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:
AA00014305:00353

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
f Jewish Floridi3r?
|ume 5 Number 26
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, August 12,1983
. Fnd Shochit
Price 35 Cents
CDMMU
t # If
\

w7/ 6c some changes made at the Jewish
fnity Center and making certain that
happen is the Capital Gifts Committee
\by Bob Levinson, chairman. The Jewish
fnity Center, Hillel School of Tampa, and
\pa Jewish Federation have joined togeth-
\ Capital Gifts Campaign to refurbish the
\nd relocate the Hillel School to the Center
Looking at one of the possible locations
modular schoolrooms is this committee
Soviets Warn Israel
Against War on Syria
TEL AVIV (JTA) A group of Israelis who
visited the Soviet Union for 10 days said upon their return
here that Soviet senior officials warned them that Israel
would "have to reckon" with the USSR if it goes to war
against Syria or attacks Soviet missiles.
A spokesman for the six-member delegation said that
Peri Makov, a senior official involved in formulating
Soviet policy on the Middle East, "gave us a clear
message:If Israel should attack Syria or move against the
new Soviet missiles stationed in Syria, it will have to
reckon with the Soviet Union."
THE GROUP, which was invited to the USSR by the
Soviet Peace Council, consisted of Shulamit Aloni and
Aharon Arel, Labor Alignment MKs; Gen. (ret.) Mat-
tityahu Peled of the Israel-Palestine Committee; Benny
Barabash of Peace Now; Uzzi Burstein of the Communist
Party; and Muma Ukas of the Kfar Yasif village council.
Student Murdered in Hebron;
Was a Member Of Prominent
YeshivaU. Family
(back row from left) Jack Roth, Marshall Linsky,
Richard Gordimer, president of Hillel School of
Tampa; David Abrams, campaign director,
Tampa Jewish Federation; Jay Kopelman, Sandy
Solomon, and Paul Pershes. {Front row from left)
Elaine Levinson, Bob Levinson, chairman; Leah
Davidson, president, Jewish Community Center;
Laura Kreitzer, and Michael Levine, president,
Tampa Jewish Federation.
immunity Capital Gifts Campaign
To Begin On August 15
ampa Jewish community
i a giant step forward be-
\ug. 15 for a period of 30
raise $400,000 to revital-
Tampa Jewish Commu-
er facilities and to locate
I School of Tampa on the
Community Center
according to David R.
Levinson, Chairman of
,a\ Gifts drive.
Tampa Jewish Commu-
lital Gifts Campaign" is
bducted under the aus-
khe Tampa Jewish Feder-
fconjunction with the Hil-
bl and the Jewish Corn-
Center. "We are building
Tampa Jewish life now
the future," Michael L.
president of the Tampa
Tederation, stated. "To
the continuation of
in Tampa, it is neces-
at we have a strong
(community. In accom-
this, we must have a
Community Center that
education, Jewish
recreation and social ac-
Ias well as a facility that
I our members a sense of
p-ide. By moving the Hil-
d1 to the Center campus,
will we be making the
of our community re-
J but we will also be gen-
fuse of these facilities by
nmunity leaders of the
our children," Levine
campaign Committee has
bailable opportunities for
dedications both in honor
nemory of loved ones. A
! "Builders" wall located
[the Jewish Community
'ill list all contributors to
ipital Gifts Campaign.
>ms, offices and other fa-
$400,000 Goal Set for JCC and Hillel School

^^.OVFTSC^ ^
cilities can be dedicated to indivi-
duals in the Hillel School com-
plex.
Pledges made to the campaign
are payable over a two year
Continued on Page 2
32-Year-01d College Professor
Takes Second Place in Marathon
By HASKELL COHEN
NEW YORK (JTA) Stu
Mittleman of New York City took
second place in the recently con-
cluded six-day "ultra-marathon."
The endurance run took place on
the quarter-mile track at Down-
ing Stadium on Randalls Island.
The first-place winner was Sieg-
fried Bauer, of New Zealand who
logged slightly more than 511
miles in 144 hours. None of the
runners broke the record of 623
miles, which was established in
Great Britain in 1888.
Mittleman, a 32-year-old col-
lege professor, set an American
record by covering more than 488
miles, including close to 100 miles
in the final 24 hours of the run.
He became the first American to
run more than 460 miles in this
event. His total record of 488
miles and 1,331 yards broke the
old mark of 460 miles established
six weeks ago in Pennsauken,
N.J. by Don Choi of San Fran-
cisco.
Mittleman is the holder of the
American record for the 100-mile
run. In describing his feelings
concerning the marathon, he
said: "After the second day I was
prepared to drop out of the race. I
was very much discouraged.
However, the crowd gave me
added encouragement, so I con-
tinued."
The event was sponsored by
the Road Runners Club, whose
president is Fred Lebow. Lebow
turned his back on a lucrative
textile design business to devote
all his time to road-running.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The death of Aharon Gross,
the 19-year-old student
murdered on July 7 near
the Hebron marketplace,
has cast a pall over the
Yeshiva University com-
munity. The slain teenager
was a member of a family
that has been associated
with the university for
more than 50 years.
Gross's father and both his
grandfathers attended university
schools and affiliates. His
paternal grandfather, the late
Reuben Gross, graduated from
the university's high school for
boys in 1931. He later became one
of the most prominent communal
leaders on Staten Island and in
national religious organizations.
Two uncles and an aunt of the
murdered youth also attended
the university.
"WE REMEMBER the Gross
family in their mourning," Dr.
Norman Lamm, president of the
university, said. "They only
wanted to live in peace and to ful-
fill their love for Torah and for
Zion. We share in their grief at
the senseless killing of this young
man who had so much to give to
the world."
Aharon's father, Alex Gross,
graduated in 1964 from Yeshiva
College, the men's undergrad-
uate, liberal arts and sciences
division of the university. He
then earned his law degree from
New York University. He moved
with his family to Israel about
eight years ago.
At the same time, Aharon's
grandfather, Rabbi Yehuda
Ginsburg, also moved to Israel.
Ginsburg was ordained in 1948 at
Rabbi Isaac Elchanon Theo-
logical Seminary, an affiliate of
Yeshiva University. One of
Aharon's uncles, Donn Gross, at-
tended Yeshiva College before
moving to Israel.
Another of the slain youth's
uncles, Avery Gross, also grad-
uated from Yeshiva College. He
served as president of his senior
class there. He later earned a law
degree from New York Univer-
sity, and he is now an attorney on
Staten Island. Aharon's aunt,
Dr. Benita Gross, is a recent
graduate of the Albert Einstein
College of Medicine. A cousin
Miriam Gross Lowenthal, is now
enrolled at the university's Stern
College for Women.
Suspect In
Nuns' Murder
Confesses
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
suspect held in connection with
the murder of two nuns in
Jerusalem several months ago
has admitted killing them. Police
identified the suspect as Ala-
wishes Jiro Roberts, a 29-year-old
American Indian. He told the
judge in a Jerusalem court that
his spirit, not his body, commit-
ted the crime. The court extended
his detention. The two nuns,
mother and daughter, were found
murdered in the Ein Kerem
convent.
' V\


Pwre8
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, August 12,
1983
GKrHutton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4948
The Public Relations Committee of the Capital
Gifts Campaign are shown setting plans for the
campaign. (Seated from left) Bonnie Hayflick-
Stargardt, Jay Kopelman, chairman; Linda
Goldstein, Lee Tobin. (Standing from left) Gary
Alter, Executive Director, Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion; David Abrams, Campaign Director, Tampa
Jewish Federation.
Community Capital Gifts Campaign
Continued from Page 1
period, campaign officials stated.
They also expressed optimism
that the Tampa Jewish commu-
nity will respond to this impor-
tant community effort and that
the goal of S400.000 will be
reached by Sept. 15. Volunteers
for this special effort are always
welcome and should contact the
Federation office.
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Participants in the October 9-
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according to Michael L. Levine,
Federation president. "The
significance of a mission ex-
perience is so great that the
Federation Executive Committee
has authorized a financial incen-
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participation from Tampa,"
Levine remarked. A $500 subsidy
is being offered to each person
decreasing the $1962 New York,
Israel, New York round trip fare
to SI462 per person. Partici-
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combined giving is $1500 to the
1984 Tampa Jewish Federation-
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The price includes airfare, nine
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plus visit the Knesset, Masada,
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You will see the length and
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Join the Tampa Jewish
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There is always a need for new
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ext. 74.
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Friday. August 12,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
TOP Endowment Fund Helps
High School Students Study In Israel
At the TOP Jewish Found-
ation's recent quarterly meeting
the trustees from Tampa and the
other participating communities
were treated to a special
program. Jennifer Sigman, a high
school senior from Orlando,
talked to the trustees about her
recent experiences as a partici-
pant in the Quin High School in
Steiner Heads NCCJ
Stephen D. Steiner has been
named executive director of the
Bay Area Chapter of the National
Conference of Christians and
I Jews.
He will work with community
organizations and programs in
the areas of interreligious and in-
terracial affairs. He will also be
involved in fund raising activi-
I ties.
Steiner was born in San Fran-
cisco. He graduated from the
University of California, Berkley,
and received his master's degree
from San Francisco State Uni-
versity.
Prior to coming to the Bay
Area, Steiner was program devel-
oper for the San Francisco Chap-
ter of the NCCJ. He joined the
NCCJ in 1979, and before that
was program coordinator for
Community Dispute Services,
American Arbitration Associa-
tion. He also served with the
Bureau of Jewish Education and
the San Francisco Sheriff's Reha-
bilitation Department.
Steiner is married to Sarilee
Janger. They are making their
home on Davis Island.
The NCCJ is primarily an edu-
| cational organization, and its
overall goal is the promotion ot
mutual respect and acceptance
among all peoples. Created in
1928, the NCCJ maintains 75 re-
gional operating offices across
the United States. It is the only
national, nonsecterian sponsored
organization combatting pre-
Stephen D. Steiner
judice and promoting brother-
hood.
Graves
Desecrated
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The graves of three leading mem-
bers of the Ben Yehuda family
were desecrated on the Mt. of
Olives in Jerusalem.
The desecrated graves were of
Eliezer Ben Yehuda, the reviver
of modern Hebrew, his wife,
Hemda, and his son, Itamar Ben
Avi. Slogans condemning the re-
newal of archaeological digs were
smeared on the tombstones.
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Israel Program.
Over the past two years 30
Orlando students, including Jen-
nifer, have been given the oppor-
tunity to receive high school
credit by living and learning for
eight weeks in Israel. To a great
extent these Orlando students
were given this rare opportunity
because of a generous gift to the
Orlando portion of the TOP Jew-
ish Foundation that was
designated to give scholarship
aid to students wishing to study
in Israel. At the time the gift was
made to the endowment fund, the
Orlando Federation decided that
its support of the program was a
sound investment in the future of
its community and in other com-
munities where these kids might
settle someday.
"These young adults may be
the future leaders of the Federa-
tion in Orlando and other com-
munities," said Paul Jeser,
executive director of the Orlando
Federation. "If they can
establish their commitment to
Israel and the Jewish community
in their teens, our community will
be way ahead of the game, when
it comes time for us to draw on
them for both financial and vol-
unteer support."
Jennifer's enthusiasm for the
program and her unabashed
feeling for Israel was apparent
in her remarks to the trustees.
"Putting my feelings into words
is very difficult," said Jennifer.
"Academically it was the best
experience I have ever had. This
was not a tour. It was hard work.
We were involved with classroom
work ten to 12 hours a day, but
what made this experience
unique was that we were in a
living classroom. We studied
about Massada and then climbed
its hills. I always had an appre-
ciation for Israel, but now I think
I have begun to understand it."
Each student that qualifies for
participation in the program
receives partial financial support
from three sources. The endow-
ment gift established with the
TOP Jewish Foundation in
Orlando gives each student a
partial grant; a matching grant
comes from the State of Israel;
and all students participate in a
work-study program at the
Federation office where, on any
given day, you will find kids stuf-
fing envelopes, licking stamps
and doing anything else | that can
be done by volunteers.
This is one of many programs
and projects that could be en-
dowed or partially endowed by
making a gift to the TOP Jewish
Foundation for the benefit of the
Tampa endowment fund. For
more information about how you
can help provide for the future of
your Jewish community you may
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation office 875-1618. Your
inquiry will be referred to Joel
Breitatein,"executive director of
the Foundation and Endowment
Consultant to Tampa. The TOP
Foundation offices are located at
112 Magnolia Ave., Tampa.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Auguat 12,iggj
Oewish Floridian Vandal Prosecuted
of Tampa
Bmlnm Offer. 3666 Handaraon Blvd Tampa. Pla SMOt
MajfcnrflMttl
Publication Offer 1 JO NE 6 St- Miami. Fla 33131
FREDK.8HOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publianar Eaacutiva Editor Aaaooau Editor
CrWSaocfer
Tka Javtaa Plavtaaaa Dm* Nat OmMMM Tfca lUaarata
OfTWMuraiaalii Arrarttaia la lu Caraaaaa
Publuhad Fndaya-Weakly September through May
Bi Weakly June through AufUK by The Jewiah Flondian of Tampa
Second CUaa Poatag* Paid at Miami. FU. USPS 471-910
PUea* wad aotifkatioa (For. 3679) regardiaf aadeUnred papera to The Jewiah Floridiaa P.O
Boi 012873. Miami. Florida 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Areal 2-Year Minimum Subacnption-17 00 .Annual 3 SOhOut of
Town Upon Requeet
The Jewiah Floridian mainUina no "free bat People receiving the paper who have not eubecubed
directly are ubecriberi through arrangement with the Jewiah Federation of Tampa whereby 62 30
per year ia deducted from their contributions for a ubecnption to the paper Anyone wiahing to
cancel each a aubecription ahould ao notify The Jewiah Floridian or The Federation
Friday. August 12, 1983
Volume 5
3 ELUL 5743
Number 26
We Get Letters
Die Burger
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I received the following letter
from our Sen. Lav/ton Chiles and
thought it would be of interest to
the Tampa Jewish community.
GEORGE KARPAY
Dear George:
Back in March, at AIPAC's
workshop in Orlando, I said I'd
be working to get a better aid
package for Israel than President
Reagan had proposed. I'm sure
you're aware that a lot has been
happening on this issue recently,
and I'd like to take this oppor-
tunity to bring you up to date.
As you know, the Senate
approved a budget resolution last
week. This legislation is marked-
ly different from the President's
original budget request. Among
other things, the International
Affairs function has been altered.
The resolution that passed the
Senate includes an amendment of
mine, which the Budget Commit-
tee accepted, making room for an
aid increase to Israel. The House
version provides enough funds,
as well, so the final legislation is
pretty much guaranteed to reflect
the change.
The next step, authorization, is
also moving forward. The
Foreign Relations Committee in
both houses have approved sub-
stantial increases in economic
and military assistance to Israel
for 1984. The President had, in
effect, proposed a cut in aid, by
shifting the balance between
loans and grants to the Jewish
state. Appropriations, the final
step in the process, will get under
way this summer.
Of course, authorization and
appropriation bills covering
foreign assistance are always
controversial; they often get
caught in a legislative bottleneck.
But I'm hopeful that aid to Israel
will be increased substantially
over the President's request this
year.
LAWTON CHILES
STATE OF
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He Scrawled Symbols on Synagogues
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A 23-year-old man
was convicted of drawing
anti-Semitic symbols on a
Silver Spring synagogue in
what the Jewish Advocacy
Center in Washington call-
ed one of the few successful
prosecutions in the United
States for acts of anti-
Semitic vandalism.
A jury deliberated for less
than two hours in Montgomery
County Circuit Court before
returning a guilty verdict against
Michael David Remer on charges
of destruction of property. Irving
Shapell, president of the Jewish
Advocacy Center, also said that
the verdict would serve notice
that the Jewish community
would "fight back" against such
attacks.
ANDREW SONNER, the
Maryland State's Attorney, said
it was the first prosecution and
conviction he could remember for
such a crime in the county circuit
court system.
Rabbi Martin Halpern,
spiritual leader of the vandalized
Shaare Tef ila synagogue, said the
incident and the conviction had
heightened the awareness of all
residents of the community, non-
Jewish and Jewish, that "if
desecration happens to a syna-
gogue today, it could happen to a
church tomorrow and to a
mosque the next day."
Judge Rosalyn Bell, who pre-
sided at the trial, set bond of
$50,000 for Remer and scheduled
sentencing for Aug. 11.
One of Remer's companions on
the night of the incident last
November 1 testified he watched
Remer, who now lives in Ellicott
City, Md., spray-paint "a big
swastika." a cross, a skull and
crossbones and the words "Ku
Klux Klan" on the back of the
synagogue.
REMER, testifying in his own
defense, denied any painting on
the synagogue, declaring "I was
drunk" and that he laughed at
his companions whom he said he
watched painting the symbols
and slogans on the synagogue.
Remer's companions also have
been charged, and their cases are
pending.
Outside the courtroom, Remer
told reporters he was not anti-
Semitic. He also said that, while
he was not a Jew, he had grown
up in a home where his stepfather
and stepbrothers were Jewish.
Prosecutor Rick Jordan said
Remer faced a sentence of up to
three years in prison and fines of
up to $2,500 on the property de-
struction verdict. Remer was also
convicted of six other criminal
charges stemming from similar
acts of vandalism the same night.
ROBERT JACQUES. Remer s
defense attorney, told jurors that
the desecration of the synagogue
was "so offensive and so heinous
that you don't have to be Jewish
to be outraged by them," but he
insisted Remer had not drawn the
smearings.
U.S. Calls Islamic College
Attack A 'Criminal Act'
WASHINGTON-(JTA)- The United States has cal-
led the attack on the Islamic College in Hebron, in which
three persons were killed and at least 30 injured, a "crim-
inal act"' and urged Israel to arrest those responsible.
"The United States deplores this criminal act and con-
dinins terrorism from any corner," State Department
spokesman John Hughes said. "We extend our sympathy
to the victims and their families. We fervently hope those
guilty will be apprehended by the responsible authorities.
\\ e urge all in the area to be calm and refrain from further
ucta ol violence."
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.August 12,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Victor A wards Honor Top Sports Stars He'pWlth MeH claims Through via
|The City of Hope National
jical Center, founded under
ish auspices in 1913, will
^ive major television exposure
i the Victor Awards, to be aired
WFTS in Tampa-St. Peter-
kurg at 6 p.m. on Sept. 10.
|The awards show, a star-
jdded tribute to championship
hletes. honors those who have
ade the greatest contribution to
orts in the past year.
|Major sports figures in 15
Itegories will be seen in this
Ith edition of the Victor Awards
(ped before a live audience at
Las Vegas Hilton.
I The top names in sports will
elude Joe Theisman, who
jarterbacked the Washington
siskins to the 1983 Super Bowl
lampionship; Carl Lewis, the
orld's fastest human; Wayne
etzky, the hockey phenomenon
the Edmonton Oilers; and
loses Malone, who led the
hiladelphia 76ers to the 1983
ational Basketball Association
Lampionship.
Special guests will include
Lthy Lee Crosby, Mell Tillis,
bhn Davidson, Leslie Nielsen,
nie Farr and Ed Marinaro.
I The awards show is sponsored
the Sportmen'8 Club, a major
kpport group for the City of
lope National Medical Center
pd Research Institute in Duarte,
Jif., which conducts programs
A VIA Service (Volunteer In-
surance Assistance) is available
to help senior citizens with Medi-
care claims. The trained volun-
teers are backed by the staff of
Bay Area Legal Services, the
Florida Department of Insurance
and the Senior Center program of
the Jewish Community Center.
This program is open to seniors
who find the health insurance
claims forms confusing, stressful
or too difficult to read. The
service is available at the Jewish
Community Center on Fridays
from 9-12 noon and at Congrega-
tion Kol Ami on Wednesdays
from noon-2 p.m.
Hockey star Wayne Gretzky (center) is flanked by M-ASH's Jamie
Farr and Ann Jillian at the Victor Awards honoring major names in
sports. The trio was among scores of athletes and celebrity presenters
gathered in Las Vegas for the show benefiting the City of Hope
Medical Center and Research Institute. The Victor Awards may be
seen on WFTS in Tampa-St. Petersburg at 6p.m. on September 10.
of free patient care, research and
education in the major diseases
such as cancer and leukemia.
Nominations for the
"Academy Awards of Sports"
are made by the editors of Sports
Illustrated and subsequently
voted on by the National
Academy of Sports Editors
comprising a cross-section of
sports editors, writers and broad-
casters throughout the U.S.
Hillel School of Tampa
.The Hillel School of Tampa will
art two kindergarten classes on
Cg. 30, for the school year 1983-
f. The kindergartens, formerly
Ider the auspices of the JCC,
lli be located at two places, one
^ Congregation Kol Ami in Car-
BatMitzvah
rollwood and one at Rodeph
Sholom Synagogue on Bayshore
Boulevard.
Teachers Erma Ruffkess at Kol
Ami and Saralee Black at Rodeph
Sholom have selected curriculum
materials on the readiness levels
of the existing programs being
used at Hillel School now. Two of
the basic texts are The Ginn Be-
ginning Reading and Holt Math-
matics. The program will be
"very individualized a learn-
ing kindergarten which focuses
on the total child and play expe-
rience," says Mrs. Black.
The children will have a special
Hebrew teacher who will come
into the classroom for 45 minutes
daily to work on oral vocabulary,
sight words and recognition of
the aleph-bet. In addition, many
activities have been planned be-
tween students at the north and
central branches.
Mrs. Ruffkess reiterated then-
desire for the children "to have a
good feeling about going to
school and to be challenged but
not to the point that they feel
pressured or frustrated."
haron R. Chudnow
SHARON CHUDNOW
Sharon Renee Chudnow,
aughter of Elizabeth HUIier and
Chudnow, will celebrate her
lat Mitzvah at Congregation Kol
m on the 20th of August.
abbi Leonard Rosenthal wUl of-
ciate.
Sharon will be entering the
fehth grade at Buchanan Junior
M School. She waa Student
mnnl president, on the high
onor roll, and has done modeling
Fork for the Tampa Tribune, the
pubetes Foundation, Belk Lind-
y. and for Pepsi Cola. She is a
"~ nber of the Hey Class at Con
sation Kol Ami Religious
Oat
Special guests who will cele-
ste with Sharon and her family
elude her sister, Andrea Lynn
hudnow, her Grandmother,
Nline Chudnow, of Atlantic
t'ty- N.J.; her Grandmother,
Jwevieve Nibert of Indiana,
": and her Aunts and Uncles
"8. Shirley Koseff. of Cherry
V". N.J., Mrs. Eileen Wannett,
Los Angeles, Mrs. Marty
Will, of Indiana. Pa., Mr. and
"s Arnold Chudnow, and Mr.
"iChudnow, of Phoenix, Ariz.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hillier and
P*' Chudnow will host the kid-
s'} luncheon at the Holiday Inn
Werince Center, in their
Ughiers honor.
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Since 1947
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(Next to Waigreen's. facing Fletcher) (moved from 1905 W. Cass)
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f f "For the Holidays"
'attache* fir hair
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'BREAKFAST PRICE"!
when you buy one of
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Featuring Large 3 Egg Breakfast and More
I
Breakfast hours Mori.-Fri. 6-10:30 A.M. Sat. 7-10:30 A.M.
Extended Day Hours til 9 P.M.
3660 Henderson Blvd. Tampa PH. 870-0950
FOUR SEASONS POOL SUPPLY
Pump and
Filter Repairs
COMPLETE LINE OF CHEMICALS
Arneson Pool Sweep
Pool Accessories Filters
Sun Clorine Replacement Parts
EZCIor Free Water Analysis
Automatic Pool Cleaners
4023 W. Waters Ave. Tampa, Florida
886-9750
.
laRO-PROTCTIV CORPORATION
Underwriters' Laboratories Incorporated (UL).
approved
Burglar Alarm Systems Camera Surveillance Systems
Vault and Sale Alarms Card Access Systems
Holdup Alarms Automatic and Manual
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The need lor advanced security systems has never been greater,
more critical or in more immediate demand, than it is today
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QUALITY SCURITV SftVICS fOfl VOUR 8USIN6SS AND HOM
All mMts 1st OuoNtyKMiwrad 4 (Mdy tor porting.
BERNARD'S 1XOD
Koshar Butchery
KftMAIIO MARKS
Cost of Kosher Meat Too High?
Check These Prices!
Fresh Ground Beef $i.90/Lb.(5Lb. Bags)
Tied Shoulder Roast $2.25/Lb.
Your suport will keep these prices In effect.
High Holiday Specials
EMPIRE Turkeys $1.10/Lb. (10*18 Lb.)
Whole Briskets $2.10/Lb. (10-14 Lb.)
Price Is valid until S-4SS
2508 M-n.H Avanue a 831 -5188
Kosher Hors D'oeuvres alao available
For more money saving specals see the Jewish F.'|0r,
Or Call CLVv ,:> 13) 461-9102
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i
B

s


Po-e
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, August ]
Congregations/Organizations Events
JEWISH COMMUNITY
FOOD BANK
Food Bank Reserve.
Depleted
The Jewish Community Food
Bank has no reserves of staple
food items which are necessary
for its continued operation. While
the Jewish Community Center
Day Camps were able to partially
take up the slack over the sum-
mer, donations in general have
fallen off greatly.
Barbara Alter, chairman, said
that anyone wishing to make
large case-lot donations of food
can arrange for pick up by calling
her at 259-1125. All other dona-
tions of food may be dropped off
at any Tampa Synagogue or at
the Jewish Community Center.
The Food Bank is always
seeking new volunteers. Inter-
ested persons should contact
Barbara Alter.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Prospective Member Coffee
Arnold Barr, Chairman of the
Membership Committee an-
nounced the first in the series of
two prospective member coffee's.
Thursday, Aug. 18 at 8 Rabbi
Sundheim, executive committee
and board members will greet
prospective members at Carol
and Kenneth Osiason's home in
Beach Park. The evening is
planned for anyone in the com-
munity that would be interested
in joining the Schaarai Zedek
family. Please contact Delores
Curphy at the temple office for
directions 876-2377; 876-2378.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
Pre-Natal Fitness Classes
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, in cooperation with Congre-
gation Kol Ami, is pleased to
offer fitness and exercise classes
for mothers-to-be and new moth-
ers and their infants. These pro-
grams, taught by Lorraine Kush-
ner, are held on Wednesdays at
Congregation Kol Ami, "3919
Moran Rd. in Carroll wood.
Pre-natal fitness, an exercise
program for expectant mothers,
begins at 9:30 a.m. and goes until
11 a.m. The post partum fitness
and baby massage program run
from 11 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. For
more information on these and
other programs for parents and
children, contact the Jewish
Community Center at 872-4451.
JEWISH EDUCATIONAL
CONFERENCE
"The Jewish School
Environment"
There will be a Mini-CAJE
(Coalition for Alternatives in
Jewish Education) Conference
held on Aug. 28 from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the Pinellas County
Jewish Day School 301 59th
St., North, St. Petersburg, 33710.
The conference includes nine
stimulating sessions which will
address the subject of "The
Jewish School Environment."
All Jewish teachers, educators,
and interested lay people are in-
vited to attend the conference
which is co-sponsored by CAJE
and the Tampa Bay Jewish Edu-
cators Council. The Council is an
established organization of Reli-
gious School and Jewish Day
School Administrators of the
Tampa Bay Area.
Persons interested in attending
the Conference should send a $10
registration fee made payable to
the Pinellas County Day School
to the above address. The confer-
ence fee includes the educational
sessions and lunch.
B'NAI B'RITH LODGE
Installation
The installation banquet for
B'nai B'rith Tampa Lodge No.
1044 will be held at the Marriott
Hotel on Westshore Boulevard
on Aug. 27 at 7:30 pjn.
There has been no prior initia-
tion in Tampa for several years
and all dues paying (and non-
dues paying) members are ex-
pected to participate. There will
be a reception and dinner with
dancing. The cost of the dinner
will be $20 per person. This is
mandatory for all members not
previously initiated in Tampa.
For specific arrangements please
call either. Bob Ash at 621-5074.
Dr. Jeff Miller at 259-1188 or
Herman Lerner at 839-9236.
*i&?
a
':
"in*
Toast
of the
Town"
Bob
Glickman
Orchestras
Specializing
% Anne^
SS2-41S4 -

Community Calendar
Friday, August 12
(Candle Lighting Time 7:42 p.m.) National Council of Jewish
Women Coffee, 10 a.m.
Sunday, August 14
B'nai B'rith Tampa Lodge No. 1044 Brunch, 11 a.m., 4414 Lark-
field Lane Games at the JCC 6:30 p.m. Brandon Jewish
Chavurah Picnic 1 p.m.
Monday, August 15
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Board Meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, August 16
Jewish Towers Board Meeting, 4 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami
Sisterhood Board Meeting, 7:45 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami
Jewish Singles, 7:30 at Kol Ami Guest: J. Leonard Levy,
Chairman, Tampa Bay Super Bowl Task Force
Wednesday, August 17
NCJW vice presidents meeting, 2 p.m. Shalom Brandon
Hadassah regular meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, August 18
ORT-Tampo Evening Chapter Bowling, 9:30 Jewish Community
Center Board: 6:30 Executive Board Meeting, 8 p.m. full board
meeting Games at the JCC, 6:30 p. m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Membership Coffee, 8 p.m. of the home of Carol and
Kenneth Osiason
Friday, August 19
(Candle Lighting Time 7:36 p.m.)
Saaaay, August 21
Mary Walker Apartments Florida Lyric Opera Highlights of "The
Barber of Seville," 3 p.m. Donotion $1.
Mm sky, August 22
Jewish Community Center, Port Richey, 8 p.m. The Best of
Broadway, presented by the Florida Lyric Opera
Tuesday, August 23
Tampa Jewish Social Service Board: Executive Board at 6:30
p.m.; Full Board 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Ameet General Meetina
8 p.m. *'
Wednesday, August 24
NCJW Board Meeting, 9:30 p.m. Temple David Sisterhood
general meeting, 1 p.m. Hillel School Parents Group Family
Tea, 8 p.m.
Thursday, August 25
ORT-Tampo Evening Chapter, 9:30 Jewish Towers Residents
Meeting, I 30 p.m. Brandeis Membership Tea, afternoon
Games at the JCC, 6:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Board
Meeting, 8 p.m.
933-1476
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day, August 12, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
HWel Names New Director
l-The B'nai B'rith Hillel Jewish
Ldent Center at the University
[South Florida has announced
i new director, Steven J. Kap-
* Ph.D. Dr. Kaplan will be
Lored at the Welcome Back
Junction Sept. 11. at 11:30a.m. i
iRoom 255-56 of the University
nteratUSF.
Jr. Kaplan holds a doctorate in
tchology, has taught college at
I undergraduate and graduate
lei. He has served several syn-
fcgues as cantor and is current-
Istudying for his rabbinic ordi-
linn. He has been executive di-
or to conservative and reform
)S Syndrome
Sunday, Aug. 14, Tampa
jge No. 1044 of B'nai B'rith
sponsor a seminar on the
ase you wanted to know
put but were too scared and too
ssed to ask about.
e topic will be the AIDS
ndrome That Strange
b, What is the Truth?
rhe discussion will be by one of
B'rith's new members who
happens to be the local au-
nty Dr. Lawrence Seigel,
nuneology and Pediatrics
ef at the Veterans Adminis-
on Hospital, Tampa.
he public is invited to attend
program at 4414 Larkfield
at 11 a.m. Ron Reed is in
rge of reservations, please call
[1730. There will be a $2 per
on charge for brunch.
Hiilsborough
County Resident
WeekatMOSI
taring the week of Aug. 22-28,
Museum of Science and In-
Btry is inviting all Hillsbor-
gh County residents to enjoy
museum at half price SI
[is tax for adults and 50 cents
ps tax for children ages 5-15.
Vll persons residing in the
iinty qualify for the reduced
es. A driver's license, utility
1. voter registration card, ll-
kry card or any document
pviding residency will permit
p price admission.
[Come and enjoy the new per-
cent introduction exhibit,
The Sunscope," an exhibit
Woyed by millions of people at
** Knoxville World's Fair.
IA special temporary exhibit,
Through the Looking Glass,"
tilizing and explaining over 30
pe-dimensionaJ holographic
ges, will be on display in the
pditorium.
j^he Museum is located at 4801
\ Fowler Ave. Hours are 10 a.m.
M:30p.m. seven days a week.
Obituaries
mx
". of Th Jewlah Towers, looi
MM away July u, its*.
i aervlcea war* held In Chicago.
Godeii waa a member of
IUon Kol Ami. Ha la aurvlvad
Mi wif Gertrude; two daughters.
viriy Grler. Tampa and Joy Jacob*,
ncoinwood. IU.; two brothers. Sidney
m. Phoenix, Aria, and Jerry Oodell.
'Airs, Calif.; fire grandchildrenaad
rraat-Brandchildran.
"NlEROER
J1. 87. paaaad away July lat In
paaaax Burial waa In Hlgtitatown.
' Mr. Wainbargar, la eurvlved by two
Rubin Wainbargar. Brandon and
Weinberger. N.J.. and one
w. Paulina Orudln. N.J. and
pandcrdldran.
synagogues. Dr. Kaplan and his
wife Lynn have two children, Jef-
frey and Randee.
Dr. Kaplan succeeds Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust as USF Hillel Di-
rector. Rabbi Foust will be teach-
ing at USF in the new series of
Judaica courses through the USF
Weekend College-School of Con-
tinuing Education program.
A REMINDER
B""Bat Mtevah, wedding and engagement forma are
available at aU of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
Jewish Floridian" office. All forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
appear.
Buying or Selling
Call
Michael Yoelaon
Director of Sales
Jack Hardee Realty Corp.
963-2100 Office
963-1629 Evening
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
aooi Swann Avanua 361-4316 Rabbi Samuel Malllnger Sanrlcaa:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 0 a.m. Dally morning and evening mlnyan, 7: SO
am., 6:46p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI OaaaarvMfa
S619 Moran Road 963-6888 Rabbi Leonard Roaenthal
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
Sanrlcaa:
OON GRXG ATtON RODEPH SHOLOM
2718 Bayahore Boulevard 8(7-1111
William Hauben Service.: Friday. 8
Mlnyan. 7:16.
rretrre
Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Haaaan
p.m ; Saturday, 10 a.m. Dally:
CONGREGATION SCHAARAIZEDEK Reform
MOB Swann Avenue 876-3877 Rabbi Frank Sundhelm Senrlcea:
Friday, 8 p.m.
OKA BAD HOUSE
Jewlah Student Center, University of South Florida 1X317, Box.
Tampa 8S630 (College Park Apta.) 071-6768 or 086-7026 Rabbi
Rlvkln Friday, T p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Servlcea. Saturday Service
10:80a.m. Monday Hebrew Claaa8p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HHJJC L FOU ND ATI ON
Jewlah Student Center, Unlveraity of South Florida Rabbi Jeffrey roust
6014 Patricia Court 173 (Village Square Apta.) 088-7076 or OSS-ISM win*
and cheeae hour 6-6 p.m Shabbat Servlcea 6:80 p.m. Shabbat Dinner
7:16 p.m.
FOUR CHAPELS TO SERVE YOU
SINCE 1916
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' Change Your Residence
With my previous contracting expertise, you can have
remodeling or room additions which include all the pain-
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SO CALL NOW BILLHUTCHCRAFT
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Puce A
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, August]
Destructive Christian Cults
Trouble Protestants
By BEN GALLOB
A New York Protestant
Church official, speaking at
the first interfaith confer-
ence in New York City on
destructive cults recently,
expressed concern over the
proliferation of aberrant
"Christian" groups recruit-
ing Jews, according to the
Jewish Community Council
of New York (JCRC).
"It troubles me when I see
newly-formed so-called Christian
groups making Jewish young
people the target of their prose-
lytizing efforts," said Dr. Robert
Polk, executive director of the
Protestant Council of Churches
of the City of New York. "Such
conduct does not take into con-
sideration the history of Jewish-
Christian relations down through
the years."
THE CONFERENCE, spon-
sored by the Interfaith Coalition
of Concern about Cults (ICCC),
brought together, at the New
York City meeting, Protestant,
Catholic, Greek Orthodox and
Jewish clergy, counselors and
mental health professionals.
ICCC was formed at the sugges-
tion of the JCRC's Task Force on
Missionaries and Cults to
monitor the growth of cults, for-
mulate responses, and serve as a
resource for shared information
on cults.
Dr. Seymour Lachman, ICCC
and Task Force chairman, told
the conclave that the members of
the ICCC had "pledged them-
selves to the strengthening of
family and social structures
whose disintegration often con-
tibutes to the proliferation of de-
structive cults." The ICCC
issued a statement urging law of-
ficials to do all in their power to
ensure that children in cults get
the full protection of law for their
health, education and welfare.
Clergymen who have counseled
former cult members said that
they are susceptible to returning
to the cults and need support,
respect and encouragement from
family and friends to aid their
successful return to society.
SPONSORING the conference
were the Greek Orthodox Arch-
diocese of North and South
America; Queens Federation of
Churches; Council of Churches of
the City of New York; Roman
Catholic Archdiocese of New
York; the Jewish Board of
Family and Children's Service
(JBFCS); and the JCRC, includ-
ing the New York Board of
Rabbis.
In another development, the
Task Force alerted nursing
homes and psychiatric facilities
in the New York area that mem-
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Foundation, described as a cult,
have been making approaches to
residents of such facilities.
Ann Johnson, project director
of the Coney Island Community
Support Systems Project of the
JBFCS, told the Task Force that
she had found literature from the
Alamo group in a Coney Island
adult home for deinstitutional-
ized psychiatric patients.
A man who identified himself
as a member of the group was
discovered approaching residents
during visiting hours. Confronted
by Johnson and asked why he
was in the facility, he claimed'he
wanted to provide "sympathy
and companionship" to residents
of area nursing homes and he
named several he had already
visited.
DR. LACHMAN said the Task
Force had cautioned personnel in
such facilities "to look out for un-
usual visitors. It has been re-
ported that cults send members |
into these facilities to take ad-
vantage of the resident's emo-
tional vulnerability and need for
companionship, and convince
him to sign over his social
security insurance or his will."
He added that former members
have sued the Alamo group on
charges they had been brain-
washed and exploited.
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