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:
April 19, 1985
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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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewish floridlar
Of Tampa
/olun7- Number 8
Tampa, Florid* Friday, April 19,1965
Price 35 Cmti
Community Requested To Participate
Tampa To Observe Yom Hashoah Holocaust
membrance April 25 At Congregation Schaarai Zedek
The annual communitywide
bservance of Yom Hashoah
jay of Remembrance) will be
eld on Thursday evening, April
., 8 p.m. in the sanctuary of
bngregation Schaarai Zedek,
I Swann Avenue.
"This is an opportunity for all
us to pay tribute to the
Jlions who died during man's
rkest period in history,"
Nat Doliner, a child of
urvivors who is chairman of the
fampa Jewish Federation
lolocaust Remembrance
ommittee. sponsors of the
annual comunity program.
"Each year we gather to
remember the six million, to
articulate the lessons of the
Holocaust, and to liturgically
express the grief and memory
which the Jewish people carries
with it on its ongoing historical
way. We urge each and every
member of our community to
take upon themselves the
personal obligation to be present
on April 25," Doliner concluded.
Cantor Isaac Good friend, the
only member of his family to
survive the Holocaust, will be
the keynote speaker. Cantor
Goodfriend is with the Ahavath
Achim Synagogue in Atlanta,
Georgia, one of the largest
Conservative congregations in
the United States, and he is well
known throughout the country
for his musical accomplishments.
Cantor Goodfriend was honored
on January 20, 1977 by being
chosen to sing the National
Anthem at President Carter's
inauguration. In 1975 a
collection of Holocaust literature
was established in his honor at
Emory University Library.
Yom Ha-Atzma-Ut
Celebration At JCC
An advisory member of the
President's Commission on the
Holocaust, Cantor Goodfriend
serves as a member of the
United States Holocaust
Council. He also serves as
chairman of the Holocaust
committee and Community
Relations Committee of the
Atlanta Jewish Federation. He
has written extensive articles on
the Holocaust.
The April 25 program will also
include a candlelighting
ceremony with survivors of the
Holocaust participating. Other
program participants include
Rabbi Frank Sundheim, spiritual
leader of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek and president of the
Tampa Rabbinical Assembly;
Dr. Hans Juergensen, member of
the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council; Judith O. Rosenkranz,
Cantor Isaac Goodfriend
president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation; Bill Kalish,
chairman of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Community
Relations Committee; David
Zohar, Holocaust survivor; and
Rabbi David Brusin, principal of
Hillel School.
\\Y". Come celebrate at the
pwish Community Center a
ay for the entire family a
ay of fun a day of joy .
Debra Linsky, with the help of
er co-chairman Johanna Barat
planning some very special
ctivities for this Sunday, April
celebration. Many
rganizations will take part in
ese activities, either through
ticipation or organization of
The program will start at 12
)n come right from Sunday
chool and enjoy our Shuk
narket place}, play games, ride
pony, take a moonwalk,
tie a craft, swim. Official
feremonies will start at 12:30
[ith a welcoming address from
idy Freedman, City Council
hairwotnan, a few words from
[ehoshua Trigor, Israeli Con-
ilate, and greetings from
[enny Kaplan, of the Tampa
fay Buccaneers, and a
elcoming from JCC president,
h Davidson.
Grade school children are
participating by entering a
poster contest about Israel. The
awards will be given aut
following the opening
Performances will 'follow:
Stephanie Schulman, singing
popular songs of Israel;
Rikkudim, the JCC's Israeli
Folk-dancing Club performing a
few dances from Israel old
and new; and the Hillel Day
School Singers, singing songs of
Sports will be highlighted by a
Softball tournament sponsored
by the Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood, which will include
teams from all congregations.
There will also be informal
activities such as volleyball,
putt-putt, relays, water games,
etc. Games will include all ages.
TheShuk (or marketplace)
located on the tennis courts
will include items for sale, many
food booths, and many groups
$ splaying information about
emselves a good day to
learn more about all Jewish
groups in the area. There will
also be a person doing
caricatures as a memento of the
day, and SUPER KID will make
a special appearance.
Inside the auditorium there
will be a special photography
Continuing throughout the
day will be live interviews with
WMNF's Jewish Sound, Oded
Salpeter with music for our
listening pleasure. If you just
want to relax, the pool will be
available for swimming and
So for Israel's 37th Birthday
let's all enjoy celebrating at
the Jewish Community Center.
1985 $1,025,505 RESULTS TO DATE
1985 Increase-$188,535
Up 23 percent
Operation Moses $108,000
1985 Campaign Goal $1,300,000
E. Germans Open Museum
BONN (JTA) The East
German Peoples Republic has
opened a museum at the site of
the former Buchenwald con-
centration camp near Weimar in
connection with the 40th an-
niversary of the defeat of the
Nazis. The official news agency,
ADN, said the museum would
focus on the resistance by camp
inmates to their Nazi guards. In
line with past practice, the ADN
announcement made no reference
to the fact that many of the
' -unp inmates were Jews.
World Famous Photographic Exhibition Coming To Tampa
"Jewish Life Around the
/orld." an exhibition of 51
hotographs by world renowned
notographer Arthur Leipzig
ill be on exhibit at the Jewish
ommunity Center from April 24
"rough May 5. The exhibit is
*ing sponsored by the Tampa
Bwish Federation and the
Bwish Community Center in
^junction with Israel
^dependence Day.
j Countries covered in this
thibition are Ethiopia,
[ungary, India, Israel, Morocco,
omania and Tunisia (the island
Leipzig, whose works have
PPeared in many of the
[untry's major museums, in-
mding New York's Museum of
[odern Art and the
fetropolitan Museum of Art,
"veiled 12 years throughout
Pe world driven by a personal
Nmitment to capture his
Tne purpose of this photo
f8ay. according to the
folKrapher, is to "explode
false "stereotypes and myths
concerning geographic
distribution, class, economics
and race" of the Jewish people,
and to present Jews as a diverse
people of many colorations in
many lands and embracing many
different cultures and customs.
At the sme time, the exhibit
shows the ties that bind Jews
together religion, ritual,
A portion of Leipzig's work is
also in the tradition of Roman
Vishniac, the celebrated
photographer who captured so
many Eastern European Jewish
communities before they
perished in the Holocaust.
Leipzig has photographed
vibrant and thriving Jewish
communities such as Israel and
the United States, but, like
Vishniac, he has photographed
Jewish communities which are in
decline or threatened with ex-
tinction, such as Romania, India,
and Ethiopia.
"Jewish Life Around the
Continued on Page 2
Farm family, Vadav, India, 1975
Falasha children, Woleka,
Ethiopia, 1979
Kosher canteen tJDC-supported
facility), Bucharest, Romania,

utxt-------11 i_.^,ii. -i
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, April 19,1965
Kvell and Tell
kvell v.l. to beam with immense pride and pleasure; to be so
proudly happy "your buttons" can bust; doting with a
grin, conspicuous pride, uncontainable delight.
Even though I still operate under the premise that if the Lord
had meant for Jewish women to be thin, He never would have
invented bagels, I'd like to introduce you to the newest fitness
video casette, one finally created by a Jewish woman Miriam
Rosenstein's So, Exercise A Little, The Jewish GirTs 3-Day
Guide to Fitness. I'll just give you a quick summary:
Day One must be spent shopping for just the right exercise
outfit. Miriam takes you to different stores and helps you decide
which outfit is best for you. After all, you could be exercising
and someone might drop by.
Day Two Consists of a 10 minute stretching exercise. Lie
flat on the floor on your back and stretch out your arms and
legs. Then, pretend that just out of reach is a $ 100 gift certificate
to Bloomingdale's in your name! Oy, talk about a stretch!
(Here, Miriam recommends a break for danish and coffee.)
Day Three Begin by repeating the stretching exercices.
Now, Miriam says, you are ready for the VIGOROUS
WORKOUT. The camera focuses on a beautifully decorated hall,
a well-dressed crowd, and heavy hors d'oeuvres. It's the
Feldman Bar Mitzvah! The band begins to play, and you find
yourself the leader of a 15 minute bora! You dance around the
room, queen of the evening. Exhausted, you resume the
stretching position, and after 10 minutes allow yourself to reach
the Bloomingdale's gift certificate. (Reward therapy!)
That's it! Simple. Three days of fitness, guaranteed to help
you enjoy the experience of staying fit. Try it. So, the other
choice is a bathing suit with a skirt.
DEPARTMENT, Kvell 'n' Tell congratulates Susan and Jim
Marenus, whose daughter, Patti, has just been accepted at the
University of Florida on a partial four-year scholarship in vocal
music. Patti had to audition for the award, and she's truly made
everyone proud.
- Meanwhile, Aunt Susan tells me that David Ketover, son of
Jane and Bob Ketover, has just been accepted to the Culinary
Institute of America in Hyde Park, New York. This is quite a
competitive position that David has won, and it will help him
tremendously in his career as a gourmet chef. Fantastic! And
good luck, David.
-- Talk about exciting, Janet Echelman has just been accepted
for an International Honor's Program sponsored by Harvard
University in film study and social anthropology. Janet,
daughter of Bernie and Anne Kantor & Dr. Gilbert Echelman,
will travel around the world, including places like Calcutta,
India; Tokyo, Japan; Indonesia; and Australia, living with
different families and studying the culture. She is one of only
five students from Harvard picked for the program. Enjoy your
year. Janet. What a great opportunity!
- Welcome to Danni Hirah, brand new daughter of Eileen and
Skip Hirah, born March 20. She joins her two sisters, Randi, 11,
and Jamie, 9' i. Three girls! Talk about happiness! Kvelling in
Tampa are grandparents Max and Dotty Diamond. While in
Miami Beach grandparents George and Mrkm Hirah are
glowing along with Miami great-grandparents Helen and
George Diamond. Mazeltov to you all.
Marks who moved to Tampa in November from Montclair, New
Jersey. The Marks have two daughters, Rachel, age 5, and
Aliaha. age 3. They are originally from New York, and have
come to Tampa for Leonard's career opportunities. He works in
real estate law for Southcoast Real Estate Development Cor-
poration. Helene used to teach language arts and is now very
interested in exercising and aerobics. Helene and Leonard live in
Lake Magdalene Manors. Kvellcome to Tampa! Hope you enjoy
your new home.
Do you have some news you'd like to share? Maybe just
something you'd like to kvell about? Please write the Jewish
Floridian at 2808 Horatio St.. Tampa, FL 33609 (872-4470) and
tell me all about it.
Yom Hashoah
Underwriters' Laboratories Incorporated (UL).
Burglar Alarm Systems Camera Sur /eiiianee Systems
Vault ard Sate Alarms Card Access Systems
Holdup Alarms Automatic and Manual
Closed Circuit TV Systems F,,e A,a,m Systems
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1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
"Shed tears like a river, day
and night, do not halt, let not
your eyes be still, pour out like
water thy heart for the
destruction of my people" (Book
of Lamentations).
As the years pass, the horror
of the Holocaust is documented
more fully. Books have been
written on every aspect of the
destruction of six million of our
We are told how a liberal like
President Roosevelt acted
toward European Jewry.
We learn how people
responded to the Nazi oc-
cupation and to the plight of
their Jewish neighbors.
We are being taught to un-
derstand how it happened and
how to prevent it from hap-
pening again.
Memorials to the Holocaust
victims are being erected;
causing us to pledge that we will
never forget the blood of our
brothers and sisters that cries
out to us from their graves.
Even, were the sky of par-
chment made, a quill each reed,
each twig and blade, could we
with ink fill sea and brook, were
every man to write a book
describing the appalling
inhuman conditions that existed
in the ghettos and concentration
camps, the story would still
remain untold.
A large number of con-
centration camp inmates were
Orthodox Eastern Jews. Imbued
with the Torah, they did not
waver in their faith. Living in
the shadow of death they asked
the Rabbi a "she'elah," a
question of Halacha (law)
concerning matters of life and
death. This case will illustrate
the point at hand:
Rabbi Meisels was approached
by a Jew from Oberland who
said, "Rabbi, my only son is in
the cellblock. I have enough
money to ransom him. But I
know for certain that if he is
released, the 'kapos' will choose
another in his place to be killed.
So, Rabbi, I ask you, according
to Torah teacings, may I save
his life at the expense of
Rabbi Meisels refused to
answer his question on the
grounds that he did not have the
proper books to consult in so
grave a matter.
The father said, "I have done
my duty, I have asked a
she'elah' of a Rav. Your evasion
means that I am forbidden to
save my son's life by sacrificing
Synagogue in Hara Seghira,
Djerba, Tunisia, 1981
2Sft!f j^P1 God's deer*
with love and joy." *
He then prayed that hi -1
might be as acceptable in
sight of the almighty .. 2
father Abraham's bmdbg *'
"The secret things belong
unto the Lord, our God, but the
revealed belong unto us and to
our children, forever, that we
may do all the words of thk
Torah." (Deuteronomy 29:28)
"The Lord God will wipe tin
tears from all faces." Amen.
Learning the Hebrew alphabet
iJDC-supported school).
Casbalanca. 1981
Continued from Page 1
World" consist* of 51 original
photographs selected from a
showing of 150 exhibited at the
Nassau County Museum of Fine
Art in Roslyn. New York. The
Museum show was made
possible in part by a grant from
National United Jewish Appeal,
which supports a network of
programs and services in aid of
the Jewish communities pictured
in this exhibit.
The exhibit will be on display
in the Auditorium of the Jewish
Community Center from April 24
through May 5; 9 a.m. until 5
p.m.; the community is invited
and encouraged to visit the
Center Campus, view the exhibit
and tour the buildings and
Single But Equal
An article entitled "Single
But Equal," appearing in the
Spring issue of "Outlook" just
published by Women's League
for Conservative Judaism,
challenges Sisterhoods,
synagogues, and other religious
organizations to integrate single
women as equal members within
the larger Jewish community. It
is up to these groups "to seek
out single Jewish members and
to ensure that their social,
religious, and spiritual wants are
met to the fullest degree
possible," community health
educator Marilyn Auerbach says
in her critique of the status quo.
"Synagogues have been
notable for their adherence to the
traditional tenets of recognizing
in their structure only the family
composed of two parents and
their children," Auerbach states.
"Statistics demonstrate that this
'typical' family is an endangered
species. The synagogue must
accept and encourage diver-
sification among its membership.
In doing so, it will weave i
stronger fabric for the total
Jewish community."
Auerbach warns that tat,
Jewish community will continue
to lose to secular activities and I
organizations many capable and
committed Jewish women, |
unless they are made to I
more at home in Jewish religious I
life. She encourages Sisterhoods
to take the lead in involving
single women in synagogue
activities. "Single women can
change the complexion of the
Sisterhood by contributing new
insights and abilities for the
accomplishment of
organizational goals," she says i
Among practical steps for in-'
volving single women in j
Sisterhood and synagogue life,
she suggests scheduling j
meetings in the evening,
establishing a buddy system for
emotional and spiritual support,
Shabbat study groups, and home
hospitality on holidays and
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Friday, April 19,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Business And Professional Women's
Network To Sponsor Panel
On 'Abuse' At April Meeting
The Business and Professional
Women's Network, sponsored by
[ the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division will hold their
April 22 dinner meeting at the
| Verandah Restaurant.
Their program, "Focus on
[Abuse," will consist of a panel
and moderator. Vice President of
Programming Helen Schuster,
and Leslye Winkelman, Program
Chairman have, planned the
evening session to advise women
on how to deal with various
forms of abuse, in the office and
at home.
They note, "Sexual, physical
and verbal abuse is pervasive in
our society. Our foundations,
self-esteem, knowledge and
support systems help us to
recognize which may occur in our
homes, to our friends, and
children." The panel consists of
Sharon Miller, director of Family
Therapy Clinic, Department of
Psychiatry, University of South
Florida, moderator; Dr. Bonnie
Saks, M.D., who will discuss
emotional and physical defenses
to abuse, Linda Ramsey, State
of Florida, Division of Public
Safety-University of South
Florida Police Department, who
will share her experiences and
give practical advice in handling
potential and committed sexual
abuse. A question and answer
session is planned.
Any working woman is in-
vited, guaranteed reservations
by Friday, April 19, for further
information, call the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's
Division office, 875-1618.
"In what has become a tradition," says Rabbi David Brusin, Hillel
School Headmaster, the third annual "Hit The Road For Hilkr
fundraiser biheathon was kicked off most vociferously and en-
thusiastically cheered by the student body and led by "Biheathon
Boss" Paul Gorman and Rabbis Berger, Brod, and Brusin. The
biheathon is at 8 a.m. at Davis Island in Tampa April 21. In each of
the first two bikeathons in 1983 and 1984, one third of the student
body and adults participated as bike rider fundraisers and signed up
more than 300 sponsors who contributed $1,870 last year and $2,769 in
1983. Prizes and special award plaques have been donated by K-Mart,
Thrifty Schwinn Bicycle Shop, and George Levy Trophies. Pictured
with some of the riders are (left to right) Rabbi David Brusin, Rabbi
Theodore Brod, and Rabbi Kenneth Berger.
Federation Young Adult Division To
Hold Israel Independence Day Social
It is always a delight to introduce a group of
students of Cantor Hauben's "Trop" Class who
are mastering the special skills of reading ex-
cerpts from the Megillath Esther on Purim, and
learning the skill of Torah reading. The new
Megillath readers standing with Cantor William
Hauben and Rabbi Kenneth Berger are (left to
right) Jonathan Kolodner, Allison Lewis, and
Setk Forman. The Torah readers are (back row,
left to right) Cantor Hauben, Steven Silver, and
Rabbi Berger. In the front row (left to right) are
Jonathan Kolodner, Avi Berger, Allison Lewis,
Robyn Pegler, and Seth Forman. Photos: Audrey
On Saturday evening, April
27, the Young Adult Division of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
will sponsor a pre-celebration
social in honor of Israel
Independence Day. Beginning at
8:30 p.m., at the Country wood
Apartments' Clubhouse (in
Carrollwood), the Young Adult
Division has planned an exciting
evening for ail participants. The
cost of the evening is S6.50 per
person and will include a live
disc jockey, Israeli refreshments
(make your own faiafels), Israeli
films, and generally a good time.
Eileen Greenspan is heading
the planning committee for this
event that includes Bob
Schoenberg, David Felman,
Steffie Hoff, Jim Shimberg,
Barri Gottfried, and Steven
Reservations are requested by
Tuesday, April 23 and may be
made by calling the Tampa
Jewish Federation at 876-1618.
For a limited time, Amtrak has reduced the fare by 25%.
Time: You save 900 miles and 18 hours off hard driving when you take
the Auto Train. It transports you and your car from Sanford, Florida, near Orlando,
to Lorton, Virginia, near Washington.
Effort: It's hardly any effort at all. You can sightsee in the dome car,
socialize with friends around the piano in the lounge car, or watch a movie. You'll
enjoy a complimentary full course buffet dinner in the evening and a continental
breakfast in the morning.
Worry: You won't have a care in the world. You don't have to
search for a decent restaurant or a comfortable motel. Or worry about
your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1-800-USA RAIL.
SSB*pi^jfl**iMiSk ^1.

^ -J..V.'-t-iiili "' *i ""
1 Pag 4 'The Je^SR'Ptoridiarr of TaYnpa 'Friday, April 19.1985
Deep Anguish'
Reagan Decision Upsets Holocaust Unit
The United States
Holocaust Memorial
Council met in emergency
session Monday and ex-
pressed its "deep anguish"
at President Reagan's
planned visit to a German
military cemetery during
his forthcoming visit to
West Germany.
But the Council, by
unanimous decision, deferred
specific action pending a meeting
between Council chairman Eli
Wiesel and the President. The
Council was to hold a second
meeting, scheduled for Thursday
in Washington, to review the
situation and for Wieael to
report to them "changes which
may be made in the plans."
the cemetery visit "is unac-
ceptable to us," Wiesel told
reporters at a news conference
following the Council's two-hour
meeting at the Hebrew Union
College that he did not believe
Reagan was aware of the
preparations by the White
House staff for him to visit the
cemetery, where some 1,800
German soldiers who died during
the Battle of the Bulge and later
battles are buried.
The Council, in a statement,
expressed its "confidence in the
personal integrity of the
President and urged him to
follow his instincts rather than
the tragic advice that resulted in
the offensive plans."
The White House announced
last Friday from Santa Barbara,
where the President was
vacationing, that Reagan would
lay a wreath at Bitburg cemetery
when he visits West Germany
next month. The proposed visit
was immediately denounced by
the American Jewish community
whose outrage was shared by
other Americans including the
Reagan May Change His
Mind and Make Visit
To Dachau Death Camp
(JTA) President Reagan
might change his mind and
visit the site of a Nazi
concentration camp when
he goes to West Germany
next month, the White
House indicated Monday.
White House spokesman
Larry Speakes said that White
House Chief of Staff Donald
Regan has asked Deputy Chief
of Staff Michael Denver to
return to Germany to "look at
other opportunities" for a
Presidential visit. Deaver, who is
leaving the White House in May,
was responsible for planning
Regan's visit to West Germany.
SPEAKES conceded that the
move was in response to
criticism from Jewish groups
and veterans organizations over
the weekend about the
President's plan to lay a wreath
at the Bitburg German military
However, Speakes said there
had been less than 100 calls to
the White House complaining
about the planned visit to the
cemetery for German soldiers
who fought U.S. and Allied
troops in World War II.
But Speakes stressed that
Reagan "does intend" to visit
the cemetery. He said the
President received a letter from
West German Chancellor
Helmut Kohl in which Kohl
emphasized the importance for
Reagan to "continue with his
plans to visit" the Bitburg
cemetery as part of the recon-
ciliation of former enemies.
Reagan sees the ceremony at
the cemetery where "young
Germans" are buried as an
"opportunity to demonstrate 40
years of peace in Europe" and a
reconciliation that the President
wishes to make the theme of his
visit observing the 40th an-
niversary of VE Day, according
to Speakes.
AT A PRESS conference on
March 21, Reagan said he had
rejected a proposal to visit the
site of the Dachau concentration
camp because he wants to mark
the anniversary as a celebration
and not use it for "reawakening
the memories" of the war.
When Speakes suggested that
if "logistics" permit, a visit to a
concentration camp site might
be one of the proposals, he was
asked what has changed the
President's views. He replied,
"It was fair to say," that by this
he meant the criticism first of
Jewish groups when Reagan said
he would not visit Dachau and
then of Jewish groups and
veterans organizations to the
planned trip to the cemetery.
Biburg was the staging area
for Wehrmacht tanks used
against the U.S. and its allies in
the Battle of the Bulge in
December, 1944. Speakes would
not comment on reports that
among the German dead in the
cemetery are members of the
Waffen SS. This group was
responsible for the massacre of
115 American prisoners of war
during the Battle of the Bulge.
^Jewish Flor idian
Of Tampa
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Editor and Pubtaahar ExaraUva Editor Editor
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iTown Upon R lift rat
Th* Jawiah Ftondian maintain, no fraa hat Paopk. raoamng th pa par who bava not aubaenbad
directly ar aubaenbam throuirh arran*mnl .lib tb Jcwiah Federation of Tampa arhrrvby 12 20
par yaw la deducted (rom their contribution* lor a viharripiH-n to the paper Anyone aruhinK to
I eurh a wbacriplion should notify The Je-----
survivor of Auschwitz and
Buchenwald with a com-
memorative gold medal for his
contributions to world peace and
human rights. "To reject such a
generous gift may be an insult to
Congress and the American
people," Wiesel said.
Reagan's planned visit to
Bitburg, meanwhile, drew an
angry response as far away as
Australia where the president of
the Executive Council of
Australian Jewry. Isi Leibler,
urged the President to
"reconsider and abandon" the
proposed visit. "We feel obliged
to emphasize that unlike
previous wars, the struggle
Western civilizatin itself'
IN URGING that Re,
"reconsider" his decision to?1
Bitburg and to pay a visit
Dachau, the president of
Workmen's Circle, Dr. Ra
Zumoff, called on the PteJu
to reveal "who has ill
you. The nation has a riot
know and to judge
Brooklyn District
Elizabeth Holtzman
President "to come to hiTl*
and reconsider his decision "S
said, "By electing to (**!
Hitler's soldierS and i**
against Nazism was not merely a visit Dachau, President
conflict between nations," J^es the clear impression
Leibler said in a cable to Reagan.
"It was a battle against an evil
regime which threatened
Hitler's war machine
. mot
worthy of commemorating thu
the suffering of its victims."
Two Soldiers Killed When Teen
Blows Self Up in Car Bombing
Elie Wiesel
American Legion.
According to Wiesel, the
cemetery contains the tomb-
stones of members of the SS.
"These are and were criminals,"
he said. He suggested that the
President, in his efforts at
reconciliation 40 years after the
end of World War II, might visit
a tomb of the Unknown Soldier
or a university.
WIESEL added, however,
that he viewed a visit to the site
of the Dachau concentration
camp as a sign of reconciliation.
He indicated that the visit to the
cemetery, and the
Administration's refusal to have
the President visit Dachau, as he
had been urged in past weeks,
were not linked to one another.
"Whether he goes to Dachau
or not is for him to decide,"
Wiesel said, adding that it
represents more than the
"Jewish tragedy" of the
Holocaust since many persons
killed at Dachau were of various
faiths and nationalities.
In the telegram to Reagan,
Wiesel said, "It is precisely
because you have so impressed
us in the past with your deep
understanding of the need to
keep the meaning and memory of
the Holocaust alive that we have
been so keenly disturbed by your
WIESEL TOLD reporters
that some members of the
Council had urged "extreme"
measures in response to
Reagan's planned visit, such as
resignation from the Council
while others urged a more
moderate position. He said he
had been in contact with a "high
official" in the White House,
although he did not disclose the
identity of the official.
Wiesel also sought to separate
the controversy over the Bitburg
visit from a ceremony this
Friday at which Reagan will
present the noted author and
ih Flnridun or The FederalKMi
Friday, April 19,1986
Volume 7
Two Israeli soldiers were
killed by a teen-age suicide
bomber who blew up her car
when it drew abreast of
their jeep at a road in-
tersection in south Lebanon
last week. Two other
soldiers were wounded, and
a local civilian was killed by
the blast.
The dead soldiers were
identified as Lt. Yiftach Paschor,
21, of Kibbut Ein Hanativ and
Cpl. Mendel Melamed, a 37-year-
old reservist from Alfei
Menashe. They were in a jeep at
the Badr Al-Shouf crosspoint
keeping watch over an Israel
Defense Force convoy that was
removing equipment from the
Jezzine region, the northernmost
through a Druze checkpoint, and
attached itself to the tail of the |
IDF convoy.
HE SAID the car was driva i
by a young girl in a red sweats I
who was the sole occupant
When it approached the guard I
jeep at the crossroad, Lti
Paschor signalled the driva to I
halt. She complied when the
Peugeot was alongside the jeep.
The officer apparently ordered
the driver to get out of the car |
for identification.
According to Roth, "My
driver said, 'Let's see what she |
looks like when she gets out'...
and then, when she didn't gat
out, he yelled 'she's a suicide'
and then the blast occurred.'
IDF sources estimated that the |
car contained 20-30 kilograms of |
They said there was no doubt I
that the driver detonated the
explosives herself. She was not 11
part of south Lebanon still under dupe uged unknowingly to drive
IDF control.
THE SUICIDE bomber was
identified as Sana Mohaydaleh, a
16-year-old Shiite from the
Zaharani region of south
Lebanon. Only recently she
appeared on a Beirut television
program to declare her desire to
become a "martyr" and enter
heaven by killing "the highest
number possible of our enemies."
The Lebanese National
Resistance Front claimed
responsibility for Mohaydaleh's
suicide mission.
One of the wounded Israeli
soldiers, Yoni Roth, 20, of
Kibbutz Mishmar Hayarden,
provided an eyewitness account
of the bombing. He said the IDF
convoy carrying dismantled
equipment was passing through
a roadblock at Badr Al-Shouf
which separates the IDF zone
from the Druze-controlled Shouf
He said a white Peugeot-404
car suddenly appeared, was
allowed to pass without stopping
a booby-trapped car.
Readers Write
led bj
Cabbage Patch Dolls For
Ethiopian Children In Israel
Number 8
One thousand black Cabbage
Patch Kids weaving a Star of
David in Israel's colors, blue and
white, were sent to Israel by
Coleco Industries and
distributed to Ethiopian refugee
children in absorption centers in
time for celebrating their first
Passover in Israel. El Al Israel
Airlines airlifted the dolls to
Israel free of charge.
The airlift, which Coleco calls
"Operation Childhood,'' was
conceived by Abraham H.
Foxman, associate national
director of the AnU-Datamation
League of B'nai B'rith, during a
trip to Israel.
A Holocaust survivor, Mr.
Foxman's impressions of the
children he saw at one ab-
sorption center "reopened old
psychic wounds." He described
the children as "silent, utterly
silent and seemingly beyond
human reach."
But when Mr. Foxman opened
a flight bag and began passing
out some dolls originally in-
tended for Israeli friends, the
children, he says, "were im-
mediately transformed. Not only
did they stubbornly refuse to
relinquish the dolls, but they
started talking to them their
very first words since arriving in
Mr. Foxman was in Israel to
await the airlift and "the
pleasure of taking the Cabbage
Patch Kids home to a happy
Passover with their new
EDITOR, The Jewish Florida*]
As the advisor to BBG
and as a parent of teenage
would like to express
gratitude to the following |
who co-sponsored a very
portent program for the teens
the Tampa area: Dr. Ansd
Weiss and Deborah Miller
Tampa Jewish Social Servid
and Terry Abrahams of
Jewish Community Center.
program was held on Feb. 241
the JCC.
All the teens of the cosj
munity were invited to atteoi|
The program was held
workshop form and the
were asked to pick two
thst they wanted to discussal)
topics ranged through Suioai
Vocational Choices. Stress, l
Drugs, and Parental Issues. M|
the workshops were
experts in each area.
As the BBG adivisor I J|
very happy to see man)r ofM
girls at the center that Sudmh
The program, which wasenW*.
"I Gotta Be Me," has geoen-
discussion between the B'
teens ever since.
As a parent of tsewg^
believe that we of the i
Jewish community must sup
the efforts of the Tamp. jJJ1
Social Services and the J^
Community CenUr and m
other group or any *!**ff
that programs for our tea*
our children to meet ****
and that is of the upnoj jf-
portance. We of **Lf
anxiously await the nerf.*
Council" program. w^kt
aee more teens *?^*i
youth groups and those ^
not members of any group
next program.

... .
Hadassah Sponsors An Evening Of Art At Avila
Friday, April 19,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
A unique night of fine art will
be sponsored by the Ameet
Chapter of Hadassah at the
Avila Golf and Country Club on
Saturday. April 27 from 8 to 11
p.m. Over 100 pieces of fine
framed art and sculpture will be
available for viewing and pur-
chase. Artists including Dali,
Agam, Bell, Zuniga, Rothe,
Ebgi. Shlomo Katz, and Braslow
will be discussed by docents
Rhoda Franklin, Karen James,
Mildred Sterling, Phyllis
Feldman, and Adrienne Golub.
The art is being provided by
Sterling Fine Art.
An array of hors d'oeuvres,
wines, champagne and dessert
will be served throughout, with a
classical pianist adding his own
special touch to this gala
evening. A signed, numbered
and framed Dali lithograph will
be given as a door prize.
Proceeds from the event will
go to carry on the life-saving
work of the Hadassah Medical
Organization. Cancer research
and treatment, pediatric on-
cology, intraoperative radiation,
heart research and recon-
structive plastic surgery are a
few of the many programs that
this important organization
maintains. Hadassah's research
has benefited the worldwide
medical community.
Nationally, Hadassah has
been spotlighting Israeli art this
year. The cover of the April issue
of Hadassah Magazine featured
a piece by Shlomo Katz from the
Passover portfolio. Yaacov
Agam has created a limited
NCJW Student
Scholarships Available
Applications are being ac-
cepted now for the five college
scholarships offered to Jewish
students each year by National
Council of Jewish Women.
Students planning to attend
college in the Fall would be wise
to look into the availability of
these scholarships. Applicants
may be entering freshmen,
upperclassmen, or graduate
students who can show evidence
of financial need.
Common misconceptions
about the nature of scholarships
are 1) that they are given on the
basis of academic achievement
alone or 2) that students'
families must be well below the
poverty level to receive money.
In fact, a student from a middle
income family may be eligible
because he cannot receive
government assistance.
Applicants for the scholar-
ships offered by NCJW must be
Jewish and have an academic
average of 2.5 or better. The
student and his family must be
residents of Hillsborough
County and must show a
financial need. Student's mother
need not be an NCJW member.
The scholarship committee
reviews each application
carefully and respects the
confidential nature of all in-
formation given by the applicant
and his family. The names of the
recipients of the scholarships are
no longer publicized, so that no
student need be embarrassed in
accepting an award.
If a student has once received
a scholarship award, he is
eligible to reapply the foDowing
year. Some students have
received financial assistance for
three and four years, depending
on their need and grades.
These scholarships are
separately endowed. One, the
Rabbi David L. Zielonka
Memorial Scholarship, is funded
hy Tampa Section, NCJW. The
other four are funded by the
generosity of local families. They
we the Esta Argintar Memorial
Scholarship, the Lillian Stein
Memorial Scholarship, the Victor
Brash Memorial Scholarship,
Jfd the Rebecca and Joseph
I Wohl Memorial Scholarship.
Qualified students are urged
10 apply now, so that their
applications can be completed
and returned before the May 16
deadline. Speed in responding is
encouraged. If you know of
anyone who could be eligible,
Please advise him of the
I ^o'arships and where to apply.
Seminar On Legal
Aspects Of Divorce
Attorney Ann Kerr will be
leading a seminar on Thursday,
April 26 at Family Service, 205
W Brorein St., from 7-9 p.m. to
I discuss the legal aspects of
divorce. She will explain no-fault
divorce, child custody laws,
reparation and your rights while
divorcing. The cost is $6. Please
ad! 251-8477 to register.
Information and applications
may be obtained by writing to
NCJW Scholarship Chairman,
Mrs. Howard Haubenstock, 149
Martinique, Tampa, Florida
edition series of plates available
only to Hadassah members who
reach specified membership
goals. Israeli artists included in
the April 27 evening are Yosl
Bergner, one of Israel's most
sought after surrealistic artists,
Lubin, Shagra Weil, who painted
the ceiling of the Kennedy
Center in Washington, D.C.,
Eisencher, Schumel Katz, Roth
and Haica Schmueli.
A range of subject matter
from the surrealistic to land-
scapes will be offered this
evening. Most of the processes
used in contemporary art
printing will be available as will
one of the newest techniques in
art vapor drawings by Larry
Bell. Graceful, elegant sculpture
by international artist Paul
Braslow will also be presented.
Reservations are limited for
this event and must be received
by April 23. A $20 per person
donation, made payable to
Ameet Hadassah in care of
Diana Anton. P.O. Box 25233,
Tampa, Fl. 33622 will act as
your reservation. For more
information call Diana Anton,
963-1331 or Linda Sterling, 971-
Everything's Kosher
With Kesher Kosher Tours
NEW YORK Kesher Kosher Tours has released its new
1985 brochure detailing its special packages to Europe and the
the U.S.A.
Highlights of the European packages include Continental
I Europe, trips to Scandinavia, Spain and Portugal. The U.S.A.
tours feature the National Parks, Las Vegas and California.
Kesher Kosher Tours highlights sites of both general and
Jewish interest in fun-filled packages that are sensitive to the
needs of the observant Jewish traveler. Now it is possible to
enjoy a classical touring program with observance of Shabbat
and Kashrut.
Some of this year's offerings are, "Europe on a Budget,"
(Italy, Switzerland, France, Holland and England), 12-22 days,
$629-$1199 land; "Scandinavian Holiday," 16 days, $1099 land;
"Iberian Fiesta," 14 days, $747 land; and "Europe through
Young Eyes" (ages 17-31) 24 days, $1199 land. (Airfare is not
Kesher's programs around the U.S.A. include California and
Las Vegas, 11 days $1219; and National Parks and West Coast,
15 days $1669. (Prices for land only.) All prices per person
double occupancy.
Information on meals, hotels, detailed itineraries and
departure dates are provided in the new Kesher brochure which
is available by contacting the operator at 1501 Broadway, NYC,
NY. 10036; 212-921-7740 or out-of-state 800-847-0700. Or call
your travel agent.
Professional Design Services available
Tampa: Shoppes of CarrollwoodD 14350
No Dale Mabry Highway O969-3550
D Hours 9 30-5 30 Mon-Sat
Thurs Night'til 9:00
Sundays 1230-500
Dining room table. ^""^"^JlQQ
reg. $850; our price. *J^J7.
lamp table, reg. $295: &1QQ
our price. J)IU\J.
Cocktail table, reg. $37.5; fOQ
our price. JteUU.
We now offer Free Delivery'
War ahouea Import* Ravolving Chars*.
No Payment* until Jun* 1.

.-nr. i
',l.\'..'(--i a*
Psge6 The JewMh Fkiridianof Tsmpe/Friday, April 19,1985
A Time For Remembrance ... And For Retribution
Mr. Welles, who is a
Holocaust survivor, heads the
Anti-Defamation League's Task
Force on Nazi War Criminals;
Mr. Schwartz is assistant
director of the League's
Research Department.
Yom Ha'Shoah, Holocaust
Memorial Day (this year, April
18) is a time of remembrance and
rededication a universal
yahrzeit to be observed by the
Jewish people for all time.
This year it seems especially
urgent the 40th anniversary
of the end of World War II. The
remaining Nazi criminals and the
surviving victims have aged and
a generation has grown up for
whom the Holocaust is history
rather than experience. Against
this backdrop, the status of Nazi
war criminal investigations in
the United States is crucially
significant in serving both the
cause of justice and the need for
public awareness.
The past year has been one of
the most productive in the
history of the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special
Investigations (OSI). Five
expulsions of Nazis from the
U.S. were ordered during this
time. The beet known case was
that of Bishop Valerian Trifa
("The Trifa Case and Its
Impact," ADL Bulletin,
December, 1962). The US.
deported Trifa to Portugal, a
country that has since declared
him an undesirable alien.
Another much publicized case
was that of Arthur Rudolph.
Rudolph entered the U.S. under
"Operation Paperclip. the
clandestine intelligence program
after World War II that per-
mitted hundred of German
scientists to come into this
country on purported national
security grounds. Rudolph, who
worked extensively on the
Saturn project and received wide
praise for his contributions to
our space program, voluntarily
renounced his citizenship in 1964
in the wake of public disclosure
of his record as operations
director of the Nazis' slave labor
camp at Nordhausen. where the
V-2 rocket was produced.
Rudolph has returned to Ger-
many and applied for citizenship
Others expelled were John
Avdzej, a Byelorussian
collaborator sent to West
Germany; Anatoly Hrusitzky. a
former Ukrainian policeman who
participated in the persecution of
Jews, who has now returned to
Venezuela, where he had lived
for many years after the war;
and Feodor Fedorenko. a guard
at the Treblinka death camp in
Poland during 1942-43, who was
deported to Russia in December,
1984. The Fedorenko case was
one of the OSI's lengthiest and
most difficult court battles,
argued in part by former
Attorney General Griffin Bell
before the U.S. Supreme Court
in 1981.
The case of Andrija Artukovic
reflects some of the typical
problems posed by war criminal
proceedings. Artukovic, now 86,
was the Interior Minister in the
Nazis' Croatian puppet
it. He had direct
ir massacres of
of thousands of Jews,
Serbs and Gypsies. According to
the Justice Department,
Artukovic first, entered the
United Stauss 37 years ago
under an attirr*' name as a
"temporary visitor for pleasure."
In 1962, an order of deportation
was issued against him and it
was upheld in 1963 by the Board
of Immigration Appeals (BIA),
which found thaj. be was
responsible for msss per-
secutions. In 1969. however.
following long delays, his
deportation was stayed, upon a
determination by an immigration
officer that Artukovic's
deportation to Yugoslavia would
subject him to "physical per-
In 1978, Congress amended
the immigration law which had
protected a deportee from
potential persecution, making
such protection unavailable to
those who had taken part in Nazi
crimes. In 1981, the BIA. acting
upon an OSI request, revoked
Artukovic's stay and ordered
him deported. But in 1962, a
federal appeals court, acting on a
petition from Artukovic, ruled
that the government could not
deport him without holding a
new hearing to again prove his
complicity in persecutions. OSI
has been proceeding with that
additional motion before the
BIA. In November. 1964. the
case took a new turn when
Artukovic was arrested pursuant
to an extradition demand by the
government of Yugoslavia. It is
hoped that this will finally bring
about Artukovic's deportation.
The history of the Artukovic
case reminds us of the combined
factors that make war criminal
prosecutions so difficult:
Defense motions resulting
in lengthy delays and post-
ponements of many years;
The use of politically-based
justifications for failure to
deport acknowledged per-
secutors, collaborators and
brutal criminals:
A degree of public sym-
pathy for now-elderly individuals
who bed about their past acts,
entered the U.S. under false
pretenses and have Uved many
years as "quiet neighbors" (the
title of a recent book on the
subject by former OSI director
Allan A. Ryan, Jr.);
And court requirements
that evidence, including costly,
traumatic eyewitness testimony
and 40-year-old photos and
documents, be resubmitted and
reexa mined.
Another important trial, held
in the immigration court in
The Long Shadow
Of The Holocaust
This article is reprinted from
the April 1985. issue of the ADL
Bulletin, national publication of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
Mr. Foxman, a Holocaust
survivor, is associate national
director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith and head
of the agency's International
Affairs Division.
The Holocaust casts a long
shadow down the corridors of the
The murdered six million
speak eloquently from the silence
of their mass graves and the
winds which floated their ashes
from the chimneys of the
crematoria. The shock waves of
the catastrophe continue to exert
an impact on individual lives as
well as on the community of
nations. Not only is it forever a
part of the eternal history of the
Jewish people, it is also an
ineradicable part of the ex-
perience and memory of
In many ways, the Holocaust
has shaped and continues to
mold the post-war world.
It explains why so much of
Europe, where they lived so long
and contributed so much to
culture and civilization, is now
virtually bereft of Jews.
It was a prime factor in the
rebirth of Israel, underscoring
why this generation of our
people, which suffered the
trauma of the horror, was so
It was and remains a
catalyst in the acceptance by the
Christians in our time of
Christendom's guilt for the
millennia of anti-Semitic per-
secution and oppression and the
attempts, growing ever stronger,
of contrition and atonement.
It remains a dynamic
lesson, s foreboding omen that it
may happen again to people who
do not learn from it if not to
Jews, then to other groups.
That the Holocaust did take
place remains in great measure
inexplicable, yet the attempt
must be made to explain it again
and again and it must be told
to generation after generation
so that it will not be repeated.
Revealing the depths to which
human beings can be brought,
the example of the Holocaust's
degradation also provides the
inspiration for the unending
striving to build that better
world of peace and plenty of
which the prophets preached and
man has aspired from the dawn
of history. Whether or not we
experienced Auschwitz, we are
all in a sense survivors of or
at least inheritors of those who
did not survive the
Remembering is our legacy
and our mission. We must he
alert and aware as so many who
preceded us were not of the
evil and divisive words and the
cruel distorting designs of the
enemies of our people who are
also, inevitably, the enemies of
all mankind.
For. despite the Holocaust and
all that has been done to make
amends, such enemies exist.
They are creators of the libel
that "Zionism is racism."
They are the wardens of
Soviet Jewry and other captive
peoples of the USSR.
They are the armed extremists
of the Posse Comitatus and the
Silent Brotherhood.
They are the would-be pur-
veyors of racial, religious and
ethnic hatred.
They are the big liars of our
time, pseudoscholars who would
deny the Holocaust only to
reestablish it.
Therefore, to remember the
Holocaust is to refute these
enemies, to reassert the dignity
of man. and to assure that
"never again" is not just a
slogan but destiny.
Cleveland, involved John
Demjanjuk. whom the court
ordered deported to the Soviet
Union. Demjanjuk has appealed
to the BIA. He had previously
been stripped of his citizenship
by a federal judge who found
that he had committed
brutalities and operated the gas
chambers as a guard at the
Treblinka extermination camp.
That decision was affirmed by a
federal court of appeals and was
left undisturbed by the U.S.
Supreme Court. In 1984. OSI
received a request for Dem-
janjuk's extradition to Israel,
where he has been charged with
murder and a hearing on Israel's
request is expected soon.
Carl Linnas has been declared
deportable to the USSR. Linnas.
the commandant of the Tartu
concentration camp in Estonia,
was stripped of his citizenship in
1981 by Federal Judge Jacob
Mischler. In yet another unusual
legal turn, the Board of
Immigration Appeals remanded
the case to the immigration
court with instructions to
determine the propriety of
deporting Linnas in light of the
U.S. government's refusal to
recognize the Soviet in-
corporation of Estonia and other
Baltic states. After considering
this question, the State
Department's legal office agreed
with OSI's position and rendered
an opinion that Linnas can be
deported to the Soviet Union. A
final judicial disposition of the
case is expected soon.
In a similar case, Rheinhold
Kulle, who had served as a guard
leader and SS instructor with the
SS Death Head Battalion at the
Gross Rosen concentration
camp, was declared deportable
by an immigration court.
Boleslavs Maikovskis, who is
still living in Mineola, Long
Island, N.Y., was ordered
deported after the BIA found
that he participated in the
destruction of the town of
Audrini, Latvia, and in the
murder of its inhabitants.
new cases
the Litnuanian
manschaft. whose batt^l
rourder of
S2 **> fled |}J
*es agwnst member,*!
Lithuanian si *
At a recent Board meeting of the
Gulf Coast Council Jewish
National Fund, Amy Epstein,
past president of the council,
received a special award from the
JNF recognizing her two years
as president of the council The
special award, depicting two
individuals at the Wailing Wall
in Israel, was especially made for
Mrs. Epstein. The new JNF Gulf
Coast Council president, Dr
Ronald Pross, presents
award to Mrs. Epstein.
participated in the
thousands of Jews.
ADL's Task Force on n*i
War Criminals recently
pointed the presence in uQ
Beach of a former sergeant intfc, I
infamous German First
Infantry Brigade. ADL reveaS
that Franz Hsusberger J
mayor of an Austrian skiresort
town, had been an administrate,
in a Nazi concentration camn
Hausberger. in Miami Beach 3
promote his town's tourism hid
been received by local officiah'
unsware of his backgrouni
Following ADL's disclosure
Huasberger was interrogated bv
the Justice Department and
asked to leave the U.S.
In an important case beyond
our borders, Austrian officials
have told ADL that the ex-
tradition from Syria of SS
Captain Alois Brunner, one of
Adolf Eichmann's principal
collaborators, will be vigorously
pursued. The assurance came
from Leopold Gratz, Austria!
Foreign Minister, at a meeting;
with ADL representatives. To'
date, however, Austria has taken
no further action. The Wett
German government, meanwhile,
has also requested Brunner!
extradition from Syria.
Finally. a disturbing
development being monitored by^
ADL's Task Force is an in-
tensified campaign by certain
Baltic and East European ethnic
group activists and publications
to discredit and disable the OSI.
This campaign has questioned
the validity of evidence gathered !
by OSI in the Soviet Union.'
ADL is preparing a report on
this situation.
Summing up, OSI now has 13
denaturalization cases and 15
deportation cases in the courts,
and is actively investigating
some 360 cases. Many additional
names have come to light
through newly discovered lists,
letters from survivors in various
communities, and trials in West
Germany. ADL continues to
assist OSI in searching for
witnesses and checking
background evidence.
Robert A. Levin
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Friday, April 19,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
You, As A Member of
The Tampa Jewish Community
Are Requested To Participate In
Yom Hashoah
Day of Remembrance
Thursday, April 25
8:00 P.M.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
3303 Swann Avenue
Memorial Service
Guest Speaker
Cantor Isaac Good!riend
Holocaust survivor, United States
Holocaust Memorial Council, Ahavath
Achim Synagogue, Atlanta, Georgia
It is our obligation to remember and to pay tribute to the sacred
memory of those who perished in the Holocaust."
sponsored by the Community Relations Committee of the Tampa Jewish Federation

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tamp* / Friday, April 19,1986
Jews By Choice
Sarah, Deborah, Rachel,
Michal, Adam, Jonathan:
Hebrew names specially chosen
by special people choosing
During a very moving service
one Sunday at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek, 24 women and
men committed themselves to
Judaism. Before their families
and close friends they affirmed
their faith and were welcomed
into Judaism and the
congregation. By attending this
meaningful service the families
and friends have shown their
own love and support.
This group of people chose
this religion for a great variety
of reasons. Some have been
married for many years and have
finally decided to become Jews;
some have been recently married
and were not ready to make the
commitment before; some are
starting a family and they are
taking steps to make the family
totally Jewish: some are being
married and will have made this
conversion with Rabbi Frank
Sundheim ahead of time: and
others just wanted to become
Bill Gunter
Marjorie Housen
Before making this important
decision each person is carefully
screened to determine that he or
she is coming to the class for all
of the right reasons. These
reasons include gaining an
understanding of God which
does not include the Trinity,
experiencing the joyful par-
ticipation of family acceptance,
and increasing the feeling of the
ethnic values of being Jewish.
"The most difficult aspect of
working with these people is
helping them to accept the
differenet aspects of ethnicity
within Judaism," said Rabbi
He said, "Feeling at home in
being a Jew is different from
appreciating the Jewish religion.
The ethinic aspects of Judaism
are more difficult to make a part
of yourself, it means taking on a
large extended family, 'the
Jewish people.' "
Before this special ceremony
took place the class studied
together for six months with
Rabbi Sundheim. The in-
troduction to the class began
with the text from Ruth, the
Moabite who was probably the
first convert when she decided to
remain with Naomi and not
return to her own people. She
stated. "Your people will be my
people and your God my God."
Florida Central Region Of Hadassah
The Outreach Committee
within the Temple is very in-
volved. They are hosting two
programs entitled "The Leftover
,-.. /"!# t m Agenda," dealing with personal
TO Hold Spring Conference In Tampa and interpersonal relationships
F The importance of this support
The Florida Central Region of
Hadassah will hold its Spring
Conference in Tampa at the New
Lincoln Hotel at the Urban
Centre on April 28-30. There are
approximately 16,000 Hadassah
members in this region. President
Lisl Schick of Clearwater will
head the annual Spring Con-
ference, annouced Audrey
Pearlman, conference chairman.
The Spring Conferences are held
to impart information to the
officers and chairmen of the
various groups and chapters.
Past accomplishments wUl be
recognized and evaluated and
future plans will be developed.
The theme "Hadassah makes
History" will be illustraed as a
history making event as the
conference marks the end of one
era in the highly successful
Florida Central Region and the
beginning of a new era as it
divides to become two new
regions The Florida Atlantic
Menorah Manor
Founders To Celebrate
Ted Wittner, chairman of the
Board, and Irwin Miller,
president of Menorah Manor,
announced the acceptance by
Walter H. Keasier aa chairman
of Menorah Manors' Founders
Association. Membership in this
select group is open to those
contributing $50,000 or more to
the Capital Building Fund of the
Kessler has many exciting
plans for the Founders and will
continue to involve them over
the years. He has set a preview
tour of the Manor for Saturday
evening, April 27 for members of
the Association and their guests.
The Wine Cellar will cater dinner
following all dietary regulations.
. This is only the second time
that the Founders have gathered
together. This time to celebrate
the completion of Menorah
Manor, "Our Home for Jewish
Living," and final preparations
to move residents in on May 15.
To be ir 'uded in the
festivities a. to become a
member of che Founders'
Association, CQA||Ct Adele
Lurie. Director of Development
at (813) 345-2775.
Region and the new Florida
Central Region.
The astounding growth of the
Jewish population in Florida is
one reason for creating two new
regions. In addition, it is im-
portant that chapters and groups
be close enough for meetings and
State Treasurer and Insurance
Commissioner William D. (Bill)
Gunter, Jr., will be the featured
speaker at the Zionist-American
Affairs Plenary Session on
Sunday Evening, April 28.
In Jury 1983. Gunter was
chosen as one of 12 outstanding
state government officials across
the country by the Washington
Monthly, which said Gunter
"heads one of the nation's most
aggressive and efficient in-
surance regulatory agencies."
The monthly, a national journal
on government and politics,
chose Gunter as one of its "Stars
of the States" after more than
100 interviews with journalists,
legislators, government officials
and others.
Marjorie Housen, a National
Vice President of Hadassah, is
the National Advisor for the
Spring Conference. She is
currently Organizational Con-
sultant to the New England
Region and is an Area Founders
Chairman for the National Major
Gifts Department.
Questions regarding the
conference may be directed to
Lynn Burman at 961-9154. Local
Conference Chairman is Barbara
Members of the Tampa
Chapter helping with registration
are Ina Lilling. Claire Levin, Bert
Green, Hilda Morris, Alice Israel,
Bernice Starr, Freda Rosenbaum,
Lil Bregman. Dorothy Garrell,
Evelyn Mayer, Sylvia Zwern,
Peggy Feiles and Esther Carp.
Nancy Mitzrahi assisted with
Committee*chairmen from the
Ameet Chapter include Betty
Tribble and Freda Cohen for Fun
Night Skit; Diane Tindell -
Decorations; Betty Shalett -
Delegates Reception; Linda
Sterling Arrangements.
Brandon Chapter provided the
Delegates Kits.
group is shown by the fact that
one third of the younger children
in the Religious School are from
Outreach families. For purposes
of definition Outreach families
are those where one of the
members was or still is not
Converts are increasingly
sensitive to the agenda and
needs of the non-Jewish
members of their families and do
not want, in any way, to alienate
Rabbi Sundheim spoke with
pride of this Outreach program
which must deal with sensitive
issues. This important service is
keeping the Jewish community
viable and working. He said that
some people had felt defined out
of the Jewish community and
now they feel like insiders. The
program is also beneficial to the
congregation in that it brings in
new members and helps them
feel at home.
Since the Reform movement is
not seeking converts most of
those in the class left their own
religion behind a long time ago
and have purposely found the
Temple. Rabbi Sundheim will
not encourage or permit those
who are not ready to make the
commitment to continue with
the conversion.
All aspects of Judaism which
favor men over women have been
discarded in the Reform
movement. It has unofficially
practiced patrilineality (the child
is Jewish if either the mother or
father is Jewish) for 75 years,
but it has just become an official
position. The Orthodox and
Conservative movements do not
accept as Jewish children whose
mother is not Jewish without a
formal conversion.
In Reform the mikva is op-
tional as is ritual circumcision,
or hatippat dam, the drawing of
blood when the adult male has
already been circumcised.
At the conversion ceremony
on March 31 each member of this
class was presented the book,
"Choosing Judaism" by Lydia
Kukoff. from the Outreach
committee, and a Jewish
National Fund certificate
honoring them with a tree
planted in the Carol Zielonka
Grove in Israel.
Forty-nine individuals from the Bay area will be visiting /jm||
April 15 through 29 on a very special Jewish National Fund tout
tour is being led by Dr. and Mrs. Bruce Epstein from Seminokl
addition to seeing many of the sights in Israel, the group aill*
partaking in some special activities including Israel Indepn
Day, Holocaust Remembrance Day, and Zahal Memorial Q
special trip to an air base and agricultural center is also beingpk
Many of the tour participants recently attended a special p
learning more detailed information about the trip. The tour u I
conducted under the auspices of the local Gulf Coast Council tfl
Menorah Manor To
Hold Open House
"Furnished model rooms are
now ready and will be open for
inspection during the completion
stages of Menorah Manor,"
announced Irwin Miller,
president. He further extended
an invitation to all interested
individuals to the Open House
on Sunday, April 21 from 1 until
5 p.m.
The day's activities were
coordinated by Sylvan Orloff
and his committee which con-
sisted of Dr. Philip Benjamin,
Helen Hameroff, Alyce and Ed
Kalin. Lee Kessler, Gerry
Linsky, Mary Ann Merger and
Shirley Solomon, and will in-
clude tours of the entire facility
and a thorough explanation of
plans to make this a "Home for
Jewish Living" for the frail
elderly of West Central Florida.
More than 30 members of I
Menorah Manor Volunteer!
worked with this committal
mailing out almost 15,0001
vitations to involved memb
the Jewish communities
Hillsborough. Manatee.
Pinellas, Polk and
counties notifying them of)
Edward Vinocur, Eze
Director, urged all those
terested in assisting Me
Manor to prepare for HRS
spections by preparing
distributing towels,
tissues, etc., and making I
contact Adele Lurie, Vota
Director at (813) 345-2775.,
also encouraged those int
in applying Tor admission tol
so without further delay.
What you see here is the cover of a bro-
chure every parent should read. It's all
about drug abuse, what it's doing to kids,
and what parents can do about the prob-
lem. And it's free at your com- '
raunity pharmacy. Read it.
Then if you have any questions, feel free to
ask. Because your pharmacist can tell you
what abusing drugs can do to kids.
This public service brought to you by:
Florida Pharmacy Association
Passover Greetings
See Us
For Your Prescription Needs
8-7:00 M.-F.
9-5:00 Sat.
227E. Davis*
Bobby E. Bobo R.P

>r JaA vnhm HonBibhore HaivretarfT J***8*1
Friday, April 19,1985 7 The Jewish ftoridian of Tampa Page 9
Tampa-UJA-Fhrida Region Plans Young Leadership Retreat
Young Men's and
iens leadership Cabinets of
United Jewish Appeal, in
operation with Council of
vish Federations, the Florida
Usociation of Jewish
federations, and the Tampa
EWish Federation have set the
,tes for the 1985 UJA-Florida
ecional Young Leadership
etreat. The program titled Dor
ladash "A New Generation"
Till take place Friday, May 3, to
jidav. May 5 at Grenelefe
9ort in Haines City, Fla. Don
k'einbren is serving as Tampa's
tiairman for the event.
Co-chairing the retreat
ogram are Linda Hoffman of
Young Women's Leadership
tabinet, Robert C. Maland of
Young Leadership Cabinet,
Mel Pearlman of the Council
Jewish Federations
Leadership Development
Committee. The program will
feature as scholar-in-residence
Dr. Irving "Yitz" Greenberg,
Director of the National
Resource Center and special
guest U.S. Sen. Thomas Harkin
(D., Iowa). The program will
include workshops on the
American-Israeli Political Scene;
Campaign; Leadership Roles;
and Community Development.
There will also be a Middle East
Update. The retreat will also
include special prgramming for
children, as well as a a unique
Shabbat experience.
Linda Hoffman is a member of
the Young Wdmen's Leadership
Cabinet and serves on the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division
Campaign Steering Committee
and Executive Board. She also
serves as the South Dade Area
Co-Chair for Campaign and is a
member of the Campaign
Steering Committee and Area
Executive Board. She is also a
member of the New Gifts
Committee. Mrs. Hoffman is a
past PTA president of Brandeis
Academy; Member of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education Board; and sits on
the South Dade Advisory Board
of the South Dade Office of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Robert C. Maland is a
graduate of the University of
Florida's College of Law and is a
partner in the law firm of
Rosenberg, Reisman and Glass
of Miami. He is a principal of
Genesis Development Group,
Inc., an Israel trade development
company. He is a member of the
UJA Men's Young Leadership
Cabinet; a board member of the
Florida Southeast Holocaust
Memorial Center and a member
of the board of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Cable
Mel Pearlman is the senior
partner of the law firm of
Pearlman and Kutner of
Orlando. He received his law
degree from the University of
Florida and also received a
Masters in Physics from FIT.
Mr. Pearlman is a founder of the
Community-Wide Holocaust
Education and Resource Center
and was its first vice president.
He is past president of the
Orlando Jewish Federation and
sits on the Council of Jewish
Federations National Leadership
Development Committee. In
1982 he was the recipient of the
Council of Jewish Federations
Young Leadership award.
For information on the Young
Leadershp Development Retreat
program contact the Tampa
Jewish Federation at 875-1668.
Why Not Adopt A House?
TWo New Publications Issued By CJF
Community Planning Department
Keynote papers and sum-
maries from the first Colloquium
tm Jewish Population Studies
nd a social policy report dealing
nth "The Cost of Jewish
tf filiation and Participation"
ave been issued and are now
bailable from the Community
partmnent of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
The Population Colloquium,
led by a grant from the CJF
Endowment Fund, was convened
st year to develop a more
iprehensive approach in
erving Federations in the area
of population studies. Its goals
included" (1) heightening Jewish
community workers' un-
derstanding of the complexities
of population studies; (2) ex-
ploring how such studies can be
related more effectively written
materials that will serve as
practical tools for planners; (4)
developing procedures for
working cooperatively with other
groups in the field.
The material included in the
CJF publication covers the
major aspects of the two-and-a-
Reminiscences Of Israel
have just returned from
at can be said to be the best
months of my life. I have
ne back from the February
of the High School in
Phis is a high school for
oerican students from all over
United States who want to
about the history of the
vs and Israel.
Ve lived in dorms that were
the campus of an Israeli
uding school. This gave us a
nee to meet Israelis and see
they live.
/hen we went on our Tiyuls
' trips), it gave me a great
ng to know I was sitting and
|lking in the same place as my
efathers. It meant even more
1 was learning and seeing
I at the same time.
rhis experience is one that will
Silvia Bobo
stay with me tor a lifetime. I feel
that every Jewish teen should
take an opportunity like this to
find out about their roots.
I especially want to thank
Tampa Jewish Federation for
sharing in making High School
in Israel a reality for me.
Observations Of A Newly-
Returned HSI Student
|/n speaking with Silvia it is
iily apparent that history has
ome a living account of a
ople for her. In addition to a
teper pride in her religious
fritage, Silvia's perception of
'world and insights into the
pieties of human behavior have
In the short time since her
return to Tampa Silvia has
shared with Jewish youth groups
her joyful experience in group
living, self-reliance challenges
and the challenges of the
dynamic academic experience
Budding poets or artists in
ties K through 121 This is
" chance to enter the Fifth
nual Poster and Poetry
FMt, sponsored by the
Mrwater Branch of the
ponal League of American
Pwomen. Your work might be
are First $3, second $2,
third $1, and will be an-
nced May 21. Penwomen will
to have the best entries
ished in area newspapers
and magazines.
Poems may be any type and
tyle, limit 16 lines. The theme for
the poster is "The Statue of
Liberty Images Past and
Entries must be received
before May 1 by Sandy Huff,
contest chair, st 10 Suncrest
Drive, Safety Harbor, FL 33572.
All work must be original, with
the child's name, address and
grade on the back. One poem per
page; posters on standard size
poster board.
half day Colloquium, including
papers dealing with "Jewish
Demography," "The Jewish
Community Survey,"
"Population Studies Planning
and Decision-Making" and
"How and Why to Undertake a
Local Jewish population Study."
Copies of the report are available
from the CJF Community
Planning Department at a cost
of $8 per copy, including postage
and handling.
Growing evidence that for
some families and individuals
the cost of Jewish affiliation and
participation may be beyond
their means is dealt with in the
study entitled "The Cost of
Jewish Affiliation and Par-
ticipation Implications for
Jewish Federations and
Agencies." co-authored by Dr.
Jerry Alan Winter of Con-
necticut College and the Center
for Judaic Studies at the
University of Conneticut, and
Lester I. Levin, CJF Director of
Community Planning.
The focus of the publication is
the cost of Jewish affiliation and
participation, both to the in-
dividual-family and to the
community. Though the Jewish
community has always tried to
make "being Jewish" available
and affordable to all, there is a
growing evidence that a
significant number of Jews may
have difficulty in meeting the
"cost" of Jewish affiliation and
participation, the report notes.
Copies of the study are
available from the CJF Com-
munity Planning Department.
A senior citizen's group in
Tampa has adopted eight houses
in the Tampa Bay area since
Adopted eight houses?
Yes. The elderly badly need
help with emergency home
repairs and with the money to
pay for them. Private in-
dividuals, businesses, and
organizations can help sponsor
these repairs on the home of an
elderly person by adopting a
house for $300.
Angela Martinez, director of
the Senior Home Improvement
Program at the Women's
Survival Center of Tampa,
created the Adopt-A-House
Program in 1983 because of the
community's increasing demand
for emergency home repairs.
"In SHIP'S five-year
existence, we've repaired over4U0
homes," says Martinez. "All
were done because the repairs
needed were a threat to the lives
of the homeowners."
"SHIP has the know-how and
the muscle," says Martinez,
"but we haven't enough money
for wood or nails. The $300
adoption fee goes strictly for
materials; the labor, sweat, toil,
and worry are taken care of by
For the $300, tax-deductible,
adoption fee, your name, or that
of your business or organization
will appear on a sign in front of
the home, and you will receive a
certificate of adoption detailing
the repairs made.
To help the elderly by mat-
ching your money with SHIP's
muscle, call SHIP at 261-8437,
and Adopt-A-House.
Ebr Men Only: Facts About
Men's Health Problems
Men's unique health probelma
prostate and testicular
cancers are ones few men
discuss, and even fewer want to
think about. And, because many
men wish to dismiss thoughts of
these problems, incidences of the
diseases are often out of control
before help is sought.
While testicular cancer is
comparatively rare, with only
500 new cases reported annually,
more than 70,000 men a year will
learn they have testicular cancer.
These "For Men Only"
cancers are the subject of Health
Matters on Saturday, April 20 at
7 p.m. and Sunday, April 21 at
10 a.m. Join host Hollyce
Phillips as she talks with guests
Drs. Bernard Hochberg and
Thomas Mawn, Tampa
urologists, about the importance
of early discovery and treatment
of these problems.
Health Matters is a com-
munity health education
program sponsored by St.
Joseph's Hospital. For more
information about testicular,
prostate and other forms of
cancer, write Health Matters, St.
Joseph's Hospital, P.O. Box
4227, Tampa, Florida 33677, or
call 813-870-4340.
iildren'a_ Poster And Poetry Contest
Featuring Judaica and
other fine contemporary Art
will provide art for one of Tampa's Major ART Events at the
this extraordinary fundraiser will take place in the
luxurious surroundings of the
Avila Country Club
on the evening of
April 27m 8 p.m. to 11 p.m.
over 100 pieces of fine framed art and sculpture
Drawing lor Signed and Numbered Dall Lithograph
wine, champagne, hors d'oeuvres, desserts
Reservations $20.00 per person Donation by April 24
Checks payable to: Ameet/Hadassah Art Night
971-5266 ^ Sterling Fine Art
962-4162 16101 Darnell Road
Linda and Alan Sterling L"tz, FL 33549

'. ... !...%...
. J 1 .. t. ._. ,
UfeC 111
i Jit1 Jewisn i- loridurn or Tampa Friday, April 19,1985
Congregations/Organizations Events
The Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles Council is hosting the
Second Annual Jewish Singles
Conference on Saturday, June 1,
and Sunday, June 2, at the Don
Ce Sar Beach Resort. The
conference will begin with
Havdala Services followed by a
dance on Saturday evening, and
continuing with workshops and a
sumptuous brunch on Sunday.
Kenny Kaplan of the Tampa Bay
Buccaneers will be the keynote
speaker during the brunch.
Rooms are available through
the Don Ce Sar at a special
group rate, please state you are
with the Jewish Singles Con-
ference. Deadline for rodpn
reservations is May 6. Call
collect (813) 360-1881, for
Deadline for Conference
registration is May 16. For
further questions on the con-
ference, please contact the
Tampa Jewish Social Service at
(813) 251-0083.
Special Service
On Friday evening, April 26
the Hebrew Level I Class of the
Religious School of Congregation
Kol Ami will be conducting
religious services. Services will
start at 8 p.m. at Congregation
Kol Ami.
United Synagogue Youth
April ends with several ex-
citing activities for Congregation
Kol Ami's USY group on April
21, annual elections will take
place. Then on April 26, 27, and
28 the group will be leaving for
West Palm Beach where they
will be attending a Regional
USY Convention.
Judaic and Israeli Art
On Wednesday night April 17,
Congregation Kol Ami's
Sisterhood was treated to a
special lecture by their guest
speaker, Dr. Alan Sterling. Dr.
and Mrs. Sterling are the owners
of Sterling Fine Art a local
art dealership. Dr. Sterling's
topic was Judaic and Israeli Art.
Some of his fascinating subjects
were Art and the Holocaust
Why Buy Art? Direction in Art
Today and Trends in Art.
The evening proved to be a
most stimulating and in-
formative one.
Annual Auction
On Saturday. April 27,
Congregation Kol Ami will be
sponsoring its annual auction of
goods and services. It should
prove to be a most exciting
evening since there is a broad
range of items and services being
auctioned off. Toys, dinners,
Bandit tickets, a day on a ranch,
floral arrangements, clothes, a
skating birthday party, math
tutoring, babysitting, and a
pizza party for six are just a few
of the items included.
The showing will take place at
8 p.m. and the auction at 8:30
p.m. Admission fee is $5 per
person. There will be desserts
and a cash bar. Open to the
public. RSVP are appreciated,
call 962-6338.
ouplee Group
Rodeph Sholom Couples
Group is sponsoring a Taco
Party at the home of June and
Ron Kraff. 3314 Northlawn
Drive, Tampa on Saturday,
April 20, at 6 p.m. The cost for
the eveing is $5 per couple.
Upcoming events include a
Pool-Bar-B-Que party, an
evening with the Rabbi, and a
picnic at Fort DeSoto Park.
For further information about
the group and to RSVP call June
and Ron Kraff, 962-2813, or Phil
and Barbara Leckner. 985-3358.
Singles Shabbat
The Pinellas County Board of
Rabbis, with the cooperation of
the synagogues of Pinellas
County are pleased to invite all
the Jewish Singles of the Tampa
Bay area to join us for Shabbat
evening services, to be held this
month at Congregation B'nai
Israel, 301-59th St. North in St.
Petersburg. Services begin at 8
p.m. This will be our "Daven at
the Kotel" service a very
pleasant and meaningful ex-
perience followed by an Oneg
Chavurah 50 Plus
Now in its second year,
Chavurah 50 Plus of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek is
having its spring and summer
planning meeting Sunday, April
28, at 2 p.m. in Zielonka Hall.
The new chairperson is Dora
Hurwitz. Her past experience in
organizations in her hometown
of Norfolk, Va., guarantees the
continuous growth of the
The group is well organized
with telephone committees,
refreshment committees, a social
and publicity secretary. Thus, all
current and future members are
and will be involved in some
contributing capacity.
The main thrust of the group
is social: theater, a boat trip to
Sarasota, Epcot Center,
Seaworld are some of the events
being considered, as well as
temple get-togethers. The
Chavurah from time to time also
discusses social issues of the day
that are particualr concerns of
this type of Chavurah.
In the past at the meetings
held at the Temple guests have
appeared to entertain and
enlighten. During this past year
they have included BUI Kahn,
magician extroardinaire; Pete
Black, historian and raconteur of
Jewish humor; Rabbi Sundheim,
A review of the world of Elie
Wiesel; and Mrs. Carol Zielonka,
a history of our 90-year-old
The meetings are held every
two weeks, always on Sundays.
The Chavurah is open to new
members, and anyone wishing to
join, who is a member of the
Temple, over 50 and single, is
welcome. Those who are not
Temple members but would like
to know more about the group
may call Dora Hurwitz at 935-
0453 or Violet Malevan at 835-
Bay Horizons Brunch
Bay Horizons Chapter of
Women's ORT is having a
Sunday Gourmet Brunch at the
home of Sunny and Jerry
Altman. 4124 Carrollwood
Village Drive. The admission to
this lovely brunch is $8 per
person. The brunch date is April
21 at 11 a.m.
Pilgrimage to Israel
Rabbi and Mrs. Kenneth
Berger, along with Cantor
William Hauben. will lead a
pilgrimage to Israel from April
21 through May 6. Thirty-four
congregants and friends will be
in Jerusalem to celebrate the
37th anniversary of the state of
Israel. The group will have the
privilege of sharing Shabbat at
the Western Wall, planting trees
at the congregation's own forest
(sponsored by the Jewish
National Fund) near the city of
Safad, and visiting an Ethiopian
Absorption Center near the city
of Ashdod.
The Co-Chairmen of the trip
are Mr. Robert Wolf and Mr.
David Kartt, who have worked
endlessly in behalf of this special
synagogue project.
We wish them all a Bon
Voyage and look forward to their
Discover state of the art ,w \7f\M TWP TUT^EE!
pampering by our devoted /* / W\_J\_JMm IwC WW
and caring staff With massdue f 'i A
whirlpool, sauna, solarium / y k fW W*W W*
Have fun staying fit with tennis | { y ^ S^jM^aLimm
golf, yoga and exercise classes
Diet the gourmet way Relax in
luxurious accommodations
Enjoy live entertainment
All this and more are
included in your Safety Harbor
Spa Vacation Package In a
private, tranquil Florida setting
on Tampa-Bay. just 15 minutes
from Tampa International
For reservations write
Salu Devnani. Safety Harbor
Spa. Safety Harbor. Florida
33572 Or call 1 800 237 0155
toll free Or call collect
(813)726 1161
Mmmmrt Html UmmU Clmb
Ruach Chapter
Hello Tampa Youth, we are
Ruach BBYO. We are Tampa's
newest Jewish Youth Group, and
Tampa's third BBYO chapter.
We're currently located in
Carrollwood Village at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell]
Silverman. At this time after
having completed our first
month of programming we've
grown from six members to 15.
During our first month of
programming we held meetings,
we went to the movies, and we
made a stop at Haagen Daz to
sample the ice cream.
We are currently preparing for
the North Florida Council of
BBYO council convention.
Our current executive board
was elected at the March 5
Aleph Godol (president),
Adam Silverman; Aleph S'gan
(first vice president), Evan
Burak; BBG Aym Chaym ha
Havarot (second vice president),
Elise Kanengiser; Aleph Gizbor
(third vice president), Howard
Seelig; Aleph Mazkir (recording
secretary), Stephen Viders; BBG
Shaliacha (corresponding
secretary), Libby Malloy; Aleph
Shotare Godol (sergeant at
arms), Eric Levinson; Aleph
Shotare Katone (assistant
sergeant at arms), Marc Dick-
man; Aleph Kohane Godol
Daniel Cross.
For more information, please
contact Adam Silverman at 962-
Closing Luncheon
The past presidents of the
National Council of Jewish
Women are hosting the closing
luncheon May 8 at the Lincoln
Hotel. Social half-hour at 11:30
a.m. and luncheon at 12 noon.
Chairmen of the day are Elaine
Baach and Chippy Gould. RSVP
by check by April 29 to Connie
Rosenberg. Transportation will
be available at the Jewish
Towers at 11:00 sharp. Please
call the Jewish Community
Center for transportation
reservations. Cost of the lun-
cheon will be $15.
There will be an installation of
officers and a presentation on
the new arts complex.
The Tampa Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women was established in 1924
to further human welfare in the
spirit of Judaism. Itg ^
contributions have been in"
field of education, service
social action.
New Member Event
On April 23, the AnJ
Chapter of Hadassah will hSl
wine and cheese hour from 7
p.m. prior to its general
Anyone interested hi |e,
more about Hadassah andi
many projects is invited
attend. The meeting wil be I
at the Fairway Townh
Clubhouse, off Fletcher Ave
three blocks west of Dale Mi
in Carrollwood Village. For
information or a ride call
Tribble. 935-6564 or
Sterling, 971-5266.
General Meeting
Featuring "Tampa 8tyW"
Those attending the April
meeting of the Ameet ChapUr]
Hadassah will be in for i m
The program will feature
original skit written by fi
Cohen, Merna Evenson, Ba
Karpay and Betty Tribble.
The skit will be performed i
part of the Hadassah Regi
Conference being held at
Lincoln Hotel on April 2J
Those participating in the i
are Freyda Cohen, Mi
Evenson, Linda SterlJ
Barbara Karpay, Lynn Bu
Sara Fox, Inez Levin,
Anton, Betty Shalett and,
Black. Karen James is desii
props and costumes.
Betty Tribble.
Plan now to attend, April3
p.m. at the Fairway Townk
Clubhouse in Carrollwo

Caryn Zielonka To Participate
In Maccabiah Gymnastics Trials
Friday, April 19,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
In the Spotlight on Michael Levine article of April 5 the
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood, Linda Blum, president, was om-
kryn Zielonka of Tampa will
tticipate in the official
nens Gymnastic Trials for
1985 Maccabiah Games.
rVaTeens Gymnastics Club
Rockville, Maryland is
ting the U.S.A. Trials, April
at Montgomery Com-
mity College gymnasium in
fckville. As a result of this
ppetition, eight women, six
i the senior division (ages 15
over) and two from the
Eor division (ages 12 to 14,,
I be selected to represent the
fcted States in the 12th
lecabiah Games in Israel from
; 15-25.
Haryn, an eighth grader at
tkeley Preparatory School,
ns at LaFleur's Gymnastics
,b in Largo under the tutelage
I Jeff LaFleur (head coach),
L Stoffel. and Julie LaFleur.
Bat Mitzvah
As a Class I, she participated on
the LaFleur's team that won
first place at the 1985 Florida
USGF State Meet, held in
Tampa, March 23-24. At the
State Meet, Caryn received an
all-around score of 68.55, which
qualified her to participate in the
USGF Southeastern Regional
Meet, held in Jacksonville, April
13-14. In addition, she was a
member of the LaFleur's team
that won first place at the 1984
Junior Orange Bowl
Invitational, held in Miami,
December 1-2. At that meet,
Caryn was one of the ten
finalists on the floor exercise.
The first "Jewish Olympiad,"
called the Maccabiah Games,
was held in 1932. The Games,
which are held every four years,
have featured world class
competition in the style of the
Olympic Games. The United
States has participated in every
Maccabiah Games. From 13
athletes in 1932, U.S. in-
volvement soared to over 400 in
In the 1981 gymnastics trials,
also hosted by the MarVaTeens
ndra Cross

andra Renee Cross, daughter
iSharon and David Cross, will
1 called to the Torah as a Bat
zvah on Saturday, April 20,
a.m. at Congregation Kol
Rabbi Judah Fish will
He celebrant is a student in
| Kol Ami Religious School, an
Mtant in the Sunday School,
nember of Kadima. She is an
roll student at Blake
Bior High School, and a
uber of the Hurricanes Soccer
and Mrs. Croes will host
Kiddush following the
['ices in honor of the occasion
a reception Saturday
n>ng at Congregation Kol
"al guests will include
ndparents, Mr. and Mrs. Eli
bs, Hollywood, Florida; and
Starr, Rochester, New
f: and Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth
pnowski. Lewiston, N.Y.,
Carolyn Cauldron.
Ihester, N.Y., Dr. and Mrs.
el Zitrin, Rochester, N.Y.,
Rose Perillard, West Palm
P. Mrs. Helen Rubin,
nta. Ga., Rachel and
pelle Malinowski, and Debbie
Gymnastics, over 50 Jewish
women competed for a place on
the women's team. That six-
woman team went on to win the
gold medal at the 1981 Mac-
cabiah Games.
The 1985 trials will include
some 70 competitors from all
over the United States. Of these
competitors, 20, including
Caryn, will vie for the two slots
on the junior team. Gary
Anderson, head coach and owner
of MarVaTeens, will coach the
eight-member team at the
Maccabiah and at a training
camp to be held at Rutgers
University prior to the com-
MarVaTeens Gymnastics and
the United States Committee
Sports for Israel is asking for
help in enabling these and all the
U.S. athletes to participate in
the Maccabiah Games. To do so,
contact MarVaTeen Gymanstics
at 5636 Randolph Road, Rock-
ville, Maryland 20852; or United
States Committee Sports for
Israel at 275 S. 19th Street,
Suite 1203, Philadelphia,
Pennsylvania 19103.
Expansion Of Jerusalem School Of
Hebrew Union College Progressing
Construction is progressing
rapidly in the first phase of the
expansion of the Jerusalem
School of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion. The
College-Institute is in the midst
of building the Skirball Center
for Biblical and Archaeological
Research and a classroom and
academic center. At a later date,
a library building will be con-
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion is the
nation'8 oldest institute for
higher Jewish studies. With
schools in Cincinnati, New York,
Los Angeles and Jerusalem, it
trains rabbis, cantors, religious
school educators and communal
workers, and offers doctoral and
post-doctoral programs for
Florida No-Fault
Divorce Laws
The construction site in
Jerusalem. The Jerusalem
School of Hebrew Union College
is located on King David Street
overlooking the walls of the Old
City. Students enrolled in the
rabbinic and religious education
programs of Hebrew Union
College are required to spend
their first year of study at the
Jerusalem School. The school is
also a center for archaeological
research, maintains a special
rabbinic program for training
native-born Israelis as
Progressive rabbis, and conducts
an outreach program of classes,
lectures and cultural events for
the Israeli public.
Tampa attorney Kay
McGucken will hold a legal
seminar on Florida No-Fault
divorce laws at the Women's
Survival Center of Tampa, 305
Hyde Park Avenue, on Tuesday,
April 23, from 7-9 p.m.
McGucken will offer legal
advocacy through discussion of
Florida divorce laws, followed by
a question and answer period, for
women who are either going-_ j T L.._
through a divorce or are con-ifrandeiS LUnCfteOn
templating one.
R-ofessor Galos
To Perform At
The seminar is free and open
to the public. For more in-
formation, and to make reser-
vations, please call the Women's
Survival Center at 251-8437.
On W*11!',,.,
Hrthwt tmmP*
Camp for Girls & Boys!
* S thru If years. 1*4 WeekSeeelone
Resident Camping at Its vary beat!
Far Brecharc Phi Sl3*+-3*4
installment Payments Offered
Professor Andrew Galos, USF
Symphony Conductor, will be
the guest performer at the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee"s annual
Spring Installation luncheon.
Professor Galos is a graduate of
Juilliard School of Music and
Columbia University Teacher's
College and has performed as
violinist with the NBC Sym-
phony directed by Arturo
Toscanini and as soloist with the
Boston "Pops" Orchestra under
Arthur Fiedler.
The luncheon will take place
on Thursday, May 2 at 11:15 at
Marty s Steak House, 4732 N.
Dale Mabry. Reservations may
be made by April 25 by sending
a check for $12.50 to Brandeis
Women's Committee, P.O. Box
272322, Tampa, Florida 33688.
For further information, call
Janice Cohen. 961-2431.
Community Calendar
Friday, April 19
Candlelighting time 6:37 p.m.; Schaarai Zedek Family Service,
8 p.m.
Saturday, April 20
Rodeph Sholom Grandparents Shabbat at Jewish Community
Center, 10 a.m.; Schaarai Zedek Couples Club at Lettuce Lake,
1-5 p.m.
Sunday, April 21
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM, 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m.; Kol Ami Bonim, 1-3 p.m.; Menorah Manor Tours, 1-5
p.m.; Schaarai Zedek SchZFTY meeting; Kol Ami Kadima and
USY, 7-9 p.m.; ORT-Tampa Chapter Fundraiser, .7 p.m.;
Schaarai Zedek Outreach meeting, 8 p.m.
Monday, April 22
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Card and Luncheon Party, 9:30 a.m-
1:30 p.m.; Tampa Jewish Federation-Women's Division B and P
meeting, 6 p.m.; B'nai B'rith North Tampa Board meeting, 8
Tuesday, April 23
ORT-Tampa Chapter Membership meeting, 7 p.m.; Hadassah-
Ameet General meeting, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, April 24
National Council Jewish Women Board meeting, 9:45 a.m.;
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m.; Kol Ami
Senior Socialites, noon; Temple David Sisterhood General
meeting, 1 p.m.; Kol Ami Men's Club meeting, 7:30 p.m.;
Tampa Jewish Social Service Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, April 25
ORT-Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m.; Jewish Towers
Resident-Management meeting, 1:30 p.m.; Tampa Jewish
Federation Board meeting, 4 p.m.; Yom Hashoah Community
Program at Schaarai Zedek, 8 p.m.
Friday, April 26
Yom Ha'Atzmaut; Candlelighting time 6:41 p.m.; Kol Ami
Hebrew Level I service, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, April 27
Hillel School Dinner-Dance;
Hadassah-Ameet Fundraiser, 8
Sunday, April 28
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM, 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m.; Israel Independence Day at Jewish Community Center;
Jewish War Veterans Installation, 10 a.m.; Jewish War
Veterans' Auxiliary Membership meeting, 10 a.m.; Schaarai
Zedek Chavurah 50-plus meeting, 1 p.m.; Kol Ami
Congregational meeting, 7:30p.m.
Monday, April 29
Jewish Towers Residents Association Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Tuesday, April 30
Tampa Jewish Federation-Women's Division Board meeting,
9:30 a.m.
Wednesday, May 1
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Mitzvah Luncheon, 11 a.m.; Kol
Ami Senior Socialites, noon; Tampa Jewish Federation-
Women's Division Executive Board meeting, noon; Kol Ami
Sisterhood Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Rodeph Sholom Board
meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, May 2
ORT-Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m.; Brandeis Installation
Luncheon, 11 a.m.; Schaarai Zedek Adult Education, 7:30 p.m.;
Hillel-USF-UT Area Board meeting, 8 p.m.; Kol Ami Executive
Committee meeting, 8:30 p.m.
Friday, May 3
Candlelighting time 6:45 pm.; Young Leadership Regional
Retreat at Grenelefe Resort, Orlando; Tampa Jewish Social
Service Shabbat at Rodeph Sholom, 8 p.m.
Religious Directory
2001 SwannAvenue261-4215Rabbl Samuel MalllngerServlces: Friday. 8
p.m.; Saturday. 8 am Daily morning andevenlng mlnyan. 7:80 a.m., 6:46
3910 Moran Road 982-6888 Rabbi Judah Fish* Service*: Friday. 8 p.m.;
Saturday. 10 a.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. hassan William
Hauben .Service!: Friday. 8 pm; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally: Mlnyan.7:l6.
3303 Swann Avenue. 876-2877. Rabbi Frank N. Sundhelm. Rabbi Joan Qlazer
Farber. Services: Friday.8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:80a.m.
i.wlsh Center University of South FlorldaFletcher Arm Apartments, 3630
Fletcher Ave Tamp. 38880 .871 6788 or 982-2375 RabbiI Yossl Dubrowskl,
Director, and Rabbi Shlomo Salvllowsky, Assistant Rabbi Friday 7 p.m.
Shabbat Dinner and Services; Sunday morning 9 a.m. Mlnyan and Brunch.
Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.* Orthodox Mlnyan in CarroUwood area Friday
night at 7 p.m. and Saturday morning 9: SO a.m. 982-2875
H'nal B'rith HUlel Foundation, Jewish Student Center. University of South
Florida.CTR 2382.Steven J. Kaplan. PhD. Dlrector.5014 P.trlclaCt No.
^Tampa. Florid. 53617 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 .Shabbat Ser-
vices 7:80 p.m. "Sunday Bagel Brunches. 12 noon.


.~~. w iHiii^hi/ i nuoj, rvpiu i, XVOO
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
Everyone knows Bill, and
everyone likes him, and this
summer we will have a chance to,
like him even more, as he will be
the Unit Head of Camp Chair.,
Bill, a graduate of USF's School
of Physical Education, originates
from Long Island.N.Y. and has
always loved and participated in
sports. Last summer he was
head counselor of the Maccabees,
but this summer is changing to
be of even more help to Terry,
the Director. Bill is already
thinking about great things to
do this summer and is looking I
forward to seeing all of our
campers from last year as we
start off on June 17. Are you
coming to camp? If you haven't
already registered, please do so
as soon as you can, as this will
help in our planning process.
Lots of good counselors are
coming aboard, ready to help
everyone have the best summer
ever. There is still room for
Junior Counselors, if you teens
entering 11th and 12th grades
haven't decided what to do this
summer. Please call Terry.
April 14 through June 2
Tuesday-Thursday: 4-7 p.m.;
Saturday-Sunday, 12 noon-6
June 3 through June 16
Monday through Thursday, 3-',
9 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 12
noon-6 p.m.
June 17 through Aug. 9 ,
Monday through Friday, 7:30-
8:15 a.m. Adult laps; Monday-
Wednesday-Friday, 8:15-9:15 j
am. Swim Team; Tuesday-1
Thursday, 8:30-9:30 a.m. Senior
Aqua Swim; Monday through,
Friday, 9:45 a.m.-12 p.m. Camp
Only; Monday through Friday,
12 noon-1 p.m. Aqua Tots (six
months to 12 months)
Monday through Thursday, 12
noon-9 p.m. Open Pool
Friday, 12 noon-4 p.m. Open
Saturday- Sunday, 12 noon-6
p.m. Open Pool
Monday, 6-9 p.m. Adult
Tuesday, 6:30-9 p.m. Tween-
Teen Gym.
Wednesday, 6-9 p.m. Adult
Thursday, 6:30-9 p.m. Adult
(lighted courts)
Monday-Thursday, 6-9 p.m.
Saturday-Sunday, 12 noon-6
Members free, Non-Members
Monday, 11 a.m.-l p.m. and 6-
9 p.m. (adults)
Tuesday, 7:30-9 a.m.; 11 a.m-
1 p.m. and 6-9 p.m. (teens)
Wednesday, 11 a.m.-l p.m.
and 6-9 p.m. (adults)
Thursday, 7:30-9 am.; 11
a.m.-l p.m. and 6-9 p.m. (adults) i
Friday, 11 a.m.-l p.m. (adults)
Lap lanes will be available for
lap swimming whenever the pool
is open with the exception of
camp hours from 10 a.m. to 12
noon. Join the 500 Mile Club.
Charts will be available to keep
track of your distance, and cards
signifying your accomplishments
will be awarded.
Sunday, April 28, 12 noon-4
p.m. at the JCC. Games, shuk,
rides, singing, food, dancing,
Learn to Swim, or improve
your skills classes will be
starting on May 6, running until
May 23. Costs will be $30 for
members, $45 for non-members.
Classes are:
Pre-School (2, 3,4 year olds)
MWF 12 noon-1 p.m.
Juniors (K-6th grade) Mon-
day-Thursday, 4-5 p.m.
Tween-Teen (7th-12th grades)
Monday-Thursday, 6-7 p.m.
Adult (18 years and up)
Monday-Thursday, 7-8 p.m.
Please register as soon as
possible at the Center.
Courses on Water Safety
Instruction and Advanced
Lifesaving will be offered at the
Jewish Community Center
starting in May. These will be
taught by Herm Weinberg,
aquatics director. If you are
interested, please call the Center
so that the classes can be
organized at convenient times to
Our swim team competes in a
recreational instructional league
designed to improve swimming
skills and introduce children to a
low level of competition. Practice
and registration will start May 5
and will be on Sundays from 1-2
p.m. The meets will start in
June. For further information
call Herm or Bill at the Center.
This is a marvelous activity for
youngsters, with many benefits
far beyond swimming skills.
Did you watch the syn-
chronized swimming at the
Olympics? Did you love it?
Would you be interested in
trying? We will form a group if
there is interest. You must have
at least beginner water skills.
Call Bill if you are interested.
Any age welcome.
We don't too often go back-
wards on this page, as there are
always so many new things
coming up that we need to
announce. But in this instance, it
behooves us to tell you what a
great job our very first cast of
our very first Junior Theater
Group did at their very first
Michael Feldman as Peter
certairdy had us all clapping
because we believed in fairies,
and his friend Wendy, played by
Amy Spector, was perfect for her
part. Supporting parts were all
done well by everyone else in the
Lisa Friedman, director, did a
wonderful job on everything else
as well as the directing
scenery and costumes were
We want to give special
thanks to Jane Spector for
planning the meal everyone had
beforehand. It was a very very
nice evening with a pizza, salad
and dessert dinner out on the
breezeway before the show.
This was "Dinner Theater" at
its finest with the finest of the
JCC our children. Let's do it
again in the fall!
Teens discussing important
things at "I Gotta Be Me"
There will be a meeting of the
Teen Council (made up of
Presidents and Advisors from
each Jewish Teen Organization)
on Sunday, May 5 at 2 at the
Jewish Community Center. If
you are not a member of any
teen group, you are welcome to
attend this meeting as an in-
dependent person. If you are a
member and would like to ex-
press your views, please call
your president and offer your
ideas to them, so that they can
bring them to the meeting. At
this meeting we will be planning
one final activity for the school
year, and to determine if the
groups would like to plan any
activities for the summer.
Join us for our two-part series
on the Stock Market What's
Ahead in the '80s? Monday,
7:30-9:30 p.m., at the JCC Main
Branch. On April 22 well be
discussing emerging trends in
the stock market, in the market
as a whole, and in various in-
dustry segments.
On April 29, the topic will be
developing a cohesive in-
vestment philosophy that
recognizes and takes advantage
of these trends. Instructor is
Jeffrey Wuliger of Smith
Barney. Charge: 15 members,
$7.50 non-members. Please
register in advance.
The JCC will have its lights on
for JCC members and their
friends on Saturday, May 4.
First we'll have a Mixed Doubles
Tennis Tournament from 8-10
p.m., and our pool will be open
for swimming and relaxing. Food
and liquor will be served, and
everyone is welcome! Reser-
vations for this Pool and Tennis
Party are due by April 26. Fee:
$5 members. $7.50 non-members.
The theme is Western, the
items are stacking up and the
fun will start on May 11 at 7:30.
For ntm/tt buy a ride in a
Hot Air Balloon, get flowers for
a year, stay in a condo for a
week, go sailing, go on a
shopping spree there will be
something for everyone here
little packages, big packages,
specialty baskets. If you would
like to contribute something
very little to go into a basket,
call Clare Coffman, 837-6366,
and let her know. Everything
counts, and everything is for the
Jewish Community Center.
You received an invitation.
Now let's have your
Deep sea fishing is the order of
the day on April 30. We'll meet
at the Jewish Community Center
at 10 a.m. Bring your lunch or
buy food on the boat. Cost is
$12.50 we're going to
Clearwater. It waa fun last time
it will be fun again!
Dance to the music of Al
Rocha and his band, reserve a
table with friends, and frolic
among the "regulars" at the
American Legion Hall No. 6,
Kennedy Blvd. and Dale Mabry
on May 4. Reserve early, as
there is an April 29 deadline and
space is limited. This dance is
intended to officially open the
spring season. BYOB, S3 door
charge only.
We'll meet at the JCC at 5 on
May 12. Bring a picnic basket
full of goodies. From there we'll
car pool to Plant Park where
we'll hear the Symphony in the
Watch for further information
about our Las Vegas Night to be
held on May 25 at the Cortez
Condominium complex.
Cruise with us for three days
and two nights, Friday through
Sunday, May 17-19, aboard the
beautiful Starship Royals.
Welcome aboard! A wonderful
weekend, loaded with an un-
believable array of activities and
leisure treats, including outdoor
swimming pool, fall casino, a
galaxy of stores, and the exotic
delights of Nassau, complete
with an onshore excursion to
Paradise Island. Prices: $286
members, $350 non-members.
Includes bus transportation to
Port Canaveral, complete meals,
and many extras. Deposit
required. For further in-
formation, contact Judy London
at the Center.
April 22 a^
Saries, "Emerging'
April 24 Tnrvdi
Mall Outing
I April 28 _
I Independence Day
April 29 Stock
Series, 'InveetmJ
'Philosophy"; Chib Vi
Spring Dance
, April 30 Tnvd
Meeting, Club Varied I
Deep Sea Fishing
May 1 "Man oil
Mancha" at Country!
Playhouse; Early
Registration for
May 4 Tennis and I
May 11 Auction '861
May 12 ClubVa..
Symphony in the Park
May 17-19 Travel I
Cruise to Nassau
The Country
Playhouse will play host |
stupendous musical hit
of the life and times
Quixote. Join us on We
May 1 for theatre at jtij
Price includes admission,!
style dinner and van|
sportation. Only 26 tic
available, so members
given priority. Price:
members, $25 non-me
the Center for reserve
Spring is the time to j
fun-filled summer trips:
up your official Travel
card! Join us for a
session on Tuesday, Ap
10:30 a.m. at the Center.!
Back by popular
relaxing outing at
Tampa's many shoppB
for a day of lunch, she.
a movie. Wednesday,
Depart JCC 10:30 a.m.,1
p.m. Attend Travel
meeting or watch JCC I
board for details. Cost:|
Tune-in to the Jewish j
Mask: Jewish,
fhaariif- Cantoris!,
News from Ii
Broadcasting I
Tampa Bay Jewish 1
Listen for
minimum donation over appropriate dues category.
COUPLE (no eligible children under 21)
INDIVIDUAL (single adult!
Contact the JCC at 872-4461 for further information, or<
and we'll be happy to sign you up!

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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EKPH0695C_Q4LFS6 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-06T01:58:11Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00265