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   ( 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:
AA00014305:00319

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Full Text
wJewish Florid Ian
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)lume 9 Number 11
Tampa, Florida Friday, May 29, 1987
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Ann Rudolph
Alice Rosenthal
George Nathan
Audrey Haubenstock
Combined Annual Meeting Monday, June 1
On Monday, June 1, the An-
mal Combined Meeting of the
ampa Jewish community will
>e held at the downtown Hyatt
legency Hotel, 2 Tampa
'enter, at 7:30 p.m. In addi-
ion to recognition of agency
olunteers and the organiza-
ion's accomplishments this
ear, there will be a salute to
On June 7
Tampa's Jewish history of the
past one hundred years.
The Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion and its Women's Division,
the Jewish Community
Center, Tampa Jewish Family
Services, and the Hillel School
of Tampa will install their
1987-1988 slates of officers
and boards of directors and
awards for outstanding service
will be presented by each of
the organizations. Les Barnett
will serve as Master of
Ceremonies for the event and
Lili Kaufmann, past president
of the Women's Division, has
been named as the installing
officer for the boards.
New presidents have been
elected by four of the par-
ticipating agencies. Ann
Rudolph will become president
of the Women's Division, suc-
ceeding Alice Rosenthal, while
Alice will assume the leader-
ship of the Jewish Community
Continued on Page 5-
Are Editorial Pages Anti-Israel?
Israel Bonds To Honor
Rabbi And Mrs. Kenneth Berger
Rabbi and Mrs. Kenneth
Berger will receive the
Heritage Award at a gala
Testimonial Dessert to be held
on Sunday evening, June 7 at 7
.m. at Congregation Rodeph
holom, with the cooperation
of State of Israel Bonds.
Rabbi Berger has served
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
since 1981. Prior to his coming
to Tampa, he served as
spiritual leader of Miskan
Torah Congregation in
Greenbelt, Md.
Rabbi Berger earned a
Bachelor of Arts and Master of
Arts from Temple University,
Philadelphia, Penn., in
sociology. He also earned a
Bachelor of Hebrew
Literature from Gratz College
and was ordained at the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College in Philadelphia in
1974.
In the community, Rabbi
Berger has served as Presi-
dent of the Tampa Rabbinical
Association, is a member of
Leadership Award of the
United Jewish Appeal in 1985.
In the fall of 1986, he was
elected as a vice president of
Continued on Page 11
Ralph Lowenstein, Dean of
the College of Journalism and
Communications, at the
University of Florida, will
discuss, "Are Editorial Pages
Anti-Israel?" at the June 7
?rogram, sponsored by the
oung Adult Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation.
The event will be held at the
Hyatt Regency Westshore, 7
p.m. and there will be no
solicitation of funds.
Some of the issues Dean
Lowenstein will adress are:
why do editorial styles vary
from community to community
and what do anti-Israel
editorials imply? He will also
make suggestions as to how
the Jewish^community can res-
pond to negative editorials.
In addition to the formal pro-
gram, YAD will recognize its
outgoing board and will install
its 1987-88 officers. A wine
and cheese reception will
follow the program.
The cost for this function is
$7.50 per person and reserva-
tions must be made to the
Federation office, 875-1618,
no later than June 4.
Rabbi and Mrs.
Kenneth Berger
the Board of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, the Hillel
School of Tampa, and Ex-
ecutive Board member of the
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews. He also was
the recipient of the Young
Jassline Comes To Tampa Bay
The Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles Council will kick-off
their newest service to the
Jewish Singles community this
weekend. JASS The Jewish
Association of Singles Ser-
vices, a national affiliation for
Jewish Singles Council has
been adopted by the Tampa
Bay Council. JASS provides
services to single Jewish per-
sons through a twenty-four
hour recorded tape message,
relaying the events and ac-
tivities of the area Jewish
Single Clubs, groups and
organizations on a bi-weekly
basis.
Funds for the initial "start-
up" of the telephone lines,
answering machines, adver-
tisement and maintenance for
the first year of operation are
a gift from Mr. Newton D.
Becker from his Becker CPA
Review Course Capital
Charitable Directed Fund of
the Jewish Community Foun-
dation of the Jewish Federa-
tion Council of greater Los
Angeles, Calif. Contact was in-
itiated, and the program
realized through the undying
efforts of Susan M.S. Peled,
Continued on Page 12
May 29,1987
TO: The Entire Tampa Jewish Community
YOU ARE INVITED ...
If you were a stockholder in a major corporation and you and your
family's future depended upon the outcome of the annual stockholder's
meeting, wouldn't you want to be there?
Well, you are, and it does!
Your community is holding a special meeting on Monday, June 1 for you
the stockholders of the Tampa Jewish Federation and our community
agencies. As a member of the Tampa Jewish Federation, by virtue of
your contribution to the annual Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign, you are a very important stockholder in the Tampa
Jewish Community.
The "Stockholders Meeting" is the Annual Combined Meeting of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, Jewish Community Center, Tampa Jewish
Family Services, Hillel School of Tampa, and the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division. This year it will be held on Monday evening, June
1, 7:30 p.m. at the Downtown Hyatt Regency Hotel. A special highlight
will be a presentation by Tampa Mayor Sandra Freedman.
This is your opportunity to elect the leadership of your community for
the ensuing year as well as an occasion to show our gratitude to the men
and women who have provided the leadership during the past year. The
reports are informative, the program short, and a beautiful buffet
dessert will follow the meeting.
Why miss this opportunity? Show your support for your community. Just
pick up the telephone and call the Federation office, 875-1618 and say
you will be with us!
Sincerely,
Douglas B. Cohn,
President Tampa Jewish Federation
DBC:ta
i


Pa?e 2__ The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 29, 1987
H
I
V
I
What Is Shavuot?
By Amy Scherzer
Alumna. Tonight, at 7:30
p.m., Frances Friedman will
be the first recipient of the
Berkeley Prep Alumni
Achievement Award, to be
presented at the Upper Divi-
sion Honors Convocation.
Daughter of Nellye and
Herbert Friedman, Frances
was chosen to receive this
award based upon the impor-
tant contributions she makes
in her position as coordinator
of Play Therapy at the Medical
College of George in Augusta. France* Friedman
There she works with terminally and chronically ill children
and instituted two very special programs: the "Wish Pro-
gram" and Camp Rainbow.
The happiness-spreading program grants wishes for
children through community donations. The summer camp
for children with cancer has doctors and nurses to ad-
minister treatments, and Frances serves as camp director,
chief fundraiser, and head cheerleader.
In the past, the 1971 Berkeley Prep and 1975 University
of Florida grad has been named South Carolina Jaycees
"Outstanding Young Woman" and has received the "Ser-
vice to Mankind Award" from several Sertoma Clubs.
Everyone joins us in sending heartfelt mazol tov to
Frances and her family for her great work.
Photographer. Stop by the Tampa-Hillsborough County
Public Library 900 N. Ashley Street, now through June 30
to see the works of Shelley Kalmus Grossbard. Called
"Impressions," her photographs are personal expressions
of daily life. She invites the viewer to respond according to
his own interpretations.
Shelley is co-founder of the Children's Museum of Tam-
pa, and a graduate of the Cooper Union in New York where
she studied photography and graphic design.
Installation. Best wishes to the new slate of officers of
Brandeis University National Women's Committee. Dr.
Elinor Gordon presided as Alyce Wordes received the
president's gavel. New vice presidents are Dalia Mallin,
Edith Weber and Charlotte Heitlinger. Dorothy Diamon
is treasurer; Bernice Kamen, financial secretary; Ruth
Zack, secretary; and Bea Hymes, corresponding
secretary. Call any of these women for more information
on their meetings and discussions of arts, literature,
theatre and cuisine.
Farewell for now. We're sad to say good-bye to Nancy
and John Shearer, who are moving to Tallahassee for
John's new position with the Martinez Administration. But
we're proud of him and wish them all the best in their new
town! John will be the assistant secretary of the State
Department of Environmental Regulation. A civil
engineer, he was previously a consultant with Post,
Buckley, Schuh, and Jernigan. Nancy and John are the
parents of Philip,6'/2, and Marjorie, 17 months. Y'all come
back soon!
Artist. "Mclntosh," a still-life painting by Rebecca
Stanfield was recently awarded and exhibited at the Food
Court at West Shore Plaza during the senior art show spon-
sored by the Senior Citizens Nutrition Services Approved
Program. Rebecca is a resident of the Jewish Towers.
Lovely work!
Best Oralist. Here's some words about Richard
Kopelman, son of Sheila and Donald Kopelmaa.
Richard's team, the University of Georgia School of Law,
won the 37th annual Region V Moot Court competition in
November in the federal courthouse in Atlanta. And
Richard was selected Best Oralist in the competition. Com-
piling a perfect 6-0 record, the Georgia team also won the
Best Brief Award out of the 10 southern law schools
participating.
Richard is now in a moot court competition in England
with a few selected team-mates. He plans to spend 6 weeks
traveling Europe before returning to live and practice in
Atlanta.
Comedienne. Mazol tov to liana Miriam Long, daughter
of Dr. Charles and Becky Long. liana graduated from the
University of Pennsylvania last week, and received the
Goddard Award for outstanding contributions to the field
of theatre arts. This summer, she will be theater director of
Camp Akiba in the Poconos, and she then is hoping to em-
Continued on Page 10
Shavuot, a Major Festival
Shavuot, the second of the
three major festivals, comes
exactly 50 days after
Passover. It marks the giving
of the Torah by G-d to the en-
tire Jewish people on Mt. Sinai
almost 3,300 years ago. In
Hebrew the word 'Shavuot'
means 'weeks' and stands for
the seven weeks during which
the Jewish people prepared
themselves for the giving of
the Torah. During this time
they rid themselves of the
scars of bondage and became a
holy nation ready to stand
before G-d.
The Giving of the Torah
The giving of the Torah was
far more than an historical
event. It was a far-reaching
spiritual event one that
touched the essence of the
Jewish soul then and for all
time. Our Sages have com-
pared it to a wedding between
G-d and the Jewish people. We
became His special nation and
He became our G-d.
The Importance of Shavuot
Today
Each year, Shavuot is the
special time for us to reawaken
and strengthen our special
relationship with G-d. We can
do so by re-dedicating
ourselves to the observance
and study of the Torah ... our
most precious heritage.
What is Torah?
The Written and Oral Law
The Torah is composed of
two parts: the written law and
the oral law. The written
Torah contains the Five Books
of Moses, the Prophets and the
Writings. Together with the
written Torah, Moses was also
given the oral law which ex-
plains and clarifies the written
law. It was transmitted orally
from generation to generation
and eventually transcribed in
the Talmud and Medrash.
Throughout the generations
our people have studied these
works, commenting upon
them, clarifying their mean-
ings, deriving practical ap-
plications of these principles
and codifying the laws derived
from them. Thus, a continuous
chain of tradition extended
throughout the generations,
connecting the scholars of the
present day to the revelation
at Mt. Sinai.
The Ten Commandments
When G-d revealed himself
on Mt. Sinai, our entire people
heard his voice proclaiming the
Ten Commandments: 1. "I am
the L-rd your G-d who took you
out of the land of Egypt, t. You
shall have no other gods before
Me. 3. Do not take the name of
the L-rd your G-d in vain.
4. Remember the Sabbath to
keep it holy. 5. Honor your
father and mother. 6. Do not
kill. 7. Do not commit
adultery. 8. Do not steal. 9. Do
not bear false witness. 10. Do
not covet." These ten com-
mands range from the highest
and most refined concept of
the belief in the oneness of G-d
to the most basic laws which
every society has found
necessary to enforce, of not
killing and not stealing.
As One Man, with One Heart
The Sages explained that
when the Jews camped before
Mt. Sinai they were "as one
man, with one heart." Many of
their other journeys were
characterized by differences of
opinion and even strife.
However, when they prepared
to receive the Torah the Jews
joined together with a feeling
of oneness, unity and har-
mony. This oneness was a
necessary prerequisite to the
giving of the Torah. The sage
Hillel explained that the love
of one's fellow Jew is the true
essence of the Torah.
Therefore the Torah could not
have been given to a divided
people.
The Value of the Jew
To prepare ourselves for
receiving the Torah we must
appreciate the quality each
member of our people
possesses. The Sages taught
that had one Jew, even one of
the simple, been absent at Mt.
Sinai, G-d would not have
given the Torah. Therefore,
the revelation received by
every Jew including Moses,
Aaron and the entire 'spiritual
elite' depended upon the
presence of each Jew even
of the least knowledgeable.
Important Lessons
Two lessons can be derived
from this:
First there is no individual
who can stand up proudly and
claim a greater right to the
Torah than another. On the
contrary, the Torah is the in-
heritance of every Jew and we
are all equal heirs.
Second every Jew, even
the most common, should
realize that Torah is an essen-
tial part of our being.
Therefore, regardless of a per-
son's current spiritual status,
he or she has the potential (and
the obligation) to reveal that
inner connection and express
the bond to Torah within the
context of everyday life.
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Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Confirmation Service
On Friday evening, June 5
at 8 p.m. at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek the holiday of
Shavuot and Confirmation will
be celebrated. A Shabbat Oneg
honoring the 21 Confirmands
will be held in the Social Hall
immediately following the
services.
Those being confirmed are:
Jason Marc Baumgarten,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Stephen
Baumgarten; Aaron S. Bloom,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Bloom; Debra R. Deutsch,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.. Jules
Deutsch; Vitaly Dobrov, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Dobrov;
Deborah Aniie Eckstein,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Paul
Eckstein; Matias David
Eichberg, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Rudolpho Eichberg;
Also, Jennifer Terri Her-
man, daughter of Dr. Thomas
S. Herman; Lara Simone Kass,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Kass: Jason Marc
Kerben, son of Mrs. Lois
Kerben and Mr. Alan Kerben;
Joshua H. Kermisch, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Amos Kermisch;
Brent Justin Kleinman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Klein-
man; Jessica Marlie Lewis,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Rick
Lewis;
Also, Jason L. Lutzk, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Lutzk;
Meredith Ellen Miller,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Jef-
frey Miller; Benjamin Charles
Older, son of Dr. and Mrs. Jay
Older; Anna Maria Rabjohn,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William McKay; Brian D.
Sadofsky, son ofMr. and Mrs.
Ronald Sadofsky; Melissa
Kimberly Saland, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Saland;
Allison Beth Sher, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Sher;
Jon R. Tepper, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Elliott Tepper, and Caryn
Michelle Zielonka, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Carl Zielonka.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
To Celebrate Shavuot
and Confirmation
On Tuesday evening, June 2,
at 8 p.m., Congregation
Rodeph Sholom will celebrate
the holiday of Shavout. This
special day recalls G-d's giving
the Ten Commandments to
Moses on Mt. Sinai. During
this service, the Confirmation
of the tenth grade class will
also be celebrated. At that
time, the Confirmation Class
will present their Cantata bas-
ed on Hassidic folk tales and
legacy.
Four Scholarships will be
awarded to deserving
students, as well as each Con-
firmand receiving his own Cer-
tificate of Confirmation. You
are cordially invited to join in
the celebration of the holiday
of Shavuot and Confirmation
Exercises 5747, on this special
evening.
Those being Confirmed are:
Robert David Altus, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Philip Altus; Joshua
Stuart Kreitzer, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Stephen Kreitzer; David
Seymour Leibowitz, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Leibowitz;
David Allen Markowitz, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Markowitz; Ian Daniel Pear,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Pear; Kate Gabrielle Sinsley,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Sinsley; Mara
Suzanne Tache, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Viders;
and Jeremy Avram Wax, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wax.
Shavuot
By RABBI H. DAVID ROSE
Rabbi Meir Alter of Ger
once posed the following ques-
tion: "Why is the festival of
Shavuot called 'the time of the
giving of our Torah' and not
the time of the receiving of our
Torah?" The answer is because
the giving of the Torah hap-
pened at one specified time,
but the receiving of the Torah
happens all the time and in
every generation.
That is why we have to read
the Ten Commandments every
Shavuot (this year June 3 and
4) again and again, because in
every generation they are
understood differently. A
verse from the Torah does not
represent the holy because
Moses taught it but rather
because it expresses a fun-
damental insight into human
behavior or a vision toward
which one should strive. It is
not just the source but the con-
tent as well that is important.
On Shavuot we gather to af-
firm and reaffirm our
dependence on the Torah. The
Torah is our "Tree of Life"; it
gives us protection and beauty
as it grows in our own lives. As
we say daily in our prayers, "It
(Torah) is our life and the
length of our days." For Torah
is not just a word; it is a whole
way of life.
Opportunity
"1
Advertising Salesperson
for
The Jewish Floridian
CALL:
872-4470
. Friday, May ^9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
At The Trade Winds '
Jewish Singles Conference 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.
The weekend begins with a
Friday evening service con-
ducted by "Weekend Resident
Rabbi," Rabbi Steven Kaplan.
Rabbi Kaplan is a psychologist,
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 a pic-
nic lunch, paddleboat races,
beach volleyball and Olympics
from 2 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 How to Write a
Good Personal Ad and an in-
formal workshp with Rabbi
Kaplan.
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 breakfast 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 a terrific weekend.
Room rates at the Trade
Winds are $79 plus tax, double
occupancy. Reservations may
be made directly to Trade
Winds 1-800-282-5553 A room-
mate 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, Getting 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 Peled.
Schneider To
Head JDC
NEW YORK (JTA) The
next executive vice president
of the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee will be
Michael Schneider, a British-
trained social worker who has
directed JDC's health, educa-
tion and welfare programs in
Israel. He will succeed Ralph
Goldman, who will retire in
December.
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v


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 29, 1987
The Crime Against Little Children
By ABRAHAM H. FOXMAN
As hundreds of spectators
gather at Lyons' Assize Court
every day for the trial of Klaus
Barbie, the Butcher of Lyons,
we naturally ask ourselves,
how do we explain Barbie's
unspeakable depravities to the
world? How do we explain
them to our children?
But we realize that Barbie's
crimes against humanity defy
all explanation. We are
powerless to do more than
unflinchingly recall a crime so
heartless that, when re-
counted, is bound to move
even the most cynical and un-
caring among our species.
It is a crime against little
children. It is redundant and
meaningless to call them
innocent.
The time is April 6, 1944.
The place, Gestapo head-
quarters in Paris. The follow-
ing cable has just been
received:
"This morning, the Jewish
children's house 'Colonie En-
fant' in Izieu, Aix, was cleaned
out. In total, 41 children, aged
three to 13 years, were ar-
rested. In addition, the arrest
of the entire Jewish staff, ten
Mr. Foxman is associate na-
tional director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and head of its Interna-
tional Affairs Division.
strong, including five women,
was carried out. Neither cash
nor valuables could be secured.
Transport to Drancy to follow
on April 7. Signed, Barbie, SS
Obersturmfuhrer.''
A local farmer, Julian Favet,
described what he saw: "At
lunchtime, I was working in
the fields and couldn't unders-
tand why one of the children
had not brought my meal. I
was hungry and walked up
towards the village. I could
hear the children snouting and
screaming before I turned the
corner into the small square in
front of the house.
"I couldn't believe what I
saw. The children were being
thrown like sacks of potatoes
onto the trucks. I went up to
the man who was clearly in
charge and asked him what
was happening. He looked me
up and down and shouted,
'Clear off.' I have no doubt
that it was the chief of the
Lyons' Gestapo, Klaus
Readers Write
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
The recent broadcast of
"Shoah" graphically depicted
what it was like for Jews living
during the terror of the Third
Reich. The documentary
pointed out that the Polish
people refused to help their
own countrymen-Polish Jews.
Now, in France, Nazi war
criminal Klaus Barbie is at-
tempting to document how
France collaborated with the
Nazis and how the French
Resistance really wasn't much
of a resistance after all.
The question of whether
such an event could happen
again has been asked
numerous times. However,
due to a series of subtle, yet
alarming events the question
bears closer scrutiny. Consider
the following facts.
1. Censorship and book ban-
ning is taking place
throughout the country,
despite the fact that the U.S.
Constitution guarantees
"Freedom of Speech."
2. In November of 1986 a
Federal Judge decided that the
U.S. is a Christian Country.
3. Anti-Semitism and
violence is on the increase.
Last year, several Temples in
the Bay area received bomb
threats.
4. More recently, a Jewish
war veteran of Delray Beach
was beaten and a shrine honor-
ing Jewish war veterans was
desecrated.
5. There are chapters of Neo
Nazis throughout the country
spreading the seeds of hatred
and anti-Semitism and they
are joined by other hate
groups as the KKK.
Perhaps, however, the
greatest danger facing
American Jews is apathy
apathy among other American
Jews! The Jews of the Warsaw
Ghetto didn't believe they'd be
exterminated. Only when it
was too late did they begin to
resist and fight back. They
held out for three days. Then
the Germans came in with
tanks. The rest is history.
Historians claim that history
repeats itself.
The early days of Nazi Ger-
many began with a very
gradual loss of freedom and
civil rights. The events taking
place in this country have a
frightening similarity: book
banning, censorship, erosion of
civil rights? Ask anyone who
survived the Holocaust if
they've ever seen this before.
ROBERT SCHOENBERG
Barbie."
The following day the
children were sent just as
the plan called for by train
to Drancy, the transit camp
outside Paris. They arrived on
April 15 in Auschwitz. By
nightfall, 34 children had died
in the gas chamber and by
dawn, they were ashes. Lea
Feldblum, who survived,
related how Emile Zuckerberg
aged five and an orphan
clung to her as if she were her
mother, only to be ripped from
her grasp.
If you now see television pic-
tures and photographs of this
74-year-old frail man standing
before the court, just
remember five-year-old Emile
and her "crime."
Read excerpts from a letter
of one of the children, 12-year-
old Jacques Benguigui, written
from the children's home in
Izieu before their "arrest" in
1944.
"My dear mother, I know
how greatly you have suffered
for me and on this joyous
Mother's Day, I send you from
afar the loving wishes that fill
my little child's heart. Though
far from you, I have done, darl-
ing mother, all I could to make
you happy: When you send me
packages, I share them with
those who no longer have
parents. Mother, my dear
Mother, I say goodbye with
hugs and kisses."
Eight weeks after the letter,
was written, Jacques' mother
was deported to Auschwitz.
Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
HumiwwOfik* ZHOM Horatio .StraH. Tampa. Kla .l.iww
T*tophonrH72 447n
Publication(Hfirr IW NK 6 St Miami Kla 33132
FHEDK SHOCHKT SUZANNK SHOCHKT AUDHKV HAUBKNSTXKK
Kdilor and Publiahar Kfaculiv* Kdtlor Kdilor
tnttknM
TW Javtab Klariaaaa Dw Nat Oamaut TW Kaaarata
Of TW Marrkaaattar AaWartiaaa la lu Calaam
Publiahad Bi Weakly Pkja 1 Additional Edition oa January SI. 1M6 by Tha Jawiab Floridian of Tampa
Second Claaa Praia** Paid at Miami. FU U8PS 471-910 ISSN 8750-5063
Postmaster: Sand address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION BATKS (lxcal Arrai t Y-ar Minimum Surn-rnptmn 47 IMI i Annual M.flW
(Kit of Toam Upon KmjumI
The Jewnh Klondiari maintains no "ine list Prop!* rrrr.vii.jE the paprr who ha\* not mtWritted
directly are suh-senhrrs Ihroujch arrangrmrnl with the Jewish federation of Tampa wherehv #2 W>
per vear i deducted from their contribution* for a lurwription to irw paper \nvoru- within^ In
cancel such a lubwriptmn ihould *> notify The Jewish Kloridian or The Krrferation
.....
She survived; Jacques was kill- When you see this murderer
ed in the same camp. Forty 0n trial at Lyons mas-
years later, Mrs. Benguigui querading as a pitiful sep-
still grieves. tuagenarian, ill and harmless
Serge Klarsfeld, the French ... when we hear what a
lawyer who helped bring Bar- benign, kindly old neighbor he
bie to justice and also helped was in Bolivia, cast your mind
chronicle the story of the back to 1944 ...
children of Izieu, asserts that
Barbie could have ignored the
children. Instead, he swooped
down on the defenseless waifs,
acting on his own authority
and of his own free will.
"Barbie did what he did,"
Klarsfeld observes, "because
he was a zealous and fanatical
local operative, anxious to
translate Nazi ideology into
practice."
Picture a 30-year-old
Gestapo man strutting with
obscene energy, torturing, kill-
ing, and ending lives with the
stroke of a pen or with his own
bare hands.
This was the Holocaust.
Maybe we can begin to com-
prehend if we keep in our
minds the image of the Barbie
of 1944 and the thousands of
other Barbies.
Frontline Looks At The 20th
Anniversary Of The Six-Day War
June 1967. It was a dream
come true, a smashing victory.
Israel had won the Sue Day
War and was delivered from
mortal danger.
Now, 20 years later, many
feel that something has gone
terribly wrong.
"On the seventh day of the
Sue Day War, we became a dif-
ferent country," says Miron
Benvenisti, former Deputy
Mayor of Jerusalem. "The
borders changed, our percep-
tion of the Arabs changed. At
first, it was intoxicating. Only
later did we realize what a
price we paid for this victory."
As the 20th anniversary of
the Six Day War approaches,
"Frontline" presents, "Israel
- The Price of Victory," Tues-
day, June 2 at 9 p.m. on
WEDU Channel 3. The pro-
gram takes a tough look at a
nation struggling with its im-
age and role as a democracy. It
is a struggle for the soul of the
nation.
The central problem in
Israel, according to the pro-
gram, is what to do about
Israeli settlements on the
West Bank, the millions of
Palestinian Arabs who live
there, and how to co-exist with
the more than 100,000 Arabs
who come from the West Bank
to work every day in Israel.
Most, if not all, the menial
work in the country is per-
formed by these Arabs. For
those who most strongly hold
the Zionist dream of Jewish
work by Jewish hands in a
Jewish land, the situation is
Continued on Page 10
Pictured below are (from left bottom) Lisa
Bush, Assistant Director, Tampa Jeitnsh
Federation; Herb Swarzman, chairman,
Tallahassee Delegation; Israeli Ambassador
Rahamim Timor; Representative Helen Gor-
don Davis; Doug Cohn, president, Tampa
Jewish Federation; (center from left) Dan
Albert; Representative Brian Rush; Lee
Tobin, president, Jewish Community Center;
Mike Eisenstadt; Maureen Cohn; (top from
left.) Betty Cohen; Gary Alter, executive vke
president, Tampa Jewish Federation; and
Andy Hirsch. Also attending the program (not
pictured) were Audrey Haubenstock, Don
Weinbren, Jim Shimberg, Louise Kotler, and
Andy Maass.
Tampa Delegation Participates
In Historical Event
Twelve individuals from the
Tampa Jewish community,
along with over 300 Jewish
leaders from Florida, par-
ticipated in a rare historical
event on May 7 in Tallahassee.
Nobel Prize laureate, Elie
Association of Jewish
Federations.
The key word of Wiesel's
eloquent message was indif-
ference. "The opposite of
death is not life, but indif-
ference."
Friday, May 29, 1987
Volume 9
1SIVAN5747
Number 11
Wiesel^addressed a joint ses- p^ng t^Lrf'tra^c
s.on of the Florida House of than the death of the
Representatives Senate and Holocaust victims was their
Cabinet, per the special re- i8olati0n and feelings of being
quest by Governor Bob Mar- abandoned by thf rest of
^^m^tSS, 5Umanity- Wie8el Mked hi8 au" omce. .tepresen aim
2^J5^to brb?nemJr^lthed^ ^.GHckman.HPelen Gordon
ticiDate as oart of a nmmm I Jenentting the living and Davis and Brian Rush were
spTsore" X the *fZZ Ttoo^in'nJS *?"*" ^ on ^ to meet with the
Jews, victims of apartheid, and
victims of racism and poverty.
In addition to Wiesel's
remarks, which drew a stan-
ding ovation, the Tampa
delegation was updated on
pressing Health and
Rehabilitative Service issues,
participated in a Soviet Jewry
rally and press conference,
and had the opportunity to
meet with Senator John Grant
in his office. Representatives



Soviet Tampa contingency.
<**


Kreitzer and Weinbren Appointed
To National UJA Cabinet
Friday, May 29, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Annual Meeting
The Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion is proud to announce the
appointment of Laura Kreitzer
and Don Weinbren to the
United Jewish Appeal's Na-
tional Men's and Women's
Cabinet, respectively. The Na-
tional UJA Cabinet is compris-
ed of outstanding committed
leaders from across the coun-
try and Tampa is fortunate to
have individuals of Don and
Laura's calibre represent our
community.
Men and women are asked to
participate in the Cabinet bas-
ed on their involvement and
commitment t their local com-
munity. Don and Laura have
certainly displayed their desire
to cultivate Tampa as a thriv-
ing Jewish community and
Tampa is honored that they
graciously accepted this na-
tional appointment.
"I want for your kids
what I wanted for
my kids 250 more
points on the SAT."
Stanley H. Kaplan
"I know the pressure you and
your child feel as the SAT looms
ahead. But pressure without
preparation like ours can be a
disastrous duo.
Vbur child needs to understand
the test material thoroughly.
Relying only on "test tricks" and
shortcuts will shortchange your
child's chances for success.
Our record is irrefutable.
Thousands of Kaplan students
have raised their SAT scores 150.
200.250 points, or more.
So if you want the best for your
kids, as I did. give them a Kaplan
SAT prep course. We at Kaplan
care about their preparationand
their education.
1KAPLAN
STANLfY H. RAMAN IMKATKMA1 CINItl LTD
THE WORLD'S LEADING
TEST PREP ORGANIZATION
Calibrating our 10th yaar In Tampa!
Enroll thla month tor SAT or PS. AT
claaaaa and we'll glva you a FREE
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Call daya, ova*, and woakanda
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When it

comes to
weddings, we do.
We also do bar mitzvahs. Reunions.
Birthday bashes and black tie balls.
And we do them all with experience and elegance.
From the flowers to the food...
from the planning to the service
and the beautiful accommodations...
let the professional staff at The Lincoln Hotel
make your special day a day to remember.
Call 873-4400 for more informatioa
the Lincoln Hotel
Westshore
4Hti() W. Kennedy Blvd.. Tampa (813) 873-446U
Laura Kreitzer
Don is a member of the Tam-
pa Jewish Federation Board of
Directors, and currently is a
co-chairman of the Federation
Young Leadership Develop-
ment program. He also co-
chaired the 1987 Super Sun-
day telethon. Don has actively
recruited Tampa's young
leadership for local, national
and international programs in-
cluding missions to Israel and
the UJA National Young
Leadership Conference in
Washington, D.C. for several
years. In addition to his in-
volvement with Federation ac-
tivities, Don serves on the
Board of Directors for the
Florida West Coast Regional
Board of the Anti-Defamation
League. He is currently a part-
ner with the law firm of
Trenam, Simmons, Kemker,
Scharf, Bar kin, Frye and
O'Neil Professional
Associates.
Laura is currently the
chairperson of the newly
created Emerald Division of
the Women's Campaign Divi-
sion of the Tampa Jewish
Federation. For Women's
Division she also chaired the
Ruby Division and Women's
Wednesday, in previous years.
In the coming year, Laura will
again chair the Women's Divi-
sion Emerald Division of cam-
paign. In addition to her
Federation activities, Laura
Don Weinbren
has been a long-time supporter
of the Hillel School. She was
the President of the Parents
Association and she recently
completed her term as Presi-
dent of the Hillel School. She
has also been a dedicated
member of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom.
Don and Laura will join
Jolene Shor, F. Sandford
Mahr, Lee Tobin and William
Kalish, who are currently serv-
ing on the Cabinet.
Continued from Page 1
Center, following the term of
Lee Tobin. George Nathan will
serve as the president of the
Hillsl School, succeeding
Laura Kreitzer. Audrey
Haubenstock and Douglas
Cohn will continue in office as
presidents of the Tampa
Jewish Family Services and
the Tampa Jewish Federation.
The Planning Committee for
the annual meeting selected
the commemoration of
Tampa's Centennial Celebra-
tion as the theme for this
year's event. As Betty Shalett,
committee chairman said,
"The Jewish community has
played a vital role throughout
Tampa's history, beginning
with its first Jewish mayor,
Herman Glogawski, who serv-
ed from 1886 to 1892. It is fit-
ting that we celebrate our
community's progress along
with that of our city." A
featured aspect of the even-
ing's program will be an ad-
dress by Tampa Mayor Sandra
W. Freedman.
Awards to be presented by
the agencies will include the
Leo D. Levinson Award of the
Tampa Jewish Federation; the
Bob Jacobson Memorial
Award of the JCC; the Rose
Segall Award of Jewish Fami-
ly Services; and the Board
Member of the Year of the
Hillel School. The Campaign
leadership and workers will
also be recognized for their
outstanding efforts in the 1987
Federation campaign.
A dessert buffet will follow
the program. Couvert for the
event is $10 per person and
reservations are now being ac-
cepted by the Tampa Jewish
Federation. More information
is available from the Federa-
tion office, 875-1618. The com-
munity is invited to attend.
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v


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 29, 1987
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
The Jewish Community Dance Department
Presents
Ms. La's Little Darlings
In
"It's A Small World"
May 31, 1987
2:00 p.m. at the JCC 2808 Horatio St. Tampa,
Florida
Donation
Adults $5.00 Children $2.50 Family $17.00 Seniors $2.50
Jewish Comm
.>:*:::::*:v:v^^
CAMP'87 UPDATE
V.
X
a
JCC Is Presenting
"Children's Ballet Recital"
The Jewish Community Center is presenting their
"Children's Ballet Recital" on May 31 at 2 p.m. at
2808 Horatio St. Come and enjoy an afternoon of
dance, performed by amazing young dancers.
Tickets are now on sale at Main Office. For reserva-
tions and information call 872-4451. We have special
Senior discounts.
1
i
::
Josh Weiss, Sabra7CIT Unit Head will not be
working at Camp this summer. Josh will be travel- |
ing in Eretz Yisrael. We wish Josh a safe trip and |
we hope he will come back to Tampa with many |
wonderful stories and pictures he will share with |
the JCC. j
Jack Salzman will be taking Josh's place. Jack is 1
currently working with Second Home at our North |
Branch and he will be the Second Home Coor- |
dinator for next fall.
We are very confident that Jack will do a terrific
job with our Sabra/CIT group.
^:*:*:*::::*::::-ro^^
Fourth Annual Jewish Singles Conference
\S**
Friday, June 5 thru Sunday, June 7, 1937
Tradewinds .Hotel, 5500 Gulf Blvd., St.Pete
Members:
Beach
Non-members
S38 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)
for Sunday Brunch)
($27 in advance
Without advance reservations:
Saturday Dance: $17 for
$20 for
Sunday Brunch: $50 members & 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 Massage Therapy.
--- INVITATIONS WILL BE 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.
Camp '87 Update
CAMP OPEN HOUSE
WHEN: Sunday, June 14, 1-4
p.m.
WHERE: at the JCC Main
Branch, 2808 Horatio St.
WHAT TO SEE AND DO:
Meet with your child's counselors
and specialists
Join us for a JCC family picnic!
The Early Childhood Commit-
tee will be selling gym bags, back
packs, painters' hats, and sun
visors as a fundraiser. They will
also sponsor a bake sale.
Hope to see y'all there!
ENDOWMENT Flfltt)
Camp Scholarship
Judy Cahue' in memory of Donna Elmore
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Eatroff in honor of Lauren Osterweils'
Bat Mitzvah and in memory of Elias Gulinson Dr. and Mrs. Allan
Goldman's father.
Early Childhood
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Eatroff in honor of Richard Rudolph's
Bar Mitzvah.
All Camp Fees For All Campers Mi


. .
nmunity Center
CAMP JCC
TAMPA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
2808 Horatio Street 813/872-4451
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!
CAMP JCC HAT AND BAG ORDER FORM
Parents Name:_____________________________
Address:__________________________________
Phone No.:.
W>""7.
ItM
a
a
a
a
Sum viscc.
i i wMi-ro nuv
______* A.OO CacH
SPB&Au COUBO-PtbCe. ? HW 6VM &AO------------lO.COSfcT
_________________________I"! H*f ft** Pfic* -----------|g.ooh-
pzetcHtoie. ^voetxe wn tmc ft*cou6 MMue(>) l^mtte- pbmt '. smnt^
I------------------------------------------------A _______________________
MMTEO0O C* VISA KcepTED Cci fc^ J
iw^. e*cu*cj)*_
Friday, May 29, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, Fla. 33624
BEFORE CAMP CAMP
JUNE 8-JUNE 12
FACTS AND FEES
Camp is open for all kindergarten through sixth
graders. Our doors are open from 7:30 a.m. to 6
p.m. The formal camp program will be from 9 a.m.
until 4:30 p.m.
Transportation from and to Kol Ami will be
provided:
Leave Kol Ami 8:15, arrive Kil Ami 5:30.
You MUST register your child. Registration must
be received by June 1.
WEEK FEE: Members $80, Non-members $120.
DAILY FEE: Members $20, Non-members $30.
C*AX>*
Ml nw *t6iTv*g
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.
Aquatots
6 Months-18 Months
Tuesday-Thursday, 12-12:46
&m. Members $36, Non-
embers $52.
Anyone interested in
hosting our two
summer shaliachs
please contact the JCC,
872-4451.
SSSSSSSSSSSS6SSS6S6S6S6SSSSKA0t
x&ssssssss
;fiS:SfiH
Swim Team
Swim Team meets Sunday
1-2 p.m. During camp the
Swim Team will meet Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday from
7:46-8:45 am.
We are still taking registra-
tions. Please come to the JCC
South to sign up.
Fees: Members $40, Non-
Members $60. There is a
U.S. Swimmer's Registration
fee of $26. Please come Sun-
day to find out more
information.
REGISTRATION FEE
NAME.
ADDRESS
PHONE___
EMERGENCY NUMBER.
BIRTHDATE__________
GRADE IN SEPTEMBER.
FULL CAMP: MEMBER $80.00, NON-MEMBER $120.00
DAILY FEE: MEMBER $20.00, NON-MEMBER $30.00.
CIRCLE DAYS NEEDED:
MON TUES WED THURS FRI
Must Be Paid In Full By June 1, 1987



W '
..
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 29, 1987
Hillel's Graduation Class of 1987-5747
By DIANE TINDELL
It is not an ordinary class,
and they are not ordinary
girls. This years graduating
class is an exceptional example
of commitment to the school,
friendship to one another and
compassion to those younger
than they. As they grew and
matured under the watchful
eyes of their teachers, each
"seniorette," as they were af-
fectionately called, strove for
excellence and maintained
their school spirit.
Emily Dickinson wrote,
"They might not need me; but
they might I'll let my head
be just in sight. A smile as
small as mine might be
necessarily their necessity!"
.. And so was this descrip-
tion of the seniorettes visible
to all, serving as models to up-
coming students and always
offering hands to help.
The Hillel School Graduation
will take place June 7 at 11
a.m. at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. A reception honoring
the graduates will follow.
"I've enjoyed all my years at
Hillel."
Robyn Pegler exudes a great
deal of confidence. Also going
to Coleman Junior High in the
fall, Robyn's friends describe
her as a leader, exciting and
energetic. Her achievements
include Honor Roll and
Teachers merit in the Science
Fair.
It's not surprising that she
was president of the student
government, a participant in
the Chanukah Speakers
Bureau and a Patrol.
Her extra curricular ac-
tivities are Kadima (where she
serves as executive vice presi-
dent), drama club, softball and
swimming. Robyn is an avid
shopper and loves getting a
sun tan!
Someday, she hopes to
become a lawyer. An eight
year student of Hillel, Robyn is
looking forward to her new
school with a bit of
nervousness ..
"Hillel was a big part of my
life and I'm sad about leav-
ing." You will certainly be
missed, Robyn.
Avi Berger
Avi Berger is a "good
friend, honest, and very visi-
ble!" That's what her friends
say about her. On her way to
Coleman Junior High in the
fall, Avi admits that she's a bit
apprehensive about leaving
the small classes for a bigger
school.
This year Avi was on the
Honor Roll and took first place
at the Science Fair. She par-
ticipated in the Chanukah
Speakers Bureau and was
secretary of the Student
Government. Out of school,
she's also secretary of Kadima,
active in drama club and en-
joys softball, tennis, shopping,
and talking on the phone!
Amidst all the excitement
and anticipation of entering a
new school, there's a sadness
about leaving the teachers and
friends she's had for six years.
Shana Levine Robyn Pegler
Shana Levine has also been
at Hillel for eight years. A
1986 Science Fair grand prize
winner, and an honorable men-
tion this year, she tries to
balance her time writing
poetry and dancing. She serv-
ed as Chief Justice in the stu-
dent government, participated
in the Chanukah Speakers
Bureau and was an active
member of the Drama Club.
Extra-curricular activities in-
cluded Kadima, traveling,
snowskiing, and snorkeling.
Among her peers, Shana is
outgoing, vivacious and friend-
ly. She's optimistic that she
can successfully balance a
career as a model and
housewife.
This fall, she'll be entering
Tampa Prep. Shana's very en-
thusiastic about going because
Ruth Hanno, MD
Diplomat*, American Board of Dermatology
Formerly on the faculty of the University of Michigan
and the University of South Florida
announces the opening of her office
for the practice of
Dermatology and Dermatologic Surgery
Northside Medical Center
13550 N. 31st St., Suite 211
(across frr t University Community Hospital)
(813)978-8888
Madicara A^igmmant Accepted
Evtning and Saturday
Hours Availabla
she's been there quite often
visiting friends. "Eight years
is a long time in a school, and
although I'll miss Hillel, and
taking care of the younger
children, I'm excited to go
on!" We wish you success!!!
Gila Nadler
Gila Nadler wants to be a
veterinarian. She's always
smiling, happy, and maintains
a positive outlook wherever
she goes. This fall Gila will be
going to Pinellas Park High
School.
"There's a definite sadness
upon leaving the school that
she's been a part of since third
grade, and the classmates
she's grown so close to."
A participant in this years
Science Fair and on the Honor
Roll, she was also a member of
the Passover Speakers Bureau
as well as a patrol.
Gila's other extra-curricular
activities include drama, dance
and the vice president of
Kadima. She too is an avid
shopper and likes to read. She
will miss the school she's been
a part of for so long, but be
one stop closer to becoming a
vet!
... Good Luck Gila.
Shana Hilk
Shana Hilk is on her way to
become a veterinarian. She
placed 2nd in the School
Science Fair and received
honorable mention for the
county. As well as being on the
honor roll, she finds" time to be
a patrol and participate on the
Speakers Bureau. Afterschool
activities include Kadima,
drama, swimming, and tennis.
She also likes to spend time
shopping and horseback
riding.
Shana will be attending
Tampa Prep in the fall. "It's
scary, especially since we were
so close and caring at Hillel."
Her friends say she is a
wonderful friend, extroverted
and fun to be with! No doubt
she'll do fine!!
Hillel First Grade Consecration
By DIANE TINDELL
There's a great deal of ex-
citement in the first grade
now! The hustle and bustle is
in preparation of the first
grade consecration which will
take place at Congregation Kol
Ami Friday night June 5 at
6:30.
This celebrates the culmina-
tion of the childrens first year
completion of Hebrew. Each
year at one of the synagogues
the children are responsible
for leading one Friday night
Shabbat service. All the
children participate in some
aspect of the service, such as
singing songs, the motzi, and
Kiddush. Each child then
receives a small Torah of their
own.
In keeping with the tradition
of "the family", a formal din-
ner will follow in celebration of
the event; attended by family,
friends and teachers of the
children.
Sharon Lancz and Sylvia
Richman have coordinated this
Sabbath for five years and
beam with pride as the
children proudly take their
place at the bimah. If one looks
closely, they may even find a
tear or two, slowly they may
be slipping down a cheek.
Hillel's Yearbook Dedication
By DIANE TINDELL
"They are mothers of three
sons. One son has already
graduated from Hillel" ... so
began a surprise dedication of
the 1987 yearbook. Laura
Kreitzer and Susan Forman
looked at one another certain
that it was not them but to
everyone present, there was
not doubt that this honor
belonged to them both.
Each year the yearbook staff
honors someone who has pro-
vided years of outstanding ser-
vice to Hillel. This year was
not any different. .
Laura Kreitzer and Susan
Forman were always there.
Without the hours and hours
of time, love and devotion
these two women have given
to this school, Hillel would not
be where it is today.
In a program researched,
organized, and conducted by
seventh and eighth graders,
Shana Hilk and Robyn Pegler
gave presentation speeches to
a crowd of parents, teachers,
staff and students. Shana
Levine acted as Master of
Ceremonies. Formal recogni-
tion of members of the year-
book staff was done by Avi
Berger.
A hard cover edition of the
yearbook, signed by the year-
book staff was presented to
the honorees. Inside the book
is a photograph and story
detailing their lives. A recep-
tion followed the dedication.
Each year under the supervi-
sion of yearbook advisor Lynn
Reiber, Hillel publishes their
own yearbook. Mrs. Reiber is
not a novice at this. For 10
years she has met with year-
book staff one period a week
sharing ideas on copy, layout,
and choosing photographs.
However, she clearly states
that the full responsibility is on
the students. She views her
role, primarily as a liaison bet-
ween the staff and publishing
company (which is the second
largest yearbook publisher in
the Country).
By allowing the students to
take on a responsibility such as
this, they gain first hand ex-
perience and knowledge of
techniques, terms and pro-
cesses applicable to all printed
matter.
Why does she do this? "It is
a pleasure to work with the
kids! It's a fantastic ex-
perience for seventh and
eighth graders and a great
deal of excitement is evident
when they see their work in
print. This is a terrific year-
book. They all did a great
job!", said Reiber.
the
Hillel
School
LOOK AT THE
BOTTOM LINE
below indicates that our third graders
read as well as fifth graders. In their
composite scores our children did better
than 96 percent of their peers throughout
the nation.
For further information, call the school
at 875-8287.
HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA IOWA TESTS OF BASIC SKILLS
SUMMARY OF SCORES (1988)
GRADE # TESTED VOCAB READING MATHEMATICS LANGUAGE COMPOSITE NATIONAL %!
of Tempo
After all that has been said about our
innovative bi-cultural program, one thing
is still most important Our students
learn better.
In recent national testing, Hillel School
students finished two years above their
grade level in every category. The table
1 18 2.7 2.6 2.3
2 15 3.5 3.9 3.7
3 12 5.0 5.6 5.1
4 10 6.4 6.0 5.7
5 11 7.1 7.5 7.5
6 10 8.0 8.8 8.2
7 8 9.6 8.9 9.7
8* 6 99% 99%
3.4
4.5
5.9
6.5
7.6
8.5
10.2
99%
2.8
4.0
5.4
6.2
7.4
8.2
9.5
99%
98
99
99
98
99
96
98
?

v..v,V,v.y.



.
I
.
Friday, May 29, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
The Tampa Jewish Family ServicesHillel 'Connection'
For the past several years,
Tampa Jewish Family Services
has worked with the Hillel
School of Tampa to provide
services to the students enroll-
ed there. The Tampa Jewish
Family Services liaison is
Meryl Bornstein, Guidance
Counselor at Hillel and
Casework Supervisor at Tam-
pa Jewish Family Services.
She is involved with Hillel
children, their parents, and
their teachers, as well.
Some of the services provid-
ed to Hillel School students in-
clude testing before school
placement is made, assistance
in adjustment issues with
children, and help to parents
and teachers in understanding
the child's feelings. While
Hillel School staff provides for
all of the academic needs of the
child, Meryl can offer in-
dividualized guidance to both
children and parents. Meryl
works with children and
parents both individually and
in groups in areas such as
growth and development
issues. Together Hillel School
and TJFS cooperate in helping
the child to achieve his or her
academic and social potential.
This program is expected to
continue and to expand over
the next academic year.
Friday. May 29
Candlelighting time 8 p.m.
Community Calendar
l ampa Bay Jewish Single* Conference Weekend at
Tradewinds
Saturday, June 6
Tampa Bay Jewish Single* Conference
Meryl Bornstein
Family Life Education
Plans Being Formed
Tampa Jewish Family Ser-
vices is planning now so that
we can provide residents of the
Tampa area with a full range
of family life education courses
for the 1987-88 season. We
need your input now in order
to offer FLE courses and
workshops which you feel are
relevant.
Here is a list of topics which
we are considering. Please
check off items of interest to
you and mail them to Tampa
Jewish Family Services, 112 S.
Magnolia St., Tampa 33606, as
soon as possible. Feel free to
make suggestions. Your help is
appreciated. If you would like
to make a request by phone,
the number is 251-0083.
-------My Aging Parent
-------Understanding my
Young Child (ages 0-12)
-------Understanding my
Teenager
-------Understanding my
Parent (for children)
-------Understanding my
parent (for adults)
-------Divorce/Separation
Workshop
--------Widow/Widower
Workshop
-------Relocation Blues
Starting over in a new place
-------Communicating Better
with Everyone
-------Handling Stress
-------Personal Growth in
Adulthood
Dif-
-------Recovering from
ficult Relationships
-------Dealing with Difficult
People
-------The Challenge of Step-
parenting
-------Blended Families
-------Changing my Life-How
to Begin?
-------Being Assertive
-------Habit vs. Spontaneity
----------Lingering
sadness/Depression
---Other
Saturday, May 30
5:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Dinner and Rain-
bow Bowling
8:30 p.m. Kol Ami Night of Intrigue
Sunday, May 31
Tune in the "Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5FM 11 a.m.1
p.m.
10:30 a.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Patio Brunch
11 am. Rodeph Sholom Men's Club Picnic
ADL of B'aai B'rith Regional Board Meeting
Monday, June 1
7:30 p.m. Annual Combined meeting
7:30 p.m. Brandeis Women Jewish Short Stories
7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association Member-
ship meeting
8 p.m. Chabad Lubavitch Study Group
Tuesday, June 2
Hadasiah/Tampa Chapter Post board meeting
6:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles "Happy Hour" at
Benmgan's, St. Petersburg
All Night Chabad Lnbaritch Torah Session
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Shavuot Services and
Confirmation
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Board meeting
SHAVUOT
JCC Closed
9:30 a.m. Kol Ami Shavuot Services
SHAVUOT
JCC Closed
9:30 a.m. Kol Ami Shavuot Services
Friday, June 5
Candlelighting time 8:04 p.m.
8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Confirmation Service
Sunday, June 7
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5FM 11 a.m.1
p.m.
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Conference
11 a-m. Hillel School Graduation at Rodeph Sholom
Kol Ami Youth Installation Brunch
Monday, June 8
JCC Before Camp Camp Begins
noon Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division Board
meeting *
12:15 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Executive Board meeting
4:30 p.m. Mary Walker Apartments Board meeting
6 p.m. ADL Civil Rights Committee meeting
Tuesday, June 9
9:30 a.m. ORT/Bay Horizons Board and Planning
Conference
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division
B and P Network Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Hillel School Board meeting
8 p.m. Kol Ami Men's Club Board meeting
Wednesday, June 10
Jewish Community Food Bank
4:45 Tampa Jewish Family Services Executive Board
meeting
7:30 p.m. Jewish Women for Jewish Survival
7:46 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting
8 p.m. Jewish National Fund Board meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board meeting
Thursday, June 11
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Board meeting
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Board meeting
Friday, June 12
Candlelighting time 8:07 p.m.
KKOSHER
When you're looking for cereals that provide
your family with great taste and good nutrition,
POST* is the natural choice. POST Grape-
Nuts* cereal, Grape-Nuts* Flakes, Natural
Bran Flakes and Natural Raisin Bran give you
all the goodness nature intended. No artificial
colors, artificial flavors or preservatives are
ever added.
All four cereals are fortified with at least
eight essential vitamins and they're absolutely
Kosher.
So look for POST* the natural choice.
fe(ffi
Where keeping Kosher is a delicious tradition.
Sfo


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 29, 1987
Jewish Television Magazine on Cable TV
Sunday, June 7 and June 14,
4 p.m. and Tuesday, June 9
and June 16, 9 p.m., Jewish
Television Magazine will be
aired on Channel 12-Cable TV.
The marvelous music of
Jewish songwriters like
George Gershwin and Jerome
Kern is featured in the June
edition of "Jewish Television
Magazine," the monthly
magazine-format program pro-
duced by the Council of Jewish
Federations. In a special
18-minute segment, enter-
tainer Michael Feinstein, the
renowned young performer of
Gershwin-era show tunes, ex-
amines the role of Jewish com-
posers in the development of
American musical theater.
Considered by many the
brightest star on the national
cabaret circuit, Feinstein, 30,
is a magnetic and talented
singer pianist whose rendi-
tions of vintage show tunes
and other songs of the 30's and
40's have charmed audiences
all over the world. Among his
many accomplishments are
three successful record albums
and two previous television ap-
pearances: in February on
NBC-TV's "The Two Mrs.
Grenvilles," and in March, on
a national PBS musical special.
Feinstein's six-week debut
engagement at New York
City's leeendarv Algonquin
Frontline Looks At The 20th
Anniversary Of The Six-Day War
Continued from Page 4
intolerable.
"There is no co-existence,"
says Rabbi Meir Kahane, a
New Yorker who immigrated
to Israel in 1972 and was voted
into parliament in 1984. "This
is our country. Jewish Coun-
try. And that's that."
Others in Israel say Kahane
represents a continuing shift
to the right as the country
feels threatened by West Bank
Arabs. Dr. Meir Pail, an
historian and general in the
Israeli Army says the nation's
left wing has moved to the
center, the center has moved
to the right and the right has
moved farther right.
"The chauvinists turned into
racists. The existing process in
Israel is we proceed to the
right, Kahane is not an acci-
dent," Pail said.
t

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yr
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U.S. GOVERNMENT
SECURITIES FUND
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Israelis are paying a price.
Bomb threats and Arab ter-
rorism were always part of the
Israeli reality. Now, a new
strain has emerged Jewish
terrorism and the Jewish
underground.
The potential conflict is so
great many avoid politics
altogether. Some emigrate
emotionally, others turn to
religion.
"The situation in Israel is
very sad," says "Frontline"
producer Ofra Bikel, an
Israeli. "Most people feel
they've taken a wrong turn
and don't know what to do. It's
sad to see any dream go sour,
but it was such a dream and
there was so much hope."
Israelis Favor
S. Africa Ties
TEL AVIV (JTA) A poll
taken last month showed that
78 percent of Israelis believe
Israel should maintain some
degree of military or commer-
cial ties with South Africa
regardless of the embargoes
imposed by the U.S. and
Western European countries.
The poll, conducted by the
Modi'in Ezrachi Research In-
stitute for the business daily
Mabat and Maariv, was
published Tuesday. Asked for
their opinion on the issue of
Israel's relations with South
Africa, 15.6 percent of the
respondents thought all ties
should be severed and 28.3
percent thought Israel should
continue to maintain full con-
tacts with the Pretoria regime.
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Tampa, FL 33602
(813)229-2600
Attn: Mindy Klein
Please send me a free prospectus,
containing more complete information
about the Franklin US Government
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Hotel in January 1986 was ex-
tended by popular demand to a
record-breaking 16 sold-out
weeks. Last year, he was in-
vited to entertain President
and Mrs. Reagan at a private
dinner and concert at the
White House.
In 1977, Feinstein met one
of his childhood idols, 80-year-
old Ira Gershwin. After an in-
itial three-week job as a
discographer for the great
American lyricist, the budding
musician so impressed Ger-
shwin that for the next six
years the two maintained a
close working relationship that
ended in 1983 with Gershwin's
death.
During his interview on
''Jewish Television
Magazine," Feinstein talks
about the influence of tradi-
tional Yiddish music on Jewish
composers and the reasons
why so many Jews have
become successful in American
musical theater. He also per-
forms songs composed by such
notables as Irving Berlin and
Rogers and Hart.
The program's second seg-
ment focuses on a distinguish-
ed group of North American
Jewish leaders who attended
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions' annual Board Institute,
held this year in Israel. For
eight days, the American
delegation participated in face-
to-face discussions with
Israelis from all walks of life,
in an effort to build stronger
bonds between Israel and the
U.S. and Canadian com-
munities. The visitors met
with leading Israeli govern-
mental figures, including
Shimon Peres and Teddy
Kolleck, as well as with Israeli
leaders in communal and
organizational life.
Participants in the Board In-
stitute also studied the ac-
tivities and experiences of a
group of American college
students in Project Otzma, a
program sponsored jointly by
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and the Israeli Forum.
The students are performing a
year of service in Israel follow-
ed by a year in their local
Jewish communities in the
United States and Canada.
The TV segment reveals how
the Board Institute and Pro-
ject Otzma encourage not only
the formation of bonds bet-
ween communities, but also
new friendships between
participants.
fiBLUE RIDGEH
W H CAMP and RESORT M V
For Boys A Girls 6-16
OUR MOUNTAIN OP FUN Where Spring
Cornti 6 Spends the Summer
MOUNTAIN CITY. GEORGIA
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 Staff Available at All Times
Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J. I. M0NT6OMERY. C.C.D.
MORRIS A SHEILA WALDMAN
a-f 2
Tampa Phone:
Ton! Larry Schultz 813-961-0037
^^^ox288J^lain^each^la^3140
Rabin Sends Condolence
Message to Weinberger
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin has sent a message of
condolence to U.S. Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
for the deaths of American
sailors aboard the U.S.S.
Stark, a guided missile frigate
severely damaged by a missile
fired by an Iraqi aircraft in the
Persian Gulf on May 17. The
death toll aboard the Stark has
been put at 28 with nine men
unaccounted for.
The message said: "Please
accept, on behalf of the
government of Israel and the
Ministry of Defense, our con-
dolences for the unfortunate
loss of lives of U.S. Navy
sailors and officers on board
the U.S.S. Stark. We in Israel
share your grief. I would be
grateful to you if you could
convey our sympathy to the
U.S. Navy and to the bereaved
families.
RABIN, at a press con-
ference, recalled the Israel Air
Force attack of June 8, 1967
on the U.S. Navy ship Liberty
off the Sinai coast at the
height of the Six-Day War,
which took the lives of 34
crewmen and injured 171.
Rabin, who was Chief of
Staff of the Israel Defense
Force at the time, said the only
similarity between that inci-
dent and the attack on the
Stark was the fact that both
were American naval vessels.
His point was that Israel had
given ample warning days
earlier to the U.S. to withdraw
the Liberty, a World War II
Victory-type freighter con-
verted to an electronic
surveillance or "spy" ship,
from the war zone. The Stark
had no warning.
According to Rabin, when
the Six-Day War broke out on
June 6, 1967, both the U.S.
and the Soviet Union had spy
ships in the area. Israel warn-
ed the two superpowers that it
was engaged in "intensive
battle."
Bonnie Lynn Hameroff
Engagement
HAMEROFFTURNER
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
Hameroff announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Bonnie Lynn, to James Hill
Turner, son of Kathryn Hill
Turner.
Bonnie is the granddaughter
of Dora Hurwitz of Tampa.
She is a co-owner of Hameroff
Insurance Agency.
Hill graduated University of
Florida with a Bachelor degree
in Quantitative and Qualitative
Management. He is an officer
at First Florida Bank.
An August wedding is plann-
ed at the University of Tampa.
Our Gang
Continued from Page 2-
bark on a career as a comedienne. We'll be watching tor
you on Saturday Night Live!
International lawyer. Sholom and cheerio to Todd
Bass, son of Harry and Sheila Bass. Todd will be leaving
his position as assistant state attorney to study Interna-
tional Law in a one-year Master of Law Program at the
University of Hull in Hull, England on a Rotary Foundation
Scholarship. Prior to his starting his studies, Todd will
spend 10 weeks on a kibbutz in Israel. Send us a postcard!
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with references. 4 hrs. $30.
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, Bar Mitzvah
Friday, May 29, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
NoaksS
ilverman
NOAH SILVERMAN
Noah Lawrence Silverman,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell
Silverman, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, May 30 at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
Noah is a 7th Grade student
at the Hillel School of Tampa
where he is on the honor roll
and a member of the Passover
Speaker's Bureau. Noah is ac-
tive in USY Kadima and
Betar.
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman P.
Silverman, Noah's grand-
parents, will host an Oneg
Shabbat on Friday night after
services and Dr. and Mrs. Mit-
chell Silverman will host the
Kiddush luncheon on Saturday
immediately following
services.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman P. Silverman of
Denver, Colorado, and Mrs.
Catherine K. Lipson of Tampa;
Ms. Shirley Silverman, of Ann
Arbor, Michigan; Mr. Sidney
Marcus of Denver; Mr. and
Mrs. Don Swanson of Las
Vegas, New Mexico; Ms. Mia
Swanson of Albuquerque, New
Mexico; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Levy of Baltimore, Maryland;
and friends from Maryland,
Miami and Lakeland, Florida.
In honor of Noah's Bar Mitz-
vah, Noah's uncle, L.J. Lipson
of New York City, designed a
special monogram and letter-
ing for the bar mitzvah invita-
tions and has prepared by
hand the tefillin which he will
present to Noah just prior to
his bar mitzvah.
Adam Levine
ADAM LEVINE
Adam Seth Levine, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Edward L.
Levine will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, June 6 at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the Rodeph Sholom Religious
School and a member of
Kadima. Adam attends 7th
Grade at Sligh Junior High
School where he is in the
talented program and a Math
honor student. He is a member
of the Blackwatch Royals Soc-
cer team, the Florida State
champions for the past two
consecutive years.
Dr. and Mrs. Edward Levine
will host the Kiddush and
Oneg Shabbat following the
services in honor of the occa-
sion and a reception Saturday
evening at the Hyatt Regency
Westshore.
Special guests will include
Adam's grandparents: Eve
and Irving Levine of Brooklyn,
and Rachel and Israel Nurman
of Tampa and Cholon, Israel;
Adam's aunts and uncles:
Freddie Nurman of Scotch
Plains, New Jersey, Hesh Nur-
man of Tampa, Judi Levine,
Marcia Mallin, and Wendy
Gilbert of Phoenix, Arizona.
To La* A
Buccaneer
a/""^ --------------On beautiful
^-tff] Lake Hiawatha,
-^^ Northwest Tan
for Girls & Boys A.itiwmwi
Open House from 1 PM to
5 PM every Sunday
Com, Mag taa family, walk taa woodsy
pathways.
UHi.fclfrecto
all the f aoUlties, and of
attsf y yourself. this Is one of the
anywhere!
Z. 4 and 6
Phone: (813)
Writ* for
SOfdor,
Buccaneer Camp, Box 711. Odeaaa, Fl 1195*
Congregations/Organizations Events
RODEPH SHOLOM
Religious School Awards
The Rodeph Sholom
Religious School held its An-
nual Awards Ceremony on
Sunday, May 17. The students
were awarded certificates in
various categories. The award
for most improved in Judaic
studies went to Joey Rosen-
wasser. Most improved in
Hebrew studies had two reci-
pients this year; Lawrence
Levine and Gregory Zalkin.
The Harold S. Richman
Memorial Award to the
outstanding student of the
year was received by Sara
Grossman. Rodeph Sholom
would like to extend best
wishes to all award recipients
and their families.
HADASSAH
Central Florida's Top
Chapter To Install Officers
Installation of officers for
Ameet Chapter of Hadassah,
recently named chapter-of-the-
year in central Florida, will be
held on Saturday evening, May
30 at the home of Phyllis and
Leon Minkin of Carrollwood.
Ameet was selected for the
award from over forty
chapters at the Spring Con-
ference of Hadassah's Florida
Central Region which was held
May 26, 27 and 28 at the St.
Petersburg Hilton.
Those being installed as of-
ficers for the 1987-88 year are:
Honey Minkin, president,
Claudia Edenson, membership
vice president, Sheryl Weit-
man, fund raising vice presi-
dent, Kathy Matthews, educa-
tion vice president, Betty Trib-
ble, program vice president,
Elizabeth Rosenthal and Pam
Cotner, corresponding
secretaries, Beth Pepose,
financial secretary, Karen
Israel Bonds Event
Continued from Page 1
Southeast Region of the Rab-
binical Assembly of America.
A viva Benayoun Berger was
born and raised in Israel. She
attended English School for
three years in Nigeria, Africa.
She later served in the Israeli
Army in Ramat Gan. Upon her
arrival to the United States,
she completed a course of com-
puter science in New York Ci-
ty and later attended Gratz
College in Philadelphia.
Aviva and the Rabbi are pro-
ud parents of Avigail, liana,
and Jonathan.
The guest speaker for the
evening will be Wolf Blitzer,
Washington Correspondent of
the Jerusalem Post.
Obituaries
LIBERMAN
Brian Liberman, 33, of Tampa, died Thurs-
day, May 7. A native of Omaha, Neb., he had
been a resident of the Tampa Bay area for
six months, moving from Atlanta. He was a
photography salesman. He is survived by his
wife, Michaels; his mother, Labrina Liber-
man, of Omaha, Neb.; and his sister, Marsha
Frank, of Omaha,Neb.
ZAZULIA
Sable Zaxulia, 60. of Valrico. died Monday,
May 11. A native of New Jersey, she was a
resident of the Tampa Bay area for 10
years. She was a bookkeeper for a family-
owned wholesale tool distributorship. She is
survived by her mother, Vivian Kay of Col
leyville, Tex., four sons, Jeffrey of Apollo
Beach, and Richard, Alan, and Joel, all of
Valrico, a daughter, Iylene Miller of Valrico;
and three grandchildren.
SILK
Sam Silk, 76, of Tampa, died Thursday, May
14. A native of New York, he had been a
resident of the Tampa Bay area for 10
years, moving from New York. He was a
retired cab driver and a member of the
Jewish War Veterans, Albert Aronowitx
Post 373. He had received awards for his
volunteer service at the Veteran's Hospital.
He is survived by his wife. May; his son,
Paul of Albany, N.Y.; his daughter, June
Lieberman of Tampa; one brother, Irving
SilkowiU of Hallandale; two sisters, Sylvia
Westin and Estelle Shushein, both of Fort
Lauderdale; and five grandchildren.
[0ROWARD
[JAPER 4
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FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 3708
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Wolf Blitzer
A large Tribute Committee
has been formed under the
leadership of Linda and Sam
Blum.
Shaffer, recording secretary
and Barbara Karpay,
treasurer.
Margaret Medgebow,
chairperson has announced
that the evening will begin
with wine and hors d'oeuvres
followed by a Havdalah Ser-
vice led by Marilyn Wittner.
The installation, conducted by
Carol Gray, Young Leadership
chairperson for the Florida
Central Region of Hadassah,
will conclude the evening.
Ameet Chapter is affiliated
with the national Hadassah
organization which totals more
than 385,000 members
throughout the United States.
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
The Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles Conference Weekend
will take place at the
Tradewinds Hotel June 5
through June 7. See the story
elsewhere in the Floridian.
A BEACH PARTY will be
held Sunday, June 21 on the
Dunedin Causeway. The party
starts at 11 a.m. Call Greg at
985-8914.
RAINBOW BOWLING
AND DINNER on Saturday,
May 30. Dinner, 5:30 at
Hungry Howie's, US 19 and
Enterprise, Clearwater Bowl-
ing at Countryside Lanes,
2869 US 19 N, time begins at
7:00. For more information
call Eric at 784-7813.
HAPPY HOURS; Happy
Hours are scheduled on June 2
at Bennigan's, 9900 4th St. N.,
St. Pete (just south of Gandy
Blvd) and June 24 at
Brother's, 5491 W. Kennedy
Blvd., Tampa. Happy Hours
begin at approximately 5:30,
just look for the host or
hostess wearing the carnation.
Randy M. Freedman
Merrin Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813-273-8586
_
BRANCH MANAGER
HAMILTON, GRANT a COMPANY. INC
INVESTMENT BANKERS
3474 Stale Road 584
Patm Harbor. FL 33563
(813) 787-3444
Tampa (813) 855-7381
FL WATS (800) 282-8537
NATL WATS (800) 233-3574

Advanced U^lannina
because even voeU meaning individuals
can shift me harden to someone (hey hue by
doing noihina.
Charles D. Segal Jonathan A. Fuss
Funeral Director 874-3330 Funeral Director
555 Glen Avenue South
Tampa "s Only All Jewish Funeral Chapel
aw
i*-


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 29, 1987
Jassline
Continued from Page 1-
outgoing Program Director of
the Tampa Jewish Community
Center who researched
Jassline and negotiated for the
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council. Thanks to Mrs. Peled,
the Jewish community of
Greater Tampa Bay will
benefit from Jassline's service.
In the communities using
Jassline, thousands of calls are
received monthly. The service
that Jassline delivers allows
single Jews to remain linked
and involved with the com-
munity. Jassline offers not on-
ly social contact, but it may be
utilized to promote Jewish
community events of interest
to singles, and offer avenues of
contact for Jewish Single
Parent Groups, over 50 Year
old Groups and Singles
Havurot.
JASS, which began over
nine years ago in Los Angeles,
now boasts the involvement of
Orange County, Calif.,
Washington, D.C., Baltimore,
Miami, Houston, Phoenix, Pit-
tsburgh and Atlanta to name a
few. Should you find yourself
in any of these cities, Jassline
is listed in the white pages of
the telephone book. The
Jassline goal is, no matter
where you may find yourself in
the U.S. you will be just a
phone call away from the infor-
mation you will need to link in-
to a Jewish Singles activity
network. Tampa Bay is help-
ing to realize this goal.
At the Tampa Bay Singles
Conference this weekend,
June 5, 6 and 7, at the
Tradewinds Resort Hotel, St.
Petersburg Beach, promo-
tional materials including
magnets and sunvisors with
the Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council Jassline numbers on
them, will be distributed to
conference participants as
part of the kick-off.
JASSLINE
TELEPHONE NUMBERS
Hillsborough County
960-JASS
Pinellas County
736-JASS
-"

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