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:
AA00014305:00314

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Full Text
^Jewish floridlain
Off Tampa
Volume 9 Number 6
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 20, 1987
*w
Price 35 Cents

Henny Youngman is autographing copies of his book, "Take My
Jokes Please," for guests at the Tampa Jewish Federation
Campaign dinner, March 7.
Vanunu's Brothers Demanding
Open Trial for Nuke Spy
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) the brothers of Mordechai
Vanunu are demanding an open trial for the former techni-
cian at the Dimona nuclear facility accused of selling State
secrets to a British newspaper.
THE PROCEEDINGS were scheduled to begin this
week in a closed court under conditions of strict secrecy.
Meir and Asher Vanunu charged at a press conference
held in a Jerusalem hearing that their brother has
"already been tried convicted and sentenced" by the public.
They said "many people think he is worse than a Nazi war
criminal." The brothers expressed concern for his mental
health.
Vanunu has been held in solitary confinement since he
was brought to Israel last September 30, reportedly
against his will.
THREE MONTHS ago he was deprived of all
privileges by the prison authorities for flashing a message
to the media, while being driven to court, that he had been
kidnapped in Rome by Israeli agents.
Vanunu is accused of supplying the Sunday Times of
London with information about Israel's alleged nuclear
weapons capability.
Lion of Judah Host
Breakfast With
Beate Klarsfeld
Lee Kessler and Lili Kaufmann,
co-chairwomen of the Lion of
Judah Division announced a
special addition to the Campaign
event with Beate Klarsfeld on
Tuesday, March 24. Those women
of the community who give an an-
nual gift of $5,000 or more to the
Women's Division of the Tampa
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign will have the
opportunity to meet privately
with Beate Klarsfeld for breakfast
preceding the luncheon event.
This is an opportunity for these
women who have shown their
strong commitment to Tampa and
world Jewry to meet and dialogue
with this special "woman of
valor."
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
1987 CAMPAIGN UPDATE
Goal.............................................$1,400,000
1987 Results to Date......................$ 837,476
1986 Same Contributors.................$ 671,524
25% Increase
Beate Klarsfeld Speaker
At Federation Event
The luncheon with Beate
Klarsfeld sponsored by the
Women's Division of the Tampa
Jewish Federation will be held
this Tuesday, March 24 at 11 a.m.
at the new Hyatt Regency
Westshore Hotel.
This event is open to both
women and men, making an in-
dividual minimum commitment of
$100 to the 1987 Tampa Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign plus $18 for the
luncheon.
Beate Klarsfeld is a world-
renowned figure and leader in the
drive to unmask war criminals
serving government and industry
in Germany, France and around
the world.
In her own words, "Until my ar-
rival in France from my native ci-
ty of Berlin in 1960 at the age of
21, I remained virtually unaware
of the Nazi crimes. Nobody at
Beate Klarsfeld
school nor in my family had ever
unveiled them. When I learned
what had really happened bet-
ween 1933 and 1945, I decided
that in order not to be ashamed of
my people and to atone for the
crimes perpetrated in its name, it
was not sufficient to tell the vic-
tims that I sincerely sympathized
with their suffering. It was not
enough to go to Israel and plant a
tree. Instead I decided to act ac-
cording to the moral guidelines in
which I have always believed.
As a German and not a Jew, I
think that the great tragedy of the
Hitlerian experience cannot be ac-
cepted by Germans as a historic
accident, after which we can draw
a line of oblivion and non-
responsibility. Today Germany is
divided into two States, each
belonging to one of the two
ideological blocs that share the
world. I believe in the moral unity
of the German people and that,
whatever his ideology, each Ger-
man has specific responsibilities
Continued on Page 5
Sue Brav Events
Now Comprise Full Weekend
A weekend full of stimulating
discussions and presentations on
ethnicity and ethnic identity will
be held on Saturday, March 28
and Sunday, March 29, sponsored
by Tampa Jewish Family Services
and underwritten by the Susanne
E.W. Brav Fund. A year ago, this
fund sponsored a Sunday morning
brunch only. This year, the Sue
Brav weekend has blossomed into
a series of events, including a
Saturday evening presentation, a
Sunday brunch at the Tampa Air-
port Marriott Hotel, and a
workshop for mental health
professionals.
Guest speakers Joseph Gior-
dano and Irving M. Levine,
founders of the Institute on
Pluralism and Group Identity in
New York, will be presenters at
all three functions. Their first ap-
pearance will be on Saturday
evening when they will be the
guests at a dinner party discus-
sion. On Sunday, March 29, they
will address the public at a brunch
at the Tampa Airport Marriott
Hotel on the topic of "Roots, Iden-
tity, and Survival of the Jewish
Family." In the afternoon, mental
health workers will convene to
hear Giordano and Levine present
and discuss issues relating to the
topic "Applying Ethnocultural
Factors to your Mental Health
Practice."
Through the support of the
Susanne E.W. Brav Fund, Tampa
Jewish Family Services is now
able to expand its programming to
serve a greater number of people,
including both the professional
and the layman. The issue of
ethnicity is a vital one today. Gior-
dano and Levine recognize that
our ethnic traditions and heritage
influence our lives to an extent
greater than most people realize.
Their presentation raises ques-
tions about how we are to main-
tain our family traditions;
whether we take pride in our uni-
que heritage; and whether we
need a new ethnicity which
reflects and includes both our
Jewishness and our
Americanization.
They raise the further question
regarding those who would
disavow their heritage are they
still a viable part of our Jewish
community? Among other issues
to be confronted are intermar-
riage, inter-generational issues,
and cultural conflict.
The public is invited to attend
the Sunday brunch from 9:45 a.m.
to noon. You may register for the
brunch by sending your name, ad-
dress, and check for $9 per person
to Tampa Jewish Family Services,
112 S. Magnolia Street, Tampa,
Florida 33606.
Mental health professionals are
invited to attend the full day
workshop, beginning with the
brunch and concluding with the
afternoon discussions, from 9:45
a.m. to 3:45 p.m. at a cost of $20
per person. You may register for
this workshop by sending your
name, address, and check to Tam-
pa Jewish Family Services at the
above address, in advance. For
more information, call 251-0083.
Groundbreaking Ceremony For
Sun City Center Congregation
On March 27 the Jewish Congregation of Sun City Center will turn the spade for the
groundbreaking of the newest congregational building south of Tampa. This new home is
planned on two acres of land at the corner of Del Webb Boulevard and Wildfeather Lane,
Sun City Center. After a brief ceremony on Friday afternoon at 3:30 p.m., there will be a
Kiddush on the construction site and a buffet dinner at the Kings Point Clubhouse. For
further information please call Sadie Goldberg at 634-4248.
With construction beginning now the congregants hope to hold their High Holy Days
services in the new building on Sept. 24. The building will seat about 250 people.
During the four years that this group has been organized they have been meeting at the
United Community Church. Selma Pellegrino, vice president said, "The Reverend Dr.
Robert W. Gringery and his congregation have been marvelous hosts and benefactors,
and really good friends."
The congregation is a mix of Reform, Conservative, and Orthodox members and uses
the Union Prayer book for services. Rabbi Karl Richter, and Rabbi Ahron Opher, both
retired and living in Sarasota, serve the congregation on an alternating basis once a
month. The lay leadership nilucts the other Sabbath services. These 140 members are a
geographical mixture, mar of whom only spend a part of the year in Florida.
The officers of the congregation are Burton Coplan, president; Selma Pellegrino, vice
president; D. Sylvia Furman, secretary; David Margolis, treasurer; and Irwin Bell.
Joseph Sheff, Ruth Routman, Martin Dodell, and John Mogul, trustees.
J


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 20, 1987
Henny Youngman Event
(Standing left to right) Judy Schwartz, Sherry
Schonbrum, Harvey Schonbrun, Joyce Kar-
pay. (Seated left to right) Michael Schwartz,
Steve Adler, Mary Adler, Bernice Abrams,
Harold Abrams.

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(Standing left to right) Donald Linsky, Debra
Linsky, Dr. Stuart Goldsmith, Jerilyn
Goldsmith. (Seated left to right) Neal Crystal,
Ellen Crystal, Dr. Bernard Germain, Betty
Germain.
(Standing left to right) Cindy Spahn,
Adrienne Ness, Dan Albert, Deborah Albert.
(Seated left to right) Warren Zimmerman,
Debbie Eisenstadt, Don Weinbren, Cindy
Lehrner, Patti Zimmerman.
(Standing left to right) Patty Kalish, Dr. Rick
Lewis, Alice Rosenthal, Dr. Stanley Rosen-
thai, Dr. Bernie Stein, Dr. Lewis Berger.
(Seated left to right) William Kalish, Arlene
Liberman, Mike Liberman, Phyllis Browar-
sky. Dr. Irwin Browarsky, Nancy Lewis.
H
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8
Dede Jacobs, president ofYAD; Doug Cohn, president of the Tam-
pa Jewish Federation; Alice Rosenthal, president of the Women's
Division; and Debbie Eisenstadt, president of the BandP
Network.
(Left to right) Sandy Mahr, co-chairman, general campaign;
Mickey Frank, co-chairman, Major Gifts; Ellen Stern, co-
chairman, Women's Division campaign; Doug Cohn, president,
Tampa Jewish Federation.
(Left to right) Don Weinbren) co-chairman, Super Sunday; Sam
Blum, co-chairman, general campaign; W. Keith Schilit, cam-
paign chairman, YAD; Herb Swarzman, co-chairman, Paceset-
ter's Division; Dr. Steven Kreitzer, chairman. Doctor's Division.
(Standing left to right) Michael Kass, Paula Zielonka, Dr. Carl
Zuilonka, Lois Older. (Seated left to right) Janet Kass, Wendy
Katz, Erwxn Katz, Dr. Jay Older.
J B UJ J
t' i T
IIIP0I
(Standing left to right) George Karpay, Bobbe Karpay, Lionel
Elozory, ROBert Marks. (Seated left to right) Marjorie Walton,
Les Hirsch, Gail Hirsch, Ann Elozory.
inding left to right) W. Keith Schilit, Lee
Tobin, Lisa Hush, William Harris, Sheldon
,..;
Tkatch. (Seated left to right) Karen Schilit,
Jolene Shor, Dede Jacobs.
(Standing left to right) Ed Cutler, Helen Gordon Davis, Gene
Davis. (Seated left to right) Ro Cutler, Sam Gross, Alyce Gross,
Bruce LeVine, Francine LeV'




Friday, March 20, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Community Laughs With Henny Youngman
(Standing left to right) Lili Kaufmann, Dr.
Barry Kaufmann, Dr. Gordon Brunhild,
Golda Brunhild, Ernie Adam. (Seated left to
right) Bruce SUverman, Vicki Silverman, Dr
Maurice Shaw, Dr. KaUie Shaw, Terry
Adam.
(Standing left to right) Kay Jacobs, Diane
Goldfeder, Maril Jacobs, Ileana Berger, Dr.
Lewish Berger. (Seated left to right) Louis
Goldfeder, Michelle Goldstein, Dr. Burton
Goldstein, Sue Greenberger, Dr. Bob
Greenberger, Donna Birnholz.
(Standing left to right) Doug Cohn, Maureen
Cohn, Leon Mezrah, Sharon Stein, Dr. Ernie
Reiner. (Seated left to right) Rhea Cohen-
Schwartz, Les Barnett, Hope Barnett, Dr.
Bernie Stein, Doris Reiner.
(Standing left to right) Dr. Jerry Katzman,
Helain Katzman, Dr. Mark Stern, Ellen
Stern. (Seated left to right) Carlo Mahr, San-
dy Mahr, Leon Mezrah, Diane Mezrah,
Heather Steinberg, Todd Mezrah.
(Standing left to right) Irvin Peckett, Arlene
Rippa, Bob Rippa, Carol Peckett, Alfred
Haubenstock. (Seated left to right) Judy
Mania, Bill Mania, Potti Frank, Mickey
Frank, Ruth Wagner.
Late last Saturday night, if you
noticed any elegantly-attired peo-
ple looking up in the sky for dead
birds, laughing and pointing
"Where, where?", it's a safe bet
that they had just attended the
1987 annual Campaign event, and
were trading favorite one-liners
from special guest entertainer
Henny Youngman.
All who attended agreed that it
was truly a memorable and com-
Sletely enjoyable evening,
ighlighted by elegant surroun-
dings, lively music, sumptuous
dining, and the comic genius of
"the king of the one-liners," Hen-
ny himself.
Set in the Tampa Airport Mar-
riott Hotel, the evening began
with a cocktail reception featuring
an alluring array of hot and cold
hor d'oeuvres. Then, guests were
ushered in to dinner and were
treated to a gourmet feast. The
event co-chairmen, Maril and Kay
Jacobs and Bernie and Sharon
Stein, as well as the staff of the
Marriott, took special pains to en-
sure that the evening would be
spectacular. Dinner was accom-
panied by the melodious strains of
Orson Skorr's orchestra, and the
Tampa Jewish community proved
to have many spirited dancers as
well.
As the leaders of the 1987 Cam-
paign, officers, past presidents,
and other prominent leaders and
members of the Tampa Jewish
community were introduced, it
was evident that there was a
healthy representation and mix
from all the various Divisions. An
indication that the Campaign is
Continued on Page 5
(Standing left to right) Joel Karpay, Rhoda Karpay, Casey Shear,
David Shear. (Seated left to right) Stanley Rosenkranz, Judith
Rosenkranz, Leonard Kleiman, Toby Kleiman.
** em
(Standing left to right) Dr. Bob Goldstein, Joan Goldstein, Dr.
Anschel Weiss. (Seated left to right) Claire Scharf Hannah
Zohar, David Zohar, Barbara Weiss.
(Standing left to right) Sandy Solomon, Laura Kreitzer, Dr.
Steven Kreitzer, Jan Wuliger, Jeff Wuliger. (Seated left to right)
Sheila Solomon, Dr. Arthur Forman, Sue Forman, Dr. Morris
Hanan, Laurie Hanan.
ETWtfSLw


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 20, 1987
By Amy Scherzer
Jeff Zwirn
MERCAZ is the Movement to Reaffirm Conservative Zionism
and here is a photo of Jeff Zwirn of Kol Ami signing up for the
American Zionist action organization. Jeff and 1,000 other
delegates attended a national convention in California where he
joined MERCAZ.
Headmasters List Semester I at Tampa Prep includes some
of our students: seniors Eliaha Cohen, daughter of Patti and
Mark Cohen, and Matt Hilk, son of Penny and Irwin Hilk;
Sophomore Lara Kui, daughter of Janet and Michael Kaas and
freshman Paul Horning, son of Dorothy Ann Horning. Keep up
the good work!
Happy Birthday Bess. Last month Elizabeth Rosenblatt
celebrated her 98th birthday at a birthday luncheon with her five
generations of children, including her daughter Pauline Crooks
and sons Nathan, Charles and Frank, also five grandchildren, 10
great-grandchildren and one great-great grandson. Grandma
Bess lives at Menorah Manor where she enjoys watching sports
on TV and reading mystery novels and visiting with her family.
Many, many happy returns!
Scientists in the making. If we have enough room we'd like to
tell you the name of Lisa Stevens first-place project in the
Chamberlain High School Science Fair. Ready? "Music, Music,
Music How it Affects Individuals. A Three-Year Study: The Ef-
fects of Motivation on Suspected Interference Conditons as it
Relates to Achievements." Whew! Lisa is the daughter of Dr.
Michael and Beverly Stevens and is in the 11th grade at
Chamberlain. She won out of 39 exhibits in the behavioral science
category.
And congratulations to Aaron Rundus, son of Dewey and
Madeline Rundus, on being named a junior high state represen-
tative in the Hillsborough Regional Science Fair. He attends
Young Junior High.
Speaking of brains Students at Ben Hill Junior High took
top honors against nine other teams of 8th and 9th Grade
students in a brain-bowl competition last month. Called the
Hillsborough County Junior High School Academic E-Team, it
was sponsored by the Center for Economic Education at USF.
Among the Hill team winners were Steven Birnholz, son of Rab-
bi Richard and Donna; Shoshana Bass, daughter of Dr. Ed and
Carolyn Bass and Mark Mordoh, son of Sol and Sharlette Mor-
doh. Shoshana is in the 8th grade and Steven and Mark are 9th
graders. Questions and topics covered included economics, math,
English, science and social studies.
Babyline. Hello to Jennifer Ariel Perman, born December 12
weighing 6 pounds, 13 oz. to Linda and Jack Perman and 3'/2
year-old brother, Jason. Her grandparents are Abraham Per-
man, St. Croix, and Delia and Blair Lamar, Niagara Falls.
Welcome to Zachary Neil Stein, bom January 28 to Dr. Robert
and Jamie Stein weighing 7 pounds, 1 oz. His grandparents are
Audrey and Harold Chalfin, Miami, and Arlene and Marshall
Stein, Orlando. Great-grandparents are Gladys Chalfin, New
eJewisH Floridian
Of Tampa
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PuMiahad Bi-Waakly Pkia I Additional Edition on January 31. I*M> by Tha Jawiah Klondian of Tampa
Sacond CWaaPoaU** Paid at Miami. Fla USPS 471-810 ISSN 87.'>o-.V)S:i
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUHSCKIPTION HATKS il.nral Arrai Z Yaar Minimum Sulim-riptmn $7 KM Annual M.M
< Hit ol Town Upon Kaqueal
Tha Jawih Kloridiai. maintain* no lr# liM IVnpIr racatvMR the paper whu havr nut uhrrilN-rl
dirarllv ara nbarraWn thrnuKh arranirrmrni with ihr Jr-wiah Krdrralinn <>l Tampa whrn-hv 12 I"
par veir i* daduc-tad from ira-ir i-onlribulionM for a iub*<-ripiMin to in*- paper Xntonr wihin|f in
ram-el uch a ul>M-ripiion -.houkl aattft Ira- Jewish Kloridian or I'hv Ktilwalinn
York, and Joe and Fay Stein, Miami.
Mazol tov to Helene and Gary Akrish on the birth of Shaina
Beth on February 9 weighing 8 pounds, 7 oz. Brother Eric is
almost 4, and proud grandparents are Alice and Morris Weins-
tein, Miami, and Sandra Haney, Rahway, N.J.
Meet Taylor Ryan Crampton, born February 13 weighing 7
gHinds, 12 oz. to Tammy and Chris Crampton, and big brother
rendon, age 2lA. His grandparents are Allan and Ronna Fox,
Tampa, Jerry and Leslie Crampton, Marblehead, Mass. These 2
guys have 4 great-grandparents: Henry and Lillian Taylor, Quit-
man, Ga. and Edward and Lillian Fox, Hollywood, Fl.
Karen and Richard Patron are proud to announce the birth of
Philip Ryan on Feb. 20 weighing 8 pounds, 'A oz. His delighted
grandparents are all in Tampa: Harriet and Tom Chesler and
Shirley and Byron Patron. So are great-grandparents Ruth and
Leon Lavine. Have fun with your little bundles everyone!
Champion. The Jesuit Tigers soccer team at Jesuit High won
the Florida State championship with Scott Hirshorn, son of Dr.
Stephen and Shelly Hirshorn, as starting forward. A senior,
Scott recalls getting his start over 12 years ago on the JCC's first
soccer team, ''Birmingham City" with Coach Steve Shaw.
Telling tales. We're proud of Amanda Lempert, student at
Claywell Elementary, for winning first place in the kindergarten
category at the USF Storytelling Festival. Daughter of Wendy
and Larry Lempert, Amanda's story about the three bears beat
all the other kindergarteners in Hillsborough County. Storytell-
ing must run in the family, because her 13 year-old sister
Stephanie won last year at Young Junior High. Say, did you hear
the one about...
A hearty and delicious welcome to newcomers Deborah and
Stuart Goldblatt who moved here last September to open their
deli/restaurant, The Counter Offer. Stuart had been in the food
service business in Chicago, with McDonald's and then, Eli's
Cheesecake. Deborah was the coordinator of cardiac research at
Evanston Hospital. After reading and researching, they decided
to relocate to Tampa, and are now the owner/operators of the deli
at 1911 Hwy. 301 in Center Point Business Park. Open Monday
through Friday for breakfast and lunch, they are trying specials
and new entrees all the time. Deborah is involved with the heart
association, Suncost Shared Living and, of course, the restaurant.
Now renting in Brandon, they are looking for a house in the
Bayshore area. Welcome to Tampa!
Volunteers
For Israel
Day after day most people
spend their time without changing
their routine in any significant
way. They dream of new and ex-
citing things to do anything
that will refresh their mind
body soul. Looking for an
outlet? Volunteer to work in
Israel.
Israel is calling for able bodied
men and women ages 18 to 65
years to volunteer to work as
civilians up to 30 days in the
Israeli Defense Forces.
Volunteers take over
maintenance duties that would
have to be done by "Reservists"
whose early return to civilian
status results in the production of
goods and services that normally
would wait until they complete
their tour of duty. Every day a
volunteer serves the Israeli
economy and the morale of the
people who realize that their
brethern in the diaspora have not
forgotten them.
Briefly the program is for peo-
ple who can do physical manual
labor, work five full days Sunday
to Thursday and one half day on
Friday, sleep in army barracks,
eat meals in army mess halls,
wear army work uniforms and
shoes, have the option to visit
Israeli families or Kibbutzim on
Shabbat, be taken on sightseeing
tours and above all know that
your contribution of physical ef-
fort is an experience not to be
forgotten.
Flights to Israel leave several
times a month the year round. Ap-
plications and information can be
obtained from "Volunteers for
Israel."
For more information call Amos
Doron, 872-4451.
Friday, March 20,1987
Volume 9
19 AD AR 5747
Number 6
A special meal for a special time.
Special times deserve the best! This Passover, make your meal
extra special with a delicious kosher turkey from Empire.
Each turkey meets the highest kosher standards for purity
and excellence (and Empire's standards for great taste).
Treat your family and friends to the unforgettable taste
of Empire...and feast on the compliments.
THE MOST TRUSTED NAME IN KOSHER FOODS.
1 (800) EMPIRE-4


^riday^March 20, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Community Laughs With Youngman
Continued from Page 3
successfully reaching, as weU as
bringing together different facets
of the community, working for
common goals.
President of the Tampa Jewish
Federation, Doug Cohn, gave a
truly inspiring speech about how
he envisioned Jewish life in Tam-
pa, 2,000, 18 years from now.
Humorous, poignant, as well as vi-
sionary, his words touched
everyone there, and stood as the
emotional high point of the
evening.
To cap off the gala evening,
guests were roused by the rapid-
fire delivery of Henny
Youngman's one-liners. Whether
kvetching about what a loser his
nephew is
"The stork that brought him
should have been arrested for car-
rying dope"
"He has a photographic mind,
but nothing develops"
"I asked him, Were you struck
dumb, or did you become stupid
gradually?"
or commiserating about
marriage:
"I just got back from a pleasure
trip. Took my mother-in-law to
the airport."
"I just discovered a new birth
control device my wife takes off
her make up."
"My wife will buy anything
marked down; yesterday she came
home with an escalator."
"She's as pretty as a picture. In
fact, last night her husband tried
to hang her."
... Poking fun at fellow Jews,
in his musical Jewish hit parade,
or torturing his audience with the
unearthly sounds emanating from
his infamous-trademark violin
the crowd loved and cheered
Henny.
At 81, he truly is a remarkable
showman. Many grew up on his
special brand of humor and in-
sults, and members of the au-
dience delighted in finishing the
punch line along with Henny; but
that was part of the fun. Younger
guests, who associated Henny
Youngman with the "borscht-
belt," and "Passover at Gross-
inger's with the old folks" were
surprised at how truly funny he
could be. Even stubborn resisters,
who insisted they hated that kind
of humor, were caught cracking a
smile or two. You couldn't help it;
he was great!
Many guests took home, as a
party favor souvenir of the even-
ing, a Henny Youngman joke
book, Take My Jokes Please,
and Mr. Youngman graciously
autographed these books after his
performance.
In sum, the evening was a cer-
tified success; everyone was glad
they came. The event was
beautiful, and as always, it was a
treat to party in the company of
fellow friends, neighbors, and col-
leagues from Tampa's Jewish
community. Hats off, once again,
to Walter Kessler, 1987 Cam-
paign Chairman, the Jacobs and
the Steins and their committee,
for such an outstanding job! Next
year's annual campaign event is
already anxiously anticipated.
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 availability of federal
financing. Tampa Jewish Family
Service is proud to be affiliated
wjth this program. The applicant
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.
Readers Write
EDITOR, Jewish Floridian,
This is the time of year that
many families are selecting
schools for their children to attend
in the fall of 1987. The best
schools for the Arts, the best
preparatory schools, the best
schools for the Sciences. As we
strive for the best secular educa-
tion for our children, are we
forgetting something?
Doesn't a child also need to
know who he is and where he fits
into the world. When we as
parents think only in terms of
secular education for our children,
don't we invite assimilation? Is
Science a substitute for religious
training? Is the Arts a substitute
for Hebrew? Is three hours a week
in a Sunday School program going
to create a Jew who can resist the
pressures of assimilation?
How many of us adults really
feel comfortable at a Minya ser-
vice or even a regular service
mostly in Hebrew? How many of
us really know any more than a
smattering of Hebrew? How then
can we fulfill the commandment
"Teach it faithfully to your
children?"
How many times we hear of
good students that get lured into
cults, get hooked on drugs or just
drop out of society. The Sciences
can't stop it, the Arts don't pre-
vent it. Only a sense of self, only
an understanding of identity can
create a resistance to society's
many ills.
Jews have survived the assimila-
tion pressures and demoralization
of many societies, but only by
clinigng to their faith and
language (Hebrew). Are we pro-
viding our children with the tools
to survive?
Although I will continue to
study, the chances that I will ever
read Hebrew well are small. The
likelihood that I can provide my
children the tools I can not teach.
I can offer them a Jewish
education.
As you look over the many pam-
phlets of schools in the area, I ask
to consider this question. In this
world of complexity and confu-
sion, will the Arts and Sciences be
enough? Perhaps this year, the
unique benefits offered by the
Hillel School of Tampa should be
considered.
Carole Henning
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.
Engagement
SILVERMAN-GARDOSH
Jan Silverman announces the
engagement of her daughter,
Nancy of Jerusalem, Israel, to
Mikki Gardosh of Jerusalem, son
of Shoshana Gardosh and Kriel
Gardosh of Tel Aviv.
Nancy's father is the late Albert
Silverman and her grandparents
are Ida and Herman Silverman of
Clearwater. She teaches Special
Education and yoga.
Mikki is a geologist and an of-
ficer in the Israel Defense Force.
An April 28 wedding is planned
at Neve David on Mt. Zion.
Klarsfeld
Continued from Page 1
stemming from the death of
millions which the Germans
brought about 40 years ago."
Beate Klarsfeld lives in Paris,
and is the mother of a son and
daughter.
Bobbe Karpay and Jolene Shor,
co-chairwomen of the event, an-
nounced that "reservations for
the luncheon began arriving
shortly after the event was an-
nounced. We are very pleased
that so many people wish to take
advantage of the opportunity to
join this 'special lady' for lunch."
"We encourage anyone who still
hasn't made their reservations, to
please call the Federation office at
875-1618," the co-chairwomen
said.
USTOM
IGITAL
PROFESSIONAL
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SALES & SERVICE
ALL MAKES & MODELS
INCLUDING PERIPHERALS
0ROWARD
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EXPERIENCE RELIABILITY INTEGRITY
879-4115
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1 e00 432 3708
Q3ROWARD
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(813) 879-3170; 872-6769
EVENING HOURS
Charge-by-Phone
LOUIS RADWANSKI
^ea4afo^r
FINKEL-SCHULMAN
The marriage of Renee
Sheri Finkel and Mr. Jeffrey
Schulman took place March 8
at Temple Beth Shumel. Rabbi
Ralph Glixman officiated.
The bride is the daughter of
Herbert and Eva Finkel of
Miami, granddaughter of
Joseph and Sonia Liberman of
Miami, and Myer and Kate
Finkel of Miami Beach. She
was attended by her sister,
Elise Burger, as matron of
honor, and bridemaids Maria
Moraitis, Leslie Fuentes,
Anula Shah, Diane Gipson,
Debbie Schulman, Suzanne
Duncan, Rebecca Lury, and
Cheryl Lury. Her dress was a
long silk organza, beaded and
sequinced bodice and trimmed
in venise lace. She wore a coor-
dinating hairpiece, with a
fingertip veil.
Mr. Schulman is the son of
Lois Schulman of Edison, New
Jersey, and Richard Schulman
of Freehold, New Jersey,
grandson of Marie Schulman
of North Miami Beach, and
Julius Bard of Fort Lauder-
dale. He was attended by
Frank Duncan as best man,
and ushers Marc Schulman,
John Duncan, Mark Burger,
Mitchell Prince. Ron Orland,
Mrs. Jeffrey Schulman
Jeff Orland, Jim Hisey, and
Lenny Armuth.
A finance graduate of the
University of South Florida,
the groom is employed by Con-
gress Financial. Mrs.
Schulman is a recent graduate
of the University of South
Florida with a degress in
microbiology.
Following the wedding
reception, the couple honey-
mooned in Hawaii. They will
reside in Pembroke Pines upon
their return.
(813)873-5600
Clearwater/St. Petersburg (813) 73&0436
Lakeland/Winter Haven (813)688-5272
FRIEDA L. MIZRAHI
Account Executive
0
DEAN WITTER REYNOLDS INC.
One Urban Centre, Suite200. P.O. Box22500
Tampa, FL 33630
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 20, 1987
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Uou,'rt Uuifafio
tVC^O^. You're invited to'K^
So
Fantasia
r
The Tampa
Jewish Community Center
Requests the Pleasure
Of Your Company
At
The Second Annual
Fantasia Dinner and Auction
Saturday
The Fourth of April
Nineteen Hundred and Eighty-Seven
Tampa Hyatt Regency
One City Center
Cocktails (Open Bar) Silent Auction
Seven 0 'clock
Dinner/Live Auction
Eight-thirty O'clock
Please Reply By March Twentieth
Donation $50 Per Person
Call the JCC for
reservations
872-4451
%
nsvrtmLm
Jbll-tffL
RAFFLE!
Jewish Commi
Bay Chrysler Plymouth, Inc
This could be yours April 4:
1987 Chrysler Le Baron Coupe
Premium 2 door, Fully loaded.
Pictured: (Left to right) Maureen Cohn, Jan Wuliger, Johanna Barat, co-
chairpersons. The above picture of a 3 x 5 Oriental Indo Heriz rug which is
handmade with rose field and navy border was donated by Maureen Cohn
Oriental Rugs located on MacDill Avenue. ______

> "5 y %
Fur Outlet Inc.
For only $5, this can be yours!
The fur only, Johanna not included. This Natural Blue Fox
from Finland will be given to the lucky lady with the lucky
number on April 4.
Raffle Tickets will be on sale the night of the Auction $5--------
each, 3/$l0. Jan Wuliger and Johanna Barat are standing by a 8 x 12 Romanian Mahal
You must be present to win. Fur can be traded for correct Wool Orient 1 all over Geometric Floral Pattern with rose, navy, peach, teal
size. Includes alterations and monogram. and mauve accent from Maureen Cohn.


munity Center
D
Early Childhood
Session III
Early Childhood
Enrichment Classes
March 30-Mav 22
(Make up May 25-May 29)
Fees: member, $28; non-
member, $42. For registration,
all preschoolers must be age ap-
propriate by Sept. 1, 1986.
SOUTH
Monday:
12:30-1:15 p.m. Land and
Sea (three and four year olds)
four weeks of gymnastics and four
weeks of swimming.
12:30-1:15 p.m. Gumby Goo
(Ages three and four year olds)
Imagination, creativity, fine
motor control and eye-hand coor-
dination will be enhanced through
manipulating and experimenting
with clay, pinch-pots, coil-pots and
jewelry will be created, fired and
glazed.
Tuesday:
12:30-1:15 p.m. Ballet -
(Ages three and four year olds)
This children's ballet class is on-
going under the direction of Miss
Lu Trucker, and requires the fee
to be billed on a monthly basis, ac-
cording to how many times a week
the child will participate in the
class. Miss Lu will introduce them
to ballet, music, rhythm expres-
sion, performing in front of an au-
dience, as well as giving them con-
fidence and poise.
Fees: members 1 x/week: $18, 2
x/week: $28; non-members 1
x/week: $27, 2 x/week $42.
Wednesday:
12:30-1:15 p.m. Little
Beavers (two year olds) four
weeks of gymnastics and four
weeks of swimming.
12:30-1:15 p.m. Creative
Creations (three and four year
olds) A multitude of crafts for
children, using various medias to
create special and unusual cutsie
creative creations. Emphasizes
imagination, eye-hand coordina-
tion and refinement of small mus-
cle control.
Thursday:
12:30-1:15 p.m. Ballet (Ages
three and four year olds) This
children's ballet class is on-going
under the direction of Miss Lu
Trucker, and requires the fee to
be billed on a monthly basis, accor-
ding to how many times a week
the child will participate in the
class. Miss Lu will introduce them
to ballet, music, rhythm expres-
sion, performing in front of an au-
dience, as well as giving them con-
fidence and poise.
Fees: members lx/week: $18, 2
x/week: $28; non-members 1
x/week: $27, 2 x/week $42.
12:30-1:15 p.m. Farmers
Market (Ages three and four)
This class will combine nature and
science principles, while our
Junior Fanners visit a nursery,
plant an outside garden, grow
plants for homes, with a "home-
grown" lunch at the end of the
session.
Friday:
12:30-1:15 p.m. Hinay Ma
Tov Ages three and four year
Ws) Shabbat and Holiday
preparation through creative ex-
perience: including arts and
crafts, cooking, stories and
drama. Experiment with learning
Hebrew colors, numbers and body
parts.
NORTH
Monday:
9-9:50 a.m. Creepy
Crawlers (6-18 months) A
fun way to strengthen attachment
between mother and infant.
10-10:50 a.m. Baby Biceps
(18-24 months) Child and
parent will be involved in percep-
tual motor and gross motor
stimulation exploratory activities,
and exercise for both parent and
child.
12:30-1:15 p.m. and 1:15-2 p.m.
Ballet (Ages three and four
year olds) This children's ballet
class is on-going under the direc-
tion of Miss Lu Trucker, and re-
quires the fee to be billed on a
monthly basis, according to how
many times a week the child will
participate in the class. Miss Lu
will introduce them to ballet,
music, rhythm expression, perfor-
ming in front of an audience, as
well as giving them confidence
and poise.
Fees: members 1 x/week: $18, 2
x/week: $28; non-members 1
x/week: $27, 2 x/week: $42.
12:30-1:15 p.m. Puppet
Playhouse (Ages three and four
year olds) This class will com-
bine imagination, exploration,
while expressing individuality and
creativity. Pantomime, improvis-
ing, creation of characters based
on famous and favorite fairy tales.
Tuesday:
12:30-1:15 p.m. Tuff Two's
(two year olds) This class is
designed for our two year olds to
participate and explore on
preschool motor development
equipment. Body awareness,
balance and the development of
gross motor skills will be stressed.
1:15-2 p.m. Early Athletes
(three and four year olds) This
class is designed for boys and
girls. A chance to develop their
skills in throwing, running, kick-
ing, and catching.
12:30-1:15 p.m. Gumby Goo
(Ages three and four year olds)
Imaginaton, creativity, fine motor
control and eye-hand coordination
will be enhanced through
manipulating and experimenting
with clay, pinch-pots, coil-pots and
jewelry will be created, fired and
glazed.
Wednesday:
12:30-1:15 p.m. and 1:15-2
p.m. Ballet (ages three and
four year olds) This children's
ballet class is on-going under the
direction of Miss Lu Trucker, and
requires the fee to be billed on a
monthly basis, according to how
many times a week the child will
participate in the class. Miss Lu
will introduce them to ballet,
music rhythm expression, perfor-
ming in front of an audience, as
well as giving them confidence
and poise.
Fees: members 1 x/week: $18, 2
x/week: $28; non-member 1
x/week: $27, 2 x/week: $42.
12:30-1:15 p.m. What's
Cooking (Ages three and four
year olds) Our Junior Chefs will
experiment with various healthy
natural foods while creating
scrumptous recipes. Fantastic and
easy recipes experienced em-
phasizing basic math and science
fundamentals.
12:30-1:15 p.m. Musical
Chairs (Ages two year olds) -
This class includes musical ex-
perience through music, move-
ment activities and musical in-
struments. Authoharp, piano and
guitar are incorporated.
Friday, March 20, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, Fla. 33624
Thursday:
12:30-1:15 p.m. Mr.
Wizards (Ages three year olds)
Exciting hands-on projects ex-
plore animals, vegetables and
minerals. Includes opportunity to
use science and imagination for
play, experiments, discussions,
and projects.
Friday:
12:301:15 p.m. Hinay Ma
Tov (Ages three and four year
olds) Shabbat and Holiday
preparation through creative ex-
priences: including arts and
crafts, cooking stories and drama.
Experiment with learning
Hebrew colors, numbers and body
parts.
Starting March 30
Youth
SOUTH END
Monday:
3:15-4:15 p.m. Spring Fever
(3rd-6th grade) Two weeks of
Softball, Track 'n Field, Tennis
and Soccer.
Wednesday:
3:15-4:15 p.m. Maccabiad
Games (K-2nd grade) Two
weeks of Softball, Track 'n Field,
Tennis and Soccer.
Thursday:
4:30-6 p.m. Gymnastics
(K-8th grade) Beginning.
KARATE
Tuesday/Thursday: Beginning
Class, 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Tuesday/Thursday: Advanced
Class, 7:30-8:30 p.m.
Monthly Fee: members, $24;
non-members $36.
OPEN GYMNASIUM
Monday/Wednesday: 6-9 p.m.
The JCC Adult Softball League is
ready to swing into action. April 5
registration must be in by April 1.
Games are played on Sunday mor-
ning at Steve Garvey Field.
AQUATIC DEPARTMENT
POOL HOURS
April Il-May31
Saturday: 12-6 p.m.
Sunday: 12-6 p.m.
Tuesday: 3-7 p.m.
Thursday: 3-7 p.m.
Swim Team starts May 3, 1-2
p.m.
Adults
At Leisure
NORTH BRANCH
Book Review Club 10 a.m.
Thursday mornings.
Come Thursday to be a part of a
new North Branch Program.
WANTED
DIRECTOR
JCC PRESCHOOL
Responsibilities:
Preschool, Day Care,
Enrichment Program
Experience References
required. Send resume in
care of Jewish Community
Center, 2808 Horatio
Street, Tampa Florida
33609.
Mishloah Manot Great Success!
Ellen Stern, one of the many volunteers who helped
on the Purim drive, busily prepares a basket.
I
TAMPA
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
PRESENTS
SATURDAY NIGHT GALA
To Celebrate
Israel's 39th Independence Year
Concert by Yaffa Yarkoni -
Israeli Entertainer
Dancing to Orson Skorr Orchestra
Hors d'oeuvres and Cash Bar
MAY 2. 1987 8:30 P.M.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
2713 Bayshore Boulevard
General Admission
at the door $17 Senior Citizen $13.00
Advance Purchase $15 Students
Anyone interested in
hosting our two
summer shaliachs
please contact the
JCC, 872-4451.
Jh* ortflwl I| tufopa PII
UntQU* |t>re* -d*y IMOfflMftOVIW cafr*|
ISRAEL AND YOU
Boys and girts
ages 13-21
tat yn of cnc
SpffCwi B#f/Dat Pwiwi prorjf am
Prt>liionl Amvftcan/lwMN staff
Cmptng-Toor-Sport-Cutrl ActtvtHaa
f >M7 Ifochurt AvallalMa
Cell of Writ*.:
Jewish Community Center.
2808 Horatio SI Tampa. Fl 33609
(813) 87? 4451
J Welcome Sandie Ivers j
I As Our New Camp Director! j


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 20, 1987

Hille I Goes Deli
Be Tested-Preventing Tay-Sach's Disease
By DIANE TINDELL
"I hate tunafish! I'm not eating
another peanut butter and banana
sandwich for lunch!"
Sound familiar? Maybe you too
are faced with the trauma of fin-
ding the right combination of
nutritious and junk food to please
your youngster. Couple this with
the difficult task of making ex-
clusively dairy lunches (no meat),
and you are now faced with the
dilemma of a Hillel parent!
This year, by the suggestion of
Joachim Scharf, Headmaster of
Hillel School, the children have
the option of ordering lunch from
the Sunset Delicatessen on
Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Administrative Assistant,
Priscilla Taylor met with deli
owners, Marty Feldman and
Hanan Karpuch. Menu, cost and
feasibility of bringing lunch to the
school were discussed after which
Mr. Scharf appeared before the
school Board of Directors with the
facts and figures for final
approval!
At the end of the month, menus
are sent home for parents and
children to fill out. Four strictly
Kosher luncheon meats, 2 breads,
salads, condiments and a drink
are offered. Parents and children
choose one item from each column
and fill in the selection sheet for
each Tuesday and Thursday of the
month. Hot dogs are offered twice
a month as well.
When the forms are returned,
results are tabulated. A master
list is formed and the order is sent
into the Sunset Deli. For two
dollars, the child receives an in-
dividually packed, nutritious lunch
in a styrofoam box.
Is it a lot of work? "Definitely,"
says deli co-owner, Marty
Feldman. "We try hard to accom-
modate Hillel and see that they
are happy." Considering that 92
percent of the students utilize this
service, it seems apparent that
"
Priscilla Taylor, Ad-
ministrative Assistant at
Hillel School of Tampa,
welcomes Marty Feldman, co-
owner of Sunset Deli. The lun-
ches are delivered, prescorted
and numbered to Hillel every
Tuesday and Thursday.
they are.
"There has been only one
mistake so far," said Mrs. Taylor,
Administrative Assistant, respon-
sible for coordinating the pro-
gram. "A child received mayon-
naise instead of mustard, and
that's not too bad!"
What seems to be the favorite?
Definitely hot dogs when they're
offered, and turkey sandwiches.
Often it seems as if the children
fill out their menus together
because there are days when
everyone orders the exact same
thing!
Parent feedback is positive. It
eases the burden of what to
prepare for lunch, and they are
happy for the arrangement.
Future plans include the addi-
tion of chicken breast, turkey and
fish patties, to the menu. They
just received glat Kosher meats
and hot dogs without nitrites,
from New York.
The overall comment,
'Terrific"!
'Aging' Focus
Of Next B&P Program
Monday, March 23, the Business
and Professional Women's Net-
work of the Tampa Jewish
Federation will sponsor a pro-
gram on aging and how it crosses
generational lines. Some of the
topics that will be discussed in-
clude: coping with a parent's il-
lness; determining whether to
place a parent in a nursing home;
and dealing with a parent's addic-
tion to medication. Dale Johnson
and Toby Krawitz, both staff
members of the Tampa Jewish
Family Services and Barbara
Friedman, a social worker at
Menorah Manor will facilitate the
program. Jolene Shor. Director of
Development for Menorah Manor
will also serve as a resource per-
son to inform B and P members
about the many services Menorah
Manor provides.
The program will be held at the
Guest Quarters Hotel, 555 N.
Westshore Blvd. Networking is
from 5:30-6:15 p.m. Dinner is
from 6:15-7 p.m. and the program
will begin at 7 p.m. The cost is $12
per person. Individuals who wish
to attend should RSVP to the
Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618, no later than Friday,
March 20.
By
FLORENCE MANDELBAUM
MARN
Thalessemia (Mediterranean
Anemia), Sickle-Cell Anemia,
Cystic Fibrosis, Adult Gaucher's
Disease Type I, Neimann-Pick
Disease, Mucolipidosis (Type IV),
Pentosuria, Bloom Syndrome,
Dysautonomia, Plasma Throm-
boplastin Antecedent, Spongy
Degeneration of Central Nervous
System, Torsion Dystonia and
Tay-Sach's Disease.
What do all of the above have in
common? Each is an ethnic
genetic disease: Thalessemia is
peculiar to Italian and Greek peo-
ple; Sickle-Cell Anemia is
predominant in black people;
Cystic Fibrosis is most prevalent
in Caucasian people of Northern
European ancestry. All of the re-
maining listed are Jewish in-
herited disorders which occur
with increased frequency in East
European Jews.
For our purposes here, we shall
focus in on Tay-Sach's disease for
which a simple blood test is
available to identify carriers.
Tay-Sach's causes destruction
of the nervous system of a seem-
ingly normal baby, the cause of
which is alleged to be the absence
of a vital enzyme. The affected
child appears normal until about
six months of age, but once the
disease starts, physical and men-
tal deterioration are rapid and
death always occurs by the child's
fifth year.
One in 25 Jews are carriers of
the gene compared to one in 300
non-Jews or translated numerical-
ly, one in 625 Jewish couples are
at risk while one in 90,000 non-
Jewish couples are at risk. When
both parents are carriers, there is
a one-in-four chance that each
pregnancy will result in a child
doomed with Tay-Sach's disease.
A Tay-Sach's child will not be pro-
duced if only one parent possesses
the gene but the odds are 1:2 that
the children will be carriers.
Since only prevention is the
means of controlling this disease,
how can we work toward that
goal?
1) Jewish couples of child-
bearing age should be tested.
2) Even Jewish couples who
have completed their families
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 15,
1987.
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 to 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,
Tampa, Florida 33606.
should be tested so that close
relatives may be aware.
3) During pregnancy, am-
niocentesis can identify the fetus
that will develop Tay-Sach's
disease.
This Writer's primary intention
is to edify and inform but having
seen the deterioration of several
babies from this affliction, it is
compelling to reinforce the need
for such testing, which is so
simple.
Genetic testing is available at
either the University of South
Florida's Medical School or at Dr.
Tedesco's second office adjacent
to Humana Women's Hospital for
a charge of $30 ... But, during
the month of April, as a communi-
ty service, University of South
Florida Pediatric Laboratories,
USF College of Medicine and the
Tampa Section of National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women are jointly
underwriting the testing and
therefore, there is no cost to the
community.
Remember:
1) Testing is simple.
2) In April, there is no cost.
3) Referral is Not necessary.
4) Direct calls for appointment:
USF Medical Center 974-2456,
Dr. Tedesco's Office 872-2983.
Perot Wins Award
NEW YORK (JTA) Dallas
businessman and philanthropist
Ross Perot has received the Raoul
Wallenberg Award of the
American Committee for Shaare
Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem and
the Raoul Wallenberg Committee
of the United States.
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Jewish Programming To Be Aired
On Cable Television
Friday, March 20, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
tie Tampa Jewish Federation
jroud to inform the Jewish ann-
uity who subscribe to Cable TV
it as of March 22nd, viewers liv-
in the city of Tampa, will have
opportunity to view monthly
rish programs, produced by the
cil of Jewish Federations, on
Unnel 12. During the month of
irch, "Jewish Television
igazine" will be broadcast dur-
the following times: Sunday,
rch 22 and Sunday, March 29
f>m 4-4:30 p.m. and Tuesday,
arch 24 and Tuesday, March 31
t>m 9-9:30 p.m.
The life and work of Raphael
Iyer are profiled in the March
[ition of "Jewish Television
sine." The segment includes
erpts from an interview with
eminent Jewish artist, now in
80s, who speaks with simple
about the moving realistic
chings and paintings to which he
devoted his life.
oyer's career has spanned over
years, beginning with early
(etches of his immigrant family
the Lower East Side of
.jtttan, and chronicling the
.. variety of human life from
oving portrayals of unemployed
reet people during the Depres-
pn to colorful depictions of the
Sower children" of the 1960s.
he program shows a rich sampl-
: of his work.
program also highlights a
_.jiic new group of civic-
linded volunteers from all walks
of life that has sprung up in Israel.
Members of this new segment of
Israeli society the "Israeli
Forum," as it is called have
dedicated themselves to the goal
of reaching out to their fellow
Jews in the Diaspora. They are
devoting their spare time, per-
sonal resources and energy to pro-
jects that create and reinforce
person-to-person ties and
stronger bonds between Jews in
Israel and the Diaspora. The pro-
gram shows how this interesting
new group, which is currently
developing some exciting pro-
grams for young people, got
started and how it hopes to
develop in the future.
Also featured on this edition of
"Jewish Television Magazine" is a
group of North Americans who
have chosen to devote their lives
to living on Moshav Shorashim
("Roots"), a rural settlement in
Israel that produces not
agricultural products but the very
latest in high-tech equipment.
In addition, the program in-
cludes a Purim segment
highlighting some beautiful and
historically significant
noisemakers, scrolls and other
ritual art objects associated with
the holiday that date back for
centuries.
The monthly programs which
make up the "Jewish Television
Magazine" series, now in its se-
cond year, are made available to
Jewish Federations affiliated with
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, which then obtain air time
on their local television stations.
The program is currently being
shown in 58 communities from
coast to coast.
The host of "Jewish Television
Magazine" is film and television
actor Stephen Macht, currently
best known to viewers for his
featured role on "Cagney and
Lacey."
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 20, 1987
'
Bat Mitzvah
The Business and Professional Women's Net-
work of the Tampa Jewish Federation held its
main event at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Shalett. Enjoying the evening were
(left to right) Marilyn Zibaldo, Lois Green-
baum, Phyllis Bernstein, Shari Rashkin,
Karen Schdit, and Rhoda Karpay.
B&P
Women's
Network
Event
I
Phylis Kaminsky, (center) director of the United Nations Infor-
mation Center, was the keynote speaker, who discussed the role oj
women in the international arena. Ellen Rose, (right), a member
of the UJA Young Women's Leadership Council, informed the au-
dience why every B and P member needs to take an active part,
both as a volunteer and as a contributor to the Federation cam-
paign. Alicia Tellis (left) introduced the speakers.
Susan Swift. B and P campaign vice president
said, "B and P has raised over $10,000 on
behalf of the Tampa Jewish Federation
/United Jewish Appeal campaign to date, we
are proud of our progress and we hope to have
our campaign concluded by April. We look
forward to our membership continuing sup-
port. (Pictured left to right) Cindy Spahn,
Phyllis Kaminsky, Ellen Rose, Susan Swift,
Debbie Eisenstadt, and Doug Cohn.
Community Calendar
Friday. March 20
Candlelighting time 6:21 p.m.
Hillel School Conference Day
Kol Ami USY Sub-Regional Convention
Rodeph Sholom Retreat
6 p.m. North Tampa Reform Jewish Association Shabbat
Family Dinner
Saturday, March 21
5:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Road Rally at
Bombay Bicycle Club
Kol Ami "Goods and Services" Auction
Sunday, March 22
Tune in "The Sunday Simchah" WMNF 88.5FM 11
a.m.-l p.m.
10 a.m. County Council Jewish War Veterans and Aux-
iliary meeting
3 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Bowling at Coun-
tryside Lanes Brandeis meeting
ADL of B'nai B'rith Regional Board meeting
Monday, March 23
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation B and P Network
General meeting
Tuesday, March 24
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Potpourri
11 a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/Women's Division
Event
4:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Foundation Board meeting
5:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Happy Hour at
Whiskey Joe's
7 p.m. Jewish War Veterans General meeting
8 p.m. Chabad Lubavitch Study Group
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet General meeting
Wednesday, March 25
Jewish Community Food Bank
9:30 p.m. National Council Jewish Women
10 a.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board meeting
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Family Services Board meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Board meeting
Tkarsday. March M
1:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Resident/Management meeting
4:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Fellowship meeting
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Executive Board meeting
Friday, March 27
Candlelighting time 6:25 p.m.
Rodeph Sholom USY Regional Convention
8 p.m. Kol Ami Youth Service
Saturday, March 28
7:30 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Auction
9 p.m. Kol Ami Kadima Dance
Sunday, March 29
Tune in "The Sunday Simchah" WMNF 88.5FM 11
a.m.-l p.m.
9:30 a.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary General
meeting
9:30 a.m. Tampa Jewish Family Service Sue Brav Brunch
1 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Baseball at Al Lopez
Field Tampa
Monday, March 30
10:30 a.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association Board
meeting
Tuesday, March 31
7 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/YAD Executive Board
meeting
Wednesday, April 1
Jewish Community Food Bank
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
7:45 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting
8 p.m. Jewish National Fund Board meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board meeting
Thursday, April 2
9:30 a.m. Brandeis Women Board meeting
5:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Happy Hour at
Holiday Inn Clearwater Airport
Friday, April 3
Candlelighting time 6:2* p.m.
8 p.m. North Tampa Reform Jewish Association Guest:
I^eslye Winkelman
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Family Services
JENNIFER ROSENBLATT
Jennifer A. Rosenblatt,
daughther of Ms. Judith
Rosenblatt and Mr. David
Rosenblatt was called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on Satur-
day, March 14 at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William
Hauben officiated.
Jennifer is a member of Kadima
and a past treasurer. She attends
Coleman Junior High School in
the Gifted Program and is a par-
ticipating member of the Math
League. Her other activities in-
clude drama, horseback riding and
bowling.
Jennifer's family hosted a din-
ner Friday evening for out of
town guests and relatives. Jen-
nifer's grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Phillip Kline and Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Rosenblatt co-hosted
a Kiddush luncheon after the ser-
vices in honor of the occasion. Jen-
nifer's parents co-hosted a dinner
and party for friends and family at
the Tampa Marriott Hotel Satur-
day evening.
Special guests and relatives in-
cluded Jennifer's great-
grandmother. Bess Rosenblatt of
St. Petersburg; her great uncle,
Mike Cohen of San Francisco; Mr.
and Mrs. Stuart Magy of Detroit;
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rosenblatt and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Farber
and family of Maitland Florida.
MAURISA BRODSKY
Maurisa Helene Brodsky,
daughter of Mrs. Frances Brod-
sky and Dr. Sidney Brodsky, will
be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday, March 28 at
11 a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Richard Birnholz
and Rabbi Joan Farber will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
7th Grade of the Schaarai Zedek
Religious School and a member of
the Junior Youth Group. Maurisa
attends the Academy of the Holy
Names where she is a member of
the Principal's Honor Roll. She is
a Hillsborough County Regional
Science Fair participant, a
Jennifer Rosenblatt
Maurisa Brodsky
cheerleader, a member of the
Track team, and a Girl Scout.
Mrs. Frances Brodsky and Dr.
Sidney Brodsky will host the Oneg
Shabbat on Friday evening and
the Kiddush luncheon following
the services in honor of the
occasion.

Exciting Live Music
TAMPA BAY BRASS
Call Phil Lopez:
813-961-8881
Bat/Bar Mitzvah, Wedding
Conpany Party.
I will cane to your hone
or business to nake a
presentation.
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Management.
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FOR
CITYCOUNCIL
USTA
NMUv


Friday, March 20, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Congregations/Organizations Events
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES COUNCIL
March 21 Road Rally at 5:30.
The place to meet is in the parking
lot of Bombay Bicycle Club at the
Clearwater Mall. For more infor-
mation call Deborah 5774B02.
March 22 Bowling at Coun-
tryside Lanes, 2867 U.S. 19N.
The time to meet is 3 p.m. For
more information, caU Deborah
577-4202.
March 24 Happy Hour at
Whiskey Joe's, Rocky Point Road.
Starts at 5:30 and our host is
Brian Sabel.
March 29- BasebaB ~ Pitt
sburgh Pira^m Cincinatti Reds.
Game starts at 1 p.m. at Al Lopez
Field, Tampa. Call Mickey at
577-3018 for more information.
April 2 Happy Hour at Holi-
day Inn at St. Pete/Clearwater
Airport, 3535 Ulmerton Road.
Starts at 5:30 and our hostess is
Jean Wiseman.
April 5 Putt Putt Golf and
Pizza at Jack Storms Golf, 2495
Gulf-to-Bay, Clearwater. Time to
meet is 3 p.m. For more informa-
tion call Debbie 376-1569.
SISTERHOODS
Combined Meeting
There will be a combined
meeting of the Sisterhoods of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
Congregation Kol Ami, Temple
David, and the North Tampa
Reform Jewish Association. This
will be a luncheon meeting to be
held at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek on Monday, April 6 at 12
p.m. The speaker will be Leslye
Winkelmann from the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith who will be discussing
"Fighting Prejudice." The $5 lun-
cheon fee is payable at the door
and all Sisterhood members and
anyone else interested in this
meeting are invited to attend.
Please make your reservations
with your respective Synagogue
by April 1. Babysitting will be
available.
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CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Great Ideas Weekend
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
announces the first "Great Ideas
Weekend" to be held Friday
night, March 20, and Saturday
morning, March 21 at the
Synagogue. The guest speakers,
the first practicing rabbinical cou-
ple in Conservative Jewish
history, are Rabbi Dennis C. Sasso
and Rabbi Sandy E. Sasso, both of
whom, since 1977, have served
Congregation Beth-El Zedeck of
Indianapolis, a conservative
synagogue affiliated with United
Synagogue of America.
This dynamic husband-wife rab-
binical team are both interna-
tionally known lecturers who are
widely published. Both are also
listed in Who's Who in American
Jewry, and both have chaired the
Indianapolis Board of Rabbis.
Dennis Sasso, a member of the
Rabbinical Assembly, is a native
of Panama whose roots in the
Caribbean date back to the 17th
Century. Sandy Sasso is the first
woman to be ordained by the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College.
The weekend activities promise
to be enlightening and enjoyable:
Friday, March 20: 6 p.m., Shab-
baton Dinner
Friday, March 20: Services, 8
p.m. Rabbi Sandy Sasso will speak
on "Jewish Women: The Journey
and the Dream." The Rabbi will
respond to questions following her
presentation.
Saturday, March 21: Services,
10 a.m. Rabbi Dennis Sasso will
speak on "Jewish Unity: Fact or
Fiction? Myopia or Utopia?" A
Kiddush luncheon will follow the
services during which time both
Rabbis will be available to answer
c uestions.
NORTH TAMPA REFORM
JEWISH ASSOCIATION
Purim Service
The North Tampa Reform
Jewish Association will celebrate
the festival of Purim with a family
Shabbat dinner on Friday, March
20, at 6 p.m., followed by services
at 8 p.m. Both events will take
place at the Community Masonic
Lodge, 402 W. Waters Ave.,
Tampa.
Purim music and goodies will ac-
company the catered chicken din-
ner. The charge is $6 for adults
and $3 for children. Each family is
requested to bring a dessert.
Members, prospective members
and guests are cordially invited.
Please phone Golda Brunhild,
251-0063, to make reservations.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI
Hebrew Literacy Program
Congregation Kol Ami is
delighted with the response to
their Hebrew Literacy Program.
Over 50 students are currently
enrolled and participating. Great
enthusiasm has been evoked by
their dedicated volunteer
teachers, Judy Sobel, Arnold Wax
and Betsy Altschuler. This pro-
gram consists of 12 weeks of
study. After completion of the
course, a formal graduation will
take place.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Adult Jewish Law Series
Mark your calendar for the Sun-
day morning Adult Jewish Law
Series. The time is 9:30 to 11 with
coffee and Danish to be served.
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.
Camp Coleman
For those of you who want your
children to have an exciting sum-
mer, please call either Rabbi Bir-
nholz of Rabbi Farber concerning
applications for Camp Coleman.
New Member Dinner
All new members who have join-
ed The Temple since December
1985, the Board of Trustees and
the Membership Committee cor-
dially invite you to attend our An-
nual New Member Dinner and
Consecration Friday night service
on Friday, March 20 at 6:15 p.m.
TECHNION
SUNCOAST CHAPTER
Annual Dinner
The American Technion
Society-Suncoast Chapter is
pleased to announce its annual
dinner will be held on Sunday
evening, May 17 at the Ruth
Eckerd Hall in Clearwater.
Honored guests will be Dr. and
Mrs. Morris Le Vine.
The Suncoast Chapter consists
of the cities of Tampa, St.
Petersburg, Clearwater and sur-
rounding areas.
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology in Haifa, Israel is
primarily a technological universi-
ty and the largest center of ap-
plied research. Technion is ranked
among the 10 leading
technological universities with its
own medical school and the only
Israeli university with depart-
ments in aeronautical engineering
and architecture.
Co-chairmen of the dinner are
Dr. and Mrs. Chester C. Babat
and Dr. and Mrs. E. Maurice
Heller.
The dinner committee consists
of Mr. and Mrs. Sydney G. Albert,
Mr. and Mrs. Murray K.
Goldblatt, Allan D. Gottesman,
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Israel,
Fred Margolis, Dr. and Mrs. Gor-
don Saskin, Rabbi and Mrs. David
Susskind, Mr. and Mrs. Morton
Wygodski.
If you would like to join this
committee, please phone Dr. and
Mrs. Heller at 360-7800, or if you
would like to receive an invitation
please phone 360-7800 and your
name will be added to the Tech-
nion invitee list.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR
CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM
Diana R. Siegel will be the guest
speaker at the annual Torah Fund
Luncheon of Temple Israel in
Orlando March 25.
A slide and sound presentation
telling the story of the growth of
the University of Judaism in Los
Angeles will be featured.
Torah Fund-Residence Halls is
the Women's League for Conser-
vative Judaism Fund Raising
Campaign on behalf of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America.
Diana is the Torah Fund vice
president of the Florida branch of
Women's League for Conser-
vative Judaism, a past president
of Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood and
currently its Torah Fund Special
Gifts chairman.
HADASSAH
DONOR LUNCHEON
"Dreaming, Daring, Doing"
The Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah will celebrate 75 Years
of "Dreaming, Daring and Doing"
during its Diamond Jubilee Donor
Luncheon on Tuesday, April 7 at
11:30 a.m. While dining, Donors
and Angels will enjoy the spec-
tacular view from the new Hyatt
Regency Westshore's roof-level
Wilson's Plover room. Entertain-
ment during and after the lun-
cheon will be provided by the pro-
fessional pair, "Paul and a Pop
Tart."
$15 Plate charge.
Valet Parking Optional ($2).
Reservations: Freda Rosenbaum
879-3244 or Dorothy Skop
839-0167.
TAMPA JEWISH FAMILY
SERVICES
Shabbat At Schaarai Zedek
On Friday, April 3, the Tampa
Jewish Family Services will par-
ticipate in Shabbat services of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Audrey Haubenstock, President
of Tampa Jewish Family Services,
and Board Members Barbara
Alter, Patty Frank, Bernard Kan-
tor, and Toby Krawitz will
share and take part in the service
and in a special skit that will be
presented to the Congregation
with a discussion to follow.
The Oneg Shabbat will be spon-
sored by the Tampa Jewish Fami-
ly Services. We welcome all
friends of Tampa Jewish Family
Services and Congregation
Schaarai Zedek to attend this
special Shabbat Service.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Albert Aronovitz
Auxiliary No. 373
Albert Aronovitz Post and Aux-
iliary No. 373, Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A. will host
the meetings of the Gulf Coast
District and Gulf Coast Counties
Council, Sunday, March 22, at the
Jewish Community Center of
Tampa. Ben Wisotzky, Gulf Coast
District Commander and Fran
Ehrenpreis, Gulf Coast Counties
Council President will conduct the
business sessions starting at 10
a.m. A luncheon will be served at
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 3360?
813-273-8586
noon.
Albert Aronovitz Auxiliary No.
373 presented an American Flag
to the Ambrosia Home on March
12. The flag pole for the Home
was donated by Auxiliary
member, Adele Rosenkranz.
The Albert Aronovitz Auxiliary
No. 373, Jewish War Veterans,
will present an American Flag to
the Hillel School on March 23 at
2:30 p.m. Flagpole donor is Aux-
iliary member, Belle Nemiroff.
LEARN ABOUT ISRAEL AND
MEET JEWISH FRIENDS
All In One Fun Filled Weekend
For the past few weeks, a few of
us have been working hard on
planning and advertising for a
Tagar weekend that is coming up.
We are all Jewish college
students and are interested in
meeting people who share the
same interest as we do.
We are holding a conference
weekend on April 3-5. Students
from Universities throughout
Florida will attend. This weekend
will be a great opportunity for all
of us to get to know each other,
and at the same time listen to
speakers, and participate in pro-
grams about Israel and Judaism.
If you are interested in joining
or just finding out more informa-
tion about the weekend call one of
us and we would be glad to talk to
you about it. Call USF Vezrati
- Vered 971-2960; Spiegel -
Abby 977-3550; Amos Doron
872-4451.
CRC Sponsors Annual
Yom Hashoah Program
Wednesday, April 29, the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Tampa Jewish Federation will
sponsor its annual Holocaust
Remembrance Program to com-
memorate the lives of Jews and
non-Jews who lost their lives dur-
ing the Holocaust. This year's pro-
gram will be held at Congregation
Kol Ami at 8 p.m. Dr. David
Wyman, author of "Abandonment
of the Jews," will deliver the
keynote address.
In addition to Dr. Wyman's
presentation, local Tampa
residents, who are Holocaust sur-
vivors, will participate in a
candlelighting ceremony. The
public is encouraged to attend this
important community event.
Obituaries
LYNN
Pearl, 65, of Tampa, died Saturday. March
7, 1987. A native of Brooklyn, NY., she had
resided in the Tampa Bay area since 1971.
She was a homemaker and a member of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. She is surviv-
ed by two daughters, Eileen Stem of Tampa
and Andrea Reiss of North Lauderdale; a
sister, Sheila Perotti of Bayshore, Long
Island, NY.; her mother, Sylvia Wilkenfeld
of Tampa and two grandchildren.
EINBINDER
Lillian, 83, of Tampa, died Monday, March
9, 1987. Mrs. Einbinder was the widow of
Dr. l.R. Einbinder and lived in Tampa for 80
years, coming from Key West, Florida. She
was a member of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek, active in Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood,
National Council of Jewish Women,
Hillsborough County Dental Auxiliary, a
member of Davis Island Garden Club and
volunteer at Tampa General Hospital for 20
years. She is survived by her daughters,
Barbara Garrett and Anne E. Kantor, and
six grandchildren, Richard Garrett, Laurie
Garrett, David Echelman, Todd Echelman,
Michael Echelman and Janet Echelman.
Contributions may be made to the American
Cancer Society.
Kesiler
Theresa Cohen, 86, of 2401 Ardson Place,
died Thursday, March 5, 1987 in a local
hospital. She was the widow of Israel Z.
Kessler and the daughter of Judge Moses
Henry Cohen and Julia Wolf Cohen. A
native and lifelong resident of Tampa, she
was a member of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek, the Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood, the
National Council of Jewish Women, a Life
Member of the University of Tampa Minaret
Society, and a Life Member of the Florida
Sheriffs Boys Ranch. She is survived by her
son and daughter-in-law Walter H. and
Leonore R Kessler, both of Tampa, her
daughter and son-in-law Roalyn and Richard
K. Wittcoff, also of Tampa and a sister Joan
Friedman of Tampa. She is alto survived by
five grandchildren. Robert M. Kessler,
Lawrence D. Kessler, Susan D. Kessler.
Kenneth B. Wittcoff. and Marjorie L. Witt
coff all of Tampa, and two great-
grandchildren. Funeral services were held
Monday, March 9, 1987, at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek with Rabbi Richard Birnholz
officiating. Charles Adler delivered the
eulogy.
&lfi 2W
iSUnmcei planning
because even well meanina individuals
can shift ike harden to someone fhey lovehy
doinq nothing.
Charles D. Segal Jonathan A. Fuss
Funeral Director 874-3330 Funeral Director
555 Glen Avenue South
Tampa's Only All Jewish Funeral Chapel__________
-


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 20, 1987
Hillel School Science Fair Winners
Shana Hilk
By VICKI TASKER
Students in grades four through
eight at the Hillel School have
worked diligently, investigating
self-chosen topics, in order to
compete in the annual Science
Fair.
The entire Science Fair pro-
gram is an integral portion of the
Science curriculum and reflects a
very detailed learning process.
The students must first select a
topic, in the form of a question,
which they would like answered.
They are then required to read
Brian Lanez
and comprehend research on the
topic, formulate a hypothesis, set
up controls and variables and
repeat their experiment many
times before recognizing their
results and conclusions. This
detailed procedure helps to
develop a logical thought process
and a positive approach to pro-
blem solving.
The Hillel Science Fair was held
on Feb. 11, and judged by many
qualified scientists. This years
winners were: Eighth grade: 1st
place Avi Berger, 2nd place Gila
Nadler, 3rd place Shana Hilk.
Seventh: grade 1st place Ian
Davidson, 2nd place Josh Bass,
3rd place Rachel Greenhawt.
Sixth grade: 1st place Gideon
Gluckman, 2nd place Rachel Pear,
3rd place Robert Jacobson. Fifth
grade: 1st place Jocelyn Lewis,
2nd place Class project, 3rd place
Damian Josefsberg. Fourth
grade: 1st place Heidi Roth, 2nd
place Ethan Kreitzer, 3rd place
Brian Lancz.
The overall winner at the fair
was Heidi Roth and the runner-up
was Ian Davidson.
Class winners at the fair went
on to exhibit their Science pro-
jects at the Hillsborough County
Science Fair on March 4 and 5
which was held at the USF Sun
Dome. Four of the Hillel finalists
won awards at the county fair as
follows:
Shana Hilk "How does weight
affect physical fitness?"
honorable mention. Jocylyn Lewis
"Can water be used twice for a
good purpose?" excellent.
Sarah Davis-Zolinsky "How long
does it take a mouse to learn a
maze?" outstanding. Brian
Lancz "Which mouthwash kills
bacteria the best?"
outstanding.
CORRECTION
The name of Rabbi Richard
J. Birnholz was spelled incor-
rectly in the March 6
newspaper.
Jocelyn Lewis
Sarah Davis-Zolinsky
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