to the TB-
JSC, and send it to the Tampa
Jewish Community Center, 2808
Horatio St., Tampa, FL 33609.
Please call Eva at 963-7753 for
more information.
Big Band Dancing
The Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council is sponsoring a delightful
evening of Big Band Dancing on
March 18 at the St. Petersburg
Coliseum Ballroom, 535 4th Ave.
N. The event runs from 8-11 p.m.,
costs $4.50, is BYOB and will be
hosted by Mickey, look for him to
be wearing a flower. Please call
Mickey at 577-3018 for more
information
Camping Trip
The Temple Ahavat Shalom
Jewish Singles are planning a
camping trip to Ft. Wilderness, at
Disnev World for May 8-10.
Please call Sandy at 797-3536 for
more information as soon as possi-
ble as space is limited.
Cookout/Bonfire
Temple Ahavat Shalom Singles
is having a Cookout/Bonfire on
Saturday, March 14 at 5:30 p.m.
on Courtney Campbell. Cost is $3
which includes charcoal, sodas,
and munchies. Call Sandy at
797-3536 for directions.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF
SUN CITY CENTER
Ground Breaking
Friday, March 27 at 3:30 p.m. is
the date and time scheduled for
ground breaking on the site where
our "House of Worship" (the first
synagogue in this area) will stand,
Del Webb Blvd. East and
Wildfeather Lane, Sun City
Center. There will be a short
ceremony organized by con-
gregant Bob Gordon and his
committee.
Richter Guest Rabbi
Friday evening, March 27 at 8
p.m. Rabbi Karl Richter (a visiting
rabbi from Sarasota) will officiate
at Sabbath services in the Gold
Room of the United Community
Church, La Jolla Ave., where the
congregation continues to meet
until our temple is built.
CHABAD
Salutes The Jewish Woman
In a world where women are
asserting their "equality" and the
Jewish mother is stereotyped The
Chabad Women's Organization is
reversing these impressions with
a series of events, scheduled
simultaneously throughout the
world called "The Week of the
Jewish Woman." From New York
to South Africa, these programs,
designed by women for Jewish
women everywhere announce,
"come celebrate being a Jewish
Woman."
Throughout Jewish History,
there are numerous accounts of
how the insight, self-sacrifice, and
courage of Jewish women were
responsible for saving the Jewish
people. The best example of the
trust placed in the Jewish woman
is the commandment to Moses to
first prepare the Jewish women
for the giving of the Torah, for in
their hands rests the responsibili-
ty for all future generations.
The goal of these events is to
stimulate general awareness of
the vital role that women play in
shaping the world, as wives,
mothers, educators, and to aid in
their contribution to maintaining
and transmitting their heritage.
The programs are designed to
awaken the spark in the heart and
soul of every Jewish woman,
revealing her joyous connection to
the past, and increasing her
understanding, which will lead to
a more common commitment and
unity in the present.
The Chabad Women's Organiza-
tion of Tampa, Jewish Women for
Jewish Survival proudly joins the
international salute to women.
Their program titled "The Make-
Up of the Jewish Woman" is
scheduled for Monday, March 9,
at the home of Diane Levine. The
highlights will include guest
speaker, Mrs. Eileen Weiss of
Miami, succesful business woman
and mother of 15, plus a profes-
sional makeover and color
analysis by Total Look
Consultants.
An additional feature will be a
new and exciting multi-media pro-
duction, "Close-Ups in Courage."
It portrays the lives of five Jewish
women, both single and married,
professional and homemakers.
One of the women portrayed is the
central character of the best-
selling book "Holy Days." The
women will be speaking for
themselves about their ex-
periences and thoughts, creating
woman-to-woman communication.
Refreshments will be served.
The charge for the evening is $4.
For more information call
962-2375 or 971-6234.
HADASSAH
TAMPA CHAPTER
ADL Speaker Addresses
Hadasaah Group
Shari Rashkin, chairman of the
Civil Rights Committee of the
local branch of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith will speak to the Tampa
Chapter of Hadasaah on Wednes-
day, March 18 at 10 am. in the
library of the Jewish Community
Center. Besides serving on the
Executive Board of the Tampa
Jewish Federation's Business and
Professional Women's Network,
Ms. Rashkin is also active in
several civic, business and Bar
associations. Please join us for an
interesting morning.
Refreshments will be served
following a question and answer
period.
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LOUIS ZIPKIN ^
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Diamond Jubilee
Donor Luncheon
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
celebrates 75 years of Dreaming,
Daring and Doing. Come join us
Tuesday, April 7 at 11:30 p.m. at
the beautiful new Hyatt Regency
Westshore. We'll experience a
breathtaking view from the 14th
floor, a gourmet luncheon and
professional entertainment. So
save the date ... details will
follow.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Religious School
Rodeph Sholom Religious
School will hold classes and join in
on the Shabbat morning service
on Saturday, March 7. All children
with March birthdays will be
honored during the service. The
student's participation will in-
clude leading various Brachot as
well as discussion of the Sedrah of
the week with our own Rabbi
Berger.
Jewish Music Festival
The 18th annual Jewish Music
Festival will be held at Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom on Sunday,
March 15 at 7:30 p.m. The even-
ing will feature the celebrated
"Aleph Duo," a unique vocal team
who have appeared in concert
throughout the United States and
abroad. To reserve your tickets,
please contact Bootsie Oster or
the Rodeph Sholom synagogue of-
fice, 837-1911.
Purim
Purim begins on Saturday
night, March 14. We are looking
forward to our members and
guests joining us for the reading
of the Megillah this evening at
7:30 p.m. Rabbi Berger and Can-
tor Hauben cordially invite you to
join them in costume. We will
have singing, dancing, and
hamentashen for all. See you
there!!
Join The fun At The USY And
Kadima Purim Carnival
Sunday, March 15 Religious
School 9-10 a.m. Carnival and
Costume Parade 10 a.m.-noon.
Hamentashen, lunch.
Join your friends and celebrate
Purim at Rodeph Shalom!!!
WOMEN AMERICAN ORT
Adopts Sixty Refnaeniks
National board members of
Women's American ORT voted
unanimously, at their recent 16th
National Board Conference, to
"adopf'an unusual group of sixty
refuseniks presently living in
Leningrad.
The group calls itself za-
imapomosh, which translated,
means "mutual aid." A year ago,
they formed a kind of community
- very like the Kehillah Move-
ment in turn-of-the-century New
York to provide communal sup-
port for one another. They are 20
families, mostly adults in their
early 40's, or younger, and their
children. Although there is a great
deal of diversity in ideology,
religious observance or non-
observance, interest, and profes-
sions, the group shares a fervent
desire to leave the Soviet Union.
They meet once a month for
discussions and cultural pro-
grams. Group members see
themselves as apolitical, not seek-
ing to change the Soviet system,
just to be allowed to leave.
As is common among
refuseniks, most of the adults
once educators, doctors,
engineers, and performers have
been forced to work in menial jobs
or positions for which they are
overqualified.
Women's American ORT learn-
ed of the Leningrad group
through the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry, which asked
Women's American ORT to take
on responsibility for com-
municating with them. This will
include correspondence,
telephone calls, and where possi-
ble, visits to lessen the
refuseniks's sense of isolation
from Jews in other parts of the
world. In addition, Women's
American ORT will serve as ad-
vocates with American officials,
on the group's collective behalf.
ORT (Organisation for
Rehabilitation Through Training)
was founded in 1880 in Russia, as
a self-help program to train Jews
in agricultural, industrial, and
craft skills. Today, ORT is the
largest non-govermental technical
education system in the world,
with schools and training pro-
grams in 34 countries.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
Mark your calendar for the Sun-
day morning Adult Jewish Law
Series. The time is 9:30 to 11 a.m.
with coffee and Danish to be
served.
thropologi8t, who is a faculty
member at the University of
South Florida.
Members, prospective members
and guests are urged to attend
both these outstanding presenta-
tions if possible. They will take
place at the Community Masonic
Lodge, 402 W. Waters Ave. at the
dates and hours indicated.
TAMPA SHOWCASE
Inaugural Ball
Announcing the Inaugural Gala
Ball of Tampa Showcase Produc-
tions, Inc. This initial fund raiser
for the fall opening of this theatre
group, will be held Saturday,
March 21 at 9 p.m. at the magnifi-
cent "Centro Asturiano Grand
Ballroom," located at 1913 North
Nebraska Ave. This historical
building houses in addition to the
ballroom, a 1,100 seat European
style theatre. Tampa Showcase
Productions, Inc. has been named
theatre in residence.
This will be a semi-formal dance
featuring the Big Band sound of
the Billy Delgado 10-piece Or-
chestra. For entertainment, ex-
cerpts of Musical Broadway Pro-
ductions will be featured. Free
secured parking.
Advanced Ticket Sales $10 and
at the door $12. Send check for
Reserved Table Searings to: Tam-
pa Showcase Productions, Inc.,
P.O. Box 24415, Tampa, Florida
33624.
For further information call
224-9185. Enclose a self-
addressed envelope for your
tickets or they can be held at the
box office if you so desire.
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
In accordance with the joyous
holiday of Purim, Chabad
Lubavitch wishes to remind you of
the important Mitzvot of Purim.
Listen to the reading of the
Megillah, Saturday night March
14, and again on Sunday, March
15 during the daytime. We listen
to the reading of the Megillah, to
relive the miraculous events of
Purim.
Send a gift of at least two kinds
of ready to eat foods, (for exam-
ple, pastry, fruit, beverage) to at
least one friend. We send gifts of
food to friends to emphasize the
importance of Jewish Unity and
friendship.
Give gifts (charity) to at least
two needy individuals. The mitz-
vah is best fulfilled by giving
directly to the needy. If however,
you can not find poor people, place
several coins into charity boxes.
Even small children should fulfill
this mitzvah.

1
Sunday, March 8, Jewish Law
and Civil Law: How do they Mesh,
with Mr. Mark Lewis, Attorney.
Sunday, March 22, Should a
Temple Sell the Torah To Pay the
Rabbi: Jewish Law Addresses
Practical Temple Problems,
presented by Rabbi Joan Glazer
Farber.
Sunday, March 29, Personal In-
jury issues in Jewish and Civil
Law, with Mr. Herbert
Berkowitz, Attorney.
NORTH TAMPA REFORM
JEWISH ASSOCIATION
Adult Education
Two outstanding speakers are
scheduled to address the North
Tampa Reform Jewish Associa-
tion during the second weekend in
March as part of the congrega-
tion's ongoing adult education
series.
On March 6, at regularly
scheduled Sabbath services at 8
p.m., congregation members, pro-
spective members and guests will
welcome Gary Alter, Executive
Director of the Tampa Jewish
Federation. The program will be
followed by an Oneg Shabbat
reception in the social hall.
March 8, a 9 a.m. coffee in the
socia} hall will precede an address
by Dr. Ailon Shiloh, an interna-
tionally acclaimed medical an-
Eat the festive meal which
should begin during the afternoon
and continue into the evening. We
eat the festive meal with family
and friends to rejoice in the Purim
spirit.
As in the past Chabad
Lubavitch will be hosting a joyous
Purim feast which is open to the
entire community. Mishloach
Manot will be distributed to
hospitals, prisons, senior citizens,
as well as to a large portion of the
Jewish community. To sponsor
Mishloach Manot or for more in-
formation call 962-2375 or
963-2317.
Congregation Bais TefUah
All are invited to come and hear
the reading of the Megillah Satur-
day Evening, March 14, at 8 p.m.
and Sunday, March 15, at 9 a.m.
The entire family is encouraged to
attend and celebrate the holiday
of Purim. Graggers will be
distributed to the children.
Chabad House
As Purim coincides with spring
break, Chabad House invites all
students remaining in town to join
the Purim festivities at Congrega-
tion Bais Tefilah. For more infor-
mation call The Chabad House at
971-6234.
/


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 6, 1987
The Road To Wealth Is Simpler Than You Think!
By MINDY KLEIN
What's the sure road to fame
and riches? Is there a glory trail
open to each who would take it?
The "fame and glory" part we
can't comment on. Sorry. They
have eluded us with almost con-
spirational effectiveness.
But the "riches" part is another
story. Though this too, has
escaped our personal clutches,
we've had a front row seat to the
phenomenon where others are
concerned. We've witnessed
many as they successfully scaled
the heights to different plateaus
of financial success. And there
are, we're happy to report, a
number of roads available to the
proverbial pots of gold. Further-
more, the roads are sufficiently
accessible so that anyone can
undertake the journey. This hap-
pens to be one of the many nice
features about our society.
.
The first and most prominent
road to riches is the selection of a
career that will enable one to earn
a lot of money. As simple as this
sounds, it is often overlooked by
many, and pursued by even fewer.
If the career choice is sufficiently
correct so that the amount of
money coming in the front door is
greater than the amount being
shoveled out the back, almost no
other financial decisions or non
decisions are important.
A second source of major wealth
occasionally comes to a chosen
few by windfall. An extraordinary
bit of luck at the gaming tables, a
lottery ticket, or a surprise in-
heritance from a distant relative,
all can dump wealth in astonished
laps and toss financial worries to
the winds.
But financially wise career
choices and big breaks from life's
wheel of fortune somehow
manage to avoid most of us. For
the most part we have to settle for
Ask Your Congressman
We Must Stay The Course
Fighting Drug Abuse
On
Dear Congressman Gibbons:
At a time when drug addiction
in America is reaching epic pro-
portions, I fail to see the wisdom
in reducing funding for drug en-
forcement and drug prevention
programs. Nevertheless, I was
not surprised to wake up this mor-
ning and read that the govern-
ment plans to roll back authorized
spending levels for programs to
fight drug abuse programs.
-C.F.
DearC.F.:
Your observation that drug
abuse has reached epic propor-
tions in the United States is cor-
rrect. When Congress passed the
"Anti-Drug Abuse Act of 1986"
authorizing badly needed law en-
forcement and drug-abuse pro-
grams, the measure was praised
by the President and law enforce-
ment officials as providing in-
dispensable help in combating
drug-related crimes. Unfortunate-
ly, when the Administration sent
its budget plan for Fiscal Year
1988 to Congress this year, it fail-
ed to include adequate spending
levels for these essential
programs.
As you may know, the
legislative process requires
several separate steps to establish
needed programs. In addition to
the legislation required to
authorize programs, Congress
must also pass and the President
approve budget and appropria-
tions bills to provide funding for
these programs. Supporting
authorization for a program is
meaningless if you do not back it
up with the necessary funding.
In response to the President's
budget, I joined with all 19 Florida
Congressmen and both Senators
in protesting to the Administra-
tion its failure to include full fun-
ding for the Anti-Drug Abuse Act
for Fiscal Year 1988. In attemp-
ting to demonstrate our strong
commitment to the fight against
drug abuse, we pointed out that
almost 60 percent of all street
crimes in Florida are drug related
and that only through law en-
forcement, education, and drug
prevention and treatment pro-
grams, can America meet the
challenge presented by drug
abuse.
Because so much of the nation's
drug traffic flows through our
State, Florida's lawmakers have
been forced to take the lead in the
battle against drug abuse. The
Florida Congressional Delegation
has pledged to work hard to in-
sure that necessary funding for
anti-drug abuse programs is in-
cldued in our nation's budget as
long as the need exists. We
strongly believe that we can both
meet the budget targets and pro-
vide a drug free future for our
children.
Congressman Sam Gibbons
U.S. House of Representatives
Washington, D.C. 20515
pedestrian economic roles, and
labor long and hard for the bucks
that ultimately become ours. Our
financial accumulations come
about through blood, sweat, and
tears and perhaps an occasional
bout with Mr. Inflation.
But no matter how ordinary our
income happens to be, there is a
special highway we can travel to
financial success that many never
realize is attainable.
First, let us introduce you to an
unfamiliar creature in many
households. It's called thrift. And
basically it means not spending
not only what you don't have, but
not all of what you do have, as
well. No small task, by the way.
In a nation committed to con-
sumerism through such ingenious
creations as credit cards and in-
stallment purchases, thrift has
become not only a stranger but
has never even been introduced in
many family budgets.
Ben Franklin described the
practice of thrift best when he
said, "Spend one penny every day
less than thy clear gains." This
practice, once initiated, can be one
of the most "wealthful" steps
ever undertaken, irrespective of
income. If practiced persistently it
can make modest savings swell to
Gargantuan proportions and open
the door to a whole range of addi-
tional wealth generating forces.
Saving money can be ac-
complsihed any number of ways
but most of the techniques have to
be both resourceful and ingenious,
so great is the temptation to
spend in our society.
Some have money automatically
moved from checking to sayings
account on a periodic basis
monthly, weekly, whatever.
Others have funds automatically
deposited into one type of savings
receptical or another at payday
time. By this process the funds
are never conveniently available
for easy spending.
Some buy U.S. Treasury bonds
automatically on payday. But the
vehicle for savings dollars is not
merely as important as the
discipline to effect the savings
and the determination to leave the
funds untouched.
We have known spendthrifts
who finally got bitten by the thrift
bug and converted their spending
techniques into saving habits. The
experience was so satisfactory, as
a matter of fact, the savings habit
went on and on.
Once the thrift and saving habit
is initiated and maintained,
wealth accumultes far faster than
most realize. The saved dollars
generate new income and these in
turn earn still more dollars. It's
called compounding and it's one of
the very special roads to wealth.
Of course, the accumulated sav-
ings wealth can be redeployed in
any number of conservative or ag-
gressive investment programs,
(keep reading this column for the
best strategies). And the results,
even if only a little bit of conser-
vatism and prudence are observ-
ed, will pour even more wealth in-
to your coffers.
But none of this wealth ever oc-
curs without the simple practices
of thrift and savings. It s a one-
way highway that leads straight
to prosperity.
By the way, if you want to know
what else Ben Franklin had to say
about wealth and thrift, please
note carefully the following
quotation:
"I will acquaint all with the true
secret of money catching the
certain way to fill empty pockets
and how to always keep them full.
Two simple rules well observed
will do the business. First, let
honesty and toil be thy constant
companions. Second, spend one
penny every day less than thy
clear gains. Then shall thy purses
begin to thrive, thy creditors will
never insult thee, nor want op-
press, nor hunger bite, nor
nakedness freeze thee. The whole
hemisphere will shine brighter
and pleasure spring up in every
corner of thy heart. Now hereby
embrace these rules and be
happy."
(Mindy Klein is a Financial
Consultant with Thomson McKin-
non Securities.)
18th Annual
Jewish Music
^se^ Festival
1 *THE
ALEPH
DUO
THE ALEPH DUO.I
Avraham Albrecht, baritone, Avshalom Zfire, tenor, are an decant and unique
vocal team who bring dignity and grandeur to our Jewish Musical Heritage. From
Jerusalem to Broadway; from Chassidic to Ladino; from Yiddish to Yemenite;
from Cantorial to Operatic; the celebrated artists blend and balance their magnifi-
cent voices with skillful artistry. In addition to concerts throughout the United
States and abroad, they have been heard and seen on radio, National Cable Televi-
sion, NBC-TV and CBS-TV.
Accompanied by Jack Golly Orchestra
RODEPH SHOLOM
AUDITORIUM
2713 BAYSHORE BLVD.
TAMP/1, FLORIDA
FOR TICKET
INFORMATION CALL:
8371911/254-8261
* PATROJV&SPOJVSORS
100.00*200.00
BOOSTERS < 30.00
GENERAL ADMISSION
10.00-2J.00
CHILDREN 8.00


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