The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00014305:00342

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^^T*N1
Volume 10 Number 8
"Iff""! I he Jewish ^|k ^
FloridiaN
OF TAMPA
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 15, 1988
FrmS S*oc*H
Price 35 Cents
Yad Vashem Project Israel Bonds Honor BlUHlS
Yad Vashem, the Martyrs
and Heroes Memorial Authori-
ty in Israel, is enlisting your
participation in the "Pages of
Testimony" program. This
program is to document all the
individuals of the Jewish faith
who "laid down their lives,
fought and rebelled. ... dur-
ing the Holocaust." A one-
page form known as a "Daf
Ayd" a "Page of Testimony"
records the name of each in-
dividual and vital statistics, in-
cluding a photograph and the
known circumstances of their
death.
With the questioning of the
validity of the six million
figure by so-called "scholars,"
Neo-Nazis and Revisionist
historians, this "Page of
Testimony" takes on an even
greater significance. Almost
three million names have
already been deposited in the
"Hall of Names" of the Yad
Vashem Memorial in
Jerusalem, where visitors and
scholars do research and pay
homage to the martyrs.
The importance of this pro-
ject is best illustrated by the
many survivors who con-
sidered the depositing of the
"Pages" as the only monu-
ment to their perished
families.
Copies of the "Pages of
Testimony" may be obtained
from the Community Relations
Committee of the Tampa
Jewish Federation at 2808
Horatio Street, Tampa 33609.
International Peace
Congress Endorses
Conference
Reaffirming the un-
precedented position taken by
its Governing Council in
September, 1987, the
American Jewish Congress
passed a resolution underscor-
ing its belief that "the status
quo in the Middle East cannot
realistically be maintained and
morally ought not to be main-
tained." The resolution on the
Middle East peace process also
urged Israel to welcome and
pursue energetically the
Shultz initiative.
The earlier position stated
that "if no political ad-
justments are effected (regar-
ding the West Bank and Gaza
demographic imperatives will
force Israel to choose between
becoming a non-Jewish state
or a non-demoncratic state.
Neither choice is acceptable."
Celebrating the 70th an-
niversary of the American
Jewish Congress and the 40th
anniversary of the State of
Israel, delegates at the 1988
National Biennial Convention
adopted this resolution ap-
plauding U.S. Secretary of
State Shultz's initiative to pro-
mote Arab-Israeli peace
negotiations. The resolution
noted that the preference of
many Israelis is for bilaterial
negotiations with Jordan
which "if it were available as a
political reality would be a
preferable course to follow."
Since bilateral negotiations
are not currently possible the
resolution called on Israel "to
display the boldness and im-
agination required for the
achievement of genuine pro-
gress toward peace."
Observing that "the Palesti-
nians have never missed a
chance to miss an opportuni-
ty," the resolution also
challenged the Palestinians
"to make those minimal com-
mitments that Israelis have
every right to expect of them
recognition of Israel and
renunciation of violence."
Declaring that "Israel's very
Continued on Page 3
Linda and Sam Blum will
receive the Israel 40th An-
niversary Award at a gala
Testimonial Dessert to be held
on Sunday evening, April 24 at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
with the cooperation of State
of Israel Bonds.
Sam and Linda have been
hard-working members of the
synagogue since 1974. Sam's
area of responsibility as a vice
president and board member
of the synagogue and member
of men's club and Linda's
board membership, presidency
and treasurer of sisterhood do
not describe the work and suc-
cess they have brought to the
vitality of the synagogue. In
addition, Sam is a board
member of the Tampa Jewish
Federation and board member
of the Anti-Defamation
League. Linda is a life member
of B'nai Brith and past presi-
dent; life member of
Hadassah; member of ORT; ac-
tive in the women's division of
Federation and past board
member of the Anti-
Defamation League as well as
having received the Guardian
of Torah from the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America.
They have four children:
Jeff, married to Sonya; Scott,
Aaron and Danielle. All four
have been Bar or Bat Mitzvah-
ed at Rodeph Sholom.
They were the chairmen last
year of the successful Israel
Bond Dessert Reception in
honor of Rabbi and Aviva
Berger at the synagogue.
The guest speaker will be
Prof. David J. Schnall, a
political scientist and authority
on Middle Eastern issues.
Make Your Voices Heard
Yes, you can learn what you
can do to make your voice
heard. The Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Network
and the Young Adult Division
of the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion invite the community to
join in on Monday, April 25,
7-9 p.m., at the Howard
Johnson Plaza Hotel, 700 N.
Westmore Blvd. Be part of an
overview discussion about
childcare, education, the
homeless and the elderly.
Learn what is going on in
Tallahassee and Washington
and how it impacts on your
life. Our special guests are
Diana Aviv, director, Domestic
Concerns for the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council and Bernie
Friedman, director, Govern-
ment Affairs Committee for
the Florida Association of
Jewish Federations.
Enjoy this exciting evening
starting with a "Nosh Bar."
Wine, soft drinks, and
assorted beverages will be
available at a cash bar.
Couvert for this evening is
$9.00. Reservations are re-
quired by April 20. Get involv-
ed be there!!!
Linda and Sam Blum
Prof. David J. Schnall
Dr. Schnall is a Professor of
Public Policy and a Fellow of
the Center for Management
Analysis at Long Island
University. A Judaic scholar as
well as a political scientist,
Prof. Schnall was ordained
and received his M.S. degree
from Yeshiva University,
where he serves on the faculty
of the Graduate School of
Social Work. He holds a Ph.D.
in political science from For-
dham University. He has
taught rare, and also at the
City University of New York
and the State University of
New York.
A prolific author and lec-
turer, he has written four
books and over forty articles,
reviews and essays on
American and Israeli politics,
Middle Eastern issues and
Jewish affairs.
His articles have appeared
in many journals and
magazines, including the
American Political Science
Review, the Middle East Jour-
nal, the Journal of Social
History, Judaism,
Mainstream, Moment and
Tradition. His most recent
book, published in late 1984, is
Beyond the Green Line: Israeli
Settlements West of the
Jordan.
A large Tribute Committee
is headed by Joanne and
Robert Becker and Sharon and
Roger Mock as Co-chairmen.
Birnholz, Keynote
Speaker
Wednesday April 20, the
Women's Division of the Tam-
pa Jewish Federation and the
sisterhoods of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, Schaarai
Zedek and Kol Ami will co-
sponsor, "Beating the Mis-
sionaries and Cults At Their
Own Game." Rabbi Richard
Birnholz, a noted expert on the
topic will lead the discussion
and will provide the audience
with strategies to combat the
problem. *nie event will be
held at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek, 9:30 a.m. The cost is
$10 per person which includes
lunch. Please R.S.V.P. to the
Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618.
986 Soviet Jews Emigrated in
March
NEW YORK (JTA) Jewish emigration from
the Soviet Union increased slightly in March, with
986 Jews leaving, compared to 730 the month
before, the National Conference on Soviet Jewry
reported.
The total for the first three months of 1988 is
2,438.
The March emigration figure was more than dou-
ble the figure for March 1987, which was 470.
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
united Jewish Appeal
1988 campaign update
GOAL...................$1,370,000
1988 Results 3-23-88........814,906
1987 Results 3-23-87........722,768
13% INCREASE
i


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 15, 1988

t
By LYN MEYERSON
Fabulous Fashions .. The three Tampa chapters of
Women's American ORT the career, Bay Horizons and
Tampa evening joined together to sponsor a dinner and
fashion show held at the Guest Quarters Hotel. The
beautiful clothes were courtesy of the Boulevard. The
models included: Eileen Bsumgarten, Karen Berger,
Toby Flicker, Sandie Ivers, Bernice Kamen, Minna
Kune, Susan Okun, Lois Older, Franci Rudolph, and
Sandy Weston. Joanne Kaplan and Edie Radloff co-
chaired the event. Gail Titen accepted reservations.
Hoooray for the Herzogs. Shelley and Herb Herzog
are the mighty proud parents of Hal and Eileen, who have
both received some great honors recently. Hal is the win-
ner, for the third year in a row at the Hillsborough
Regional Science Fair, held at USF Sundome. He won 2nd
place in the Junior Biochemistry division. The title of his
project was "Take two... and call me in the morning." His
project was to determine the effectiveness of aspirin. Hal is
in the 6th grade at Dunbar Elementary. Eileen, a junior at
Gaither high school placed first in the Florida Gulf Coast
Catholic Forensic League state competitions. She won in
the category of Oral Interpretation of Literature in Prose
and Poetry. Eileen will represent Gaither and the state of
Florida at the National Forensic competitions in New
Orleans Memorial Day weekend. Congratulations for your
accomplishments!
Stein selected Leslie Reicin Stein, General At-
torney for GTE Florida Incorporated, was elected to the
National Board of Trustees of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews, Inc. She is vice chair of the
Hillsborough County Chapter. Mr. Lawrence Falk, presi-
dent of Tropical Garment Manufacturing Company also
serves as a Trustee from the Tampa Bay area.
Aspiring Authors Six student from Hillel par-
ticipated in the third annual Young Authors Conference
at USF. The three winners from the second grade were
Beryl Solomon, daughter of Sheila and Sandy Solomon;
Nili Peled, daughter of Susan and Yehoehua Peled; and
Rachel Marcus, daughter of Rocky and Steven Marcus.
Fifth grade winners were Janna Davidson, daughter of
Leah and Jeff Davidson; Heidi Roth, daughter of Debbie
and Jack Roth; and Joeelyn Lewis, daughter of Ricki and
Mark Lewis.
Baby Boomers Former Tampans Barbara and
Scott Baskin welcomed new arrival Joshua Grant on
March 14 in Columbus, Georgia. "Josh" weighed in at 8
lbs. 10 oz. and was 21 inches long. His godparents are Jan
Baakin of Tampa and Craig Baskin of Washington, D.C.
Happy grandparents are Mindell and Marshall Wien of
Ohio and Lyn and Norty Baakin of Tampa. Lucky Josh has
Aunt Benee and Uncle Jules Deutsch and counsins Deb-
bie, Darci and Carrie of Tampa waiting for his baby nam-
ing ceremony which Rabbi Richard Birnholz will perform
when the baby visits in May.
Nashville notable Congratulations to Linda and
Dick Bernstein, of Nashville, on the birth of their son,
Abraham Asher bom March 14, 1988. Asher weighed 7
lbs. 2 oz. and is adored by big sister, Stephanie, who is
four. Celebrating at his bris were Tampa grandparents
Margie and Bernie Bernstein, great Aunt, Betty Mae
(Mrs. Gas Peaalmaa) from Charleston, Aunt Marilyn
Schwartz and her 18 month-old daughter, Julie, from
Atlanta and grandmother Libby Buchman from Nashville.
Wishing you all much happiness at this special time!
IpttnoEDDQim FntaBOO
Feeling great in 88 is what Optimum Fitness
can do for you. Personalized exercise instruc-
tion in the convenience of your home with
Brian Grant World Champion 1986.
Call Anytime 935-9191
Reagan to Meet Gorbachev
What Can You Do To Make Your Voice Heard?
Summit IV has been an-
nounced, and President
Reagan will definitely meet
General Secretary Gorbachev
in Moscow, May 29th to June
3rd. This will be the first time
in 14 years that a United
States President will be in
Moscow. It will certainly be a
major world event, with all
eyes focused on Moscow dur-
ing those days. The hope of
Soviet Jews is once again on
the rise.
In a communique to the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry, Yuli Koshovarsky, then
on the 14th day of a hunger
strike said, "We look forward
to President Reagan's visit.
We hope it will bring the
welcome news of the release of
many of us waiting so many
years to go to our homeland."
Eugenia Kalendariov, of Len-
ingrad, a 14-year Refusenik
added that, "We will go to
Moscow to see the President.
We will make our voices
heard."
We must be certain that the
issue of Soviet Jewry is includ-
ed on the agenda, and that the
President carries a strong and
clear mandate from the
American people. We must be
certain that we focus press at-
tention and public opinion on
the issue of Soviet Jewry.
What we, the Soviet Jewry
Task Force of the Tampa
Jewish Federation want you to
do is start a letter writing cam-
paign to President Reagan.
Communicate to the President
that you support his long-held
position that human rights and
Soviet Jewry are of paramount
importance to the American
people. Include the nine
points, approved by the Na-
tional Council on Soviet Jewry,
which is a priority list of issues
to be resolved in seeking a
redress of those abuses affec-
ting the Jewish minority in the
Soviet Union. These are:
1) Emigration of all
Refuseniks.
2) A substantial and sustain-
ed level of emigration involv-
ing new applicants.
3) Elimination of the re-
quirements that perspective
emigrants receive invitations
from first degree kin abroad.
4) The establishment of a
reasonable time limitation for
use of the "State Security"
denial of exit visas.
5) Broadening opportunities
for freedom of religious and
cultural practices including
Jewish culture, and particular-
ly the study of Hebrew, as well
as the opportunity for Soviet
Jews to form associations with
Jews in the USSR and in other
countries.
6) Provision of direct flight
for Jews emigrating to Israel.
7) Evidence of equality of op-
portunity for Soviet Jews, par-
ticularly with respect to access
to institutions of higher
learning.
8) The non-jamming of VOA,
Radio Liberty and Kol Israel
broadcasts to the USSR.
9) Elimination of all forms of
official and public anti-
semitism, and action against
the neo-fascist, xenophobic,
and anti-Jewish groups which
are proliferating.
Send your letters to: Presi-
dent Ronald Reagan, The
White House, 1600 Penn-
sylvania Avenue, Washington,
D.C. 20500
Send a copy to: The Soviet
Jewry Task Force, Tampa
Jewish Federation, 2808
Horatio Street
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Every letter helps!!!!
WRITE TODAY!!!!
Shalom Sesame
Continued from Page 9
cast of "Rechov Sumsum" and
the regular Muppets.
"Shalom Sesame's" young
viewers will delight in the an-
tics of old friends Bert (Bentz)
and Ernie (Arik). They'll meet
Kippy ben Kipod, an oversized
Hebrew-speaking porcupine.
Then there's Moshe Oofnick,
an Israeli grouch. Viewers will
travel with Perlman and first-
time tourist Franklin. Stops
include a street cafe in Tel
Aviv, the Amphitheatre in
Caesaria, and the Shuk (Arab
market) in Jerusalem. They
learn a variety of Hebrew let-
ters, songs, words and
phrases. Ernie (Arik) teaches
the Hebrew version of that
American classic "Rubber
Duckie."
" 'Shalom Sesame' is an im-
portant experiment, since it is
the first foreign coproduction
of 'Sesame Street' to be
adapted for American au-
diences," says Joan Ganz
Itzhak Perlman befriends Kippy Ben Kipod, a Hebrw-speaking
porcupine, on Shalom Sesame, a five-part television series pro-
duced by Children's Television Workshop.
Cooney, president of CTW.
Dr. Lewis Bernstein, project
director, adds 'Shalom
Sesame' presents American
audiences with the side of
Israel often overshadowed by
evening newscasts: the Israel
which blends an ancient and
modern culture, beautiful land-
scapes and rich tradition, and
the Israel of warm friends,
neighborhoods and tolerance."
U.S. To Sell
Israel Planes
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Reagan administration in-
formally notified Congress
that it intends to sell 75 F-16
fighter planes to Israel, worth
$2 billion, a Capitol Hill source
said.
The sale originated last year
as a way to help offset Israel's
cancellation of the Lavi fighter
plane project.
The administration must for-
mally notify Congress of the
sale. Congress then has 30
days to vote to block the sale.
If it does not vote on the mat-
ter, the sale will go through
automatically.
The source said that the
planes, which will be built by
general Dynamics, will be
delivered in 1990.
3^
RESERVE THE DATE!
Thursday, June 14
%
TAMPA JEWISH FEDOATION
TAMPA JEWISH FEDKATION -
WOMEN S DIVISION
TAMPA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TAMPA JEWISH FAMILY SERVICES
THE HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA
Honor Ron student Jason Epstein needs $5,000 to
attend college. Any donation would be graciously
accepted. Send to P.O. Box 349, E. Amherst, NY 14051.
Credentials upon request




Ma
Reactions... to the Washington Conference
In a tremendous show of
support and feelings towards
their country and Israel, along
with Jews worldwide, more
than 3,000 young Jewish
leaders converged on
Washington from March
13-March 15 for the sixth na-
tional Young Leadership
Conference.
The Conference, which is
held biannually, has grown
from a few hundred leaders 12
years ago to the largest tur-
nout ever, this year at the
Washington Hilton Hotel.
And with the growth of the
Conference comes the growth
of numbers representing Tam-
pa this year 25 young
leaders were present, second
only to Miami in numbers from
one city in Florida.
"The Conference has shown
what a driving force it is on
our young leaders of this coun-
try," said Lee Tobin, who
along with Laura Kreitzer
chaired the recuitment for
Tampa delegates. "It deals
with political activities and
social activities that affect our
lives everyday as Americans
and Jews and the lives of our
family in Israel."
Several highlights of the
Conference included a speech
on Monday night by Israel's
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and speeches by such
Senators as Edward Kennedy,
Robert Packwood, Frank
Lautenberg, George Mitchell,
Daniel Patrick Moynihan and
Daniel Inouye as well as the
opening speech by Nobel
Peace Laureate Elie Wiesel.
"There is such an exciting
feeling at a Conference of this
nature," added Kreitzer. "the
friendship, comraderies and
learning experience is
something that you can never
forget."
Other delegates from Tampa
included: BUI Kalish, Jolene
Shor, Lisa Bush, Don Wein-
bren, Sandy andBarry Bercu,
Dan and Debbie Albert, Mike
and Debbi Eisenstadt, Steve
Kreitzer, Arthur and Susan
Forman, Mark Carron, Lori
Karpay, Jim Fried, Lois
Greenbaum, Karen and Keith
Schilit, Valerie Jacobs, Eric
Schottenstein, Steffie Hoff,
Cindy Spahn, and Nancy
Tishler.
Reaction to the Conference
was nothing but favorable
from the Tampa delegation
and the followng is a sample of
that reaction:
By BILL KALISH
"I am heartened by our fast
pace of Jewish commitment
shown by our young leaders.
This commitment has been
demonstrated very simply by
the evolving nature of the
number of participants atten-
ding this Convention. In 1984,
all of us had will be told by
each of us to our friends and to
the community in general.
This is a Conference like no
other. Consider that there
were 3,000 young Jewish men
and women from around the
country that all met in
Washington, D.C. Frankly, it
is unheard of in any generation
where so many young Jewish
leaders meet in the Capitol of
the world's strongest country.
Members of Congress seek out
the opportunity to address and
participate in the Conference.
A quick review of the schedule
bears witness to the member
of influential Senators and
Congressman participating.
There were in addition to the
plenary sessions numerous
breakout sessions throughout
the convention. It is unfor-
tunate that I could not attend
all of them because each had
wonderful speakers with the
opportunity of learning so
much. The ones I attended on
the media, Israel politics and
Yiddishkeit in the home were
very informative. I intend to
convey my impressions to
others in Tampa who were
unable to attend the Con-
ference. Of course, it is a
wonderful opportunity to meet
and talk with the other
members of the Young
Leadership Cabinet who at-
tended. Without a doubt, the
members of the Cabinet are
among the most committed
young leaders in their respec-
tive Jewish communities in the
country."
By VALERIE L. JACOBS
The first two words which
came to mind when I was ask-
ed to give my impressions of
the Washington Conference
were Unity and Pride.
Pride because during the
educational seminars, the
senatorial speeches, the ad-
dresses from Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, Nobel Prize
Winner Elie Wiesel, and all the
others, and even during the
Palestinian Liberation
Organization demonstration, I
could actually feel the pride
emanating from this group of
dedicated individuals. Pride is
being American Jews
dedicated to learning and do-
ing all that could be done to aid
the survival of our ideals and
our homeland, from helping to
raise money for UJA, to
visiting our Senators and Con-
gressmen on Capitol Hill to do
a little individualized lobbying.
Unity because from the mo-
ment I stepped through the
door at the Washington Hilton
and entered a meeting room
filled with a standing-room-
only crowd of nearly 3,000
young, Jewish leaders, I was
overwhelmed with a sense of
strength and commitment to
the common purpose which
... showing our support for
Israel and her people.
This experience makes a
tremendous impression on all
who choose to attend. It
definitely made one on me.
By
STEPHEN M. KREITZER, MD
The Young Leadership UJA
Washington Conference was
truly a delightful surprise. It
was a great pleasure to see
3,000 young Americans so
committed to the basic issues
of community social service in-
volvement, Israel's security,
Jewish survival and Russian
Jewry. I was impressed with
the tremendous number of
young leaders from around the
country who have not only
been to Israel at least once, but
who traveled to the Soviet
Union to visit Refusenik
families.
Tampa's contingent grew
closer and closer as the con-
vention progressed. We lob-
bied our Congressman
together, we celebrated
Israel's achievement together
and we shared many emotional
moments. The feelings were
not unlike the closeness of a
summer camp experience. We
grew as individuals and we
grew in our desire to
strengthen Tampa's position
on the UJA map.
By MICHAEL EISENSTADT
One cannot participate in the
Washington Conference and
be unaffected by the over-
whelming experience of being
with 3,000 Jews of varied
backgrounds who have come
together in one place to learn,
to laugh, sing, cry, be stunned
by dynamic and indescribable
oratory, to be demonstrated
against by Palestinians outside
of our hotel, to make our sen-
timents known to our con-
gressmen and senators, and
most importantly, to be solidly
molded into a strong, un-
wavering, unified voice in sup-
port of Israel and her right to
exist.
Friday, April 15, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Why...Visit Israel Today
By AMOS DORON
Today more than ever it is
important to express our
solidarity with ISRAEL and
its people. If we fail to do so we
will find ourselves encourag-
ing the Arabs to continue the
violence and to put ISRAEL
under pressure to reach a solu-
tion immediately which will ef-
fect ISRAEL'S ability to sur-
vive. The current situation in
ISRAEL has already damaged
ISRAEL'S image and brought
the Palestinian question to the
headlines, and on the other
hand brought the peace in-
itiative to the area. Those are
some of the political outcomes
of the situation. There is just a
little that we can do from here
to interfere with this political
process.
But the above are not the on-
ly results of the uprising. One
of the main effects of these
uprising is the economic effect
on ISRAEL. Before the upris-
ing started, over 100,000 Arab
workers used to come to work
in ISRAEL'S construction and
manufacturing industry.
These workers were essential
to ISRAEL'S economic well-
being. Their not being there
will have an adverse affect on
the economy.
Last year 1.5 million tourists
visited ISRAEL which was a
record year in the ISRAELI
tourism industry. The total
revenue derived from this was
2.5 billion in U.S. dollars. This
ranked tourism as ISRAEL'S
number one export industry.
Since the disturbances started
the tourism industry has slow-
ed. Hotel and other tourist ser-
vices are almost out of
business, but more important
than this is that ISRAEL feels
abandon by its friends in a
crucial time.
Being an ISRAELI I am
definitely aware of ISRAEL'S
geographical makeup and the
location of the tourist attrac-
tions. I know that those attrac-
tions are far from where the
riots are taking place. I can
state with confidence that
everyone can still enjoy
ISRAEL with its fascinating
historical sites, warm climate
and scenery, and its open and
warm ISRAELI welcome
without any risk of any kind.
Jerusalem and the rest of
ISRAEL is safe as ever. A
small refugee camp in Gaza
which may have a disturbance
has never been a tourist at-
traction. You as a tourist
would not be able to get near it
even if you wanted to.
Two weeks ago an El-Al
jumbo jet with 500 volunteers
flew to ISRAEL. These
volunteers will be working on
army losses, kibbutzim, and
development towns. This is a
real way to support ISRAEL
and express solidarity in this
important time. Summer is
nearing and most of us are
finalizing our plans for this
summer. Many of us intended
to visit ISRAEL and due to the
current political situation are
wondering if this is the best
decision. Yes, there has not
been a better time to visit
ISRAEL than now. Come join
us in ISRAEL for the 40th An-
niversary Celebration.
For more information about
Student and Adult Summer
Programs call Betar Office
Amos Doron 872-4451.
Building to Be Named After
Zorinsky
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Senate has approv-
ed a bill to name the federal office building in
Omaha, Neb., after Sen. Edward Zorinsky (D-
Neb.), who died March 6, 1987, at age 58. Elected
to the Senate in 1976, Zorinsky was the first Jew to
win a statewide election in Nebraska.
HARBOR ISLAND SPA: WEIGHT LOSS GUARANTEED
THE LOWEST PRICE FULL SERVICE FLORIDA SPA
seven representatives attend- brought us all to Washington
ed and in 1986, 13 represen-
tatives attended. This year we
were fortunate in having 25
dedicated members of the
Tampa Jewish Federation at-
tended the Conference. If
nothing else, the numbers
alone are helpful. However, we
know very well that the value
in these kinds of numbers are
in geometric proportion to the
impact they will have on other
members of the community.
The messages and discussions
existence is not a topic for
discussion or negotiation," the
resolution emphasized that
"the PLO has not earned the
right to participate in peace
negotiations. As long as the
PLO persists in refusing to
abolish its infamous Palestine
National Covenant which calls
openly for Israel's destruction,
the Israelis will have nothing
to talk about with that
organization." Until the time
that the PLO renounces the
Covenant, recognizes Israel's
right to exist, and renounces
violence and terrorism, as
Secretary Schultz insists,
"Palestinian representation
will have to take place through
participation in a joint
AJCOIlgreSS Continued from Page 1
Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation."
Safeguards for Israel which
were earlier agreed to by
Foreign Minister Peres and
King Hussein of Jordan and
which were incorporated by
Shultz in the most recent pro-
posal were considered by the
delegates to be an integral
part of any peace plan. The
safeguards upheld that "To
participate in an international
conference, all prospective
participants will be obliged to
acept UN resolution 242 and
338 and renounce violence and
terrorism." Furthermore,
"the conference will not be
able to impose solutions or
veto agreements." The
delegates confidence in an in-
ternational conference was
bolstered by President
Reagan's declaration that "the
United States will not leave
Israel standing alone, nor will
it acquiesce in any effort to
gang up on Israel." The Presi-
dent continued by asserting
that "peace will not be impos-
ed by anyone but will and must
come from the genuine give-
and-take of negotiations.
The delegates stressed that
"concern for the well-being
and safety of the people of
Israel is a matter of para-
mount importance to
American Jews and Jews
throughout the world."
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 15, 1988
COMMUNITY EVENTS
Letters to the Editor
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Albert Aronovitz
Post No. 373
And Ladies Auxiliary
Albert Aronovitz Post No.
373 and Auxiliary, Jewish War
Veterans of the USA will hold
a joint installation of officers
on April 17 at 11:45 a.m.
Ramada Inn, 5303 W. Ken-
nedy Blvd.
Ben Wisotzky, Gulf Coast
District Commander and Fran
Ehrenpries, Gulf Coast County
President, will serve as install-
ing officers.
Auxiliary officers elect to be
installed for the ensuing term
are: President (presidium)
Minnie Posner and Anne Spec-
tor; Sr. Vice Pres. Belle
Nemeroff; Jr. Vice Pres.
Miriam Tarnofsky; Patriotic
Instructress Janet Lynn and
Grace Katz; Conductrees Anne
Rosen; Treasurer Helen
Males; Chaplain Gertrude
Kern; Inner Guard Darthy
Doliton; Recording/Corr-
responding Secretary Selma
Cohen; Trustees: 1 yr. Marcia
Simon; 2 yr. Sadie Wahnon; 3
yr. Esther Piper.
Post officers: Commander
Jack Steinberg; Sr. Vice Com-
mander Max Frouman; Jr.
Vice Commander Fred Katz;
Quartermaster Simon Woolf
PNEC; Adjutant Jerome Fine;
Chaplain Hank Landsberg
PPC; Judge Advocate Judge
Ralph Steinberg.
Luncheon and entertain-
ment is $10.50 donation. For
reservations and choice of lun-
cheon call Jo Woolf, 933-5410
or Anne Spector, 879-5103.
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
Saturday, April 16, Games
Night. Bring your favorite
game to Eric's, St. Tropez
Apartment. Countryside
Blvd., Clearwater, Apartment
No. 37. Drinks and munchies
provided. Call Eric at 784-7813
for detailed directions. Cost $2
members, $4 non-members.
Thursday, April 21, Happy
Hour. Join the Singles at Biar-
ritz, US 19 at Loehmans Plaza
(North of Gulf-To-Bay), Clear-
water for a Happy Hour star-
ting at 5:30 p.m.
Sunday, April 24, Roller-
skating. A first-time event for
the Singles. Come to Town and
Country Skateworld in Tampa,
between 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. Br-
ing your skates- or rent them,
bring your children (if they
skate) and a pillow (if
necessary). Should be a good
time. Cost is $2.50 for admis-
sion to Skateworld.
Thursday, April 28, Happy
Hour: Mako's, North Dale
Mabry (just north of Bush
Blvd.), Tampa, 5:30 p.m.-?
Sunday, May 1, Cooking
Class. Beth Schwartz has
volunteered to host a gourmet
cooking class for the Singles.
For more information give her
a call at 960-9801.
40's Isn't Fatal
Saturday, April 23, Tampa
Bay Jewish Singles Council
"40's Isn't Fatal" holds Jai
Lai/Dinner at Cancha Room,
5125 S. Dale Mabry, Tampa.
Advance reservations re-
quired. Call Marge in
Hillsborough at 989-0720 or
Edie in Pinellas at 381-7618.
Hostess is Sally.
Saturday, April 30, Tampa
Bay Jewish Singles Council
"40's Isn't Fatal" holds a
"Safe Sex/Tin Can discussion
group" at 8 p.m. location to be
announced. For reservations
call Sally at 251-5269 in
Hillsborough and Linda at
397-4957 in Pinellas.
HADASSAH
Tampa Chapter
Eye Care Seminar
The Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah is pleased to have
Ms. Ellie Scott, a nurse, from
the St. Luke's Cataract and In-
tra Ocular Lens Institute of
Tarpon Springs, speak to our
members on eye care. She
represents a group of highly
trained professionals ready to
bring their skills and equip-
ment to provide Cataract and
Glaucoma screening tests.
After an informative talk,
there will be a question and
answer period for the benefit
of those attending at the next
Regular Meeting, April 20,
10:30 a.m. in the Jewish Com-
munity Center Library.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
Annual Picnic
Once again the Brotherhood
is sponsoring the annual Tem-
ple picnic for Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. This year the
big event will be held on Sun-
day, April 24 from 11:30 a.m.-2
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center. All Temple members
are invited to come join in the
fun, food, and games.
CONGREGATION
KOLAMI
USY
Kol Ami USY is excitedly
getting ready for the upcom-
ing Regional convention. In
preparation for the conven-
tion, USY will meet on Sun-
day, April 24 to decorate
chapter t-shirts. This month,
USY will continue to visit
adopted grandparent Arnold
Weinberg at Tampa
Healthcare Center and will
share a Shabbat dinner and
service with him.
Annual Meeting
Erma Ruffkess, President of
Kol Ami will present her State
of the Congregation report at
Kol Ami's annual meeting to
be held Thursday, April 28 at 8
p.m. at Kol Ami. Other items
on the agenda include approval
of the budget for the coming
year and election of members
to serve on the Board of
Trustees. Doris Wiener and
her nominating committee will
introduce the slate of officers:
Todah Rabah and Yasher
Koach to retiring board
members Lewis Berger,
Harvey Malter and Larry
Wasser.
Sisterhood
Kol Ami Sisterhood is bustl-
ing with activity in the weeks
ahead. A garage sale is plann-
ed for April 21-22 at the Wood-
song Way home of Nancy
Shaw. Call Patty Kalish at
960-0300 or Harriet Seelig at
962-2298 to donate your time
and giveaways ... and all
shoppers are welcome!
Cheryl Levy has announced
plans for "A Day in May," the
installation brunch to be held
Sunday, May 1 at 11:30 a.m. at
the home of Patty Kalish. Chef
Daniel O'Connor of Tampa
Bay's Culinary Company,
Williams-Sonoma Cooking
School, and Tampa Palms Golf
and Country Club will cater
brunch and demonstrate
several of his delicious crea-
tions. Many exciting prizes will
be included in a raffle. Call Kol
Ami at 962-6338 for further
details. All reservations must
be received by April 20!
"eJewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Business Office: 2H08 Horatio Street. Tampa. Ha MM
Telephone 872-4470
PuMwtliin Office: 120 NE 6 St.. Miami. Fla ttlM
FKF.HK BHOCHET SUZANNE8H0CHBT AUDREYHACBENSTOCK
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Editor
f'rtd Shorhet
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Of The Merchandise Advertised In Us Colums
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..AilO ASHKftON IIIAI
EDITOR:
Do you ever get the feeling
that things aren't right in the
world? Sometimes it seems as
if we are bent on self destruc-
tion. The teenagers are com-
mitting suicide in record
numbers. So many young peo-
ple are dropping out and turn-
ing to drugs and violence. We
are being hit with moral ques-
tions about the right to die and
the obligation to live. It seems
as if nothing is ever right or
wrong anymore. It's just
maybe.
Well, the larger society has
always had problems, but we
Jews didn't share most of
them. We had our laws and our
tightly woven social structure
and it gave us protection. But
something seems to be happen-
ing. Despite the condemnation
of the Rabbinate, Jews are
marrying non Jews. Despite
the efforts of the Jewish social
structure, Jews are divorcing
each other in large numbers or
never even marrying at all.
Pessimists say we are being
assimiliated. Optimists say this
is just a social adjustment. I
don't know, but I know I do
care.
Recently the Jewish Family
Services sponsored the Sue
Brav brunch. They brought in
a speaker who said alot of
pessimistic things. He talked
about how our Jewish social
structure is breaking down.
We have more alcoholism, we
have more divorce. We have
fewer children. We have an in-
creasing anger at our elderly.
We have more adult children
forced by economic cir-
cumstances to live at home.
And family issues not resolved
when the child went to college
are coming back to rip the
family apart. We are seeing
the sandwich generation (30's
and 40's) struggling to support
(financially and emotionally)
their aging parents as well as
their own children. We see our
children being raised by out-
siders. The list of problems is
long.
It is always sad to hear
depressing things, but it is not
always bad. In fact sometimes
we have to hear them in order
to redefine ourselves, our
values, our priorities.
Sometimes we have to hear
them in order to accept change
and to make it a change for a
better world.
The speaker said that the
Jewish community is always
on the "cutting edge" of
change. He suggested that the
symptoms of change are what
we are seeing. What he didn't
do was offer any solutions.
Why? Maybe because the
change must come from us.
Maybe because there is no
quick and easy solution. If we
were to pick one of the above
problems to solve, which one
would it be? If we as a com-
munity were to decide to
devote our power and money
to one of these, which one
would we chose?
We have our traditions
which can help us decide, but if
the Jewish community isn't in
agreement, the traditions will
not be followed. We have our
law and our history, but if no
one knows them or believes in
them, they will not help us. So
where do we go? There are
many answers, but which one
will move the Jewish people as
a community. And what of our
people meanwhile. We must
support each other and we
must support our own (Jewish)
social services.
Funny thing, the speaker
never considered the possiblity
that the Jewish community
would not survive. Maybe
that's the key. As long as we
believe that we will survive,
we will find the inner strength
to discover the answer. Maybe
in the agony of change, we will
find a rebirth. Throughout our
history we always have.
CAROLE HENNING
EDITOR:
One of the main concerns of
our Organization is to Honor
and Respect the graves of
those that have served our
country.
We desire to decorate these
graves with American Flags.
In that vein we are requesting
Synagogues and Temples, or
Individuals with loved ones
buried in cemeteries in the
Tampa Area, to let us know
their names and the locations
of the cemetery.
We would appreciate hear-
ing from you, as soon as possi-
ble so that we may complete
this project for Memorial Day,
1988, and for future Memorial
Days.
JEROME POSNER
Albert Aronovitz
Post No. 373
Jewish
War Veterans USA
HIAS Award to Shvorin
Friday, April 15,1988
Volume 10
28 NISAN 5748
Number 8
The Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society (HIAS) has awarded a
scholarship presentation in the
amount of $500 to Sabina Katz
Shvorin.
uTAorder to ** e,iPb,e for *
HIAS Scholarship Award, ap-
plicants must be HIAS spon-
sored refugees or their
children who migrated to the
United States after 1977 The
educational scholarships are
intended to help people who
plan post-secondary educa-
tions Coiiege( graduate
school, or technical school
Recipients are selected based
on academic achievement, par-
ticipation in extracurriouar
and community activities
future potential, and financial
need.
Funding of the award is
made possible by the Celia and
Marcos Maus Fund, one
established by prominent
members of the Jewish com-
munity of Mexico, and ardent
supporters of higher education
in Israel.
Sabina Katz Shvorin plans to
use her scholarship to help her
become a licensed dentist in
this country. She had already
been established as a dentist
in Russia before emigrating to
this country. The award will be
presented to Sabina at a Board
of Directors meeting of the
Tampa Jewish Family Services
on April 27.


*v
By GARY S. ALTER
Executive Vice President
Tampa Jewish Federation
Friday, April 15, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Rabbi Kaplan Space Filling Fast at Hillel
Accepts New
Position
By now, millions of words
have been written, stated,
restated ad infinitum about the
current crisis confronting the
State of Israel. While I do not
claim to have the answers or
solutions to a very complex
and troubling situation, there
are a few comments I would
like to add.
First of all, it is important to
recognize that the root of to-
day's crisis extends far beyond
current events. It flows from
40 years of Arab refusal to ac-
cept the existence of the State
of Israel and 40 years of
organized attempts to drive
the Jewish people into the sea.
Today, debate rages as to
the causes of the uprisings, the
appropriateness of Israel's
response, and the method of
resolving the conflict.
However, on one issue I feel
confident that there is over-
whelming agreement that
we in Tampa stand firm with
world Jewry in our commit-
ment to the State of Israel, its
survival and security. Even
when we criticize her (and I
firmly believe that the
American Jewish community
has a right to express itself to
Israeli leadership) we do so out
of love and concern for her
future not from a lessening
of our support. Israel is a
democratic country. The
responsibility for resolving the
problems lies in the hands (and
the votes) of the people who
live with them on a day to day
basis,.
The Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion through its Community
Relations Committe has
devoted much time and energy
to inform our community and
add context and balance to the
television stories, news ar-
ticles and editorials which
have abounded. Additional
reprints of "myths and facts"
recently published by the CRC
in the Jewish Floridian are
available by calling the
Federation office. This effort
will continue to assure a well
informed community to com-
bat what is frequently a biased
and unduly harsh treatment of
Israel by the media.
Let us not allow the
headlines to obscure the fact
that Israel represents for K'lal
Yisrael, the community of
Israel, a unifying symbol of the
Jewish people. We must not
forget why we have aided her
these past 40 years. We must
and will continue to give our
unwavering support to our
brothers and sisters, the peo-
ple of Israel.
Martin F. Stein, National
Chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal stated in a re-
cent letter to community
leadership: "In the final
analysis it all boils down to one
simple lesson: 4,000 years of
history have taught us that if
the Jewish people do not take
care of each other, no one else
will. We learned this in the
1930's, when the countries of
the world quickly shut their
doors to those fleeing the 'final
solution,' and we learned it
again in 1948, as Israel valiant-
ly fought for its survival and
the world's democracies re-
mained strangely silent. Even
in difficult times, we will con-
tinue the ingathering, resettle
the land, provide every
youngster with the opportuni-
ty to develop in a wholesome
environment, and renew the
dignity of life for families in
distressed neighborhoods."
I ask you to join us in our ef-
forts to help our brethren at
home, in Israel, and
throughout the world.
Elder Support Network
Bernard B. Nebenzahl,
president of the Association of
Jewish Family and Children's
agencies, has announced that
the Association's Elder Sup-
port Network project has
received the Seventh Annual
award "Voluntarism in Action
for the Aging" (VIAA). This
award is sponsored by the Na-
tional Voluntary Organiza-
tions for Independing Living
for the Aging (NVOILA), and
affiliate of the National Coun-
cil for the Aging (NCOA). It
was presented to represen-
tatives of the Netwoork at the
NVOILA'S Annual Meeting in
Washington, D.C., on April 15,
as part of NCOA's 38th annual
meeting.
The Elder Support Network
is a telephone "bridge" design-
ed to link concerned family
members of frail elderly
relatives in distant cities with
Jewish Family Services that
can provide needed support
and help for these "at risk"
loved ones. The Network has
been gaining tremendous
momentum in recent weeks,
with the number of referrals
rising from 2 to 3 per week
during initial stages of opera-
tion last summer to 12 to 15
per week currently. Selection
of the Elder Support Network
for this honor was the result of
two factors. The Network pro-
ject had the ability to create
heightened awareness of the
needs, interests, and
capacities of older adults, and
its potential as a model to
other national organizations.
Secondly, the Elder Support
Network is unique.
Made up of 75 Partner agen-
cies through North America,,
the Elder Support Network is
a service of the Association of
Jewish Family and Children's
agencies. Tampa Jewish Fami-
ly Services is such a partner.
The Association is the
membership organization of
135 Jewish Family Services
agencies in North America.
Rabbi Steven J. Kaplan,
director of the Hillel Jewish
Student Center of Tampa, will
be leaving that post to accept
the position of Rabbi at Tem-
ple Beth-El of Bradenton. In
the five years that Rabbi
Kaplan has been with Hillel, he
has taken what was a flounder-
ing chapter at U.S.F. and turn-
ed it into the most vibrant and
active unit in the State. Addi-
tionally, Kaplan founded
chapters at the University of
Tampa, Stetson University
College of Law, and
Hillsborough Community Col-
lege, as well as having begun a
graduate group. AEPi, a
Jewish fraternity, was found-
ed by him in 1984, S.D.T., a
Jewish sorority, in 1987, and a
faculty/community chavurah
affiliated with the Reconstruc-
tionist movement in 1984.
A published author and ad-
junct faculty member at USF,
Rabbi Kaplan was appointed
as the first chaplain at USF'S
Florida Mental Health In-
stitute. "Leaving Hillel will
not be easy", says Kaplan. "I
have a great emotional in-
volvement and investment
with the students. However,
given the direction of where I
see my energies and talents in
various areas, the move to
Beth-El is best. My programm-
ing ideas and the congrega-
tion's goals seem to be a
perfect marriage." Rabbi
Kaplan and his family will still
be residing in Tampa.
By TALI BOBO
The Hillel School of Tampa
is still accepting applications
for enrollment for 1988-89
school year. Space remains for
students in the upper level
classes although lower grades
have been filling up quickly.
Aside from receiving in-
dividualized attention from
highly qualified caring
teachers, Hillel offers the
stability of low staff turnover.
Teachers return each year to
Hillel's warm, nurturing and
enriched environment.
The results of the superior
academic program is proven
by students scoring well above
grade level on the California
Test of Basic skills.
Expansion of music, art and
physical education depart-
ments, computers in each
classroom, and an expanded
and refined curriculum further
enhances our goal of ex-
cellence in education.
"The secret of education lies
in respecting the pupil."
RALPH WALDO EMERSON
Hillel's Graduates
By TALI BOBO
As another school year
comes to a close, another class
gets ready to graduate. And at
the Hillel School of Tampa, the
8th grades are getting excited
about their upcoming
matriculation and plans for the
future.
The whole graduating class
feels proud to be coming from
a school such as Hillel. They all
said that they woould miss the
special attention and care they
received from their wonderful
teachers; and the comfortable
feeling of having their school
be their home away from
home. All the students feel
that their Jewish studies have
helped shape their lives and
enhanced their general
studies.
Ian Davidson, Caron Jacob-
son (student council presi-
dent), and David Schuster
started at Hilel School in the
first grade. Joshua Ewen and
Rachel Greenhawt have been
students since the second
grade. They all said that they'd
be leaving the school with very
positive memories. They will
remember the clubs, the com-
puter studies, the science and
book fairs, the Hannukah
Speakers Bureau, the Jewish
studies, the music and mostly
the fun. Rachel Greenhawt
said, "she worked hard, but
enjoyed it." Ian Davidson said,
"he didn't want the 8th grade
to end, it's been an exciting
year." David Schuster said,
"he would never forget
Hillel." Joshua Ewen said, "he
loved learning from his
teachers experience and
knowledge." And Caron
Jackson,, said, "she gained so
much from the Speakers
Bureau that she plans to go on
with speech and communica-
tion." All the kids agreed they
would come back to visit.
It is a well known fact that
students who receive intensive
Jewish educations feel
stronger bonds to their Jewish
identities and lifestyles. They
also have much higher
Continued on Pajre 10
Hillel School
of Tampa
Look At The Bottom Line
After all has been said about our
innovative bicultural program, one
thing is still more Important Our
students learn better.
In recent national testing, Hillel
students finished well above their
grade level in every category. The
table below indicates, for example,
that our seventh graders read at a
twelfth grade level. In some areas,
they did better than more than 99
percent of their peers throughout
the nation.
HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA
CALIFORNIA ACHIEVEMENT TESTS (CAT)
GRADE EQUIVALENTS MAY 1987
Grades
1
6
8
Total Battery
2.5
4.0
5.8
8.5
8.7
10.8
12.9
12.9
Reading
2.5
3.8
6.3
9.1
7.4
10.3
12.9
12.9
Lang. Arte
2.5
4.5
6.6
10.0
11.9*
12.9
12.9
12.9
Math
2.3
4.2
5.8
7.3
8.1
9.7
12.9
11.2
Science
6.3
7.3
10.1
12.9
10.3
S.S.
4.9
5.5
7.8
8.8
10.1
12.9
10.3
For more information call 875-8287 or write: Hillel School of Tampa, 501 S. Habana
Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33609.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 15, 1988
Jewish Comnr
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
872-4451
jcc
ENT
Jewish Community Center
5
School
For All Children Regardless of Race, Color, or Creed.
Claudia's Corner
At this time in the year, it is
always enlightening to stop
and take a look at our children
to realize how much they
have grown and developed.
It's hard to believe that these
are the same children who
began JCC PreSchool in
September!
They have, of course, grown
physically. But their develop-
ment goes beyond just the
physical. They are more in-
dependent; they have stronger
self-concept; and they are bet-
ter able to function as part of a
group. Their verbal expression
has increased; their congnitive
experience have broadened;
and they have learned so much
about the world around them.
Learning at the JCC
PreSchool occurs through
first-hand experience, hands
on exploration, play and
discovery, and planned pro-
jects. All the dimension of our
program help contribute to
your child(ren)'s overall
growth.
PreSchool News Update:
Both branches of our
PreSchool enjoyed delightful
Passover Seders. The Main
Branch Seder, led by Rabbi
Berger from Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, took place on
Friday, March 25. The North
Branch Seder was held on
Wednesday, March 30, and
was led by Rabbi Rose from
Congregation Kol Ami. We
were so fortunate to be able to
benefit from the wonderful
participation of the rabbis, and
we thank them for their time
and enthusiasm.
Placemats, centerpieces,
table cloths, wine cups, and
Seder plates all made by the
children adorned the Seder
tables. Charoset, eggs, matzo
ball soup and honeycake all
made by the children were
delicious!
, Many parents and relatives
attended our seders and joined
Continued on Page 7
Jewish
community
centers
Basketball
Camp
* For Boys and Gins Entering
I Kindergarten 6th Grade
I in September, 1988
1 Week Sessions:
Monday Friday, 9 a.m. 3 p.m.
5JUNE13-17 AUGUST15-19 AUCUST22-26
EARLY BIRD IS MAY 6,1988
I EARLY BIRD REGULAR NON-MEMBER
$50.00 $75.00 $100.00
ISR3
mm
COME ci
ISRAELS 40
at
JEWISH COMIV
SUNDAY. Al
12-;
BALLOONS
MAIN I
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SWIMMI
DRAWING FOR A SF
JEW/SH COMMUN/TY CENTER
UMMERCAMP
V
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Early Childhood
Camps
CAMP HA-KATANIM
(Small Ones) 2-3 years old by
September 1, 1988. North and
Main Branches 3 or 5 days 9
a.m.- 12 noon. A special half
day camp for our youngest
campers. The camper will par-
ticipate in free play, art, music
and manipulative activities.
Campers will be a part of
weekly Shabbat celebrations.
Instructional swimming
available at the Main Branch
only.
3 DAYS
8 Weeks Early Bird $300;
Regular $400; Non-member
$600
6 Weeks $275; $365; $550
4 Weeks $200; $265; $400
5 DAYS
8 Weeks Early Bird $375;
Regular $500; Non-member
$750
6 Weeks $345; $460; $690
4 Weeks $250; $345; $500
5 DAYS
8 Weeks Early Bird $475;
Regular $635; Non-member
$950
6 Weeks $440, $585; $880
4 Weeks $320; $425; $640
CAMP AMITIZIM
(brave ones) 2-5 years old by
September 1, 1988. Main
Branch. 5 days 9 a.m.-3:30
p.m. This full day camp pro-
gram provides swim instruc-
tion, free swim, sports and
games, music, art, nature,
Judaica and daily rest periods.
The camper will participate
each Friday in Kabbalat Shab-
bat. Only available at the Main
Branch.
5 DAYS
8 Weeks Early Bird $550;
Regular $735; Non-member
$1,110
6 Weeks $510; $680;
$1,020
4 Weeks $370; $490; $740
CAMP PRACHIM
(flowers) 3-4 years old by
September 1,1988. North and
Main Branches 5 days 9 a.m.
1:30 p.m. A three quarter day
program for the active
Preschool child. Activities will
include: creative crafts, music,
physical education, nature and
on Fridays the campers will
participate in a special Kab-
balat Shabbat. Instructional
swimming available at the
Main Branch only.
=*
CAMP POSITIONS
Camp applications are available for Summer
Camp staff at the J.C.C. Main Branch.
Senior Counselors (entering 1st year of college and olden
Junior Counselors (entering Htn & I2tn grade in
September, 1988)
CITS (entering 9tn & lOtn grade in September, 1988)
For more information contact:
Sandie ivers,
872-4451
4
Make
JC(
the cenl
you
Lit
M
VOLUNTEER
OF THE MONTH
CHERYL CHERNOFF
lk_
TAMPA
COMMGNITIY
Main
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fl 33609
872-4451


nunity Center
D
Friday, April 15, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa. Fla. 33624
962-2863
ADULTS-AT-LEISURE
; CELEBRATE
40TH BIRTHDAY
at the
IMMUNITY CENTER
Y. APRIL 17.1988
12-3 P.M.
VIN BRANCH
S0A
PoPCORN
coTr L
VIMING ^NOy*
A SPECIAL GIFT!!
1I1Y
EWISH
CENTER
North
3919 Moran Rd.
Tampa, Fl 33618
962-2863
,
Friends
Of The Center
Our sincere thanks to the
Friends of the Jewish Com-
munity Center. The additional
income derived from this $100
donation above basic dues
enables the JCC to maintain
our facilities and provide the
staff and resources to offer
quality programs and special
events to the Community.
Mr. Allan Albert
Mr. awl Mrs. Dan Albert
Mr. Mania Aronoviti
Dr. and Mra. Barry Bercu
Ma. Karen Berger
Mr. and Mra. Robert Berger
Mr. Sid Bleeadea
Mr. aad Mrs. Sam Blum
B'aai Brith
Mr. David Boggs
and Ma. Martha Cartia
Mr. aad Mra. Douglas Conn
Mr. aad Mra. Jeffrey Daridson
Dr. aad Mra. Richard Eatroff
Dr. aad Mra. R Eickberg
Mr. aad Mra. Harold Ewen
Mr. and Mra. Lawrence Falk
Dr. aad Mra. Dennis Feldman
Dr. aad Mra. Sterea Field
Dr. aad Mra. Gregory Firestone
Mra. Jalia Floss
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Freednuui
Mr. aad Mrs. Martin Fried
Dr. aad Mrs. Steven Gitoater
Dr. aad Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
Dr. aad Mrs. Robert Goldstein
Mrs. Bert Green
Mr. Sam Greeaberg
Mr. aad Mrs. Zev Hadash
Dr. and Mrs. Morris Hanan
Dr. and Mrs. Lester Hirsch
Mr. aad Mra. David Hyaun
Mr. and Mra. Larry Hymen
Mr. and Mrs. William Kaliaa
Mr. aad Mra. Barry Karaay
Mr. aad Mra. George Karaay
Mr. and Mra. Joel Karaay
Dr. and Mra. Stephen Kreitaer
Mr. aad Mra. Bernard Laxer
Mr. and Mra. Edward Leibowitz
Mr. aad Mra. Richard Leiaaer
Mr. aad Mrs. Michael Urine
Mr. aad Mra. Marshall Lerinaoa
Dr. aad Mra. Clifford Levitt
Mr. George Lery
Mr. aad Mrs. Donald Liasky
Dr. aad Mrs. Sterea Marcs.
Mr. and Mra. Jay Markowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Meyerson
Mr. aad Mrs. Roger Meek
Dr. aad Mrs. Martin Part
Mr. aad Mra. Doeglas Preiser
Dr. and Mra. Stanley Boseathsl
Mr. and Mra. Jack Roth
Dr. aad Mrs. Michael Rothbnrd
Mr. and Mra. Ronald Radolph
Dr. Bonnie Saks
Mr. aad Mrs. Larry Segal!
Dr. and Mra. Stephen Sergny
Mr. aad Mrs. Robert J. Shapiro
Mr. and Mra. MaadeU Snimberg
Ma. Jasaas Saor
Dr. aad Mra. Arthur Simon
Mr. aad Mrs. Irring Sssith
Jadga aad Mra. Ralph Steinberg
Dr. aad Mrs. Mark Stern
Mr. aad Mra. Herbert Swaraanan
Tssaps Crowe Distributors
Tsampa Bshssairsl Anaadatien
Dr. aad Mrs. Elliot Topper
Mrs. Tobia Esther
Mr. Glean Tobia
Mr. LeeTobin
Dr. aad Mra. Robert Valias
Dr. aad Mrs. Sal Walker
Mrs. Miriaai Wallsee
Mr. aad Mra. Joseph Warahaw
Dr. aad Mrs. Samuel Wiiismss
Mra. J.B. Weisemaa
Mr. aad Mra. Jeffrey Waliger
Dr. aad Mra. Gary Zamore
Mr. aad Mrs. Sterea Zariuky
SACS
Senior Arts and Crafts
store has the following hours:
JCC Monday-Wednesday
9 a.m.-l p.m.
Downtown (Madison
Avenue) Friday 10 a.m.-12
noon
Anyone interested in
working at either store or
making items for the store
should contact Sandie Ivers,
872-4451
SENIOR SOCIALITES
Meets every Wednesday
afternoon at Kol Ami, 3919
Moran Road
Join us for Cards, Rummi-
Cube, Mah Jongg, Whatever!
For more information, con-
tact Mary Suretsky, 962-1466
CLUB VARIETY
Join this fun-loving, active
group of 50 and over singles
and couples.A wide variety of
activities and warm friend-
ships abound. Enjoy picnics,
sports, theater trips, game
nights, lectures, wine and
cheese social hours.
Meetings: first Tuesday of
each month.
ADULTS-AT-LEISURE
BOARD
Meets once a month on
Thursday afternoons.
This board is comprised of
Adults 50 years plus.
The Board sponsors social
and educational activities
throughout the year.
Contact Sandie Ivers for
more information.
Antique Club
Learn about antiques with
Angela Allenburg, Licensed
Appraiser. Every second
Wednesday. Learn the history
of antiques and tips on buying
and selling. Trips to antique
stores 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Free to JCC members, non-
members $2/month. North
Branch only.
NEWSPAPERS ARE
MONEY. .
Newspaper Recycling
Program
Don't throw away your newspapers! Bring them in for
recycling to the J.C.C. collection Pin located on the
grass next to the garPage dumpster near the DeLeon
St. parking lot. Proceeds to tne Senior Adults at -
Leisure programs to help defray funding cuts. Each
filled dumpster nets us up to S150.00. Bring news-
papers only, folded neatly in grocery Pags.
Weekly Classes And Programs
Offered At The Main Branch
Monday Art, 9 a.m.-3 Wednesday and Friday
p.m.; Knitting/Crocheting, 10 Vita and Medicare, 9 a.m.-12
a.m.-12 noon noon
Tuesday Painting, 10 Thursday Blood Pressure,
a.m.-12 noon 2:30-3:30 p.m.
Claudia's Corner
Continued from Page 6
the PreSchool children for this
super event. We all ate, sang,
and told the Passover story.
Thank you, thank you,
parents, for all your assistance
with setting-up cleaning-up. I
hope all of you enjoyed
Passover in your own homes
last week.
As spring arrives, our field
trip schedules are flourishing
Ella Jankins LIVE in concert
at the Tampa Theatre, puppet
shows at the Public Library,
Lowry Park's new zoo, the
Children's Museum at the
Floriland Mall, the Village
Hospital, and Pizza Hut are
the most recent trips our
children enjoyed.
We are now accepting
registration for the 1988-89
PreSchool year. Enrollment is
booming, and it's so exciting to
watch our PreSchool grow by
leaps and bounds! If you have
any questions about our
PreSchool programs or need
assistance in selecting the best
placement for your child,
please call me. It has been
wonderful meeting with so
many of our parents already.
It helps me to get to know you
and what's important to you,
so please don't hesitate to call.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 15,1988
Interfaith Community Prayer Brunch Wedding Announcement
The Tampa Bay area has
grown significantly over the
years. Residents are no longer
just from the traditions and
cultural backgrounds of Chris-
tianity and Judaism. Large
numbers of people practising
Baha'i, Buddhism, Hinduism
and Islam now live and work
here. Native American Indians
with their own rich religious
traditions also are included.
The Tampa Interfaith Com-
mittee is an ad hoc group form-
ed by a number of individuals
and organizations for the ex-
press purpose of recognizing
and celebrating the religious
diversity in the Tampa Bay
Area. The Committee
challenges everyone to
demonstrate a similar will-
ingness to stand up for inter-
religious respect and freedom
as contained in the First
Amendment of the U,S.
Constitution.
Non-pork and non-meat
choices will be available to ac-
commodate the spectrum of
religious dietary needs.
Individual tickets are $10
each. Groups may reserve
tables of ten at $100 per table.
Gifts or contributions which
exceed the ticket price are en-
couraged to help underwrite
attendance by youth and the
financially disadvantaged. For
information about the brunch
contact the National Con-
ference of Christian and Jews
at 223-2721 in Tampa.
Representatives of eight
world religious faiths have
joined together for a landmark
event in the Tampa Bay area
an Interfaith Prayer Brunch
to be held Sunday, April 17,
1 p.m., at the Days Inn
Downtown Tampa Highrise,
515 Cass Street (accessible
from 1-4 and 1-275 downtown
exits).
The public is invited to join
together in brotherhood,
prayer and celebration of our
common heritage a belief in
God and a spiritual interpreta-
tion of the universe. The
brunch also will enable people
to learn more about other faith
communities of the world. The
brunch is intended to build
bridges of understanding
among the various faith com-
munities in the area.
In addition to the prayer and
spiritual presentations, two
University of South Florida
faculty members: Dr. Nathan
Katz, Associate Professor of
Religious Studies and Dr.
James Strange, Dean of the
College of Arts and Letters
and Professor of Religious
Studies will provide an
historical and a world view
about inter-religious coopera-
tion. Inspirational music will
be provided by Chris West-
Harazda of the Tibetan Bud-
dhist Community, New
Horizon Singers, Baha'i Faith,
the Episcopal House of Prayer
Singers and the Manning
Family Singers.
MIHALIK-SWIFT
Susan Swift, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Swift of
North Miami Beach, and David
Mihalik, son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Mihalik of Aliquippa,
Pennsylvania, were married
April 9 at Temple Sinai of
North Dade. Rabbi Ralph
Kingsley officiated.
The bride's attendants were
maid of honor, Stephanie
Davidson of Washington, D.C.;
bridesmaids, Suzanne Swift of
Dallas, Texas, Judy Mihalik
and Sandy Ruteri of St.
Petersburg.
Business Beat
By BARBARA GORMAN
LOUIS ZIPKIN, after 25
years of association with Elec-
tro Protective Corp., has join-
ed the staff of Foreline
Security. Foreline Security
has been providing total
security for the Banking in-
dustry throughout the state of
Florida since 1961.
Along with alarm systems
they sell and install vault
doors, safety deposit boxes,
safes and other needs for
banks.
As of April 1st, Lou and
Foreline have formed a part-
nership in a Commer-
cial/Residential Division and
have a U.L. AA Central Sta-
tion in the final stages of
construction.
VISITING ISRAEL?
3 Room apartment in
Tel Aviv
Tel. 3 7510177
P.O. Box 8007
Ramt Gan 52562
CAMP and RESORT
For Boys & Girls 6- 1C
MOUNTAIN CITY. GEORGIA
All Walei Sports in Our Own
Twin Spring Fad Lakes
White Water Rafting
Water skiing Rappelling
Aerobics Tennis Arts
A Crafts Sailing
Oymnastics and Dance
Go Carts Rollerskating
Computers Rock CltmbinQ
Basketball Soccer
Softball Hockey
Zoological &
Science Program
All Dietary
Laws Observed
Shabbat Services
Medical Slaff Available)
tn AH TifH#tt
fltofntMr Am#flCetn C**np4f*fl
Association

Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. L fcOMTC
Co- Collect 305 531 3434
Mi Tamp* Call Larry or Tonl ScrwKz
961-0037
or Write P.O. Box ?,
i Beach. Fla. 331 #0(
Call Lou at 885-6615 for all
your home or business security
needs!
DISCOUNT CARPET
BROKERAGE has moved
their successful concept to the
Tampa Bay area, according to
Scott Pintchuck. Originating
in the Midwest and Northeast,
Discount Carpet Brokerage
offers its customers an alter-
native to the retail operation.
They buy and sell Mill direct,
thus to quote Scott they
"avoid high overhead" "we
sell Top Quality Brand name
merchandise at a fraction of
the retail cost."
They offer a "complete shop
at home service" and all in-
stallations are guaranteed.
A call to Scott at 873-7171
will get you a free estimate
and an appointment at your
convenience can be set up.
BRIAN GRANT, the
World's strongest Junior
Weight lifter (National Cham-
pion in 1986, World Champion
in 1986) is the owner of Op-
timum Fitness.
Brian will provide you with
a personalized fitness program
in the convenience of your
home or business.
The credentials this Power
Lifting Champion can bring to
your personal fitness program
are awesome.
"Optimum Fitness" will
also work with your physician
to set-up just the fitness pro-
gram for you. Call Brian at
935-9191.
DOUBLES CANCELLED
The SHOWBOAT DINNER THEATRE production
of "DOUBLES", as advertised in the Jewish
Floridian of Tampa, 4-1-88, has been cancelled.
NUNSENSE will continue running
until May 21st, 1988.
Scholarships Available
The Tampa Section, Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women offers college scholar-
ships ranging from $200 to
$1,000 to Jewish students
whose need for financial
assistance is of major concern.
Jewish students who will be
attending college in the Fall of
1988, as undergraduate or
graduate students and whose
families have permanent
residency in Hillsborough
County are eligible for con-
sideration. A minimum 2.5
grade point average is
required.
The student's mother need
not be a member of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women.
The deadline for completed
applications is May 15, 1988.
Tampa Section, NCJW has
assisted many local students
through the years in accor-
dance with its national policy
The bridegroom's atten-
dants were best man, Barry
Rinaldo of Seminole; ushers
were Arthur Ruteri of St.
Petersburg, Larry Davidson of
Washington, D.C., and
Richard Swift of Dallas,
Texas.
Susan is the Zoning and
Development manager for the
City of Tampa. David is the
Area Development Coor-
dinator for Print Shack,
International.
After a wedding trip to San
Francisco the couple will
reside in St. Petersburg.
Engagement
GREENBERG
HAUBENSTOCK
Mr. and Mrs. William
Greenberg of Merrick, New
York announce the engage-
ment of their daughter Susan,
to Steven A. Haubenstock, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Haubenstock of Tampa.
Susan is a graduate of Cor-
ol emphasis on eaucauon.
These scholarships are funded
through the continued
generosity of local Tampa
families and members of
NCJW.
They are: The Esta Argintar
Memorial Scholarship, the
Lillian Stein Memorial
Scholarship, the Victor Brash
Memorial Scholarship, the
Rebecca and Joseph Won!
Memorial Scholarship, the
Rabbi David L. Zielonka
Memorial Scholarship, and the
Brash Family Memorial Fund.
All information is confiden-
tial, the names of the reci-
pients are not publicized, so no
one need be embarrassed to
apply.
If you know of any such stu-
dent, please suggest he or she
request an application and fur-
ther information by writing to:
Scholarship Chairman, Mrs.
Howard (Ina) Haubenstock, 49
Martinique Tampa, FL 33606.
nell University and is
employed by Automatic Data
Processing. Steven is a
graduate of the University of
South Florida and is employed
by Ethan Allen Carriage
House Interiors.
A May 29, 1988 wedding is
planned at the Oceanside
Jewish Center, Oceanside,
New York.
Sunday, May 1 na.m.-lp.m.
WMNF 88.5FM
A Special "SUNDAY SIMCHA"
featuring participants and speakers
from tne
united Jewish Appeal / National Young
Leadership conference

f \ SILVER, CHINA, CRYSTAL, GIFTS
3431 S. Westshore Blvd. Tampa
^i.l Lou and Lon Hatton
Owners
831-3121
ESCAPE THE HEAT!
IN THE COOL DELICIOUS JEWISH-AMERICAN CUISINE
SWIMMING POOL WHIRLPOOL / SQQ Sgfi
. GOLF TENNIS BOATING / ^pLp
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For Brochure 4 Ratee Call MAY on
(704) 692-2544 ____io nov
Or Write: P.O. Box 2258
HENDERSONVILLE, North Carolina 28793
C-<"NG ,QlJ,
KAHLPilffiPOD
CAMPING AT ITS FINEST... 34th YEAR
^t FOR BOYS & GIRLS AGES 7 TO 15
June25toAug.20-$2.350 Limited Half Sessions $1,250
In tha cool Blua ftogt Moonuma ol Waatarn North Carolina 2300 ft atwvt Ma Wva<
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For (nromwttorVBrecrtura 305423- 7647 Cofact
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Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Friday, April 15, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
CFCSJ Announces
Twinning Program
It is with great pleasure we
announce the CFCSJ has in-
stituted a Bar/Bat Mitzvah
twinning program. The twinn-
ing experience is a unique op-
portunity designed to carry on
on their behalf. Twinning is a
Symbol that gives hope! By
sharing their Bar/Bat Mizvah
simcha with a Russian child
our children translate this
symbol of hope into desperate-
Scott Bentley
SCOTT BENTLEY
Scott Matthew Bentley, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell
Bentley will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, April 16 at 11 a.m.
at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Scott will symbolically
share his Bar Mitzvah with his
Soviet twin Alexander Berger.
Rabbi Richard Birnholz will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the Schaarai Zedek religious
school and a member of the
Junior Youth Group. Scott is a
seventh grade student at In-
dependent Day School. He
plays soccer on his school
team, and also for the Nor-
thdale competitive team.
In Scott's honor, his grand-
[parents Mr. and Mrs. Jerome
I August, and Mr. and Mrs.
I Maxwell Bentley will host a
Ishabbat dinner at the Sheraton
Jrand Hotel for out of town
jests.
Mr. and Mrs. Mitch Bentley,
)r. and Mrs. Walter Woolf
id friends of the Bentleys will
lost an oneg shabbat Friday
evening following services. A
|uncheon reception will be held
at the Sheraton Grand Hotel.
Saturday evening the Bentleys
/ill host a poolside dinner at
fcheir home for out of town
jests.
On Sunday a brunch at the
Sheraton Grand Hotel will be
kosted by Dr. and Mrs. Robert
arber, Dr. and Mrs. Alan
loldman, Mr. and Mrs.
William Boas, Mr and Mrs. Er-
rin Katz, Mr. and Mrs. Buddy
Cutler, and Mr. and Mrs.
Pharles Weissman
Special guests will include
cott's three great-
randparents Mrs. Ella Cowen
id Mr. and Mrs. Leo H. Bern-
tein from Miami. Other
Natives and friends will
ravel from Connecticut,
[irginia, Georgia and New
fork.
NICOLE KLEBAN
iNicole Elaine Kleban,
Whter of Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
lur Simon and Mr. James R.
feban, will be called to the
)rah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Hturday, April 16 at 9:45 a.m.
[ Congregation Kol Ami. Rab-
H. David Rose and Cantor
Isaak will officiate.
ie celebrant is a student of
Kol Ami Religious School
ey Class and a member of
idima. Nicole attends
^venth Grade at Oak Grove
lior High School where she
a high honor roll student,
Id a member of the Student
jmneil. Nicole was selected to
a participant in the Duke
liversity Talent Search. She
a member of the National
Nicole Kleban
Junior Honor Society.
Dr. and Mrs. Simon will host
the Oneg Shabbat Friday even-
ing and the Kiddush luncheon
Saturday following services in
honor of the occasion, and a
reception Saturday evening at
the Sheraton Grand Hotel.
Special guests will include
Nicole's grandparents, Regina
and Abe Konsker of Atlanta;
and many friends from Atlan-
ta, Kansas City, Kansas, Fort
Lauderdale and Miami.
A Friday evening Shabbat
dinner at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Aaron will be hosted
by the Aarons, Mr. and Mrs.
Larry Herman, Dr. and Mrs.
Richard Kanter, Dr. and Mrs.
Shlomo Korman, and Dr. and
Mrs. Joel Levy. A Sunday
brunch at the Sheraton Grand
Hotel will be hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Aaron, Dr. and Mrs.
Steven Field, Mr. and Mrs.
William Kalish, Dr. and Mrs.
Shlomo Korman, Dr. and Mrs.
Richard Levine, Dr. and Mrs.
Joel Levy, Dr. and Mrs.
Steven Lieber, and Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey Malter.
DANIEL COHEN
Daniel Adam Cohen, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Martin D. Cohen
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
April 23 at 11 a.m. at Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Richard J. Birnholz will
officiate.
the tradition of uniting Jews iy needed action by writing let-
around the world. ters to their "twinning family"
It is important to unders- and government officials on
tand the symbolic importance their behalf. In the process
of the twinning idea. We often they learn the true meaning of
compare the situation of the "Am I,"1'
Daniel Cohen
Danny is a Seventh Grade
student at Berkeley
Preparatory School where he
is on the Headmaster's List.
He plays on the Berkeley
baseball team. Danny is in the
Latin Club, and the Math
League Scholastic Bowl, Math
Counts. He recently was
selected for the Duke Universi-
ty Talent Search Program
with honors in English and
Math.
The Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening following services will
be co-hosted by Dr. Joan
Zinober, Mrs. Lynn Cohen,
and Dr. Marilyn Gatlin. Dr.
and Mrs. Cohen will host a
reception on Saturday aboard
the yacht Infinity, sailing Tam-
pa Bay. A bar-b-que dinner for
out of town guests Saturday
evening will be hosted by
grandparents, Vincent and
Sylvia Sorrentino. A poolside
brunch on Sunday will be
hosted by grandparents, Nor-
man and Milly Cohen.
Special out of town guests
will include grandparents,
Norman and Milly Cohen of
Tamarac, Florida and Jack and
Dorothy Reisman of New
York; uncle Brad Cohen of
Deerfield Beach, and uncle and
aunt Mark and Barbara
Reisman of Vallejo, California;
and Godfather Robert Kauf-
man of Oakland and San
Diego, California.
Am Israel.'
If your child is to become a
Bar/Bat Mitzvah within the
next year please contact your
Rabbi for information about
the Central Florida Council for
Soviet Jewry's "Twinning
Program."
Shalom Sesame Premieres
Refuseniks with the Warsaw
Ghetto. Imagine what it would
have meant for families to
realize that not only were they
known individually in the out-
side world, but that many con-
cerned people were working
Bonnie Franklin, overlooking
native inhabitants, a camel, on
It's a long way from Sesame
Street to Israel. "Shalom
Sesame" and Channel 3 help
American kids make the
journey. This five-part series
airs weekdays at t:SO p.m.,
during the week of April 18.
"Shalom Sesame" is the
first of Children's Television
Workshop's (CTW) foreign co-
productions to be adapted for
American viewers. It is an
English adaptation of "Rechov
Jerusalem on one of that city's
Shalom Sesame.
Sumsum," the Israeli version
of "Sesame Street." "Rechov
Sumsum" is coproduced with
Israeli Educational Television
and has been broadcast in
Israel since 1983. It is watched
by 97 percent of Israel's pre-
schoolers.
"Shalom Sesame" is hosted
by Israeli-born violinist Itzhak
Perlman and TV star Bonnie
Franklin. It also features the
Continued on Page 11
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 15, 1988
WHAT'S HAPPENING
1
Friday, April 15
CudlcligfctiBg tbM 7:35 p.m.
Satarday. April 1C
ORT/Bay Horizons Saturday Night at the Races
8:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Games Night
Eric's, Clearwater
Saaday. April 17
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5FM 11 a.m.1
p.m.
10 a.m. Jewish War Veterans Membership meeting
Noon Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Installation
Noon JCC Yom Haatzmaut
Monday, April 18
1:30 p.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/YLD-YLC Program
meeting
8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Board meeting
Tuesday. April 19
10:30 a.m. ORT/Bay Horizons Membership meeting
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/YAD meeting
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Board of Education meeting
7:30 p.m. ORT/Tampa Chapter General meeting
Wednesday, April 20
Jewish Community Food Bank
9:30 a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division
Education Day
10:30 am. Hadassah/Tampa Chapter Regular meeting
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
Tharaday, April 21
5:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Happy Hour -
Biarritz, Clearwater
5:50 p.m. JCC Executive Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Medical Advisory
8 p.m. JCC Board meeting
Friday, April 22
Caadkligatiaf tuae 7:39 p.av
Noon Tampa Jewish Federation/Personnel Committee
6 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Hillel School Consecration
Service
Satarday, April 23
7 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles 40's Isn't Fatal
JaiLai/Dinner, Tampa
SMday.April 24
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.6FM 11 am.-l
p.m.
11:30 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Picnic
1 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Roller Skating
Skateworld, Tampa
7 p.m. Kol Ami Kadima meeting
7 p.m. Kol Ami USY meeting
Monday, April 25
6 p.m. Kol Ami Religious School Fundraiser
7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/B & P and YAD
meeting
Tuesday, April 26
Noon Tampa Jewish Federation/CRC and YAD meeting
7:60 p.m. Kol Ami Executive Board meeting
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet General meeting
Wadaeaday. April 27
Jewish Community Food Bank
9:30 a.m. National Council Jewish Women Board
meeting
10 a.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board meeting
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Family Services Executive Board
meeting
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Men's Club
7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Family Services Board meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Board and Board
meeting.
Taaraday, April 28
1:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Resident/Management Associa-
tion meeting
4:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Board meeting
5:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Happy Hour -
Mako's, Tampa
Friday, April 29
Candlelighting time 7:43 p.*.
Arab Received Jewish Kidney
Still Hates Jews!
By JUDY SIEGE L
Post Science
And Health Reporter
Reprint Jerusalem Post
(International Edition) April
2, 1988
The staff at a Jerusalem
hospital last week very reluc-
tantly treated a 19-year-old
Arab woman with kidney pro-
blems who openly cursed Jews,
although she had received a
kidney five years ago from a
yeshiva student murdered by
terrorists in Hebron.
The patient, from Nablus,
was admitted to the same
hospital where she had
undergone dialysis before the
transplant. Staffers recalled
that, as a girl, even after
receiving the life-saving
kidney, she shouted epithets
against Jews, and said she
wished more Jews would die to
provide organs for Arabs. The
yeshiva student's parents had
offered his organs for
transplant, and the Arab girl
was the only potential reci-
pient with the suitable tissue
type.
The staffers who
remembered her thought that
after having received the gift
of life from a Jew, she would
have changed her tone, if not
her mind. But they were as-
tounded to hear her as vocally
anti-Jewish as before. She also
insisted on wearing a T-shirt
with Arafat's picture on it.
Some staffers said they were
reluctant to treat her, but did
so because of their legal and
moral obligations to provide
the care any patient needs.
Meanwhile, at the same
hospital, an East Jerusalem
woman was admitted this
week with a broken hip she
had suffered during a visit to
Jordan. According to the
woman, the Jordanians had
refused to treat her, saying
she should go to an Israeli
hospital.
Hillel Graduates Continued from Page 5
achievements in colleges and
professions later on in life. I
have no qualms that this years
graduating class will excell in
anything they pursue. Most of
them know that the quality of
their studies has given them an
edge over the general
population.
Kahlil Gibran, a famous poet
wrote that with children, "you
may give them your love but
not your thoughts, for they
have their own thoughts. You
may house their bodies but not
their souls, for their souls
dwell in the house of tomor-
row....." Hillel's students of
tomorrow are the future.
They will be our writers,
doctors, newscasters, and
committed Jews wherever
they shall reside.
Good luck to Rachel
Greenhawt who will be going
to Nora High School in Miami, Jacobson, Joshua Ewen, and
David Schuster who will be go- Ian Davidson who will be at-
ing to Woodrow Wilson Jr. tending Tampa Preparatory
High in Tampa, and Caron School.
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Home Away from Home
Menorah Manor
George Resnick, a Menorah Manor resident and Sam Chechik, a
day resident share a game of chess as Bonnie Haire, an activity
therapist kibbitzes.
Sam Chechik sat in the front
row during shabbat sharing
with fourth grade students
from the Pinellas County
Jewish Day School, listening
intently as the young children
sang prayers, watching closely
as they offered wine and
Challah to members of the au-
dience. When it was his turn,
Sam accepted the offerings
with a warm smile.
"After my home,
this is the place
I like to be."

The program ended, but the
smile never left Mr. Chechik's
face as he walked from the ac-
tivity room with a new found
friend, heading to the chapel
for a game of checkers.
"After my home, this is the
place I like to be," said Mr.
Chechik, smiling broadly. "I
enjoy every minute of it.
There's always something in-
teresting to do."
Mr. Chechik is a participant
in Menorah Manor's Day Resi-
dent Program. The program,
which began Feb. 2, offers
structured daily activities for
the elderly living in the com-
munity who need a caregiver
during the day. Participants
are provided with motivation
and stimulation through ac-
tivities such as music, dance,
current events, intergenera-
tional programs, discussion
groups, baking, field trips and
much more. Enhancing in-
dependence, making new
friends and meeting new
challenges in a supportive at-
mosphere are also definite
goals of the program.
Such programs are not
readily available in many com-
munities, although the need
clearly exists. The Day Resi-
dent Program has been design-
ed not only for the participant,
but also for the family, who
sometimes need a break from
the position of fulltime
caregiver.
"Respite time for the
caregiver or spouse is a vital
component of the Day Resi-
dent Program," said Nancy
Isaacson, program director.
"It is also important for them
to have time by themselves to
attend to their own interests
and their own lives, without
feeling guilty about neglecting
their loved one."
Mrs. Chechik agrees that the
program has had a positive im-
pact on her husband's attitude,
and on her own. She said her
husband feels comfortable and
content with the program, and
looks forward to the days
spent at the Manor.
"I'm very happy with the
program," said Mrs. Chechik.
"In our case, it's just really
perfect for Sam right now. He
really enjoys it, and it shows."
Mrs. Chechik also said that
the program enables them to
spend more quality time
together.
Continued on Page 12
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OUAUTY SECURITY SERVICES
FOR YOUR BUSINESS AND HOME



Friday, April 15, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Dedicates JNF
Chinitz Heads WZO, American Section
/
NEW YORK Zelig S.
Chinitz, well known member of
the professional family at 515
Park Avenue, New York City,
is the new Executive Vice-
Chairman of the World Zionist
Organization-American Sec-
tion. He succeeds Isadore
Hamlin, who having led the
staff for 27 years, is retiring
but will remain as a senior
consultant.
Mr. Chinitz left his post as
North American Coordinator
for "Operation Independence"
whose objective is to advance
Israel towards economic self-
sufficiency.
Mr. Chinitz was in Tampa on
two occasions recently. He
was in attendance at the 1988
Campaign goal setting
meeting and he was the guest
speaker at the Young Adult
Division main event.
From 1968-1986, Mr. Chinitz
made an important contribu-
tion to Israel-Diaspora rela-
tions in his role of Director
General of the United Israel
Appeal office in Jerusalem. In
that post he served as liaison
between American Jewry and
the Jewish Agency, the
primary beneficiary of the
UJA-Federation campaign.
Prior to 1968, Zelig Chinitz
served as a Director of Special
Services for the United Jewish
Appeal. A graduate of Yeshiva
University, he also served as
Chaplain in the Far East dur-
ing the Korean War, and was
the spiritual leader of the
Utopia Jewish Center on Long
Island.
In 1960 he earned his
Master's degree from Colum-
bia University, for his thesis
on "The Jewish Agency and
the American Jewish Com-
munity." He was on the staff
of Queens College in the
Department of Contemporary
Civilization, and has recently
completed a history of the
Reconstituted Jewish Agency,
entitled "A Common
Agenda."
Rabbi Richard J. Birnholz is at the dedication ceremony.
Recently, some 40 members
of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek participated in a very
special dedication ceremony at
the Rabbi Shindler Forest in
Safed, Israel. The Shindler
Forest is a joint venture of the
Jewish National Fund and the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations.
The Congregation's initial
grove of 5,000 trees was nam-
ed in honor of Carol Zielonka.
Any trees now ordered by con-
gregants of Schaarai Zedek
will be credited to the
synagogue's second grove
which is being worked on at
the present time.


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Area Deaths
DAUMAN
William Dauman, 73, of CarroUwood, died
Tuesday, March 22. A tmtiit of New.York.
he had been a Bay area resident for 15
years. He was a retired assistant vice presi-
dent for Gottesman and Co., a pulp and
paper importer. He is survived by his wife.
Barbara; a son, Steven of New York; a
sister, Gloria Levin of New York; and two
grandchildren.
GOLDMAN
Jane H. Goldman, of Tampa, died Friday.
March 26. A native of New York, she had
been a Bay area resident for 41 years. She
was s member of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek, Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood, and the
National Council of Jewish Women. Jane
was a graduate of Hunter College with a
Bachelor Degree in Social Work. She used
these skills to teach remedial reading and
was the co-chairman of The Adult Educa-
tion Committe at Schaarai Zedek. Her
numerous civic memberships included ac-
tivities with the March of Dunes, where she
was honored as Mother Of The Year in
1961. She is survived by her husband, Mor-
timer; s daughter, Judy and fiance, Gene
Burr, of Sarssota; a son, David and
daughter-in-law, Susan of Tampa; and gran-
daughter. Jennah Elyse. Donations in
memory of Jane Goldman can be made to
Congregation Schaarai Zedek to the Adult
Education Committee or to The March of
Dimes, 3826 Henderson Blvd., Tampa,
33609.
Betfi EW 'Jiund Ouniiaf !mcKm
Providing Dignified services
To our Jewish community
Charles D. Segal
Funeral Director
I mm. I
Jonathan A. Fuss
Funeral Director
87*3330 ^
555 Glen Avenue south
Laventhol & Horvvath
Certified IHiMu Vonint.mh

From the Families of:
B. Terry Aidman
SandySher
Steve oscher
Jeff Kalwerisky
Owen Beitch
Douglas J. Brown
David Ap pel
Menprah Manor Foundation
>jji "iipviP^^ in conjunction with
P^iS*.7;S5rk Marketplace Travel
2
T3g&SS&
w*L
presents a
Mediterranean Cruise
aboard the
Eugenio Costa
October 10,1988
menorah
manor
foundation
Israel/Greece/ltinerary
10-Day Sailing
Genoa to Genoa
Please join us on an exciting excursion sponsored by our
Menorah Manor Founders Association.
Take advantage of this unique opportunity to explore the
mysteries of the Ancient World as you and your friends enjoy
the luxury of the world class ship "Eugenio Costa."
"Limited to sixty participants. For more information contact
Jolene Shor at 345-2775 or Jackie at 347-3224
\





Jonathan Livny, a prominent practicing attorney in Jerusalem
and currently president of the Military Court ofJudea, was the
guest speaker at the organizational meeting of the Attorneys and
Accountants Division of the Tampa Jewish Federation. Atten-
ding this meeting were (seated left, to right) Nat Doliner, co-
chairman of attorneys group; Jonathan Livny, Stanford
Solomon, co-chairman of attorneys group; and Edward I. Cutler;
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 15, 1988
Menorah Manor
Coatinued from Page 10
"With Sam here during the
day, I do a lot of the things I
didn't have time for, like er-
rands and taxes but it
gives us more time together to
share," she said. "I also know
that he is getting the atten-
tion, love and care he needs,
along with a daily routine."
This routine begins at 10
a.m. with a 'good morning'
meeting in the chapel, and con-
tinues with a newspaper
reading group. The par-
ticipants are also mainstream-
ed into the daily activities of
Menorah Manor residents,
which allows for additional
peer socialization. Usually
after lunch, those in the pro-
gram share quiet time talking,
reading and watching televi-
sion while relaxing in lounge
chairs.
Meals are provided during
the course of the day, in-
chiding a light continental
breakfast, lunch and an after-
noon snack. The cost per day is
$20; rehabilitative and an-
cillary services are offered at
an additional charge.
Hundreds of brochures have
been distributed throughout
the community publicizing the
program. Posters have been
designed, printed and are
displayed at area temples,
restaurants and human service
agencies. Those interested in
displaying the brochures or
posters, or anyone interested
in attending the program
should contact Ms. Isaacson at
345-2775.
(standing left to right) Fred Rothenberg, Alan Wexnstein,
Richard Greenberg, Richard Blau, Jeff Blau, Laurel Lenfesty-
Helmers, Tobias Mendelson, Fred Hoffman, Bill Kalish, Sandy
Mahr, chairman of special projects for the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion; Jeff Davidson, chairman of the accountants group; Gary
Teblum, Dave Felman, and Larry Solomon.
Non Jews in the Soviet Union
By SUSAN DAVIS
An alarming negative
development has accompanied
and flourished under Gor-
bachev's policy of "glasnost"
the proliferation of na-
tionalistic anti-Semitic groups
such as Pamyat and
Fatherland. The openness of
glasnost has provided these
hate groups with an opportuni-
ty for a public forum to spread
their message.
Soviet Refuseniks are very
concerned and are sending let-
ters of appeal to the western
world for help, to demand an
end to this wave of anti-Jewish
propaganda. "Twenty years of
anti-Zionist propaganda in the
mass media have now born
fruit. Anti-Semitic fires which
have smoldered in the depths
of Soviet society have now
burst into the open in the form
of Pamyat. In seeking reasons
for the destruction of tradi-
tional Russian culture and
social order, Pamyat has found
a suitable and defenseless
enemy to be blamed for all the
failures and mistakes of the
past years the Jewish
people."
The Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews released an
historic indictment in the form
of an "open letter" by non-
Jewish Soviet dissidents, in-
tellectuals and former
Prisoners of Conscience sent
to Secretary Yakovlev, head of
the Central Committee of the
Communist Party, and to
leading Soviet press, condemn-
ing the pervasive anti-
Semitism in the Soviet Union.
The signators were compelled
to write and send the docu-
ment to the West: "For us,
Soviet citizens of non-Jewish
extraction, our silence may
lead even now to our becoming
assistants to a potential
pogrom."
The authors write: "In the
existing instability, aggressive
Russian nationalism the
manifestations of which are
not limited to "Pamyat"
aspires to become a real
political force and suggests its
own national-socialistic form
of "perestroika." In such a
situation, Soviet Jews have
reason to be apprehensive,"
according to the nine signers
of the document.
Pamela Cohen, president of
the UCSJ action says, "This
action, taken by prominent
non-Jewish intellectuals inside
the Soviet Union, is an ex-
traordinary, courageous and
principled act of conscience.
They have perceived it to be
their responsibility to speak
publicly against their govern-
ment's anti-Semitic policy. The
risk they have taken must be
viewed as a measure of the
severity of the potential
danger to Jews in an unstable
political climate. The Soviet
Jewry Movement owes these
men and women a debt of
gratitude."
rxeod5"-
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**&<30&

^%^S->*,3>*
1988 PLEDGE CARD
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION / UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
NAME
ADDRESS
ZIP:
(B)
PHONE: (H)-------------------------------------------------
My maximum commitment to the 1988 TJA / UJA Campaign is:
___S52 ($1 per week) -----------Check enclosed
_____Sl80(Chal X 10) _____Bill me monthly
_____$365 (S1 per day) _____Bill me quarterly
_____Other________ --------Bill me-------------
Please make check payable to the Tampa Jewish Federation and send to
2808 Horatio St., Tampa, Florida 33609. Thank you.

TW"
,***>


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