The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
[Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet]
Creation Date:
May 13, 1983
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44620289 ( OCLC )
sn 00229553 ( LCCN )

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Full Text
*Jenisti flcridmri
Off Tampa
F,lume 5 Number 19
Tampa, Florida Friday, May 13,1983
O Fnd Stiochtt
Price 35 Cents
'Genocide*Film To American Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Preview Here Monday
Survivors, Washington, D.C. April 11-14
[Monday, May 16, 8 p.m. at the
npa Theatre, the Tampa Jew-
Federation is sponsoring a
enefit Premiere showing of the
ature length 1982 Academy
[ward winning documentary
jm, "Genocide."
j Event Chairman, William
|alish, reported that tickets will
available at the Tampa
heatre Box Office and at the
jampa Jewish Federation office,
Horatio. Reserved seat
kets are $10 and a limited
umber of patron tickets at $25
available. Checks are to be
Lade payable to the Tampa Jew-
Ih Federation and Mastercharge
lid Visa are accepted at the
lampa Theatre Box Office.
"This will be the only showing
[ this special film in Tampa, and
for one night only," Kalish
"It is something that I en-
iirage everyone to see, your-
elvi or your fmaily (children
ver the age of 13) and your
fiends. Once you see it, you will
nderstand why it must be seen
ad heard by everybody, every-
where." Kalish concluded.
Mike Levine, President of the
fampa Jewish Federation will
the program and Rabbi
teneth Berger, President of the
Tampa Rabbinic Association will
introduce the film. The proceeds
of the ticket sales will benefit the
Simon Wiesenthal Center and
further the local Holocaust edu-
cational activities. The film was
produced by the Wiesenthal Cen-
ter and is narrated by Elizabeth
Taylor and Orson Welles. The
funds raised will enable the
Wiesenthal Center to widely dis-
tribute the film throughout the
United States raising the level of
awareness as to the facts and
events of the Holocaust.
According to the Wiesenthal
Center, the experience is
dramatic, compelling, drawing,
shocking, sometimes heart-rend-
ing, and even wrenching. But its
purpose is to challenge and in-
spire. To be sure, it is not an easy
story to assimilate; but our
future and the future of our chil-
dren depend on how well we tell
it. This is why Elizabeth Taylor
and Orson Welles have donated
their time, their voices, and their
considerable talents in narrating
the film.
"We expect a large turnout on
May 16 from the Jewish and non-
Jewish community and you are
encouraged to purchase your
tickets in advance," Kalish said.
ichaarai Zedek Honors Fishmans
At Israel Bond Brunch May 22
Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
i cooperation with State of Isra-
Bonds, will honor Elinor and
lam Fishman at a Gourmet
Irunch on Sunday morning, May
Xat 11 a.m., at the Temple.
IMr. and Mrs. Fishman will re-
vive the 35th Anniversary
[ward for their dedicated service
P the Temple, the community
W to the State of Israel. This
Brael Bond Brunch also marks
pe 35th anniversary of Israel's
I Jerome Gleekel, a noted Zion-
>t leader and businessman, will
|e the guest speaker.
^t-llie and Sam Fishman met,
parried and raised their family in
fampa. EUie came from Indiana
|nd Sam from Miami. Together,
Continued on Page 5
Elinor and Sam Fishman
Seminary Honoring
Gene and Gerry Linsky
I Gene and Gerry Linsky, long
pme leaders of the Tampa Jewish
pmmunity, will be honored by
[he Jewish Theological Seminary
V Ame"ca at a special reception
Sunday evening, May 22, at 8
?"> at Congregation Rodeph
wlom. They are being honored
w their great service to the com-
Rodeph Sholom is one of the
"ore than 820 Conservative Jew-
n congregations throughout
[he United States and Canada
Associated with The Jewish
heological Seminary, which is
F central institution of Con-
servative Judaism.
Gene and G
Nved in al
f1* Jewish
ome of Gene's many i
*nts have been the
1 GearfMHn been
cam Ry. AM
Jewish Federation, the State of
Israel Bonds and the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews. He has served with distinc-
tion as Chairman of the Board of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
president of the men's club,
chairman of the Building Com-
mittee of the JCC, chairman of
the Hillel School Board and
chairman of the Presidents Coun-
cil of the Northern Florida United
Synagogue of America.
Gerry has been very active in
Rodeph Sholom's sisterhood and
has served as its Vice-President
and treasurer. She has also been
involved with Hadassah and the
National Council of Jewish
Women. One of their greatest
,ves has been the Jewish
Continued on Page 5
Editor's Note: Dr. Hans Juer-
gensen prepared this special
report on the Washington, D.C.
Holocaust Survivors Gathering
for The Jewish Floridian of
Tampa. We present it now as
Tampa prepares to "remember"
with the presentation of the film
"Genocide" on Monday evening,
May 16. We thought it would be
necessary to "trim" the article.
In truth, we submit every word
as submitted by Dr. Juergensen.
Special Adviser to the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council
It was a unique historical
event. Between 11 and 12
thousand survivors and their
children even grandchildren
came from all over the nation to
commemorate the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising and to be present
when the President, Vice Presi-
dent, and the Speaker of the
House pledged their support for
the future Holocaust Memorial
The Washington Convention
Center, a huge complex, housed a
"Survivor's Village," exhibits of
books and art works and message
centers where participants could
trace long-lost friends through
Meeting rooms were set aside
for films and lectures. The second
generation had its say in large
and small sessions, while their
survivor parents listened.
The Press. Radio and T.V.
were everywhere in evidence, in-
terviewing and reporting. Cere-
monial occasions were both
solemn and impressive. There
were tears; there was also laugh-
ter. Every imaginable emotion
What was most evident and
heartwarming was a joy of life
among these men and women
who had gone through the still
unbelievable crucible of the con-
centration camps. The human
spirit remains unquenchable in
these remarkable people.
As a special adviser to the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council I
had certain perogatives and spe-
cial security clearance, this
meant that I was physically close
to the main speakers during the
ceremonies and could roam about
the meeting areas. My "Adviser"
tag was taken seriously by sur-
vivors who came up to me and in-
quired: "Pliz. sir, where is de bat
room?" Or the telephone .
however, I also could direct them
to the message centers and com-
puters. Thus amused and
amazed, I met many individuals,
some of whom told me their story
and asked me for mine.
Among the thousands, I finally
espied Judy Pressman, Alfred
Wasserberger and Rabbi and
Mrs. Bryn (formerly of Tampa,
now of Miami).
(On Tuesday, the Holocaust
Council met for an extended
planning session on the Museum.
We have the building. Now we
need funds to rebuild the in-
On Monday evening, the Jew-
ish masses were (bussed) to
Maryland where we filled the
Bullets' Arena to hear President
Reagan and Elie Wiesel. Mr. Ben
Meed, the organizer of the
gathering and a Ghetto fighter,
introduced the proceedings.
President Reagan gave what
many considered as the best ad-
dress of his career. He em-
phasized the importance of the
gathering and, at one point, ad-
mitted that the free nations had
been guilty of indifference toward
the fate of European Jewry. He
also included a brief commercial
for funds toward the Memorial
Museum. When he pledged sup-
port for Israel, voices were heard
demanding fighter plans.
The President and Mrs.
Reagan then received a scroll
with 15,000 names of survivors.
The Navy Band played
"Hatikvah" and "The Star
Spangled Banner." I have never
heard these two anthems sung
with greater fervor.
Elie Wiesel next addressed the
assembly in his inimitable style.
He strongly urged the President:
"Do not pressure Israel!"
The rest of the evening, all four
hours of it, was taken up by other
prominent speakers and musical
presentations as well as a multi-
media event.
Tuesday was filled with pro-
grams on post-Holocaust prob-
lems. The evening featured a con-
cert of Jewish music. Theodor
Bikel was one of the performers.
"I would pay a hundred dollars
for that treat," I was told over
and over again.
On Wednesday morning, the
survivors visited Arlington
Cemetery to "thank those
Americans who fought and died
for our freedom."
By 11:30 a.m., the west front
of the Capitol was roped off to
seat VIP's and to accomodate a
platform for Vice President Bush,
Speaker "Tip" O'Neill, Elie
Wiesel and other participants in
the transfer of the Old Audit
Building from the Government of
the United States to the Holo-
caust Memorial Council. In front
of the platform stretched a sea of
survivors, sitting and standing
on the lawn. The cherry blossoms
glowed: the sky was clear; the
temperature comfortable. Seated
beside the speaker's dais, in a
section for council members and
members of Congress, I thought
of how truly marvelously this day
exemplified the best our Ameri-
can Democracy represents.
Three rows behind me, Senator
Ted Kennedy had joined the pro-
ceedings for a while before re-
turning to his committee meet-
Vice President Bush, in a fine
speech, re-emphasized the im-
portance of the need for "remem-
bering the Holocaust" and he
handed an enormous key to Elie
Wiesel. It was another great
moment. "Tip" O'Neill added his
sentiments in his own beautifully
worded address, and this time,
though other speakers followed,
no one repeated what had been
said before.
Unfortunately, I had to forego
the final ceremonies of the
gathering because of my return
flight. But, even so, I was full of
awe at the significance of these
three days. And I am deeply
grateful for the opportunity of
being a witness to one of Jewry's
most positive experiences.
U.Se Confirms
Israel's Conclusions
IJTA) The State De-
partment has released a re-
port in which two U.S. gov-
ernment epidemiologists
lind that "anxiety" caused
the mysterious illness that
l>roke out among more than
600 West Bank high school
"We conclude that this epi-
demic of acute illness was in-
duced by anxiety." Drs. Philip
Landrigan and Bess Miller of the
U.S. Public Health Services'
Center for Disease Control in At-
lanta said in their report after
studying the illnesses on the
West Bank.
"It may have been triggered
initially either by psychological
factors or by sub-toxic exposure
to H2S (Hydrogen Sulfide). Its
subsequent spread was mediated
by psychogenic factors. Newspa-
per and radio reports may have
contributed to this spread. The
epidemic ended after West Bank
schools were closed."
deputy spokesman Alan Rom-
berg had no comment in releasing
the 36-page report and its 12
pages of supplementary material
except to read the conclusions by
the two American epidemiolog-
Landrigan and Miller said that
the epidemic began Mar. 21 when
"approximately 50 cases of acute
illness of unknown origin oc-
curred among adolescent girls in
a secondary school in the village
ot Araba, northern West Bank."
They noted that among the char-
acteristics of the illness were
headaches, blurred vision,
vertigo, nausea, abdominal pain
and weakness of the limbs.
By Apr. 3, when the epidemic
ended, there were 943 cases in
widely separated towns on the
West Bank: 660 of the cases were
among high school girls. The
others who were ill were adults
and a small number of Israeli sol-
diers on the West Bank. The two
Americans stressed that "no one
died" and that none of the ill-
nesses were reported in refugee

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
******* May 13. hJ
(Call me about your social newt at 872-4470)
Were we thrilled to hear about 10 year old Joshua Kreitzer,
son of Dr. Stephen and Laura Kreitzer. Joshua, who is in the
sixth grade at the Hillel School, competed in the Annual Hills-
borough County Spelling Bee on April 30, held at the Tampa
Theatre. Josh had arrived at this final competition by first com-
peting to represent his school, and then going through several
elimination rounds in the county competition. We are very im-
pressed and proud to add that Joshua came in third in the finals!
What a feather in your cap, Joshua- we think you are simply
marvelous (spooled t-e-r-r-i-f-i-c)!
Hearty congratulations to Gregg Cohn, son of Maureen and
L>oug Cohn, who was named to the Hillsborough County All-
Academic Basketball team. Gregg, a senior at Berkely Prepara-
tory School, has a 3.43 grade average and will go to the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania next year. According to the sports
statistics Gregg averaged 11 points and 8 rebounds per game,
kregg plans to study engineering. Way to go. Gregg!
Congratulations to Wendy Wax who has recently been named
Producer-Representative of Tampa's Image Communications
kt ^hree,ch1eers for E'ln Zalkin. who was recently inducted into
National Honor Society at King High School. Eileen, currently
serving as president of the USY at Congregation Kol Ami, is
one of four King High School members of the Youth Council of
Hillsborough County which deals with community problems
Eileen was also recently elected Secretary of the Student Council
at King High. Other Zalkin family news: Eileen's brother,
Bruce, went to Mardi Gras Parade in New Orleans. He is com
pleting his first year at Florida State University. Their younger
sister Brette, 11, participated in the State Gymnastics Com-
petition, in Deland, Florida. This certainly is a busy and in-
volved family. '
Further congratulations to Julie Buchman, daughter of
Bookie and Cookie Buchman. We told you a few weeks ago that
she was selected from all of the fifth grade students at her school
to submit for county competition, her original paper, on "How
toPrevent Crime." This contest is sponsored by the Sheriffs
Department, as part of Law Enforcement Week. Well Julie's
theme won first prize for the county! She was awarded her prize
a new bike, at a ceremony held at Tampa Bay Center. Fantastic!'
Tammy Smith, Harley Mayer, Deana Zambaldo, Goldie
McDonald, and Cheryl Rothburd all recently took part in the
Tampa Players production of "Rumplestiltskin." It was held for
one week at the Tampa Theatre and was performed for 6,000
Hillsborough County school children. Lissa Knopke was the
director of the play We heard that it was a real smash, and
thoroughly enjoyed by every single one of those school chil-
A Happly Silver Wedding Anniversary to Rita and Mel
Garyn who celebrated 25 years of married life on April 20. Thev
had a beautiful dinner with their children and then took a two
day Honeymoon at Epcot. Our very best wishes to you.
Elaine Fantle Shimberg recently returned from Milwaukee
Wisconsin where she was promoting her book, How to be a
Successful Housewife- Writer.
-*?f H: H'Se 32 ?ndUuCt- an,al,day "* at the Univer-
sity of South Honda for their Continuing Education program
on Your Home- Your Office," workingoutof one's home
On Saturday night. May 21 the Parents Association of the
HJlel School will be giving a catered buffet dinner honoring the
school principal Mrs. Kay Doughty, who will be retiring after
eight years of dedicated service to the Hillel School. Barbara
Nathan is chairing this lovely evening, which will take place at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom. Helping her with all of the details
are Carolyn Bass and Harriet SeeJig. Laura Kreiteer, president
of the Parents Association encourages friends in the communitv
to feel welcomed to attend this buffet dinner. The time is 8 30
p.m. Contace Laura Kreitzer, 872-8278, for more information.'
Meet Emily Brownotd who moved to the Interbay area in
September from Deluth, Minnesota. Emily had resided in
Minnesota for two years while she worked as Curator of Educa-
tion for a historic house owned by the University of Minnesota
However, she originally hails from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
fc-mily moved to Tampa to assume the job of Director of the
Henry Plant Museum, at the University of Tampa. She hopes to
bring in many new exhibits and initiate some innovative types
of programs. Emily has joined the Jewish Community Center
enjoys swimming, outdoor sports, the theatre, going to flea
markets, and just relaxing during her spare time. We are mighty
glad that you are here Emily and look forward to seeing youout
and about in the community-
Until next week...
JCC Announces New Slate of Officers tL
Leah Davidson nominated
The nominating committee of
the Jewish Community Center
has nominated the following
members to serve as officers and
Board of Directors for the year
1983-84: President: Leah
Davidson; Vice-President
(Program): Lee Tobin; Vice-
President (Membership): Jerilyn
Goldsmith; Vice-President
(House): Sara Cohen; Vice-Presi-
dent (Ways and Means): Neal
Crystal; Secretary: Diane
Levine; Treasurer: Jack Roth;
Members-at-Large: David
Boggs, Allan Fox, Nancy
New members of the Board of
Directors are Johanna Barat,
Penny Breitstein, Esther Carp,
Carol Ewen, Deborah Garber,
Barry Karpay, Susan Levine,
Lloyd Morgenstem, Jane Sergay.
Continuing on the Board are
Sid Bleendes, Judge Milton Carp,
Jeffrey Davidson, Celina Forres-
ter, Susan Gluckman, Bruce
Goldenberg, Bert Green, Gert
Laxer, Bob Levin, Donald
Linsky, Dr. Carnot Nelson, Capt. These nominations will h,
Joshua Nelson, Cheryl Roaan- voted on at the joint tnn-j
berg, Judy Rothburd, Saul meeting with Tampa faSt
Schiffman, Jane Spector, and Federation and Tampa Jew*
Glenn Tobin. Social Service in June.
Don't Throw Away Your Broken Appliances
J?| Call Jerry Landsberg
The Appliance Doctor
I repair all major appliances
Washers-Dry ers-Dishwashere-
2709 South MscDIII Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33609
Paul D. Godvin Licensed Appraiser
Member of NAD. A. & A. A.D. A.
Please Call 813-839-3374 to Discuss Partial or Full
Liquidation of Estates or Personal Property
Reference* Gladly Provided
Sherry L. Stillman
Sherry Lynn Stillman, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. James Still-
man, of Lutz became the bride of
David Jeffrey Levy, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Levy on May 8
at Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim offi-
The bride is the granddaughter
of Mrs. Fannie Glasser and Mr.
Henry Stillman. The groom is the
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Levy and Dr. and Mrs. Lassar
The bride graduated from
Florida State University last
month, with a BS degree in Com-
munications and Public Rela-
The groom graduated from
Florida State University in 1982
and currently is studying for a
Masters of Science in Geology
and Related Sciences.
The couple will reside in Black-
sberg, Virginia.
First of Its Kind-
Volunteer Insurance
Assistance Program
If you're good at completing
forms, understand basic arith-
metic, and like helping older
people, you can volunteer to be
part of Florida's first Volunteer
Insurance Assistance program.
Training for the new service
jointly sponsored by the Senior
Center Program of the Jewish
Community Center, the Florida
Department of Insurance, and
Bay Area Legal Services, begins
May 25.
To be a VIA volunteer, you
must be able to serve day times
once a week at a senior center or
recreation center near you and
attend the outstanding 2'/i-day
training by Medicare and health
insurance experts from Atlanta,
Tallahassee, and Tampa
13122 N. Dale Mabry
(Next to Walgreen's. facing Fletcher)
Fine Art &
Custom Framing
Since 1947
4243 El Prado
(moved from 1905 W. Cass)
We've done it again!!
Our return to swim suits last year was
a tremendous success, so we will continue by our
customer's requests and also added two more lines.
Oleg Cassini. Gauiota, Sirena. Elisabeth Stewart.
Gottex, Roxanne (B-C-D-cupsI
Sizes 6-18
Cover-ups, long & short shirts
to match. Also terry sundresses.
poolside fun clothes A pantsets.
Straw Hate A bags to match.
"W&Dals &ubry Carriage Trade rW
A:ZSJ-:t.J!t,'. ,v,v, ..-..,..

1 '."

I Friday. May 18,1988
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Women's Division
Holds Closing Luncheon
Freedman Will Start
Hillel 'Bike-a-Thon'
The Women's Division, Tampa
Jewish Federation, haa planned
in end of year Recognition and
I Awards Luncheon for Thursday,
May 26, at the Hilton Airport
Blossom Leibowitz and Mar-
sha Sherman in planning the
event stated "We have had a
III was all smiles as new Torahs were welcomed to Congregation Kol
\.-\mi recently. Pictured (left to right) are Kol Ami's Charter President,
Mian Fox; Max Zalkin, Donor of one of the Torahs; Kol Ami
trident. Steven Field; and Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Congregation
|Kim/i7>/i Sholom. Congregation Rodeph Sholom loaned a Torah to
m'lmgrvgation Kol Ami when it first began. With the addition of two
\ 1'iinih.i. Congregation Kol Ami returned its borrowed Torah.
Jewish Community Food Bank
In the spring 1982, community
I spirited members of Congre-
gation's Schaari Zedek. Rodeph
Shalom and Kol Ami met to
develop a plan to feed the hungry
in Tampa. The Jewish Com-
munity Food Bank emerged from
| these discussions.
Initiated in July 1982, the pro-
Igram has increasingly won the
support of the three congre-
gations, as well as the Hillel
School, the Jewish Community
Center. Hadassah, ORT (both
| chapters), and the National
Council of Jewish Women. The
generous support of all these
groups has, so far, made our first
year a success.
But, the Food Bank Program
cannot rest. Our need to help feed
the hungry requires a weekly
supply of food. While our list of*
recipients grows, OUT supply of *
food had dwindled to a very low
level. Without your help we
cannot carry out our work. Your
continued support is desperately .
needed, Food Bank chairman,
Barbara Alter said.
wonderfully successful year
under President Marlene Linick's
leadership. We are planning an
elegant thank you to Marlene and
the women who worked on the
Board of Directors and in the
Campaign on behalf of the com-
Keynote speaker will be Carol
Go8s, President of the Women's
Cabinet, Orlando Jewish Federa-
tion. "We are most fortunate in
that Carol can come to Tampa
and be with us her schedule is
extremely busy and she is a
vibrant, dynamic woman, much
in demand," stated Linick.
The luncheon is open to all
women contributors to the 1983
B & P Network
To Meet May 23
The Business and Professional
Jewish Women's Network, spon-
sored by the Women's Division,
Tampa Jewish Federation, after
an overwhelming and enthusiast-
ic turnout and program for their
first meeting in March, have
planned a second meeting on
Monday, evening, May 23,6 p.m.
at the Marriott Hotel.
Keynote speaker will be Dr.
Michael Lillibridge, Clinical Psy-
chologist; he is in private
practice and has been associated
with the USF for the past 11
years. Dr. Lillibridge, well known
lecturer and author, will speak on
"Coping For Success A Blue-
print" which will be a follow-up
to the first B & P program
"Jewish Women and Coping."
Tampa City Council chairman,
Sandy Freedman, will honor Hil-
lel School by being the official
starter for the first annual "Hit
the Road for Hillel" bike-a-thon
Sunday, May 15 at 8 a.m.
The Bike-A-Thon route is three
miles around Davis Islands.
Starting point is at South Davis
Boulevard and Severn. There is
no limit to the number of miles
you may ride or the number of
sponsors you may have. You just
need a bicycle (unicycle or
tricycle, too) and a desire to help
the Hillel School in this event.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Kay
Daughty, Reuvain Robbins,
Sylvia Richman and others are
getting in shape to "Hit the
Peninsula Motor Club has sup-
plied safety material, including
classroom teacher kits, which
have been used in school safety
During the "Bike-A-Thon"
there will be extra city police,
parent patrols and a first aid
Councilwoman Sandy Freedman
station. There will be special
awards to students who ride the
most miles, collect tbe most
money, get the most sponsors,
and students who raise and col-
lect in excess of $50.
Enrollment forms are available
at Hillel School or from "Bike-A-
Thon Boss" Paul Gorman.
Volunteers are needed for that
morning. Parents, grandparents,
aunts, and uncles tell the "Bike-
A-Thon Boss" Gorman you will
be there.
We wish all our friends
12 Days-11 Nights $Q1A
(Sept. 7-18) 2 meals daily included, (j l\J
3 meals Sat. and holidays
Any working woman is invited
to join the group. Cocktails will
begin at 6 p.m. and dinner at 7
7 Days 6 Nights
(Sept. 7-11 and Sept. 16-18)
* Stop at adjoining Atlantic Tbwws Hotai; ma*Is at Waldman
Phone Sam Waldman 538-5731 or 534-4751
Teacher Recognition Dinner-A Success
The First Annual Teacher
| Recognition Dinner" conducted
by the Tampa Bay Jewish Edu-
I cators Council was a tremendous
On May 1, Jewish Educators
representing all of the Religious
Schools and Jewish Day Schools
of the Tampa Bay Area, met at
Temple B'nai Israel in Clearwater
for a lovely dinner and an in-
teresting lecture.
The speaker for the evening
was Mr. William Gralnick,
Southeast regional Director for
the American Jewish Committee
of the UAHC. He spoke about
the future of the American Jew-
ish family, and therefore the
future of American Judaism
itself. His lecture was quite
fascinating and enjoyable.
Invest in
Israel Securities

We're 82 years old,,
and we never looked younger!
We've come a long way
since we used to send
the horse and buggy
down to the Railroad
Station to pick up our
guests and boasted about
electricity in every room.
From the country place
that became the summer
refuge of those who
spent the other 50 weeks
of the year in crowded
city apartments, we've
grown into one of the
most pampering resorts
of the land.
Yet deep down we re-
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1 SIVAN 5743
Number 19
Friday. May 13,1983
Volume 5
The Nazis
and their supporters
sought to dehumanize the Jews.
They sought to strip the Jews
of their human dignity,
of their sacred worth.
The Nazis
and their supporters
brutalized the Jews,
terrorized the Jews,
starved the Jews,
murdered the Jews.
The Nazis
and their supporters
did every evil known to humankind
and they did these evils
upon infants,
upon children,
upon adults,
upon aged and feeble persons, too.
They did these evils
upon the Jews
and upon other peoples, too.
The Nazis
and their supporters
incarnated in themselves all evil
They dehumanized,
not the Jews,
but themselves.
The Nazis
and their supporters
dehumanized themselves
and their cultures.
The Victims Speak
The victims speak,
reminding us
of the evils
that have been done to them
by us
or by others.
The victims speak,
reminding us
of the evils
that have been done to them
while we looked the other way and remained silent,
while we applauded their oppressors,
while we cooperated with those who brutalized them,
while we were among their enemies who did evil to then .
But we do not need to be reminded.
we have not forgotten;
/ we will not soon forget.
. we\ hare justified ourselves;
we merely ignore the victims;
we ignore, too, our consciences.
[Thus the evils
ynay again
visit the victims. .
and with heightened fury,
and with increased devastation.
we will be guilty. .
guilty before our own consciences,
guilty before history,
guilty before the victims of our evil,
guilty before God.
Kosher Catering Under Rabbinical Supervision
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rabbinical leader said that a
resolution on parental
. transmission of Jewish
identity to children of
mixed marriages, adopted
last month at the conven-
tion of the Reform rab-
binate, has been widely
' misinterpreted, misunder-
stood and misreported by
the media, both general and
Rabbi Joseph Glaser, execu-
tive vice president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis
(CCAR), said that the intent ol
the proposal was to give both the
non-Jewish and Jewish parent an
equal opportunity to arrange for
conditions to help assure a Jew-
ish upbringing for their child.
resolution, approved at the
CCAR's 94th annual convention
in Los Angeles, did not seek to
restore partrilinear transmission
of Jewish identity, as had been
widely reported by the print and
television media.
What the resolution does pro-
pose, Glaser said, is that the child
of a mixed marriage is to be con-
sidered with the consent and
the cooperation of both parents
to be under the "presumption"
of Jewish descent and that this
"presumption" is to be validated
"through appropriate and timely
public and formal acts of identifi-
cation with the Jewish people."
The resolution listed the
mitzvot which constitute re-
Suired acts of validation as in-
uding entry into the covenant,
which Glaser said meant ritual
circumsicion of the male infant;
study of Jewish sacred lore;
acquisition of a Hebrew name;
and Bar and Bas Mitzvah par-
ticipation. Parents are required
to maintain a Jewish home.
GLASER said that the judge
who, for a particular individual,
will determine that the
"presumption" has been vali-
dated by adequate performance
of such "public and formal act* of
identification," will be the
Reform rabbi who becomes in-
volved in such a situation,"such
as a case in which the child, as an
adult, may wish to join his con-
gregation or to be married by him
to Jewish mate. \
The troublesome iseue for
Reform Judaism of the problem
of whether a child of a mixed
marriage may be considered Jew-
ish had been codified in two
earlier actions. One is a resolution
adopted by a 1947 CCAR con-
vention. The second is a state-
ment in the 1961 edition of the'
CCAR Rabbis Manual.
Glaser stressed that both the
1947 resolution and the Rabbis
Manual statement focussed on
mixed marriages in which the
mother was Jewish and the father
was not. He said emphatically
that there was no question in
those two documents about the
Jewish mother determining the
Jewish identity of her children.
THE CURRENT radical break
with past practice in such mar-
riages, Glaser said, is that the
1983 resolution makes both
parents equal in accepting the
"presumption" that their child is
Jewish and that the "presump-
tion" of Jewish identity must
bewith the consent and par-
ticipation of both parentsvali-
dated by such public acts, even if
the mother is Jewish.
The validity of the ancient
practice still stringently ob-
served in Conservative and
Orthodox Judaism that the
mother transmit Jewish identity,
is continued in the 1947 resolu-
tion and in the 1961 Rabbis
Manual, but it is terminated in
the 1983 CCAR resolution.
The 1961 manual declares that
"Jewish law recognizes a person
as Jewish if his (or her) mother is
Jewish, even though the father is
not a Jew." Such a child may be
admitted to synagogue member-
ship and enter into a marital rela-
tionship with a Jew "provided he
(or she) has not been reared in or
formally admitted into some
other faith."
THE MANUAL also declares
that Reform Judaism accepts h
child of a mixed marriage aa Jew.'
ish, without formal conversion,I.
he or she attends a Jewish school
and follows a course of stuSI
leading to Confirmation. "Suchil
procedure is regarded as &
cient evidence that the pareoti
and child himself intends he shil |
live as a Jew."
The Los Angeles conventioa
resolution, in departing from tin
matrilinear law of descent, cited
the thousands of situations of
mixed marriages in the United!
States and Canada. In the vast:
majority of such mixed roar. |
riages, "the non-Jewish extended
family is a functioning part of the
child world" in such a marriage,
and'' it can no longer be assumed!
a priori, therefore, that the child
of a Jewish mother will be Jewish |
any more than that the child of a'
non-Jewish mother will not be," j
according to the Los Angeles
The resolution continues:
"This leads us to the conclusion
that the same requirements must'
be applied to establish the (Jew-
ish) status of the child of a mixed
marriage, regardless of whether
the mother or the father is Jew-
GLASER SAID that he and
many of his Reform rabbinical
colleagues had considerable "am-
bivalence" about this admittedly
radical departure from Jewish
tradition. He said that two con-
cepts were central to an under-
standing of the motivations for
the approval of the 1983 reso-
lution. He said one was "oppor-
tunity" and the other was "com-
He said the Los Angeles,
resolution was approved partly
out of hope that it might end the
existing chaos in which children
of mixed marriages can be in a re-
ligious limbo if the non-Jewish
parent refuses to convert to Ju-
Glaser said the resolution also
was adopted out of the hope that
it would provide an opportunity
for the Jewish father in a mixed
marriage to have a role equal to
that of his spouse in helping to
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
[firm the "presumption" their
i1d was Jewish, with the pres-
et that the child would be ac-
,pW element, as a Jew by virtue of
rformance of the required
nblk arts of identification."
jmmitmerit" factor is based on
( realization that thousands of
nerican Jews-by-birth are Jews
ost entirely by biology and
jy by Jewish behavior, of the
nd required to validate the
to Jewishness by "pre-
|Glaser was asked whether this
L definition of transmission of
[entity would not create an ir-
Iparable beach with Orthodox
hd Conservative Judaism. He
plied that he has frequently
^cussed the issue with "good
Orthodox friends" and that he
as stressed to them that the
resolution is not based on
jfalacha which Reform Ju-
jaism does not regard as binding
|n its adherents, in any case
it is entirely advisory, and any Reform rabbi could
Jioose to follow or not follow the
[presumption" procedure.
He asserted it was not accurate
say that Reform rabbis
generally accept without hesita-
tion or question any family in
which the parents say they wish
to become members of the con-
IN PACT, he said, since
Reform Judaism started an "out-
reach" program several years
ago, more and more congrega-
tions are taking in mixed married
couples and, correspondingly, the
key rabbinical and congrega-
tional Reform officials are getting
more and more questions.
He said these include queries
on such matters as to whether a
non-Jewish mother could be ac-
ceptable for membership in the
Sisterhood; for office in the Sis-
terhood; and for office on the
congregation's Board of
Trustees. There is also a grow-
ing stream of questions as to
whether a non-Jewish father
could be called to the Torah or
participate in a Bar Mitzvah.
Glaser was asked whether any
system of records was being
planned, so that there could be
some kind of documentation to
guide the Reform rabbi in the
future who might be called upon
to determine whether an adult
from a mixed marriage, seeking
either membership in his congre-
gation, or the rabbi's services in
Gene and Gerry Linsky
Continued from Page 1
rowers. Gene was instrumental
i its planning and Gerry devotes
| great deal of her time as a vol-
nteer. Another one of their joint
ejects is Rodeph Sholom's An-
Music Festival. But the
ost satisfying accomplishment
Gene and Gerry Linsky has
en to see their three sons, Mi-
hael, Elliot and Benjamin follow
their ideals of Judaism and
ervice to the community.
The speaker on May 22 will be
abbi Allan Schranz. Rabbi
chranz serves as assistant to the
Chancellor of the Jewish The-
pgkal Seminary.
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Waks-
Dan are chairmen and Rabbi and
Ars. Kenneth Berger are honor-
ry chairmen of the evening.
.The Jewish Theological Semi-
f, now in its 97th year, is the
rhead of the Conservative
movement, the training
ound for its spiritual leaders
nd teachers. It produces the
Sternal Light" broadcasts,
onsors the Jewish Museum in
York and plays a pioneering
ole in interfaith work. With its
ain campus on Morningside
eights in New York City, the
linary maintains joint
ademic programs with both
ilumbia University and Barn-
' College. The Seminary also
as a campus in Los Angeles and
fish mans Honored
Continued from Page 1
ey oegan a long career of serv-
to the community. In some
iy, they have been involved in
very area of community life.
Sam has been House Chairman
of the Temple for five years and
Brotherhood Treasurer. He
* active with Little League
as Program Director of
ayshore Little League and as
loach. He is a member of the
IBoard of Directors of the Tampa
[Jewish Federation.
Ellie has bean Fund Raising
Vice President of Hadassah and
on the Youth Committee of the
Temple. She participated as a
I Precinct Chairman of the Davis
'had Cancer Drive for two years
^"Program Vice President of
| Wilson Junior High PTA.
They are the proud parents of
Jeanifer, who attends Tulane
f University; Michelle and Jeffrey.
M WilUam Saul the Tampa
***A Bond General Chairman
ud Mr. and Mre. Richard
Kudolph are committee co-'
Reservations may ha made by
the Israel Bond Office at
another in Jerusalem.
It has completed building a
new library complex to house its
unique collections of Hebrew and
Jewish works, considered one of
the world's greatest.
marrying a Jewish spouse, had,
in fact, gone through the process
of validating any "presumption"
of Jewishness.
Glaser said he was aware of the
statement by Rabbi Gilbert
Klaperman, issued in his capacity
as president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, one of the
major American Orthodox rab-
binical organizations, that "we
totally and absolutely reject" the
1983 CCAR resolution.
Klaperman declared that the
resolution contained "the seeds
of schism creating two 'kinds' of
Jews, who would not be per-
mitted to marry one another ac-'
cording the Jewish Law." He also
declared that this "new defini-
tion" of Jewish religious status,
"in total disregard of Halacha
and tradition, affects all Jews
and their descendants, far
beyond the organizational limits
and philosophy of Reform Ju-
One of the most prestigious of
these umbrella groups is the
Synagogue Council of America.
But Orthodox Jews also work
with Reform and Conservative
Jews in local boards of rabbis in
many cities and states, notably
the New York Board of Rabbis,
and in the JWB Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy.
It was suggested to Glasei
that the new CCAR proposal
would give the foes of such joint
participation a powerful new
weapon to use in their increasing
pressure on Orthodox rabbinical
and lay organizations to resign
from such umbrella agencies.
JTA Feature Syndicate
Phone 886-9884
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Tampa, Florida 33614
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Complete HorssrnansrUp Program
Assigned Horse to Each Camper
TrailI Rldes Camp Reunion Party-Rainy Day Programs
Senior Citizens Improvisation*! Theatre
Looking For More Members
Kell Winzey, local director of
Senior Citizens Improvisational
Theatre, is looking for senior
citizens to be part of this acting
group which meets st the Jewish
Towers every Tuesday from 2 to
4 p.m. The purpose of this group
is to train and perform for senior
citizens. Members develop
original comedy materials based
on their own life's experiences
and current events. They are not
required to mamortM acrtpt
they use the ferhnicyiaa a?
Dorothy Kantor stated that
she looks forward to every Tues-
day afternoon which always
turns out to be a hilarious event.
"Meeting with this group has
added a new dimension to my
life," said Kantor.
If you are interested in
developing your Thespian skills,
please call Kell Winzey at 831-
1337 or the Jewish Towers st 870-

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Page 6

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Congregations/Organizations Events
"Spring Shabbat"
"Spring Shabbat" will be cele-
brated on Saturday, May 14 at
the Jewish Community Center.
Services and D'vor Torah will be-
gin at 11 a.m., followed by lunch.
Join the Rodeph Sholom Congre-
gation family for swimming (life
guard on duty), volleyball, soft-
ball, games, Israeli folk dancing,
sing-along, and afternoon re-
freshments. Babysitting is avail-
able. For further information,
contact Rodeph Sholom.
Adult Education
The first session in the series
"Comparative Judaism" will
take place on Sunday, May IS at
7:30 p.m. Chairman Judith Sobel
announced that the topic for the
evening will be the Reconstruc-
tionist Movement in Judaism.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger will be the
guest lecturer on "When and how
did the movement arise?" "How
does it differ from Reform, Con-
servative, and Orthodox Juda-
ism?" "How does it view Medical
Ethics?" This session will be held
at Congregation Kol Ami and is
open to the Public.
Religious School
Closing Exercises
At Friday night services, on
May 20, closing exercise for the
Religious School of Congregation
Kol Ami will take place, an-
nounced Mary Kanter, Religious
School Administrator. The grad-
uating Hey Class will be greeted
by President Steven Field and
will then deliver a presentation
entitled, "The Torah Speaks."
The School Board, under the
chairmanship of Sharon Lancz,
will present diplomas and awards
to the graduates.
In addition, marking the end of
the school session, certificates of
promotion and awards will be
distributed to the other Religious
School Students.
The Oneg Shabbat will be
hosted by the parents of the
Graduating Class and in honor of
Adam Levy's becoming a Bar
Kol Ami Singles and JCC Sin-
gles will join for a cruise on the
Captain Anderson ship on Satur-
day, May 21. The cruise is three
hours and will cover Boca Ciega
Bay. Contact Kol Ami for RSVP
information. The cost is $15 for a
steak dinner, live band and
cruise. There will be a cash bar.
To Learn About
Battle Against Cults
The Tampa Lodge of B'nai
B'rith will hold its regular meet-
ing Wednesday, May 18 at the
Latam Restaurant, 2511 W.
Columbus Drive at 6:30 p.m.
The meeting will highlight
members of the Citizen's Free-
dom Foundation. This organiza-
tion is dedicated to the dissemi-
nation of information about Cults
and the effect it is having on
Jewish Youth.
! This has become a very serious
matter and the Tampa Bay
Chapter of the CFF will present
documented evidence regarding
the situation nationally and
locally as well. Besides speakers
there will be films and slides.
All members of the family are
invited as well as members of
BBYO and Hillel New Lodge
President, Dr. Jeffrey Miller
extends an invitation to all.
Mature Singles
Social Club (40+)
The Jewish Mature Singles So-
cial Club will meet Sunday, May
15, 2 p.m. at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, according to Henry
Rose. There will be coffee, cake
and music and donations will be
asked for. Call Henry Rose at
254-8882 for more information.
Bar Mitzvah
Community Calendar
Friday, May 13
(Candlelighting time 7:51)
Saturday, May 14
Brandon Jewish Chavurah Elections Meeting 8 p.m. ORT (Bay
Horizons) "Pot Luck Dinner" 8 p. m.
Sunday, May 15
Congregation Kol Ami Last Day of Sunday School
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood "Patio Brunch" 11 a.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Confirmation 2 p.m. Tune in:
"The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. Jewish Mature
Singles Social Club 2 p.m. at JCC
Monday, May 16
Hillel School Shavout Program (Grade 6) Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Board Meeting 8 p.m. Jewish Singles Mature
Social Club Coffee, Cake, and Music JCC 2 p.m.
Tuesday, May 17
Hillel School Student Government Silent Day Jewish Towers
Board Meeting 4 p.m. ORT (Tampa) General Meeting 7:30
p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, May II
JCC CLOSED Hadassah-Tampa Luncheon and Installation 11
a.m. Hillel School Grade 6 Shavout Dinner and Program 6
p.m. Hadassah-Shalom Brandon Regular Membership
Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday, May 19
Friday, May 20
(Candlelighting time 7:55) Congregation Kol Ami Graduation
and Promotion Services Hillel School Grade I Dinner and
Consecration at Beth Israel Congregation Rodeph Sholom -
Religious School Graduation 8 p.m.
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Ari M. Sobel, son of Judith R.
Sobel and Rabbi Richard J.
Sobel, will become a Bar Mitzvah
tomorrow morning, Saturday,
May 14 at 10 a.m., at Congre-
gation Kol Ami. Rabbi Leonard
Rosenthal will officiate.
Ari is in the seventh grade at
Blake Junior High School, where
he is on the Math League, and is
a Lab Assistant and an Audio-
Visual Aide. Ari is in the Hey
Class at Congregation Kol Ami
Religious School and is a member
of Kadima. Ari plays the guitar
and is interested in computer
programming and magic. He
attended the Hillel School of
Tampa, and was a student at the
Providence Hebrew Day School
in Rhode Island for two years
prior to moving to Tampa.
Judith Sobel and Sharon Sobel
will host the Friday Evening
Oneg Shabbat, the Kiddush fol-
lowing the Shabbat Service, and
the reception Saturday evening,
when guests will return to the
synagogue for Havdallah and a
Malaveh Malkah, a festive meal
that marks the conclusion of
Shabbat and serves to prolong
the special feelings of the day.
Ari M. Sobel
Special guests will
Ari's sister, Sharon SobeC
Boston, Massachusetts,
Michael Sobel, Ari's brother 1
Glens Falls, New York,
brother Isaac is stationed]
Hawaii and is unable to atti
Also sharing this Simcha
Ari, will be his sister and br
Naomi and David, and his fa
Kindergarten At
Hillel School
Exciting events are taking
place at Hillel School. A new
kindergarten program is being
offered to students in the Tampa
Bay area in Carrollwood and at
the present school location,
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Specifications and classroom
r design plans for the portable
classroom to be built at Congre-
gation Kol Ami have been
submitted to a contractor.
The new intensive readiness
kindergarten program in general
and Jewish studies will be imple-
mented at the Carrollwood loca-
tion by Saralee Black and Erma
Rutfkess at the downtown site.
Sylvia Richman will teach He-
brew to the kindergarten stu-
dents at both locations.
Saralee is an experienced
teacher who taught kindergarten
for ten years in Connecticut and
has taught second grade at Hillel
for the past two years.
Erma, also highly qualified,
taught first and second grades as
well as religious school teaching
of students from kindergarten
through high school. She
presently teaching at
gation Kol Ami.
Sylvia Richman has tau
Hebrew and Jewish Studies i
Hillel for the past three years I
grades one to three. She has ah
taught Hebrew and Jewish
dies for Congregation
Sholom for several years.
The entire kindergarten
has been meeting with pr
Hillel principal, Kay Doughty,
plan and coordinate the
Testing of incoming stud
has already begun.
Copy will not be accepted I
for consideration for pub-l
lication unless it is
submitted completely
typewritten, Double
Spaced, and appearing on
one aide of the sheet.
This policy ia now in|
Bar-Bat Mitzvah. wedding and engagement forms are
Z; aV/ '! f the gSSa* or m.J picked up at the
i JZIa f ndM" offi<* All forms must bi completed and
retured to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
Religious Directory
*m Bi'iBp.m" S*tunUy,m- D*UyrnornlntandvnWrnlnyan.T:0
dvsTmR0?l \J"9^M ***" L*"** Roaanthal Sarvlcef:
rnaay.Bp.nv. Saturday. 10 a m
^rfd.SyWa7rnAV*nU' 'm *"** Fnnk "*"
RWkta ?? ,* P*rti ApU., 971-S7W or Me-TBM Rabbi La*"
2K.. ^aXl-aVJrcKiSr "^ **" *"*"
SSEa.^SJaV71 ,vm,5? 8qu*r*** > ese-Toreoreei-iSM *"
riput pm W,b4,h^-'*P* Shabbat Dlni-r

f. May 13,1863
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Hadassah Members Honored
Phe Tampa, Ameet and
flora Brandon Chapters of
-dassah held their Champagne
Uor Brunch May 1 at the
Irriott Hotel. The mistress of
nonies was Betty Tribble,
,. to the unexpected absence of
eta Schiffman, president of
get Chapter. Nina Bernstein,
.ident of Tampa Chapter, and
Ircia Nelson, president of
alom Brandon Chapter assis-
Betty with the opening cere-
illie Fishman, Fundraising
e president of Tampa Chapter,
eived special recognition for
_> generous donation of equip-
tnt she and her husband, Sam,
Lde to the Pediatric Depart-
tot of Hadassah Hospital. Also
recognized were the people who
contributed to the purchases of
equipment in memory of Harold
I*"11**11' Helen Greenbaum,
Fred Katz, and Rachelle Wilder-
Other golden angel donors
honored for their support were
Birdie Stein, Ruth Glickman,
Martha Kravetz, and Sally
Weiss man.
Silver donor angels honored
were Margery Stern, Lucille
Oster, Diana Siegel, Diana
Anton, Elaine Ben Judah, Rhea
Cohen, Peggy Feiles, Sue For-
man, Jo Franzblau, Laura
Kreitzer, Judy Levitt, Nancy
Mizrahi, Marcia Nelson, Patricia
Nelson, Doris Rosenblatt, Greta
Schiffman, Betty Tribble, Village
Photographer, Marilyn Weiss-
man, and Elaine Weitzenkorn.
Special thanks went to all
donors who make possible the
life-enriching programs of
Hadassah. The Donor Committee
members who coordinated this
event were: Diana Anton, Nina
Bernstein, Menu Evenson,
Marcia Nelson, Greta Schiffman,
Margery Stern, and Betty
A very special presentation
was made by Barbara Karpay,
Fundraising vice president of
Ameet Chapter, to Betty Tribble
for her outstanding service, extra
effort, and dedication to
Hadassah. Betty is the editor of
the Donor Book, and financial
secretary of Ameet Chapter.
Seated at the head table at the Hadassah Donor (left to right) Barbara
Karpay, Lee Hilk, guest speaker, Betty Tribble, and Marilyn Wittner.
Standing (left to right) Mimi Weiss, Diana Siegel, Nina Bernstein, and
Marcia Nelson.
\wish War Veterans, Albert Aronowitz Post No.
Tampa, recently presented a coffee maker to
l Day Treatment Center of the James A. Haley
\terans Hospital. This will insure that veterans
' members of their family will be welcome to a
\p of coffee during their next visit to the Center.
Pictured above from left to right are: Herman
Bader; Better Bader; Gloria Landsman;
Abraham Landsman; Jerry Posner, VAVS
representative; Minnie Posner, VAVS
representative; Nancy Tait, social worker;
Jeanne Baker, and Irene Rudick.
USF Summer Music Camps to Begin
[Applications are now being
cepted for the University of
nth Florida's Summer Music
ips. Student musicians from
7th through 12th grades are
fible to participate in these
cialty camps, which offer
jerything from theory to im-
|junior Camp will be conducted
1 the USF music department on
Tampa campus June 12-24,
students entering the 7th, 8th
9th grade. Senior Camp runs
Dm June 26-July 8 for grades 9-
Participants may attend
thcr as resident or day campers-
[The camp curriculum includes
struct ion in large ensembles,
ctionals, theory, conducting,
kamber ensembles, improvi-
Ition and jazz ensembles. The
pssions offer seasoned special-
8 teaching in facilities designed
' musical instruction, as well as
utstanding wind ensemble and
nd experiences. Private lessons
i available at an additional fee.
ublic performances in the
Ijniversity Theatre extend the
pssroom experience.
William Clark, high school
?and director from Savannah,
peorgia, will serve as camp di-
ctor. Clark has directed music
aps for more than 25 years and
experience includes camps
onducted on the University of
Jiami campus and in Lake
Conductors for both sessions
elude Fred Humphreys, dir-
ctor of the Nova High School
Band in Fort Lauderdale, and
USF faculty members Christo-
pher Doane, Don Kneeburg,
Jichard Floyd and Larry
Doane is a professor of music
lucation who previously was on
faculty of Case-Western
erve College. Kneeburg,
ofessor of trombone, has led
music ensembles for 15
Floyd, who has recently
gained the USF music faculty aa
ctor of bands, is a nationally
known conductor and adjudicator
who directed the bands of Baylor
University in Texas. He is a
current officer of the College of
Band Directors National Asso-
ciation. Cullison, who is chairman
of the USF music department,
was formerly assistant dean at
Ithaca College of Music in New
Happy Holiday
11011 N. FLOWDA AVE TAMPA. FL 33612 936-3171
Highly qualified Hebrew-Jewish i
teacher needed for private day i
.school. Send resume to Hillel j
i School, 2801 Bayshore Blvd., j
i Tampa, Fl. 33629
Resident campers will live in
dormitories on campus under
adult supervision and receive
three meals a day. Day campers
will receive lunch only.
Registration deadline for
Junior Camp is May 30; deadline
for Senior Camp is June 13. For
additional information and
registration forms call (813) 974-
Zvndorf'8 Bakery & Delicatessen
Full Line of Jewish Baked Goods
Baked on premises Daily
Call to Place Order
12711 N. Dale Mabry
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 2234946
Howard B. Greenberg
Roberts. Wolf
CommerciaMnvestmenMndustrial Properties*
"List Your Home With Us"
Now Available In
Tampa Bay Area
Famous tor
We will be open
Sunday March 13,20,27
9:00 A.M.-1:00 P.M.
The Finest Quality Kosher Made
Freezer Wrapped Meats In Consumer
Size Packages For Your Home Freestr.
For Further Information, Write or Call Collect
5013 20th Ave. So., St. Petersburg, FL. 33707
Joel and Ellen Goetz Tel No. 321 -3847
Largest Selection of
Lamp Shades in Tampa
(Bring in your lamp for an accurate fit)
>Table Lamps Floor Lamps ej Wall Lamps
Lamps Repaired and Shades Recovered
Fowler Plaza South
2355 E. Fowler Ave.
Across from University Sq. Mall,

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, May
Schaarai Zedek
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
will hold Confirmation Services
on Sunday. May 15 at 2 p.m. All
Temple members are invited to
attend. A reception honoring the
Confirmation Class will take
place in the Social Hall imme-
diately following Confirmation
Members of the 1983 Con-
firmation Class are: Victoria
Arkwright, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. William J. Arkwright;
Mark Aronow, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Aronow; Rhonda Lee
Brodsky, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Sidney J. Brodsky; Jeffrey
M. Cohen, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Lawrence S. Cohen; Amadeo
Eichberg, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Rodolfo Eichberg; Evan Jay
Feldman. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Feldman; Andrew S. Golub,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Ralph J.
Golub; Glynn A. Gottfried, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Gottfried;
Felice Haas, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Haas; Beth Hirsch.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester
Hirsch, Jr., David Louis
Kaufmann, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Barry C. Kaufmann; Suzanne A.
Levy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard M. Levy; Patti
Marenus, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. James Marenus; Frances
Saphier, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Albert L. Saphier;
Jonathan Mark Shaw, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Maurice H. Shaw; and
Andrew Shimberg, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Mandell Shimberg.
Hillel School
Names Principal
Rabbi David Brusin of Skokie,
111., has accepted the position of
Principal of Hillel School of
Tampa, according to Paul Per-
shes. Chairman of the Hillel
School Board.
Currently Director of Educa-
tion of Nile Township Jewish
Congregation Rabbi Brusin, 38,
and his family will be in Tampa
permanently after July 1,1983.
"We are thrilled to have a
Principal with the credentials of
Rabbi Bnuin," said Pershes.
"His comuv to Tampa will be a
plus for th> -ntire Jewish com-
search con
Pers H wi
Jud\ Taw
Will'i m K
odne:. Ri(
enthal anc
the Hillel School
ttee in addition to
Lorna Michaelson.
Elaine Markowitz,
h. Dr. Harry Kol-
d Gordimer, Ben
abbi Leonard Ros-
abbi Kenneth Ber-
: >M1.: ::::::::-M"
Enthusiastic Hebrew
Reiiqious School
Teachers for
September 1983-
If interested,
p<"ase call:
Ratal Rosenthal
-y Kanter
raise The
Fun Ships"
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabulous "Fun Ships"-
Carnivale, Festivale, Mardi Gras and Tropicale depart
from Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports... Virtually
everything's included for the low price of your cruise:
You can feast on eight meals and snacks a day...
challenge the odds in a full gambling casino...
thrill to spectacular live entertainment nightly...
dance till the wee hours of the morning to three
live dance bands or in an authentic disco-
theque and more!
Srup o Ponomanon and Itoanan Bagjthy
Study medicine in Israel
A challenge and
an opportunity.
* Touro College and Technion- Israel Institute of Technology
announce a new program leading to an M.D. degree
A new door is open to an MD. degree from
one of the worlds great teaching and research
centers. Starting in September 1983, the
Touro-Technion Program will offer qualified
college graduates a unique American-Israel
educational experience.
The programs 18-month American phase
provides advanced science and Hebrew
language studies at Touro College's beautiful
15-acre campus in the New York City suburb
of Huntingdon Upon successful completion of
these courses, tudents will receive a second
baccalaureate i-gree and may continue their
studies in Israel
Israel phases of the program comprise 6
months of initial bridging courses, 2 years of
advanced clinical study at Technions Faculty
of Medicine in Haifa, a thesis and a year of in-
ternship m braeL An M.D. degree will be award-
ed by Technion to students who successfully
complete its program requirements
Our goal b the development of skilled and
compassionate physicians who also will be
wen-prepared to meet internship, residency
States nSm9 requirements in ^e United
For applications and information call or
TounrSgei0mediCal EdUCaUOn
30 West 44th Street
New York, N.Y. 10036

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