The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

MISSING IMAGE

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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014305:00318

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text

'
^Jemsti Flcridiairi
Of Tampa
Volume 9 Number 10
Tampa, Florida Friday, May 15, 1987
**
Price 35 Cents
At The Trade Winds
Fourth Annual Jewish Singles
Conference Weekend Starts June 5
The fourth annual Jewish
Singles Conference sponsored
by the Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles Council has been
lengthened this year to a full
weekend beginning Friday,
June 5 through Sunday even-
ing June 7. This is to accom-
modate the out of state and
Florida East Coast attendees.
The weekend begins with a
Friday evening service con-
ducted by "Weekend Resident
Rabbi," Rabbi Steven Kaplan.
Rabbi Kaplan is the Hillel
Director for USF as well as a
founder of the Tampa
Reconstructionist Chavurah.
A wine and cheese oneg in the
hospitality suite will follow
services.
The conference continues
Saturday with a light
breakfast and a late morning
Shabbat service led by Rabbi
Kaplan. The day continues
with beach and poolside ac-
tivities throughout the after-
noon. Highlights will be pad-
dleboat races, beach volleyball
and Olympics from 3:30 until-5
p.m. A hotel room will be
available in the afternoon for
changing.
The afternoon also offers
several indoor informal discus-
sion groups (that is How to
Write a Good Personal Ad) to
round out the day. The Trade
Winds boasts a variety of
amenities such as poolside
restaurants and bars, five
swimming pools, two jacuz-
zies, steam rooms, sailboats,
windsurfing, water trikes, ten-
nis courts, massage, a putting
green, gondolas, paddleboats
and racquet-ball.
Saturday night festivities
begin with an 8:45 p.m. Hav-
dalah service and culminate at
9 p.m. with a dance offering
continuous live music, cash bar
and hors d'oeuvres.
Sunday begins with an 8
a.m. racquetball tournament,
light breafast and a choice of
five morning workshops. The
highlight of the day will be a
brunch and keynote address
presented by Rabbi Steven
Kaplan. A choice of five after-
noon workshops will wind
down to a 3:45 p.m. closing
session, followed by more
beach time.
The Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles Council invites all
Jewish singles in the Greater
Tampa Bay area to join them
for what it hopes to be a ter-
rific weekend.
Room rates at the Trade
Winds are $79 plus tax, double
occupancy. Reservations may
be made directly to Trade
Continued on Pajre 2
Mayor Sandy Freedman
Betty Shalett
Mayor Freedman to Address
Annual Combined Meeting
Betty Shalett, chairman of Jewish life and history over
the Planning Committee for the past 100 years. Mayor San-
the Annual Combined Meeting dy Freedman will participate
of the Tampa Jewish Federa- in the program as the featured
Roots Of Terrorism Will Be Discussed At
Upcoming Community Relations Program
Palestine.
Thursday, May 28, the Com-
munity Relations Committee
of the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion will present a program on,
"The Roots of Terrorism: The
Arab and Israeli Perspec-
tives," at the Northbranch
Jewish Community Center,
3919 Moran Road at 8 p.m. Lt.
Colonel David G. Prevost and
Ambassador Rahamim Timor
will be the guest speakers.
Lt. Colonel Prevost was
commissioned in 1968 by the
United States Airforce
Academy. He is currently the
Deputy Political Advisor for
the U.S. Central Command.
He previously served as the
Middle East Intelligence
Analyst, assessing military,
political and economic issues
for the Chief of Staff for the
USAF on the entire Middle
East. In 1978, he was the U.S.
military observer for the
United Nations Truce Super-
visory Organization in
5th Annual 'Hit The Road
For Hillel' Bikeathon May 17
It used to be when children
were asked "what time is it?
The response was "It's Howdy
Doody Time," but around
Hillel School these days the
response to that question is
'"It's Bikeathon Time."
For the fifth successive year,
[the annual fund raiser, mainly
[with children participating
>m Hillel School, will again
on Davis Island on a
itiful Sunday morning in
ly.
The first four bikeathons
raised a net dollar amount of
$8,179 for Tampa's Jewish
Day School. Anyone interested
in Hillel School progress and
well being may participate by
sponsoring a student in the
bikeathon at a certain amount
per mile or a flat contribution.
The school telephone number
is 875-8287. Join in the fun!
What a mitzvah!
Professional bike hats and
shirts for all participants.
Ambassador Timor served in
the Israel Defense Forces
since Israel's Independence,
demobilizing with the rank of
Major. He studied and
specialized in Middle Eastern
Affairs. He has held many
senior appointments in the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs
and has served as the Am-
bassador of Israel to many
countries including Zaire,
Cyprus and Brazil.
Seating for this program is
limited. Individuals interested
in attending should contact the
Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618, no later than May
26.
tion, the TJF Women's Divi-
sion, the Hillel School of Tam-
pa, the Tampa Jewish Family
Service, and the Jewish Com-
munity Center, has announced
the meeting will be held Mon-
day, June 1, at 7:30 p.m. at the
downtown Hyatt Regency
Hotel.
The officers and Boards of
Directors of the community
agencies will be elected and in-
stalled in brief ceremonies.
Les Barnett will serve as the
Master of Ceremonies for the
evening and Lili Kaufmann, a
past president of the Women's
Division, will act as the install-
ing officer. Awards honoring
individuals who have made
outstanding contributions to
each organization will also be
presented.
In commemoration of the ci-
ty of Tampa's centennial
celebration this year, the pro-
gram will feature highlights of
guest speaker. A dessert buf-
fet will follow.
Agency representatives ser-
ving on the planning commit-
tee with Betty Shalett are Lee
Tobin and Jan Wuliger, Jewish
Community Center; Karen
Schilit, Audrey Haubenstock,
and Jolene Shor, Jewish Fami-
ly Service; Lili Kaufmann,
Women's Division; Susan For-
man and Laura Kreitzer, Hillel
School of Tampa; and Goldie
Shear and Judith Rosenkranz,
Tampa Jewish Federation.
Assisting the committee are
agency directors, Gary Alter,
Sharon Mock, Dr. Anschel
Weiss, and Joachim Scharf.
Reservations may be made
by check to the Tampa Jewish
Federation. Cost for the
dessert buffet is $10 per per-
son. For further information,
please call the Federation of-
fice, 875-1618.
Hillel Spring Musicale
With A Comedy Twist!
ACT I Under the direc-
of Mary Goldman, the
ldergarten through third
trade will be performing "The
Gingerbread House."
. A musical version of the old
fairy tale 'Hansel and Gretel,'
this version sports the
transformation of the wicked
witch into one that gives
treats! The mother of Hansel
and Gretel is changed into a
beautiful Golden Cuckoo,
flowers dance, mice sing and
everyone lives happily every
after. The magnificent sets are
from the Children's Profes-
sional Theatre and the children
are as excited as can be!
ACT II Is a "Shelebra-
tion" celebration. Sarah
Continued on Page lfr
An Urgent Appeal
The 1987 Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign has just
; surpassed the $1,000,000 mark, raising $1,000,296 from contributors who in
1986 gave $844,857. This is an increase of 18.4 percent, reported Walter Kessler,
1987 Campaign Chairman.
"However, we still have a way to go to reach our goal. In a few weeks, we will
begin the budgeting-allocation process to fund our agencies. We will budget only
on dollars-pledges that we have received," continued Kessler.
Last year, because of a shorfall, we had to cut back the allocations to our agen-
cies. In order to avoid a similar happening, we must raise more dollars.
We urge those members of our community, who for one reason or another have
put off making their 1987 pledge; that now is the time to come forward and be
counted along with those who have already made their campaign commitment.
"Remember it's our Jewish Community!!!, If we don't support it, no one else
will. The well-being, the survival of our Jewish community in Tampa, in Israel
and around the world depends on your response to this appeal," stated Kessler.
Call or mail your c tribution to the Tampa Jewish Federation office, 2808
Horatio Street, Tampa 33609 875-1618.
SWS:::?
,


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 15, 1987
2
4
I
s
I
H
By Amy Scherzer
We're so proud of Paul Rothenberg Jr. and David
Shaw for being named two of the 59 merit scholars in
Florida in the second round of scholarship awards. Paul,
18, is the son of Mary Sue and Fred Rothenberg, is a
senior at Plant High and will attend Dartmouth in the fall.
Salutatorian of his class, he is a member of the National
Honor Scoiety and has been awarded the Rensselaer Medal
for math and science. He belongs to the Latin Honor Socie-
ty, the Math Honor Society, the National Forensic League,,
the Jaycees Service Club and is a Tribune Honor Student.
Paul holds varsity letters in swimming and tennis and is a
pole vaulter on the track team.
David, 17, is the son of Drs. Kailie and Maurice Shaw,
and a senior at Berkeley Prep. He plans to attend Johns
Hopkins University in the fall. A cum laude student, he is
the vice president of the national honor society and
secretary of the Latin Honor Society. Also vice president of
the math club, a member of the Math Team, secretary of
Model United Nations and treasurer of Junior Classical
League.
More than 15,000 high school seniors throughout the
country qualified for final consideration for top academic
and extra-curricular achievements.
Harvard Club. Mazol tov to Edward L. Fiona for receiv-
ing the 11th annual award of the Harvard Business Club,
West Coast. The award, the Businessman Citizen of the
Year, is given at the club's a annual dinner to an area
busness executive who demonstrates leadership in the
business world and in the community. Ed is the chairman
and chief executive officer of Florida Steel Corp.
Vet to be. You can imagine how proud Rene and Bob
Friedman are of daughter Robin. A senior at Boston Col-
lege, she is 21 years old and already accepted at the Univer-
sity of Florida College of Veterinary Medicine. She begins
in August. Brother Ron is a freshman at Boston College
majoring in business. Good luck to you both!
Forensics champ. We've already told you about Tampa
Prep senior Matt Hilk, but get this: in four years he has
been named a National finalist in the National Forensic
League's Student Congress National Tournament; 1985
and 1986 NFL State Student Congress Champion; 1985
Catholic Forensic League's Lincoln-Douglas Debate Cham-
pion; winner of the NFL's "Double Ruby," their highest
degree; and he has been president of the school's forensic
team.
Son of Penny and Irwin Hilk, Matt is student body
president and is a three year member of the National
Honor Society. He was accepted at the University of Penn-
sylvania several months ago. Those are some credentials,
huh?
Judge's chambers. Mazol tov to Steven Allen Felsen-
thal, son of Norma and Albert Felsenthal on his selection
as a U.S. Bankruptcy Judge for the Northern District of
Texas at Dallas. A 1967 graduate of Chamberlain High
School, he was a magna cum laude Tulane University
graduate in 1971 and a cum laude graduate of the Universi-
ty of Wisconsin Law School in 1974. Steven spent seven
years in administration of state appeals court in Wisconsin,
was commissioner with Wisconsin Supreme Court and
judge staff attorney for Wisconsin Court of Appeals. Since
1984 he directed the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals in New
Orleans.
Wife Debbie is a family therapist and they are the
parents of Rachel, 9 and David, 5. Now you know why
Norma and Albert are beaming these days.
Super Season. We've heard some great things about
Berkeley's Junior Girl's Softball Team. They won their
league championship with an undefeated 10- 0 season, led
by pitcher Nell Rudolph, daughter of Ann and Ronald
Rudolph; third baseman Lauren Stein, daughter of Dr.
Bernie and Sharon Stein; centerfield Tracy Saff,
daughter of Loretta and Ed Saff; second baseman Lauren
Osterweil, daughter of John and Leslie Osterweil; and
Heather Kleinman, daughter of Toby and Leonard Klein-
i. Way to go, girls!!
BabyLine. Welcome to Alexander Thomas Weissman,
born April 15 to Rita and Bruce Weissmaa and big
brother, Jacob Hunter, age four. Alex weighed in at 6 lbs.,
10 oz8., and his proud grandparents are Inaclaire
Weissman and the late Howard Weissman, St.
Petersburg, and Louise Merritt and the late James Mer-
ritt, McKenzie, Tenn. Daddy Bruce is back in town in sales
with Martin's Uniforms after being away for 14 years. (He
is a Jesuit High class of '70 graduate.) Rita is on maternity
leave from Bunzl-Tampa, a paper and plastic distributor.
Hello to Rebecca Arron Warner, born April 23 weighing
Continued on Page 9-
University Of Florida Dean Speaks
To Young Adult Division
Sunday, June 7, the Young
Adult Division of the Tampa
Jewish Federation will spon-
sor a program on, "Are
Editorial Pages Anti-Israel?"
The program will be held at
the Westshore Hyatt Regency,
at 7 p.m.
Dean Ralph Lowenstein,
Dean of the College of Jour-
nalism and Communications at
the University of Florida will
be the guest speaker, who will
discuss why editorial pages
vary from community to com-
munity and how we as Jews
can respond to negative
editorials.
Dean Lowenstein has writ-
Ralph L. Lowenstein
ten numerous articles on the
press of the Middle East. He is
also the author of, "Bring My
Sons From Far," a.novel about
Israel's War of Independence.
He has taught at several
universities, including the
University of Missouri School
of Journalism and Tel Aviv
University.
In addition to Dean Lowens-
tein's remarks, YAD will be in-
stalling their 1987-88 Board. A
wine and cheese reception will
follow the program. In-
dividuals interested should
RSVP to the Tampa Jewish
Federation, 875-1618, no later
than June 4.
Yale University And Weizmann Institute Launch
Ongoing Exchange Program For Their Scientists
Yale University and the
Weizmann Institute of Science
in Rehovot, Israel, have an-
nounced the establishment of
an ongoing exchange program
that will regularly bring
together scholars and resear-
chers from both institutions.
Under the arrangement,
Yale faculty members and
graduate students will spend
up to three months in Rehovot,
working on scientific research
projects, sharpening techni-
ques, and taking part in lec-
tures and seminars. Weizmann
Institute scientists will pay
reciprocal visits to the Yale
campus in New Haven, CT.
Welcoming the new pro-
gram, Yale University presi-
dent Benno Schmidt said that
"Yale looks forward to fruitful
interactions with the Weiz-
mann Institute, a most
distinguished institution of
research and learning."
Weizmann Institute presi-
dent Prof. Aryeh Dvoretzky
emphasized that by formaliz-
Singles
Conference
Continued from Page 1
Winds 1-800-282-5553. A
roommate match service will
be available through the
Singles Council.
Workshops are being
presented by local profes-
sionals. The workshops in-
clude: Dating Over 55 Years,
Laughter, Sitting Wealthy,
Communicable Diseases and
The Single Lifestyle, Stress
Management, Jewish Identity
and The Single, Single By
Choice or Circumstance,
Politics of Israel and Massage
Therapy.
Conference fees are:
Total Weekend
In Advance Member $38
Non-Member (45
At The Door Member $67
Non-Member $70
Dance Only
In Advance Member $15
Non-Member $18
At The Door Member $17
Non-Member $20
Sunday Conference Only
In Advance Members $23
Non-Members $27
At The Door Members $50
Non-Members $50
For further information con-
tact the Jewish Community
Center, 872-4451, Attention:
Susan I^eled.
ing and extending the relation-
ship between Yale and Weiz-
mann, "we significantly ex-
pand opportunities for profes-
sional cooperation and per-
sonal contacts.
"I have no doubt that this
will foster even more intense
joint research activities, which
will enhance the scientific
achievements and the cordial
relations between our two
institutions."
Richard F. Goodman of New
York, Yale '45, chairman of
the endowment fund campaign
for the ongoing Yale-
Weizmann exchange program,
said the campaign "is on its
way to reaching its $1 million
goal." He observed that many
contributors welcomed this op-
portunity to support Yale and
the Weizmann Institute at the
same time.
In addition to their outstan-
ding reputations as research
and educational centers, Yale
and Weizmann share many im-
mediate goals, notably in the
areas of mathematics, physics
and the biomedical sciences.
Some 70 percent of current
Weizmann Institute projects
involve basic research with
medical implications in-
cluding the fight against
cancer, multiple sclerosis,
AIDS, and Alzheimer's
disease.
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Friday, May 15 1987/The Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa Page 3
The Holocaust
Remembered
Father Harold Bumpus lit the seventh candle
honoring the non-Jews whose lives were also
lost. (From left bottom row) Father Bumpus,
Rebecca. Hochberg, Alfred Wasserberger,
Sonya Wasserberger, David Zohar, Paul
Wasserberger, and Judith Pressman.
Over 400 people attended
this year's Yom Hashoah pro-
gram, held at Congregation
Kol Ami on April 29. Dr. David
Wyman, author of, "The
Abandonment of the Jews"
delivered the main address, in
which he discussed the indif-
ference by the American
Sovernment and Christians
uring the Holocaust. The au-
dience was surprised to learn
how little the U.S. and British
governments did to help Jews
during the Nazi era.
Following Wyman's
remarks, which drew a stan-
ding ovation, 20 Holocaust sur-
vivors lit six candles to com-
memorate the lives that were
lost during Hitler's mass
genocide. Father Harold Bum-
{>us, a Roman Catholic priest,
it the seventh candle to honor
the non-Jewish whose lives
were also sacrificed.
Several students from the
Hillel Day School participated
in singing Ani Maamin and
Rabbi Birnholz and Rabbi Rose
remarked on the severity of
the Holocaust and that we as a
Jewish community should
never forget the lessons
taught from this period of
history.
Holocaust survivors par-
ticipating in the program were
Aaron Berger, Sam Gross,
Cantor William Hauben,
Rebecca Hochberg, Lena Pila,
Solomon and Herta Pila, Milia
Parnes, Judith Pressman,
Mendel and Sally Riba, Moses
and Helen Reiber, Sylvia
Richman, Judith Szentivanyi,
David Zohar, Phillip and Adele
Langer, Paul Wasserberger,
Sonya and Alfred
Wasserberger.
Community leaders participating in the Yom
Hashoah Memorial service at Congregation
Kol Ami were (top from left) Dr. Ron Pross,
Dr. David Wyman; (middle from left) Doug
Cohn, Rabbi Steven Kaplan, Judge Ralph
Steinber, Father Harold Bumpus; (bottom
from left) Lois Frank, Rabbi David Rose, Rab-
bi Richard Birnholz and Cantor William
Hauben.
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Hillel School of Tampa students added a musical note. (From left)
Ted Nathan, Damion Josefsberg, Rachel Shalett, Jocelyn Lewis,
and Shira Doron.
WM\X.
ann o. levi
REALTOR* ASSOCIATE, Q.R.I.

'4

Annual Combined Meeting
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TAMPA JEWISH FAMILY SERVICES
HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION
Commemorating
Monday, June 1,1987
Hyatt Regency Hotel
2 Tampa Center
7:30 p.m.
CENTENNIAL CELEBRflTION 1887-1987
Installations of Officers and Boards of Directors
Presentation of Awards
Special Guest Mayor Sandra W. Freedman
Buffet Dessert Couvert: $10.00 Per Person
Please respond by May 26
Your check payable to the Tampa Jewish Federation is your reservation.
(CUT HERB
Return to: TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
Annual Combined Meeting
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, FL. 33609-9990
Enclosed please find a check in the amount of $_
for
reservations

I

to the Combined Annual Meeting, Monday, June 1, 1987, at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel-downtown.
PLEASE PRINT YOUR NAME
ji


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 15, 1987
CENTENNIAL CQOTCW W7 W7
Share the Tampa Centennial Celebration!
Write your memories of Old Time Tampa to the
Jewish Floridian, 2808 Horatio Street, Tampa, Fl 33609
Become A Member Of OUR Family
Tampa Jewish Family Ser-
vices has launched its annual
Membership Campaign. Let-
ters have been mailed describ-
ing agency services and needs
to almost two thousand Tampa
Bay residents, so that TJFS
can continue to provide a wide
variety of services to this
community.
By participating in this cam-
paign, YOU become a member
of OUR family. TJFS is truly a
full-range family service agen-
cy, staffed by dedicated pro-
fessionals. Among the many
diverse services provided are
the following:
1) Counseling:
Depression, anxiety, marital
problems, parent-child con-
flicts, adjustment to loss,
separation or divorce, increas-
ed stress, and difficulty in
decision-making often leave
people feeling isolated and
unable to cope. Our clinical
staff is trained to help with
these sometimes overwhelm-
ing problems. Counseling may
be done in individual group or
family sessions. Groups are led
by specially trained TJFS staff
who focus and facilitate the in-
teraction process. Participants
indentify problems, exchange
thoughts, offer and receive
support, and discover inner
resources by interacting with
each other.
2) Services to Children and
Teens:
TJFS offers individual
counseling for children, teens,
and their families. In addition,
our staff provides support and
discussion groups, Parent Ef-
fectiveness Training courses,
and seminars on relevant
topics. Agency staff provides
consultation to other organiza-
tions and agencies in the Tam-
pa community serving children
and teens.
TJFS provides individual
and social group work services
to the Hillel School of Tampa
on a regular basis. Staff and
teachers work together to
enhance a child's capacity to
learn. Parents and siblings are
also included where ap-
propriate, to provide the most
effective treatment. Another
approach utilized is play
therapy.
3) Single Parent and Step-
Parent Families:
To serve the increasing
numbers ot single-parent and
step-parent families in our
community, TJFS has
developed a variety of pro-
grams, interventions, and sup-
portive systems. Special em-
phasis is placed on clarifying
issues and roles for all family
members. Children are helped
to deal with issues of divorce
and re-marriage.
4) Aging Services:
Our older population is a
varied one with a wide spec-
trum of needs. TJFS provides
counseling to older individuals,
couples, families, and their
caregivers. Staff is available to
assist with personal or family
relationship problems, post-
retirement role transition,
assessment of ability to live in-
dependently, and coordination
of vital community services.
When sudden illness or acci-
dent occurs, or when there is a
gradual lessening of an older
person's ability to live in-
dependently, our trained social
workers assist the individual
or the family to make the ap-
arrangements. For
Acuities facing us all.
Issues addressed are
primarily life cycle
developments such as paren-
ting skills, marriage enrich-
propnate arrangementu or ment intermarriage creati
older people who are without a Jewish fami, atmo hereK
family and support, our staff diyo step-parenting: and
Almost 1,000 Visit Israel
On UJA Missions
$2.4 Million Raised for
UJA/Community Campaigns
The United Jewish Appeal's
Mission Department has taken
almost 1,000 Jewish communi-
ty leaders to Israel on 20
customized trips in the first
three months of 1987. The par-
ticipants, caucusing at the end
of each Mission, raised $2.4
million to support
humanitarian programs and
social services for Jews at
home, in Israel and in 33 coun-
tries around the world. Based
on UJA statistics each partici-
pant on a UJA Mission increas-
ed his/her gift by a card-for-
card average of 114 percent.
While the itineraries vary
depending on the nature of the
constituency, Mission par-
ticipants have taken part in a
wide variety of activities. They
included: welcoming the Sab-
bath at the Western Wall in
Jerusalem, meeting Israelis
from all walks of life, spending
an afternoon with Kibbutz
families as guests, ascending
Masada at dawn, meeting
Ethiopian immigrants at a
Jewish Agency Absorption
Center supported by
UJA/Federation Campaigns,
visiting historic sites, chatting
with soldiers at an army base
during lunch and meeting Pro-
ject Renewal residents who ex-
plained how they have rebuilt
their neighborhoods and their
lives. Contributors who have
been personally involved in
Campaigns see with their own
eyes what their support has
accomplished.
'Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Humm Office WO* Horatio Strati. Tamp*. Kb &MKW
Telephone M72<44TO
PuhhcalionOffire IM NK. b SI Mum.FTa .1.11 Ti
Si:/.AN\K SIKH 'Mr I AUDHKV HAUBKNSTtXK
K eoiu ve Kdiinr Kdilor
FlKStMMl
The tmtUk riiHIii P Nat Onream TW KaaamlJi
Of TV MeeraaaaW Aavertiaea UlU CMmrnm
Published Bi-Weakly Phia 1 AddiUol Editioa oa Jiary II. 1M4 by The Jewieh Klondian of Tampa
Sacond Claee PoeUfe Paid at Miaau. Kla. USPS47I-910 ISSN 875O-&0S3
Postmaster: Send address Changs* to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUHNTKIrTION KAON (I-oca I A real Year Minimum Sunamptton 7 INI (Annual .l Mil
(tut of Town Upon Kequmt
The Jewinh Klondian maintain* no free liet People receiving the paper who haw not vihwrihed
direrilv are wliecrihera thmuicii arraaieement with the Jewiah Kederalme. of Tampa whereby $2 W
per year i deducted from their mntrihutmn* for e *ubrnplHin to Ihr paper Anyone wiohinK m
ranre! *uch a uh*cnption *hnu < mrtifv The Jewmh Klondian or The Kederal hhi
fetf
KKKDK SHOCKKT
KdiloraadPubliahtr
Federations which have had
community and special group
missions to Israel in the first
quarter of this year include
Atlanta, Boston (Physicians),
Chicago (Physicians, Mature
Singles), Cleveland (Leader-
ship), MetroWest N.J. (Young
Continued on Page 9
fulfills the role of family offer-
ing the primary supports.
5) Mitzvah Corps:
TJFS acts as a clear-
inghouse for the Mitzvah
Corps, with TJFS staff pro-
viding information on specific
persons in need. The Mitzvah
Corps assists the elderly and
disabled to live independently
in their own homes, and also
reaches out to nursing home
residents. Members from local
synagogues and other com-
munity groups volunteer their
time to help with essential
tasks, such as transporting,
shopping, and respite.
Volunteers may also offer
their caring by inviting the
elderly to their homes,
synagogues, or other
celebrations.
6) Family Life Education:
The Family Life Education
component provides in-
novative programming to
enhance awareness and
understanding of the dif-
intergenerational concerns.
The Susanne E.W. Brav Fami-
ly Life Education Endowment
Fund enables TJFS to provide
quality programs. TJFS also
works with organizations such
as the Jewish Community
Center, and local synagogues
to develop Family Life Educa-
tion programs to meet the
specific needs of these groups.
Now you can help, too! In ad-
dition to the satisfaction you
will feel by becoming a Tampa
Jewish Family Services
member, you will also receive a
subscription to Trustline, our
newsletter. Memberships may
be in the following amounts
and categories: Chai, $18; Sus-
taining, $25; Sponsor, $50;
Donor, $75; or Patron, $100.
Please send a check to: Tampa
Jewish Family Services, 112 S.
Magnolia Street, Tampa,
Florida 33606.
Become a member of OUR
family Tampa Jewish Fami-
ly Services.
New! International Kosher
Foods from Empire,


BorckaS Indulge yourself with these delicate Grecian pastries. These
fluffy, all natural borekas come filled with creamy cheese or spinach.
^PP*Strode* Europe's favorite dessert, filled with apples and
raisins, will bring smiles to your table. It's all natural, kosher and
deliciousl
PlZZa Siciliana Zesty Pizza Slcillana topped with onions and peppers
or with mushrooms brings you the best from Italy. You'll love the delicious
Wend of tangy sauce and Cholov Ylsroel cheeses' ^^..^
Bring some joy from the old country to your table with fal sin. I ISRAEL!
these kosher taste treats. Empire bakes them to
perfection, naturally. So convenient... all you do Is
heat, serve and enjoy! Ask your grocer for these
new kosher pleasures from Empire.
THE MOST TRUSTED NAME IN KOSHER FOODS.
H800)EMPIRE-4
Friday, May 15,1987
Volume 9
16IYAR 5747
Number 10


r
rtv* ?' --V v.-r''Ji^--f-~'i' V .iW-rnn r>?c*
Friday, May 15, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
*
> ^%* .%*. **? j v *#.**- *- ." *
Hillel Students Discuss Their School
Many of us have had to
research and evaluate the
school that we choose for our
children. Our decision is usual-
ly dependent on reputation,
statistics, test scores and
recommendation. Few actually
ask the child where they would
like to go. The question of
what makes a good school was
posed to a few of the children
at Hillel recently; some of the
answers were rather
interesting.
Jason Kreitzer
Jason Kreitzer is in the 6th
grade and remembered when
the school was in the old
building. "There are a lot of
past memories, good ones." I
was very generous and offered
Jason $1,000,000 to change
anything he wanted in the
school. I'm sure he invested it,
because there wasn't anything
he wanted to change. "There
is a dramatic difference bet-
ween this new campus and the
old Hillel!"
Jason's favorite subjects are
Social Studies and Judaic
Studies. Both offer him the op-
portunity to study events in
history and learn about the
world ... School according to
Jason can be summed up as "a
lot of memos, and a few forget-
tos!" Good luck Jason!!
Rachel Greenhawt
Rachel Greenhawt,
presently a 7th grader is
another veteran of the school.
She's been there since 2nd
grade. I tought she would have
some inside tips on the school,
so I asked her "what would
help me if I were a student?"
Quickly, she answered, "First
you need confidence in
yourself. Next you have to be
able to get along with others;
and finally HEBREW"!!! She
has lots of friends from school
and does socialize with them.
As an avid sports fan and par-
ticipant, Rachel plays basket-
ball with her classmates dur-
ing recess and loves gym class.
When asked about her feel-
ings on the school her reply
was, "I like learning a dif-
ferent language and the
teachers help you a lot with
any problems or work."
Rachel's goal is to become an
oncologist like her dad; or
maybe an artist!! You certainly
are on your way!!
Next was a third grade
representative, Harris
Solomon. Harris is anything
but representative. He
and science. They all actually
liked HEBREW and learning
aboyt religion. Everything
was PUN!! So I chose some
children myself. .
Harris Solomon
quickly informed me that last
year he was in first grade. By
using all his kindergarten and
first grade knowledge, he was
able to integrate it and enter
3rd grade from 1st. He needed
some help with three new sub-
jects but was just about caught
up. "The teachers are all nice
and help you with problems. I
like HEBREW, it's learning
about the way we speak and
communicate with new
words!" Harris' hobbies in-
clude reading, science and the
space age, and collecting
baseball cards. "There's still
some good trading in the
school. ." Ray Perkins take a
lesson!! What does he want to
be? At least three things ... a
paleontologist, someone who
does research, study plants,
and be like his friend Ben,
who's funny and nice! You're
on your way!!
Leslie Frank
5th grader Leslie Frank is
new to the school. She moved
to Tampa from West Palm
Beach, where she attended a
Jewish Day School. She likes
the "nice people," and the fact
that "Hillel is a good school."
Most of all she emphasized
that "school and learning are
FUN!" I couldn't believe it.
When I asked what her first
reaction was to the school,
especially in comparison to her
old one, Leslie's answer was as
follows: "The actual building is
smaller here, but there are
great facilities. I love tennis
and couldn't believe there was
a swimming pool. My old
school didn't have men
teachers. We have three!" Her
million dollars purchased some
junk food for the school!!
I felt as if I had been set up.
One after another the com-
ments praised the warmth and
kindness of teachers. Some lik-
ed gym, others enjoyed math
1 Sara Pear
Sara Pear was warm and
bubbly! She is in 2nd grade and
has attended Hillel for three
years. "I like Hillel because it's
fun. You learn a lot about dif-
ferent things so you can be
smart in college." It's a good
school for different age kids!"
Her favorite subject is math
which she "sort of does well."
She couldn't think of anything
that she didn't like but said
to me: "Can we talk?"
Somewhat taken aback I said
"of course, about what?"
"Clubs" said Sara. "You
didn't ask me about clubs..."
So here's Sara on clubs.
"I liked Math and Science
Club, we worked on the com-
puter and I learned how to use
it for different things. We had
a nice teacher for Hebrew club
too and we colored pictures
and spoke to each other in
Hebrew! Now I'm the Mar-
shmallow Witch in the spring
play ... I've got lots of lines!"
Sara's survival technique for
the school?
1. Pay attention in class.
2. Like the school, and have
fun.
3. Be nice.
She hoped-next year there
would be a 9th grade and so a
lot of children could come here
and most of all that she
could return because it's a
good school!!! So does
everyone Sara, Thank you.
I
Beryl Solomon
First grader Beryl Solomon
likes Hillel VERY MUCH!
"The teachers are very nice. If
you do something that's not
right they don't yell at you.
You're told in a nice way what
you've done wrong and if it's
Psychiatrists Reject Report
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
A conference attended by 60
psychiatrists and medical in-
ternists in Utrecht last week
unanimously rejected a recent
report by two of their col-
leagues who would deny
material benefits to wartime
victims of persecution unless
they could prove their current
medical problems stemmed
directly from their treatment
at the hands of the Nazis.
The report was written by
two psychiatrists of Erasmus
--not right, they have you sit
down and think about it!!' How
about running for president
Beryl?" She gave me a warm
smile (Without her two front
teeth) and continued "I love
phonics, I love music, and I like
my friends. For a first grader
she had a very positive at-
titude, and self-esteem and
it seemed to be prevalent in all
the children I spoke to!
Finally I chose the "tall one
with Big Blue eyes and warm
smile! Alex Goldstein is very
happy. He's got lots of friends,
a nice teacher and a special
girlfriend too ... He enjoys
doing work and especially
writing on lined paper ... and
that's just kindergarten. Not
to be taken in by his friendly
University in Rotterdam,
Willem Schudel and Louis Pep-
plinkhuizen. They maintained
that medical complaints 40
years after World War II
should not automatically be
linked to suffering under the
Nazis or Germany's wartime
ally, Japan.
Unless there is "overwhelm-
ing evidence to the contrary,"
persons with such complaints
are not entitled to government
compensation for war victims,
they said.
n
Alexander Goldstein
smile I offered him
$1,000,000. He promptly
bought himself a car to save,
and ended the fighting in the
world. His advice to me, on
entering school was "you're
too big.. but if you have a lit-
tle kid, EVERYTHING IS
FUN AT HILLEL!"
Joshua Bass
Joshua Ewen
Hillel Students Score On The
Florida Mathematics League Test
Two math students of the
Hillel School of Tampa have
won recognition because of the
high scores received in the
Florida Mathematics League
7th Grade Test, given in
February.
Among the top students in
the region of Hillsborough
County were Joshua Bass,
First runner up and Joshua
Ewen, Fourth runner up.
In addition, Joshua Bass will
receive a Certificate of Merit,
presented by the Mathematics
League for earning the highest
score in this contest in the 7th
grade at the Hillel School.
HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA
Are you looking for
a family oriented
Jewish Day School
where classes are
small, the faculty
caring, the the students
happy?
HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA
May be the school for you.
Kindergarten through 8th grades
For further information call or write:
Hillel School of Tampa
501 S. Habana Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33609
Phona: (813) 875-8287



Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 15, 1987
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
The Jewish Community Dance Department
Presents
Ms. Lu'b Little Darlings
In
"It's A Small World"
May 31, 1987
2:00 p.m. at the JCC 2808 Horatio St. Tampa,
f
Florida
Donation
Adults $5.00 Children $2.50 Family $17.00 Seniors $2.50
1
I
Ballet Recital!!
Tickets are now on sale for the May 31 Ballet Recital
5g at 2 p.m. Children of all ages will participate in this
i| entertaining program. Come and join us in a delightful
i afternoon of fun. Tickets are on sale at the Main office
g and at Kol-Ami. $5 for adults, $2.50 for children and
I seniors, $17 per family.

t
I
I
I
1
I
I
I

I
I
CAMP '87 UPDATE
|
8
I
CAMP OPEN HOUSE is Sunday, June 14. The
I Early Childhood Committee will oe selling gym
|! bags, backpacks, painters' hats and sunvisors as a
I fundraiser.
I .. I
:.:
::::::::::SW*%%^
Camp is just around
the corner and we have
many new and exciting
programs planned.
Don't let your child miss
out, register now.
Anyone interested in
hosting our two
summer shaliachs
please contact the JCC,
872-4451.
Adults
At Leisure
Aqua Exercise, Tues-
day and Thursday,
8:30-9:30 a.m. Free for
members, $10 per month
for non-members, $2
registration fee for
everyone.
:::>>:W:ft:>:W:^^
Fourth Annual Jewish Singles Conference
: Friday, June 5 ttiru Sunday, June 7, 1987
: Tradewinds Motel, 5500 Gulf Blvd., St.Pete Beach
Members:
Non-members
$38 in advance for entire weekend
($15 in advance for.Saturday Dance)
($23 in advance for Sunday Brunch)
$45 in advance for entire weekend
($18 in advance for Saturday Dance)
in advance for Sunday Brunch)
($27
Without advance reservations:
Saturday Dance: $17 for
$20 for
Sunday Brunch: $50 members b non-members
RESERVATION DEADLINE IS---JUNE 1,1987 **
members
non-members
* *
The weekend begins on Friday evening with Rabbi Stephen
Kaplan conducting services followed by a wine and cheese
Oneq Shabbat.
The conference continues on Saturday with a light break-
fast in the Hospitality Room, Shabbat services, and
afternoon activities ranging from discussion groups to fun
activities by the pool and beach.
Saturday evening festivities start with a Havdalah service
and culminate at 9:00 p.m. with a dance offering continuous
live music, cash bar and hors d'oeuvres.
The conference concludes on Sunday with an early Fitness
Hour, 10 workshops and a brunch with a Keynote Speaker.
Closing statements will take place at 3:45 p.m.
Workshop topics include: Dating over 55, Laughter, Getting
Wealthy, Cummunicable Diseases and the Single lifestyle.
Stress Management, Jewish Identity, Single by Choice or by
Circumstance, Politics of Israel, and Hassage Therapy.
--- INVITATIONS WILL BB FORTHCOMING --- .
Arrangements for hotel rooms must be made directly with the
hotel by calling 1-800-282-5553. Room reservations will
cost $79 plus tax per night for a double room. A roommate
match service will be available through the Singles Council.
Contact Sandy at 797-3536 for more info on the roommate
matching.
Jewish Commu
Endowment Fund
Building Endowment
Dr. and Mrs. Barry Bercu in honor of
Jerome Frankel recovering
CAMP SCHOLARSHIP
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Eatroff in memory
of Norman Eatroff
SENIORS
Durbin Paper
CAMP K'T
CampKTonTo
pacial Friday
crafts, and dn
PARTICIPANT!
PLACE -Noi
TIME Monc
FEE Earl
JCC
ftoo
JCC
Nor
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wiiwiif"--------.--w,.~ puce!!jI2
CAMP JCC
TAMPA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
2808 Horatio Street 813/872-4461
Tampa, Florida 33609
Camp JCC Hat and Bag Sale
The JCC will be selling nylon backpacks, gym bags,
sun visors and painters caps to raise money for our
preschool programs. They will be imprinted with the
JCC logo and personalized with your campers name.
All bags will be large enough to easily hold a lunch
box, towel and swimsuits.
Order now for best color selection!!
Orders can be placed in advance (with the form
below) at either North or South Branch offices or at
the summer camp open house on June 14 South
Branch only!
PLACE-Ma
TIME- Morv
(Thai
FEE- Earl
JCC
JCC
Nor
Da
PARTICIPANT
PLACE Ml
TIME Mon
FEE Ear
ja
Ret
JC(
Not
OMCmm
I
"AU Miff
CAMP JCC HAT AND BAG ORDER FORM
Parents Name:_____________________________
Address: ___________________
CwvCM td
Mch *el "
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oilwi i M lay cm
Urytcntf > ACIMHMt ')(
Sport*. U> CArti
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Phone No.:.
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munity Center
D
Friday, May 15, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, Fla. 33624
Camp
KTon Ton
MP K'TON TON, Elaine KnucUea, urnt *w
p KTon Ton offers Instructional and recreational swim, flew trips
:m Friday Shabbat actlvitlas, physical education, music, arts &
is, and drama
MOAY
ticipants 24 veer olda (must be 2 bv 6-1-67)
iCE North Branch
E Monday-Friday, fcOO-12*0
- Early Bird: 4 Weeks a Weeks
JCC Members: S2S0j00 $375.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Members $305.00 1460.00
Non-Members $460.00 $680.00
Day Care available 700400, si5 00 per wee*
Ik tap
TICIPANTS 3 and 4 years (must be 4 by 6-1-67)
CE Main Branch, North Branch
E Monday-Friday. 00-1:30
(There will be no daycara available from 1:304)
:- Early Bird: 4 Weeks 6 Weeks
JCC Membera $320.00 $475.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Members $380.00 570.00
Non-Members $57000 $855.00
Day Can available 730*00, $ 15.00 par wee*
FuMOay
iticipants 2-4 year olds (muat be 2 by 6-1-87)
ICE Main Branch
IE Monday-Friday, fc00-&30
Shoreshim
SHORESHIM, El,m, Kmucklea, Unit Heed
PLAYTOTS A two hour program lor parent and child to participate
in tree play, motor and manipulative activities, art, music and
wlmming.
PARTICIPANTS 18 months 2Vi year old* (must be 18 ma by 6-1-87)
LACE M*n Tuesday and Thursdays, North Branch Tuesday and
Thursdays
TIME 600-1100 am.
FEE- Early Bird: 4 Weeks 8 Weeks
JCC Members S 80.00 $120.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Members S 60.00 6135.00
Non-Members $135.00 $205.00
ACnONTOTB A three day class to Introduce our youngest campers
to Camp JCC An opportunity lor your child to solo with his/her
friends. Music. Arts and Crafts, and RE. 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. 9OO12O0 pm.
FEE- Early Bird: 4 Weeks 6 Weeks
JCC Members $200.00 $300.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Members $255.00 $385.00
Non-Members $385.00 $580.00
instructional swimming tor Playtota and Aciioniots, will be available
ai the Main Branch only.
'All Stioraahim camp groups mutt neve a minimum ol 12 campers.
Parents will be notified by May 1,1987 if Camp groups are not meeting.
"ALL CAMP FSS FOR ALL CAMPERS MUST BE PAID IN FULL
BY JUNE 1, 1087

I -
Early Bird:
JCC Members
Regular Registration:
JCC Members
Non-Members
4 Weeks
$370.00
Weeks
$550.00
S43O00 $64500
$64500 $970.00
0W.Ci/ "WMM MHMMMUMilO p.m. (Uln I North aronch,
_._ DoyCom $30j00 mokh, or ttfsOO em. or o.m. safe
** come groups must Awe a aammam ol O comport. RmbM mm bo saMM
... ..... ,_!tTf 19tT *m* snw** oro not mooting
\u Mtp Fees f on au caukhs must ae mo in full by june i mr.
Camp Chai
i_______CAMP.CHAI, ft* Ptmmweo, UeM Hoet
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al *ltf?2??tZ? 'ZT* MM,on S? e'"rjMm*. Tennis
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KSl^*?'?--**11*' 6aitaas, Weriee
ihalwSLi1**11* ***. cine lies. M*um and eeluni eieo.icy. A Ills io
CAMP MACCABEE, Unit Head Brian Schall
Entering 7, and 8 our Jr. High campers will have an opportuni-
ty to choose their own specially to develop and explore. Specialty
areas will include drama, music, arts and crafts, sports, water ac-
tivities, dancing, Judaica, Karaie and tennis.
TIME Monday-Friday, 9-3:30
FEE-
EarlyBird: 4 Weeks 8 Weeks
JCC Members $ 600.00 $ 900.00
Regular Registration:
JCC Members $ 700.00 $1,050.00
Non-Members $1,050.00 $1,575.00
CAMP SABRA/CiT, Josh Weiss, Unit Head
Entering Grades 9 and 10 our CIT program is open to
teenagers who are interested in a learning experience enabling
them to become junior counselors. This is an eight week training
program which will follow the regular camp schedule. CIT's will be
involved with camp groups or instruction areas each session. They
will have their own skill sessions and discussions to improve their
ability and understanding of the camping experience.
Due to the challenging nature and responsibility involved, all
applicants must complete a special application and will be inter-
viewed to determine whether they have the background and
maturity necessary to contribute to and benefit from this program.
During the 4th and 8th weeks of summer camp, our CIT's will
travel with Camp Chaverim (4th-6th grades) to assist the younger
campers. These travel trips will be to River Ranch, Lake Wales,
Florida and Ocala National Forest.
This program is only available for JCC members.
FEE $700.00
ALL CAMP FEES FOR AIL CAMPERS MUST BE PAID IN FULL BY JUNE 1. 1987
CAMP MACCABEE A CAMP SABRA TRAVEL TROUP, r^ Director 8ri. &*
Camp Maccabee and Camp Saora 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
Funtaatlc areas.
The 3rd and 7th week of each Camp session will be spent as a total travel experience, lor our "Camp
JC 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, Kay West National
Park, Including swimming, snorkling, wind surfing and deep aea fishing. Back to Miami to explore
the metro zoo
Sesalon II July 27-31
Ocala National Forest, Silver Springs, Florida
Week-long activities of camping and hiking In the Ocala National Forest and Ocala National Trail.
Activities include swimming, fishing, canoeing, hiking and nature discovery. Tuesday spent experienc-
ing the old and new In St. Augustine Enjoy a "whale" of a trip to Marineland on Thursday.
Than will be no discounts given lor campers not participating In Trevel Trip Full day camping program provided at JCC
...


i
1 Campers Must Be Paid In Full By June 1, 1987
^^v:::::*-:.:;:::;^^


->
m
Page Th'eJeifidnPie'riamn of Tamp&Friday; faay 15,1987
r r.T
Guild Makes
Menorah Manor Mobile
A new handicap equipped
van was delivered to Menorah
Manor Thursday, April 30,
thanks to the fundraising ef-
forts of the home's Guild.
"Make Menorah Guild
Mobile" was the theme of the
first annual Guild Gala held
last November at Ruth Eckerd
Hall. The event, which
featured an evening of
cocktails, dinner and dancing,
was an immediate sellout and
subsequent success.
The 225-member Guild rais-
ed $25,000 toward the pur-
chase of the much needed van
which will be used for resident
recreational activities. The
Ford van can accommodate 14
people, and up to four
wheelchairs and six people.
"The purpose of the van is to
take residents to programs
and outside activities." said
Menorah Manor Executive
Director Edward W. Vinocur.
"The van will enable par-
ticipants in our diners out pro-
gram to travel farther for a
variety of restaurants."
The arrival of the van was
preceded by the Menorah
Manor Guild Luncheon, a
special event honoring the
many volunteers who devote
countless hours of their time to
the residents of Menorah
Manor. The program also in-
cluded the formal election of
new Guild officers for the
1987-88 year.
Ida Michels, Guild president
for the past two years, will
assume the title of immediate
past president. Mrs. Michels
said she is pleased with the ac-
complishments and growth of
the Guild and is optimistic
about the upcoming year.
"Essentially, I think the
Guild has done a fabulous job
as a new organization," she
said. "I look forward to a more
exciting and organized year
next year."
Incoming president Shirley
Solomon is excited about the
past successes of the Guild,
and she plans to continue the
tradition of progress.
"Two years ago the board
started from scratch. We sort
of crawled along at first like an
infant, and now we're starting
to walk," she said. "We have
great plans."
In less than two years, the
Guild has donated more than
27,000 hours to the residents
of Menorah Manor. Their fun-
draising activities have allow-
Soviet Cancer Patient Shpeizman
Felled by Heart Seizure
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Soviet cancer patient Yuri
Shpeizman died Sunday in
Vienna. The ten-year
refusenik succumbed to car-
diac arrest immediately after
his arrival in Vienna after be-
ing released from the Soviet


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Union.
Shpeizman was en route to
Israel with his wife, Nelly, to
be reunited with their
daughter, Rita Levin of
Jerusalem, who campaigned
for her father's emigration.
She never got a chance to see
her father again. She has been
living in Israel for 10 years.
SHPEIZMAN, 55, who was
ill with lymphosarcoma, suf-
fered a heart attack March 11
at the Leningrad OVIR
emigration office where he had
been told his much-refused ap-
plication was incomplete, lack-
ing a new photograph. Almost
two weeks later, Soviet
emigration authorities finally
granted the Leningrad
engineer permission to leave.
Nelly Shpeizman had been
unusually active in past mon-
ths trying to publicize the
plight of her husband and
other refuseniks.
She was among eight
signatories to a telegram sent
to Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev saying they were tired
of waiting to emigrate.
0ROWARD
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Left to right: Ben Cohen, President of the
American Zionist Federation; Elie Wiesel,
Nobel Peace Laureate; Misha Raitzin,
Russian-Israeli star of the Metropolitan
Opera; Gov. Thomas H. Kean of New Jersey;
Benjamin Netanyahu, Ambassador of Israel
to the United Nations; Bernice Tannenbaum,
Chairman, World Zionist Organization-
American Section. These luminaries made the
Gala Celebration of the 39th Anniversary of
the Independence of Israel a memorable ex-
perience. Mr. Wiesel vjos presented with the
WZO-American Section!AZF Israel Achieve-
ment Award. Gov. Kean received an album of
proclamations and official statements by 49
U.S. Governors condemning the UN General
Assembly resolution equating Zionism with
racism as a shameful canard. The celebration
took place at Town Hall, New York City.
Photo: I. Berez
ed them to purchase a large
screen television on which to
view films and special video
programs. The Guild also spon-
sors monthly birthday parties
and purchases birthday gifts
for each resident.
And perhaps most impor-
tantly, the Guild has provdied
much care, love and attention
to the residents of the home.
"We are pleased that we
have helped make life more
pleasant for the residents,
because they in turn give me
and the other volunteers a feel-
ing of self worth," said Mrs.
Solomon. "If you can give
these people pleasure and they
come to you and say "Thank
you," that is payment enough.
"What we give, we get
back."
V BLUE RIDGE fl
W H CAMP and RESORT ft \
For Boys A Girls 6-16
OUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
V Comes 6 Spends the Summer -^
MOUNTAIN CITY. GEORGIA .1
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed
Lakes White Water Rafting Water skiing
Rappelling Aerobics Tennis Arts & Crafts
Sailing Gymnastics and Dance Go Carts
Rollerskating Computers Rock Climbing
Basketball Soccer Softball Hockey
Zoological & Science Program All Dietary Laws
Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Stall Available at All Times
Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J. I. MONTBOMEJIT. C.C.D.
MORRIS A SHEILA WALDMAH
a
Tampa Phone:
Tonl A Larry Schultz 813-961-0037
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
It's Finally Here |
Why travel to Ft Lauderdale,
New York or Chicago.
Don't settle for second best
&e^^n TD&tebWip, WHO. proudly announces in addition
to our elegant gourmet catering, the opening of our Kosher take out
Deli. Featuring the ultimate in:
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Smoked Fiah
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Hot A Cold Hors D'oeuvres
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Specialty Bakery Products
NY Style Sloppy, Smokey or
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Jewish Home Cooking... There's Nothing Like It.
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Catering for Intimate Dinner Parties to
Weddings, Bar/Bat Mitzvahs,
and Special Events.
10% Discount
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Wedding
Mrs. Michael Paul Barry
FISHER-BARRY
Marianne Fisher, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Isaac
Fisher of Brandon, and
Michael Paul Barry, son of
Mrs. Julia Barry of Bradenton
and Mrs. John Barry of
Rochester, New York, were
married May 3, at the Em-
bassy Suites Hotel. Rabbi Ar-
thur I. Baseman officiated.
The bride's attendants were
Joann Dobbs of Alabama, maid
of honor and Mary Quienette
of St. Petersburg, bridesmaid.
The groom's attendants were
John Barry, best man and
Steven Fleischer, usher.
The couple will live
Brandon.
in
Our Gang
Continued from Page 2-
7 lbs., 3 ozs. to Rachel and Ralph Warner. Tampa
residents for the past 18 months, Rachel is on leave from
GTE Telephone Directories and Ralph is branch manager
for MCI Telecommunications.
John and Alison Okun welcome the arrival of Lee An-
drew, on March 14 weighing 5 lbs., 9 ozs. Lee's proud
grandparents are Gloria and Stanley Abrams, Great
Neck, N.Y., but soon to become Tampa residents, and Fran
and Marvin Okum, New York.
Outstanding. We've got to tell you about the Ameet
chapter of Hadassah. At last month's Florida Central
Region Convention held in St. Petersburg, the group was
named "CHAPTER OF THE YEAR" for its outstanding
record. They will keep a beautiful silver bowl for the year,
with Ameet's name added to the list of previous achievers.
Well done, President Honey Minkin, and her members.
Welcome to the Kerzner family. Here just three mon-
ths, the former Winnipeg residents are exploring Tampa
and finding it much to their liking. Martin is the owner of
Marty's Deli in the Gulf Bank Building, 4350 Cypress. Stop
in and say hello Monday through Friday from 7:30 a.m. to 4
p.m. (Out-of-store catering is available, too, please note.)
Lois is a reading specialist at Edison Elementary. Their
three sons are Michael, 15, at Ben Hill Junior High;
Daniel, 11, at Dunbar Sixth Grade Center; and Aaron, age
9, at Claywell.
The family is renting a home in Northdale and have
become members of Kol Ami. Glad to have y'all here!!
USTOM
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EVENING HOURS
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Opportunity
Advertising Salesperson
for
Local Jewish newspaper
CALL:
872-4470
Friday, May 15, 1987/The Jewish FToridian of Tampa Page 9
1,000 Visit Israel On UJA Missions
Continued from Page 4
Leadership), New York City
(Women's Division, Wall
Street, Westchester Country
Club), Phoenix, and Pittsburgh
(Future Leaders, Next
Generation).
There were also UJA na-
tional Missions geared to
specialized constituencies
where participants came from
all sections of the United
States. These included Alloca-
tions, Gesher, Rabbinic
Cabinet, Winter Singles and
Young Leadership.
National Missions Chairman
Victor Gelb of Cleveland hailed
the substantial increase in
1987 UJA Missions. "Our
trips," said Gelb, "are
especially designed to provide
a unique adventure to the land
and people of Israel so that
donors can see what their gifts
have achieved. Going behind
the scenes, and meeting the
people who have shaped and
shared Israel's history, creates
an exciting experience that
will always be remembered. I
am extremely proud of what
has been accomplished in the
last three months and I look
forward to achieving new
heights in UJA Missions to
Israel in 1987."
Additional information on
UJA Missions to Israel may be
obtained by calling Tampa
Jewish Federation at 875-1618
or Alan Isaacs at
212-818-9100.
Community Calendar
Friday. May 15
Candlelighting time 7:53 p.m.
8 p.m. Kol Ami Commencement Service
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Special Family Service
Sunday, May 17
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5FM 11 a.m. to
1 p.m.
Bis Tefillah and JCC Lag B'omer
Florida Branch Women's League Conference
8 a.m. Hillel School Bikeathon on Davis Island
10 a.m. Jewish War Veterans at Kol Ami
10 a.m. Chabad Lubavitch Grand Parade
11:30 a.m. Kol Ami Men's Club Picnic
11:30 a.m. ORT Brunch and Installation
Monday. May 18
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation B and P Network
General Meeting
8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Board meeting
Tuesday. May 19
10:30 a.m. ORT/Bay Horizons Installation
4 p.m. Jewish Towers Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Brandeis Women Atlantic Monthly Study
Group
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Board of Education meeting
8 p.m. Chabad Lubavitch Study Group
Wednesday, May 20
Jewish Community Food Bank
Hadassah/Tampa Chapter Installation
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
4:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Executive Commit-
tee meeting
5:30 p.m. ADL of B'nai B'rith Executive Committee
meeting
7:30 p.m. ADL of B'nai B'rith Education Committee
meeting
7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Area Singles Board meeting
7:45 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Closing meeting
P
Election
l am pa Day Area oingies ooaru iiieeung
Kol Ami Sisterhood Closing meeting and
Thursday, May 21
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Art Study Group
5:50 p.m. JCC Executive Board meeting
7:30 p.nv Menorah Manor Finance Committee meeting
8 p.m. JCC Board meeting
Friday. May 22
Candlelighting time 7:57 p.m.
8 p.m. Kol Ami Youth Service
Sunday, May 23
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNP 88.5FM 11 a.m.1
p.m.
9:30 a.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary General
meeting
10:30 a.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Patio Brunch
ADL of B'nai B'rith Regional Board meeting
Monday, May 25
Memorial Day
JCC Closed
10:30 a.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association Board
meeting
JCC Pool Open
Tuesday, May 26
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Potpourri
4:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Foundation Board meeting
6:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Board meeting
7 p.m. Jewish War Veterans General meeting
7 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/YAD Executive Board
meeting
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Installation
/
SLATE
ONE OF THE BEST GIFTS
YOU CAN GIVE ISRAEL THIS YEAR
a IS 2 MINUTES.
Count to 2. In that short time you
have a chance to shape the future
of Israel and Zionism. Because 2
minutes is all it takes to vote for
Slate *2 and send your own
delegation to Jemsalem in
December for the }lst World
Zionist Congress.
For almost 80 years. Hadassah,
together with Bnai Zion, American
^_ ^j^^ ^^^ Jewish League for brad and Young
m A ^mA ^ A^ ^ Judaea, has heen unremitting in
^K^LmmmmT I ^*~^Lw Now we need yur
1 I ^B ^km^ support, too. When
JaV mm W% wM/i m\ W
Vote for a strong delegation that
can fight for all the things you
believe in, independent of any
Israeli political parties. The
stronger our delegation, the
finally be free of partisan 3^ WT wice for a p|uraiisuc
politics, vote for the non-party, society in Israel, for new directions
independent slate, Slate #2. in Jewish education and Zionist
HAnASSAH yUlh P"*""' and the fiBht for
nAUAaaAH freedom for oppressed Jews
BNAI ZION everywhere
AMERICAN JEWISH LEAGUE ^ ^ as vnur hallo, arrives, uke
FOR ISRAEL me 2 minutes
YOUNGJUDAEA
LOOK FOR THE NAMES
THAT MEAN INDEPENDENCE -
VOTE SLATE #2
If you are an Independent
Zionist, if you believe that
the Zionist Movement should
"



Page 10 The Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa/Friday, May 15, 1987
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
MICHAEL BIRNHOLZ
Michael Zachary Birnholz,
son of Rabbi and Mrs. Richard
Birnholz will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, May 16 at 11 a.m. at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Officiating will be Rabbi Bir-
nholz and Rabbi Joan Glazer
Farber.
The celebrant is a student in
the Schaarai Zedek Religious
School. Michael attends Dun-
bar Elementary School where
he is in the 6th Grade Talented
and Gifted Program. He was
the winner of an essay contest
in Mississippi and is interested
in chess, science, soccer, and
karate.
Rabbi and Mrs. Birnholz will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the
occasion.
Special guests will include
grandparents Mrs. Sam Bir-
nholz and Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Schneider; aunt and uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew Gass; and
cousins, Rachel, Jonathan, and
Sarah.
CRAIG BEKKOWITZ
Craig Carl Berkowitz, son of
Marsha Berkowitz, will be call-
ed to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday, May 16 at
7:30 p.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger and Cantor
William Hauben will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the Rodeph Sholom Religious
School and a member of
Kadima. Craig attends 7th
Grade at Wilson Junior High
School.
Marsha Berkowitz will host
the reception following the
Havdalah services in honor of
the occasion.
Special guests will include
Craig's grandfather, Joseph
Braunstein.
RACHEL MASKEWITZ
Rachel Michelle Maskewitz,
daughter of Peggy and Jim
McGinnis will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, May 16 at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William hauben will
officiate.
Rachel is a student in the
Rodeph Sholom Religious
School and is an active
member of Kadima. She at-
tends Oak Grove Junior High
School where she is in the 7th
grade. Rachel is an honor roll
student in the Giften Program
at Oak Grove, an alto sax
player in the Oak Grove Band,
a member of the National
Honor Society, and a member
of Troop 327, Girl Scouts of
America.
Peggy and Jim McGinnis will
host an Oneg Shabbat follow-
ing Friday evening services
and a Kiddush Luncheon
following Saturday morning
services in honor of Rachel's
Bat Mitzvah.
Special guests will include:
Rachel's grandparents Rab-
bi and Mrs. Joseph Spector of
Uniontown, Pennsylvania.;
and Mr. and Mrs. Mendel
Maskewitz of Powell, Ten-
nessee; Rachel's father,
Morgan Maskewitz and Janet
Friedman of Rockville,
Maryland; Rachel's aunts and
uncles Dr. and Mrs. Daniel
Spector of Jacksonville,
Alabama; Dr. and Mrs.
Michael Spector and family of
Anniston, Alabama; Mr. and
Mrs. Jeff Smiley and family of
Gaithersburg, Maryland; and
Mr. and Mrs. Al Fine of St.
Petersburg, Florida.
JOSHUA EWEN
Joshua Benjamin Ewen, son
of Harold and Carol Ewen, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, May 23
at 10 a.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger and Cantor
William Hauben will officiate.
Joshua is in the seventh
grade at The Hillel School of
Tampa, where he is an honor
roll student. He is a First Class
Boy Scout and a piano student.
This past year he was a partici-
pant in the Duke University
Talent Identification Program.
Carole and Harold Ewen will
host the Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat and a kiddush lun-
cheon following Saturday ser-
vices at Rodeph Sholom. A
Saturday evening cookout will
also be hosted by the Ewens at
their home. Sunday brunch for
out of town guests will be
hosted by Leah and Jeff David-
Cl^Y^^J^He.
ToLitA
Buccaneer
Camp
On beautiful
Northwest Tan
for Girls & Boys am s thru u y
Open House from 1 PM to
S PM every Sunday
Cmm, hrla fMdly, walk tke
pstfcway*.
tk(Mrdi,fMlfncto
all tke flUti, aae of
Continued front Page 1
Zewadski is directing the 4th
through 8th graders in a
creative workshop perfor-
mance. Shel Silverstein's
"Light in the Attic" and
"Where the sidewalk ends"
provides the poetry that will
be brought to life. This
creative dramatic exercise en-
couraged the children to come
up with ideas of their own and
Michael Birnholz Rachel Maskewitz Joshua Ewen
son, Deborah and Jack Roth,
and Inge and Rick Michaels at
the Davidsons' home.
Special guests include Josh's
grandmother, Gladys
Michelson, from Highland
Park, Illinois, Marcia, Richard,
Becky and Emily Michelson
from Fort Lauderdale, Esther,
Fred, Melanie, Stephanie,
Kimberly and Jennifer Fogle
from Indianapolis, Ind., Sam
Rosenthal from Ft. Collins,
Colorado, and other family and
friends from out of town.
KEVIN PAUL
Kevin Edward Paul, son of
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Paul,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, May
23 at 11 a.m. at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Richard
Birnholz and Rabbi Joan
Glazer Farber will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the Schaarai Zedek Religious
School and a member of the
Junior Youth Group. Kevin at-
tends 7th Grade at St. Mary's
Episcopal Day School. He is a
member of the school
newspaper staff. He has
played both league and school
soccer and is interested in
drama and computers.
Dr. and Mrs. Lloyd
Firestone, Mr. and Mrs. John
Burke, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Goldfeder, Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Miller, and Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Sper will host the
Oneg Shabbat on Friday even-
ing. Mr. and Mrs. William Paul
will host a luncheon reception
following services on Saturday
afternoon at the Harbour
Island Hotel in honor of the oc-
casion. Mr. and Mrs. Paul will
also host an open house at
their home Saturday evening
for out of town guests. Kevin's
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Paul and Mrs. Phoebe
Walters will host a brunch on
Sunday morning for relatives
and out of town guests at the
Harbour Island Hotel.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Paul of Johnstown,
Pennsylvania, and Mrs.
Phoebe Walters of Fort
Lauderdale; aunts and uncles,
Amy and Jeffrey Belluck of
California, Cathy and Kenneth
Bierman of Fort Lauderdale,
Sandy and Susan Paul of
Atlanta, and Nancy Walters of
Princeton, New Jersey. In ad-
dition many other relatives
and friends will attend from
Pennsylvania, Virginia, and
various parts of Florida.
Award to Mayor
PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
- Teddy Kollek, Jerusalem's
popular mayor for 22 years,
will receive the second annual
award of the Raymond and
Miriam Klein Foundation here
on Tuesday. Kollek will receive
$100,000 and a citation for his
many and varied services to
Israel and world Jewry.
Kevin Paul
The first grade participants ofHiUel's spring show Hansel and
Yente (from left): Beryl Solomon, Jessica Raber, Rachel Marcus,
Julie Tindell, Jill Hanan, NUi Peled and Jennifer Charles.
Hillel Spring Musicale
the simplicity of the costumes
"further enhances the profes-
sionalism of the players!"
So for a delightful afternoon,
Hillel's Spring Musicale will be
performed at the JCC on Sun-
day May 24 at 2 p.m. Tickets
are Adults $4 and
Children/Senior Citizens $3.
Please call Hillel School of
Tampa at 875-8287 for further
details.
Eighth graders at Hillel getting ready for the Hillel Spring Show
Comedy Hour Act II. Back left to right: Gila Nadler, Shana
Hilk, Robyn Pegler. Front Row: Shana Levine and Avi Berger.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 am., 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam Isaak Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Rayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hazxan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15.,
'Jo '
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Richard J. Birnholz. Rabbi Joan Glazer
Farber. Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 am.
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Orthodox
3418 Handy Road No. 103 Rabbi Yossi Dubrowski
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 am.
962-2375 Services Friday
NORTH TAMPA REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION
C/o Joseph Kerstein, 1448 W. Busch Boulevard, Tampa, Fla. 33612, 935-8866. Con-
gregants officiating, Vikki Silverman. Cantor. Services at 8 p.m., first and third Fri-
day of each month. Masonic Community Lodge, 402 W. Waters Ave. (at Ola).
CHABAD LUBAVrrCH
P.O. Box 271157. Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski, Executive Director. 963-2317.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
13801 N. 37th St. No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Mockin, Program Coordinator. 971-6234.
Friday night Services one half hour after sunset. Tuesday night rlsiscs at 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION at U.S.F./U.T./H.C.C.
U.S.F.-CTR 2882 Tampa 33620 > 972-4483. Services and Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:30 am.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634-9162. United Community Church, 1601 La Jolla Street. Sun City Center, Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECONSTRUCTIONI8T COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
Reconstraetionist Cambridge Woods 972-4438 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly
study discussion sessions. "Shabbat Experience," monthly services and dinner.
tp&M*r-


Congregations/Organizations Events
Friday, May 15, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
1
NORTH TAMPA
REFORM JEWISH
CONGREGATION
First Anniversary
May 1987 marks the first an-
niversary of the creation of the
North Tampa Reform Jewish
Congregation. In recognition
of this significant time, Cantor
Vikki Silverman will delivery
the sermon at the regular Sab-
bath services on Friday, May
15, in an address, entitled,
"Our first year together."
As is customary, services
will be held at the Community
Masonic Lodge, 402 W.
Waters Ave., Tampa, at 8 p.m.
An Oneg Shabbat social hour
will follow. Members, prospec-
tive members and friends from
the community are warmly
welcome.
Kibbutz Day
The Religious school of the
North Tampa Reform Jewish
Congregation will conclude its
first school year with a Kib-
butz day on Sunday, May 17,
during regular school hours.
All grades, including Cradle
Roll (children from infancy to
kindergarten age) will be
participating.
Emulating an Israeli kib-
butz, students will take part in
various work departments
such as planting, nursery,
cooking and cleaning. Israeli
foods will highlight the menu
of the awards luncheon which
celebrates the Religious
School's year of progress and
achievement.
The program will take place
at the Community Masonic
Lodge, 402 W. Waters Ave.
Tampa.
ORT
Tampa Bay Region
Honor Roll Brunch
And Installation
The Tampa Bay Region of
Women's American ORT will
be holding its Honor Roll
Brunch and Regional Installa-
tion of Officers on Sunday,
May 17 at 11:30 a.m., at The
Hyatt Regency West Shore
Hotel, 6200 Cortney Campbell
Causeway, in the Snowy Egret
Room.
The Brunch may be attended
for a $15 fee plus a $50 cash or
service contribution. After the
Brunch, there will be a fashion
show provided by the Added
Touch.
To place your reservation,
please call or send your check
to the Region Office, 600
ByPass Drive, Suite No. 104,
Clearwater, FL, phone
Bereavement
Support
Group Series
A Bereavement Support
Group series will begin on May
19. for adults who have ex-
perienced the death of a loved
one within the past year. The
series, sponsored by Hospice
of Hillsborough, will offer in-
formational, educational and
sharing experiences. The sue
week series will include "The
Normal Grief Process," "Feel-
ngs Associated With Grief,"
and "Coping Strategies to
Enable Life to go on." Call
237-1356 for further
information.
797-8809.
Bay Horizons
Closing Luncheon
And Installation
The Bay Horizons (Day)
Chapter of Women's
American ORT will have their
closing luncheon and installa-
tion of officers on Tuesday,
May 26. The place is the Air-
port Marriott. President for
the second year is Barbara
Glasser.
President of ORT Region,
Ruth Klein will be installing of-
ficer. A singer is the planned
entertainment for the event.
At the April meeting we had
the pleasure of having Eric
Pfeiffer, MD, Director of Sun-
coast Gerontology Center,
USF Medical Center, speak to
the group.
ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Train-
ing) has behind it nearly six
decades of volunteerism, social
action, and fund-raising. It is
one of the oldest Jewish
Women's Organization for
Service in the country.
Bay Horizons is a Day
Chapter and welcomes those
women who are interested in
diversified programs, friendly
women and community
service.
For more information call
Ruthye, 963-6961 or Rita
885-5397.
TECHNION DINNER
MAY 17
Sidney G. Albert of Clear-
water, Chairman of Member-
ship, announces that Professor
Mordechai Perl will be the
guest speaker at the annual
gala Dinner-Dance honoring
Dr. and Mrs. Morris Levine on
Sunday, May 17, 5:30 p.m., at
the Ruth Eckerd Hall, in the
Margaret Heye Great Room,
Clearwater.
Chapter President, Dr. E.
Maurice Heller, has appointed
Dr. Chester C. Babat to be
Master of Ceremonies and
Mrs. Doris Babat to serve as
Arrangement Chairman for
the dinner.
Professor Perl is teaching at
the Florida International
University in Miami, in the
department of mechanical
engineering. His present
research is in the mechanical
behavior of the heart and the
cardiovascular system. He will
return to Technion in June
where he is the senior lecturer
at the faculty of mechanical
engineering.
For further information,
please call Mrs. Barbara Heller
at 360-7800.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Annual
Men's Club Picnic
Who's invited? All Rodeph
Sholom Families
When? Sunday, May 31
What Time? 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
Where is it? Either Lowery
Park or Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center (To be an-
nounced soon!)
The day starts at the picnic
site with 11 a.m. arrivals. Pro-
mptly at 11:30 the Awards
Ceremony for all Religious
School families will begin.
Categories include: Excellence
in Hebrew Studies, Excellence
in Judaic Studies, Excellence
in Attendance, Most Improved
Student, and the Harold S.
Richman Outstanding Student
of the Year Award. Also, a
Certificate of Promotion will
be presented to each student.
The picnic lunch, provided
and cooked by our Men's Club
members, will follow the
Awards Ceremony. Following
lunch the day will be filled with
activities and games for all
ages. Share in this fun-filled
day with the entire Rodeph
Sholom family. See your
there!!
HADASSAH
Bay Area Women Named On
Hadassah Slate For World
Zionist Congress
At a recent meeting of the
West Coast Presidents's Coun-
cil of Hadassah at the Tampa
JCC it was anounced that four
of the names on the Hadassah
slate No. 2 for the World
Zionist Organization elections
are from the Tampa Bay area.
The local nominees are:
Marilyn Levine and Sophie
Friedlander of St. Petersburg
and Lisl Schick of Clearwater,
all members of the national
board of Hadassah. Hilda
Sachs, also of Clearwater, and
President of the Florida Cen-
tral Region of Hadassah is the
4th nominee.
On May 15 ballots will be
mailed to every Hadassah
member of any Zionist
organization in order to elect a
delegation to the 31st World
Zionist Congress. This "parlia-
ment of the Jewish people"
will convene in Jerusalem in
December, 1987. With your
ballot any member of
Hadassah or any member of
any Zionist organization can
vote for Hadassah which has
been a vibrant force in Israel
for the past 75 years.
Hadassah believes in
religious pluralism, Jewish
education, Jewish youth pro-
grams and freedom for op-
pressed Jews everywhere and
is independent of any political
party in Israel. Hadassah,
which represents a broad
scope of interest of over 2,500
women in our Tampa Bay area
alone, is urging everyone to
vote for slate N. 2, but
especially asking that you all
exercise your right to vote
when you receive your ballot in
the mail.
Tampa Chapter
Installation Luncheon
The Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its installa-
tion luncheon on Wednesday,
May 20,12 noon, at the Jewish
Community Center, in the
library. Members and guests
are invited to join in thanking
present officers and board
members for their efforts and
welcome the 1986-87 officers
and board members. Florence
Segall, a past president, will be
the installor and assisting her
will be Peggy Feiles, Elbe
Fishman and Bertha
Shorstein.
Officers to be installed are
Co-presidents: Nancy Mizrahi
and Blanche Spiyack; Vice
Presidents: Education,
Dorothy Garrell, Fund-raising,
Bert Green and Margery
Stern; Membership: Lil
Bregman and Dorothy Skop;
Program: Candy Later and
Evelyn Mayer; Treasurer,
Alice Israel; Secretaries: Cor-
responding, Sadie Wahnon,
Financial, Freda Brod, Recor-
ding, Claire Levin.
Cost of the luncheon is $4.
Reservations should be made
with Freda Rosenbaum at
879-3244 or Dorothy Skop at
839-0167 by May 15. There will
be a surprise for each member
attending who has their 75th
birthday in this Diamond
Jubilee Anniversary year
(Jan.-Dec. 1987). Please give
us this information with your
reservation.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR
CONSERVATIVE
JUDAISM
Florida Branch
Will Hold Annual
Spring Conference
The annual Spring Con-
ference of the Florida Branch
of Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism will take
place on May 17-19, at the
Hyatt Regency Westshore in
Tampa, Anita Helfand, presi-
dent of the Florida Branch has
announced. The conference
will be attended by leaders of
affiliated Conservative
Synagogue Sisterhoods,
throughout the entire state
state, who will develop pro-
grams and goals for the com-
ing year. Francee Weinfeld of
Clearwater, is conference
chairman and Dorothy Weins-
tein of Lakeland is vice-
chairman.
Spring Conference '87 bear-
ing the theme "For
Everything There is a Season
and a Time ..." will have
many excellent workshops for
the woman of the eighties.
This year's conference will be
highlighting community in-
volvement and services. Jean
Liedman of Philadelphia, na-
tional chairman of the
Nominating Committee and
the Speaker's Training
Department will serve as the
National Consultant to this
year's conference.
Mrs. Liedman has been ac-
tive in Women's League and
Community service for many
years, receiving numerous
awards for her service in-
cluding the State of Israel
Bonds, New Life Award, The
Chapel of Four Chaplain
Leadership Award, and the
Scott Paper Company Citizen
Award.
Obituaries
BERAN
Arthur Beran, 57. of Lutx, died Thursday,
April 23 at this residence. Born in New
York, N.Y. he lived in Luti since 1986. He
was a driver in the milk industry and served
in the IJ.S Army in Korea. Survivors in-
clude his wife, Mary, Lutx; three daughters,
Ariene Skula, Sommerville, S.C.; Valery
Terry, Valdosta, Ga.; and Lori, Tampa; one
sister, Anna Dimes, Clifton, N.J.; and two
grandchildren.
BOAS
Jams Boas, 66, of CarroUwood Village in
Tampa, died Wednesday, April 29. A native
of Illinois, she was a resident of the Tampa
Bay area since 1983, moving from
Flossmoor. 111. She was a housewife and a
member of Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood, Brandeis
University National Women's Committee
and the National Council of Jewish Women.
She is survived by her husband, Morrie; a
son, Bill of Tampa; a daughter, Linda
Krause of Downers Grove, III.; a bister, liar-
jorie Canfield of Crete, III.; and four
grandchildren.

Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 3360?
813-273-8586
BRANCH MANAGER
HAMILTON. GRANT & COMPANY. INC
INVESTMENT BANKERS
3474 State Road 584
Palm Harbor. FL 33563
(813) 787-3444
Tampa (813) 855-7381
FL WATS (800) 282-8537
NATL WATS (800) 233-3574
<^/t Community
Ofeighbor
Charles D. Segal is a
sensitive man, devoted to
his family, his community,
his profession.
Foe several years he has been actively involved in
Temple, Civic and Fraternal organizations. His integrity
and genuine concern for those he serves has supported
many in their time of need.
Charles brings these qualities to his position as Director
of Beth David Chapel... Thoughtfully attending to every
detail in his own personal and compassionate manner.
Charles Segal always there as a friend.
BETH DAVID CHAPEL
Jewish Funeral Directors of Tampa
555 Glen Avenue South 874-3330


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 15, 1987
,+i
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