The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00003

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJemsti Flloiriidltia ui
Of Tampa
Number 2
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 13,1979
Price 35 Cents
ush Planning 10 New Settlements Over Passover
Itzhak sh argil
3arbie zelizer
kVIV (JTA) The
lunim announced that
luld establish 10 new
pts on the West Bank
Passover holidays to
jnerasable facts during
of confusion at home
bsure abroad." The an-
tent took many
Bnt officials by surprise
as the Cabinet is not
have approved the
its.
rn Minister Moshe
addressing senior of-
t)f his ministry here
had urged Israel to go
settlement activity on
It Bank out of con-
for Egyptian sen-
\r the subject.
IINISTER of Transport
Haim Landau, a Likud hardliner
who was one of the two Cabinet
ministers to vote against the
Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty last
month, appeared to confirm the
Gush announcement and gave it
his blessings. He told a luncheon
of the Tel Aviv Insurance Club
that 10 settlements would be set
up in Judaea and Samaria and
other regions during the chol
hamoed days of Passover, adding
"let them grow in numbers."
Deputy Premier Yigael Yadin
immediately issued a statement
saying he knew of no government
decision to start new settlements
now or during Passover.
It was reported, meanwhile,
that the Gush plan3 were ap-
proved by Agriculture Minister
Ariel Sharon, another outspoken
opponent of the peace treaty, and
by the Jewish Agency's set-
tlement department.
HOWEVER, for the time
being, the Gush must limit itself
to cornerstone-laying ceremonies
and the several hundred would-be
settlers expected to participate
must avoid clashes with local
Arabs and with the Israeli troops
sent to guard them.
On the strength of Sharon's
approval, the West Bank
Military Government reportedly
issued permits for the corner-
stone ceremonies during
Passover week. Landau refused
to say precisely where these will
take place or on what date. "For
me it is enough to know there will
be such settlements," he told the
insurance executives.
Dayan's remarks earlier in the
week seemed intended to avoid
any provocative actions by Israel
so soon after the signing of its
treaty with Egypt and on the eve
of negotiations to implement the
treaty. He said that while set-
tlement activity on the West
Bank must continue, if a set-
tlement program is carried out it
should not harm Israeli-Egyptian
relations. He cautioned that
Israel must remain aware of the
Egyptian attitude on settlements
and take it into account.
THE SETTLEMENTS need
not be implemented immediately,
Dayan said, noting that it will
take another year to negotiate
with Egypt over autonomy on
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
and another five years will elapse
before the future status of those
territories is determined.
Meanwhile, Minister of
Commerce and Industry Gideon
Patt fiercely attacked both the
Gush plant and their approval by
Landau. Speaking on Israel
Radio this afternoon Patt
.stressed that there was no
government decision to establish
any new settlements on the West
Bank and that Landau spoke
only for himself.
"I participated in all Cabinet
sessions and I did not hear of any
decision to erect any new set-
tlements," he said. He said most
Cabinet members were also
unaware of any cornerstone-
laying next week. "The gover-
nment deals with settlements
one-by-one. We have never taken
a global approach to set-
tlements." In any event, "the
timing is wrong. I believe in
strengthening the existing
settlements. There is so much to
do without taking valueless,
demonstrative steps like this," he
declared.
Ixodus to FreedomSoviet Jews Arrive in Tampa
fJANEROSENTHAL
er to begin a new life,
r-old Tatanya Dvor-
ld her mother's hand
stepped off the jet
from New York into the
waiting arms of 40 well-
wishers from the Tampa
Jewish community who
were on hand to greet the
Soviet Jewish family at the
Dvorkin and daughter Tatanya are welcomed to
by Ben Greenbaum, president of Tampa Jewish
m. Hidden behind Lyudmila is B. Terry Aidman,
it of Tampa Jewish Social Services. Audrey Hauoenstock
of Remembrance'
Be Observed April 23
|Ben Greenbaum, Tampa Jewish Federation
lent, announced the community-wide ob-
nce of Yom Hashoa, a tribute to the six million
/rs of the Holocaust, will be held on Monday,
123, at 8 p.m. at the JewisH Community Center.
Karl Richter, Rabbi emeritus of the reform
sgation in Michigan City, Ind., a survivor of
[olocaust, will be the guest speaker.
rhe program will include a special presentation
the community to .Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
, natives of Poland, who were responsible for
the lives of Jewish children of the Warsaw
to.
erving on the planning committee are Rabbi
Ian Bryn, Sara Richter, Al Wassenberger,
>r William Hauben, Sue Waltzer, Eileen Baum-
n, Rabbi Frank Sundheim, Judy Pressman, Ben
ibaum, and Gary Alter.
Tampa Airport last Wed-
nesday.
Crying "Shalom" and welcome
in several languages, volunteers
from the Tampa Russian Re-
settlement Committee introduced
themselves and led Garri Dvor-
kin, 44; his wife Lyudmila, their
son Arnold, 19, and daughter
Tatanya through the last check-
point gate they would haua to
pass before traveling to their new
apartment on Davis Island.
From exodus to freedom had
taken the Dvorkins more than a
year of enduring job reprisals,
harassment by the Soviet police,
and the endless period of waiting
until they received permission to
emigrate to the United States.
THE DVORKINS are the first
of six Soviet Jewish families
expected to arrive in Tampa in
the next few months as a result of
the Soviets' decision to grant exit
visas to approximately 14,000
Jewish families who have applied
for visas. After waiting in Rome
for about three months at an
absorption center administered
by HIAS (Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society) and the JDC (Joint
Distribution Committee), the
Dvorkins began their final pil-
grimage to the United States.
the Dvorkins.
"I have so many impressions
of American life and hope to learn
English very quickly," said Garri
Dvorkin, formerly an architec-
tural "model-maker" in the.
Soviet Union.
"We want to be able to work
and earn a living in the near
future," said Lyudmila Dvorkin,
a secretary-typist.
THE FAMILY smiled with
happiness as Shari Polur, daugh-
ter of Ruth and Dave Polur, pre-
sented 10-year-old Tatyana with
Continued on Page 7
New family of Soviet Jews arriving at Tampa International
Airport. Left to right are Garri Dvorkin, with daughter
Tatyana Dvorkin, Arnold Dvorkin and Ludmilla Dvorkin.
Audrey Haubenstock
Suzy Eban Recalls Past;
Weeps at Old Cairo Synagogue
Audrey Haubenstock
Aa they waited to claim their
suitcases and belongings, Ilya
Kruzhkov, a member of the
Tampa delegation, translated for
CAIRO (JTA) Suzy
Eban, wife of Israel's former
Foreign Minister Abba Eban,
was born in Egypt and
remembers well the Shear
Shamayim Synagogue in
downtown Cairo. The contrast
between her memories and the
shabby, nearly-deserted aspect of
the synagogue today brought her
to tears.
Suzy and Abba Eban were
among the guests Prime Minister
Menachem Begin invited on his
trip to the Egyptian capital.
i They accompanied him to the
synagogue Monday afternoon
where the Israeli party attended
Mincha services. Standing
outside the building, surrounded
by reporters representing; the
world's news media, Mrs. Eban
wept.
"IT IS very difficult to get
used to the idea," she said. 'It
was once such a big community,
a community full of life." Now
there nr* only 140 to 170 Jews left
in the congregation.
"I was told there are only five
Jewish children here in Cairo,"
Mrs. Eban said. "It looks so
unattended, so neglected. It used
to be the pride of the com-
munity."
She recalled the days when the
Egyptian Chief Rabbi, Nahum
Effendi, used to lead the
congregation in prayer. He also
officiated at her wedding.


I
>:
I
i
:?:
vv
23
Paged |
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian ofTampa
Friday. Aprils,
Fon/ifir Leadership
to Hold Retreat
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Young Leadership participants
will attend a regional leadership
conference in Orlando, April 29.
Dr. Norman Rosenthal, Youth
Leadership chairman, has
reported that over 15 couples
have agreed to participate in a
retreat program sponsored by the
United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet and the
Committee for Leadership
Development of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
Program highlights inch,
Barry Shockett, legisl,i|
assistant to Sen. Richard Su
Ralph Stern, National
Young Leadership cha_
Rabbi Lynn Gottleib; and
Comet, Director of Leade
Development and Oven
Services for the Council of Je
Federations.
Anyone interested may atti
and additional informational
obtained by calling Gary Alti
the Tampa Jewish FederatioJ
872-4451.
The Frail Elderly public relations committee pictured (left to right): Goldie Shear; DelAtweU;
Cindy Sper, chairman; Leah Davidson. Audre* Haubenstock
Tampa Group Living Facility
Proposed for Frail Elderly
When Gov. Bob Graham
opened the State Fair last week,
he spoke at the annual Gover-
nor's Luncheon of the "excessive
and tragic practice" of forcing
older citizens from their homes.
He said 35,000 senior citizens last
night slept in nursing homes or
mental hospitals, many of those
in the hospitals not because they
are psychotic but because some
community programs are
missing.
This is the same theme Cindy
Sper, public relations chairman of
the Frail Elderly Committee, has
been echoing as she has visited
various meetings in Tampa to
discuss the first group living
facility proposed for the frail
elderly in Tampa.
The Frail Elderly Committee,
Dr. David Richter, chairman, has
as one of its first tasks, to
identify prospective residents for
this project. Who is a prospective
resident? Persons over 60 years
of age, having at least one
handicap preventing them from
living alone, willing to try group
living and the concept of sharing,
alert enough to live without 24
hour supervision, able to assume
responsibility for their own
medication and willing to par-
ticipate in orientation sessions
and weekly resident meetings.
A SUB-COMMITTEE of the
Divisions of Aging Services of
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
Goldie Shear, chairman, Dr.
Richter's committee in exploring
the establishment of a family
type situation for those senior
citizens who no longer can live
alone but do not require in-
PLAN
TODAY
FOR
TOMORROW
Provide for Jewish
continuity and support
life giving programs
in Israel through
a bequest or deferred
trust to HADASSAH
.cOtCINE.^.

J*DEO !?* *
For more information write:
Hadassah Wills & Bequests
50 West 58th Street
New York, NY. 10019
Telephone: (212) 355-7900
Cindy Sper, public relations chairman for the Frail Elderly
committee, as she prepares to canvass the community for
prospective group living residents. Audrey Haubenstock
stitutionalization. At present a
home for approximately 12
residents is planned with three
full-time employees, a cook, day
housekeeper and night
housekeeper. Each resident
would have some responsibilities
to the group as a whole. The
underlying spirit within the home
is the belief that the strength of
the group is greater than any one
individual alone.
Committees working on this
Miller's
Kosher
Cheese
for
Passover
En|oy pasteurized
processed American
cheese. Hickory Smoked
Slices, delicious Baby
Port Salut and all the
other Miller favorites All
under <* supervision
0 KOSHER
Mil[ER'sj
L___2lC HHSl---1
. KOSHER
MiU_ER PASTEURIZED PROCfSS
UK RICH CHFFSf
EACH
SICE WRAPPED 1
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
MillER'S
KOSHER CHEESE
MAM MSTMUTM: Ml MADE FOOD. INC
Dollars Support PLO Cause
NEW YORK Millions of
U.S. tax dollars are being used to
support "Palestinian" political
activity and build the in-
frastructure for a PLO state in
Judea and Samaria and the Gaza
Strip under the guise of
humanitarian relief projects.
This charge was made here by
Shmuel Katz, former adviser to
the Begin Government on
overseas information, and one of
the leaders of the Israeli op-
position to the Camp David
accords.
AT AN all-day conference here
of Americans for a Safe Israel,
Katz asserted that according to
recently-published reports in the
Israeli press, some of the more
than $10 million earmarked by
the U.S. Congress for humanita-
rian assistance programs in
Judea and Samaria and Gaza are
being used by certain American
religious and charitable groups to
finance legal defense for residents
of thesi areas who defy Israeli
authority.
The effect, he said, is to en-
courage a PLO state "the!
step towards Israel's de
tion."
Beth Parent
Interns as Tead
Beth Parent, daughter |
Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Parent,
Miami, is one of
30 University of
Tampa seniors
who are spending
their spring se-
mester interning
as student teach-
ers.
The teacher in-
terns are practic-
ing in both public
and private
schools in Tampa [{>>th Pan
and nearby tit
ies.
Miss Parent, an elrmen
(ducat ion major inlernin
Vnderson Elementary, Tan
a member of Circle K. a
organization sponsored by ]
Kiwanis. She is a gradual!
Miami Coral Park HighS
project are Zoning and
Availability, Tanya Schwartz,
chairman, Preparation for Group
Living, Harriet Cohen, chairman;
Search Committee, Drs. Ben-
jamin and Elizabeth Rosenthal,
Co-chairman and Finance and
Legal Committee, Richard
Gordimer, chairman.
Additional information on this
project is available from the
Tampa Jewish Social Service
office, 872-4451.
MANISCHEWIT
WINES
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER]
&THROUGHOUT
THE YEAR.
To Whom It May Concern:
We, the undersigned Rabbis, certify 1
that wines and champagne bearing the I
Manischewitz Label are 71*130 P (boiled)
and are produced in accordance with strict]
Orthodox Rabbinical requirements under the
constant supervision of reliable and learned
Mashgichim, from the crushing of the grapes
through the bottlingall under our personal
guidance. The wines and champagne are\
without any doubt Kosher for Passover and
the year round.
Rabbi Dr. Joseph /, Slngmr Rabbi Solomon B Shapiro
^fr^3^
MANISCHEWITZ WINE CO.. NEW YORK. N.Y. 1123
HHH


ty, April 13,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Campaign Leaders Adopt
'30 Days of Rededication'
War Veterans, Auxiliaries
To Hold Installation Event
a meeting of the Tampa
sh Federation Campaign
fere last Tuesday evening,
mitments were made to
uble their efforts to conclude
|l979 Campaign by May 2 at
highest level of achievement
Ible.
ipaign officials were op-
ttic that the 1979 goal of
[.000 was within reach and
a concerted effort in the
of Aprfl 1 and May 2
provide the impetus
to complete the cam-
\. Carl Zielonka, Campaign
lan, told the gathering
\t the first Soviet Jewish
ly to arrive in Tampa in
1979, several days ago. The
community has pledged to
resettle a minimum of six
Russian families during the year.
"This will require additional
dollars, dollars will be spent
saving lives. There are now over
9,500 Soviet Jewish emigrants in
Rome awaiting their visas to go
to Israel and the U.S. There are
strong indications that as many
as 4,000 to 6,000 Soviet Jews per
month will be allowed to leave.
We cannot tell them that we
cannot afford to absorb them
here or in Israel," Zielonka
stated.
Campaign workers were also
made aware of the cost of peace in
Israel. Human needs do not
disappear with a peace treaty.
There will be new burdens as well
as continuing burdens.
Education, food, housing, child
care, youth centers and services
to the aging will continue to be
needed. Human needs will
continue to grow.
Ben Greenbaum, Federation
president, reported "that the
Board of Directors has just
adopted a record budget for local
community services. To meet this
budget of needs, the community
must respond in a positive way;
even a modest increase on every
open card will bring a result that
will strengthen the people of
Israel and our own Jewish
community in Tampa,"
Greenbaum concluded.
Tampa Leaders to Participate
VV t'l.lIHUU, U UIIIUI "V*- x^vaas-
Federation Planning Conclave r^,,, t0 Speak at Education Day
Albert Aronovitz Post No. 373
and Ladies Auxiliary No. 373 of
Tampa and Paul Surenky Post
No. 409 and Ladies Auxiliary No.
409 of Clearwater of the Jewish
War Veterans of the United
States of America will hold a
joint installation of officers at the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center on Sunday, April 29,
according to incoming Tampa
Commander, Cy Woolf.
State Department Com-
mander, Sidney Potluck, Miami,
and State Auxiliary President.
Elaine Urh, Miami, will be the
installing officers. Also attending
will be the National Cantor,
Manny Mandell, from Miami. A
dinner and dance will follow the
installation ceremonies scheduled
to begin at 2:30 p.m.
Albert Aronovitz Post No. 373,
incoming officers are, in addition
to Commander Woolf, Senior
Vice Commander, Morris
Weisman; Junior Vice Com-
mander, Henry Kerben;
Chaplain, Henry Landsburg;
Judge Advocate, Judge Ralph
Steinberg; Surgeon, Dr. Moees
Chardkoff: and Officer of the
Day Jerome Posner.
Ladies Auxiliary No. 373
officers to be installed are
President, Minnie Posner; Senior
Vice President, Jo Woolf; Junior
Vice President, Miriam Tar-
nofsky; Recording Secretary,
Sadie Wahnon; Corresponding
Secretary, Marguerite Spitz;
Treasurer, Helen Males;
Chaplain, Mollie Rich and
Conductress, Adele Rosenkranz.
New officers from Paul
Surenky Post No. 409 are Presi-
dent, Rose Harrison; Vice
President, Betty Cohen; Sec-
retary, Phyllis Schultz; Corres-
ponding Secretary, Millie
Brosman; Chaplain, Cecile
Simon; Treasurer, Adele Silver-
man and Trustees Faye Fine and
Elaine Haskell.
tar 200 Federation leaders
the state of Florida are
to meet in Orlando,
21 and April 22 to address
.non issues facing their
ring communities. Fifteen
|psentatives from the Tampa
sh Federation are planning
attend, according to
eration president, Ben
fenbaum.
eynote speakers for the
prday evening program will
[ Raymond Epstein, past
jident of the Council of Jewish
ations, and Charles Zibbell,
kiate executive director of
IF.
cording to Greenbaum,
will be a first for Florida
rations to meet together to
fcss areas of common con-
under the auspices of the
orkshops on Sunday that the
pa representatives will be
lading will include:
enges in serving the aged;
pting total needs; planning
[Seasoning
CKUkm, Onion, ..!
form, CUp-Otp
Mann Mw **
[armelffoiher
o-rsi-.
cMufsoaaa
't jjy .:; en*"-
'.. .Li.
The Russian
tttlement Program %
of the
Tampa Jewish
Social Service
|URGENTLY NEEDS
DONATIONS
Furniture, household goods,
| dishes, appliances, linens,
bedding, etc.
Trucks, drivers and movers
are also badly needed
Ilease help this historic
'ffort to provide a new
^mmunityfor incoming
Russian Jews
all TJSS Today!
872-4451
8
I
for Jewish community centers;
Soviet Jewish re-settlement;
community relations; leadership;
Jewish education; and govern-
ment funding.
Following the workshops,
there will be two separate work-
shops divided by geographic
areas to discuss inter-community
cooperative action and collective
projects.
For additional information,
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation, 872-4461.
~Meir Romem, consul of Israel
in Atlanta, will speak at
Hadassah Education Day on
Sunday, April 15, at 7:30 p.m. at
the JCC auditorium. His topic is
"Prospects of Peace in the
Middle East."
Romem served in the Israel
Defense Forces in 1959. He
received a BA and MA in
Political Science and History of
the Moslem People. In 1974 he
was appointed consul in Atlanta.
Why is Reynolds Wrap
different from all other wraps
forPassover?

Because...
.. .you can cook in it, freeze in it, wrap
in it, and it's <8> Kosher and Pareve for
Passover. Reynolds Wrap is pure alumi-
num foil. Strong and sturdy to give your
food the protection it needs. Breeze
through all your holiday cooking and
entertaining with the wrap you can rely
on.'Reynolds Wrap.
Try this delicious new Passover
recipe. Your family and friends will
enjoy it.

Passover \^
Derma
1 cup parava margann..
V* cup grated carroti
1 tergaonton.cnoppad
v. cup Snaly chopped catary 1
2 ctovaa garkc. crushed \k
3 cup* crushed sag matiM Vfc teaspoon poultry Masoning
2agga,tiain Reynolds wrap
Preheat oven to 350*f. Combine ail ingredients In a
large bowl; mix wed. Place a 20-inch piece of Reynolds
Wrap on a cookie sheet. Shape mixture Into a 16-inch
ro. Bring two sides up over derma; teW down loosely in
a series of locked folds, allowing tor heat circulation and
expansion. Fold short ends up and over again; crimp to
seal. Cook for 45 minutes. Unwrap and cut while hot into
Vj-inch thick slices. Makes: one 16-inch rod.
I ReynoldsWrap h
Aluminum Foil m
ReynoldsWrap
-y&*
Aluminum Foil
v>j^ai;
ReynoldsWrap R^V
Aluminum Foil
31%k
SO. FT


PageB
Pagee
TK*J Friday, AjrtHajJ
1
Celebrating Passover
Let us read the Haggadah this year with special
attention to the story of the Exodus from Egypt,
which launched the thousands of years-old
celebration of Passover we are now preparing our-
selves to observe.
Once again there is an Exodus this time from
the sands of the Sinai down to Sharm el-Sheikh for
which untold thousands of Israel's best young men
and women gave their lives. The Exodus now is in
the cause of peace. In ancient times, it was a flight
from servitude at the hands of the Egyptian
Pharaoh.
The Exodus today presages a new era in
relations between Israel and Egypt that can open a
period of unprecedented progress in the history of
both nations. And a period of unprecedented co-
operation between them.
But let us also read the Haggadah fully aware
that the Exodus from the Sinai means a return to
another Canaan surrounded by ancient and in-
transigent enemies who can turn the new era upside
down to Israel's disadvantage at a moment's notice.
As we begin the story of Passover with Avadim
hayenu VPharaoh b'Mitzrayim, let us pray along
with Egyptian men of good-will that the opening
sentence of the Haggadah, recounted as it is in the
past tense, means precisely that. "We were slaves
unto Pharaoh in Egypt."
But let the past history of Jewish hopes and
aspirations in Israel not escape us. Let the Haggadah
be alive with its special meaning this Passover: The
bitter frustrations experienced in the search for peace
lurk ever in the background to declare that peace and
freedom can be as much of a war as war itself.
"And if the Lord, our God, had not taken us out
from there (Egypt) with a strong hand and out-
stretched arm, then we and our children and our
children's children would still be slaves unto Pharaoh
in Egypt."
Despite God's blessed canopy about us, peace
and freedom are not ultimate ends, but merely
hopeful beginnings toward which all mankind
constantly aspires.
Not One Person Said No
Spring fever (or something) has definitely
caught hold of Tampa. We knew that something was
different but just were not able to put our finger on
it. But now the truth is out.
We overheard the presidents of the Jewish
Community Center and the Hillel School and the
Jewish Social Service bragging. Each was sure theirs
was the only board to which the following statement
belonged. "Everyone we asked to serve on our board
said, 'Yes!' We are so lucky to have our first choice
all down the line." Imagine their shock to learn it was
true of all three groups.
What a compliment to a community. What a
fine reputation for Tampa to have! People willing to
give of their time and serve. People not having to be
begged. Having more people standing by to help. It
is enough to make a nominating committee gloat for
hours. Not one person said "No."
While each president wanted to claim his
organization was unique, each realized that by
sharing this wonderful experience a new community
concept was being developed. And it will last longer
than Spring.
We're proud of you, Tampa.
"Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Bualnua OfOc* SH HMMteraon Brd Tunpt. FT UM
Tctaphoo* tn-un
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHBT JUDITH ROSCMKRANZ
Editor and Pubtltor

First Amendment Under Attack
IF THE Republican gentleman
from North Carolina, Sen. Jesse
Helms, has his way. then by early
this weak the Senate will have
resumed its debate on the Helms
amendment.
As in most such slippery,
egotistical, dogmatic matters.
Helms is seeking to sneak his
own mini-view of the universe
through the back door of a bill to
establish a separate Department
of Education.
Now that their educational
needs will no longer be defined by
the horrendous HEW mega-
lopolis, wouldn't it be just dandy
for children to have the right to
begin their school day with
prayers?
NEVER MIND that Helms'
fundamentalism runs smack up
against the First Amendment
guarantees of separation of
church and state and Supreme
Court rulings putting a juridical
imprimatur of approval on these
guarantees.
The object of the Helms
amendment would be to reverse
the Supreme Court rulings. As
Helms sees it, the First Amend-
ment guarantees have been
twisted in the public mind to
place a ban on school prayer
when the guarantees never in-
tended such a ban in the first
place.
Says the good old Senator, "I
could not avoid the irony that,
while we in the Senate begin our
dairy activitea by asking God's
blessing, the Supreme Court has
denied this same prrvimjs to
millions of the nation's school
children."
WHEN MEN presume to
far God, it is difficult to
debate with them They assume a
natural immunity to rebuttal
What gripes me about thta ia
what gripes me about any
i
::<
Friday. April 11. It79
16NISAN573S
N amber 2
It
abortion.
st-
em*.
don't
to
Leo
Mindlin
.': "... :-:.
your squeaky clean "morality"
onto the agony of others?
If anything but Kueche, Kirche
und Kinder, the KKK of fragile
feminism, frightens you, then
seek your fulfillment there. But
why Tight other women who have
a different view of their role in life
and seek legal guarantees to
assure it?
SIMILARLY with Sen. Helms
and his attitude toward school
prayer. The Senator's parallel
argument is specious that the
Senate begins its daily
deliberations by asking God's
blessing and that the practice
seems to have no such malevolent
affect on these deliberations as
those who oppose it have long
feared.
IF THE people who have the
audacity to tramp around on
Capitol Hill today don't pray,
what else is left for them?
At the same time. Helms'
argument in behalf of his amend-
ment ought to be measured by
the effectiveness of the Senate's
prayer practice in the first place.
In essence, if it does no good on
Capitol Hill, why should anyone
expect it to do any good in the
public school classroom?
Sen. Helms speaks of ironies
What of the irony of establishing
a separate Department of
Education with aa eye toward
improving the horror of oar
illiteracy to
j
which the abomination calleo
HEW has contributed so amply?
IMPROVING IT how? Why,
by Lacking onto the legislate
that would establish the Depart
ment of Education a sleet;
amendment making tit
establishment of the cat
dependent upon the passing if
the other. In short, by prayer, I
Jesse Helms will have his way.
What an ignorant inaugurate
for the new Department i
Education!
I can not refrain in this regirt
from remarking on the press*
to teach sex in the public school
classroom although by tk
time I meet my own studenU
the college lecture hall, they sea
to have an enviable athletic grf
on the subject without the ben*
of any prior public instruct*
thus far at all. Would that thi
enthusiasm were emulated
their course work generally.
AS FOR prayer, my ow
students are redolent with W
crosses of all kinds, mezuzza*
and chai's, and also a genet
ignorance of religion, their o*
and others', that is appalli*
Public school prayer would o
tribute nothing to resolving u
paradox although it would i*
incarnate the separate but eq*
doctrine struck down by *
May, 1964 Supreme Court ml*)
on that issue.
How?
"Voluntarism" ia what S*
Helms argues would be the key*
such prayer. But I rememl*
such prayer, particularly
Christmas and Eastertime dural
my public I thill days, when
stood like a pariah in the hall**)
where I bad been sent by so*
hard-eyed teacher aa hu*>J
mentabat in her beliefs as. *T
Sen. Halms, because I wouldl*
tears of rage there in the hall*
*lUne; from my
eaPa**
Li
I=Lm


Friday, April 13.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
i .. a*
TltXWV
sz
.<* X ^w~-**/> ~tfcW,fc nt*i>ei NJF '
Bat
Mitzvah
awil,
Winners of the Hillel School Science Fair, Tampa. Pictured (left to right) are Lee
Jeremy Nelson, science teacher Janet Steuart, Mical Solomon, Toba Greenbaum^^ Haubenst0ck
Michelle Fishman
MICHELLE DAWN FISHMAN
Michelle Dawn Fishman, daughter of Sam and
Klinor Fishman, will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah.
April 14, at Temple Schaarai Zedek.
Michelle is the granddaughter of Mrs. Claire
Rossin, Tampa, and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Frucht-
iniin. Miami Beach.
Michelle is a seventh grade student at Berkeley
Preparatory School and is the pitcher on her
school softball team. She also likes to water ski
and draw.
Out-of-town family attending include uncles
and aunts. Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Maltzer, Detroit
(Lillian Maltzer is the president of the National
Federation of Temple Sisterhoods); Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur Brody, Bethlehem, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs.
Meni.n Minsky, Brockton. Mass.: Mrs. Annette
Rolnick, Long Island, N.Y.; and Morris Maltzer,
Sinking Spring, Pa.
Also attending are cousins Miriam Brody,
Bethlehem, Pa.; Jack, Barbara and Steven
Minsky. Borckton, Mass.; Mrs. Esther Linder,
Riverdale, N.Y.; Mrs. Ida Roth, Pompano Beach;
Mr. and Mrs. Mort Present, Longboat Key, Fla.;
and Mr. and Mrs. George Erdstein and children,
Detroit, Mich.
Tab is 10.5 Billion Pounds
Tl^lg
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Ministry of Defense has
estimated that the evacuation
from the Sinai over the next three
years will cost Israel IL 10.5
billion. This includes the enor-
mous task of dismantling, trans-
ferring and rebuilding various
structures, the setting up of a
new defense line and the building
of three air fields in the Negev,
two of which the United States is
helping to construct to replace
the two Israel is abandoning in
the Sinai.
ISRAEL IS to complete the
first step in the withdrawal by
Dec. 26. This would deploy the
forces along a line that runs from
east of El Arish to west of Sharm
el-Sheikh. All steps of the
evacuation must be completed
within three years.
THE SPICE OF LIFE
uianu tun
'/I I
,' Rich Brown
'/U.^.y.-..
an uhu-mt* i*3
Winner* of the Hillel School Science Fair, Tampa. Pictured (left to right) are Adam Slohn.
Jeremy Bornstein, LeeJ. Tawil, Jeremy Nelson, Janet Steuart, science teacher. Audrey Haubenstock
Hillel School Sponsors Science Fair
SEASONING and BROTH
I *
"21
r s viiiani
nusiwa j
G. Washington's" is
Kosher-Parve for
Passover in specially
marked packages.
,', Wasf";niion s Reasoning aid broth is a
un-que CiCTdirat.on ol spices thai brings
sparkling gourmet la'ani to Passover dishes.
UM G Washington s iiolden Nv chicken-y
liK.o,' G Washington s Rich Brown lor beef-
like goodness Both are meatless and make
delicious low-calorie broths.
FREE RECIPES IN EVERY PACKASE
There was the evidence: plants
absolutely naked. Their tender
young shoots picked clean by the
chicken from the neighboring
exhibit, loojM from its cage
luring the night. And there was
(he conquering chicken, sitting
atop its own display, no doubt
playing "King of the Roost."
Such was the beginning of the
Fifth Annual Science Fair
recently held by Hillel School, the
unlj school in Hillslwrough
County to hold a science fair.
From grades 3 to 8 came 86
students, and grade one had one
representative for a total of 87
students participating.
M ical Soloman took top honors
in grades 6 to 8 and Robin
Hrownstein likewise for grades 3
The judges were not in any
way connected with the school
Mrs Janet Steuart, Hille
Science teacher, coordinated the
students in their efforts for th
past four months as they
developed their projects in eithei
the Physical or Biological
Divisions with six categories
within each division.
Representing Hillel at the
State Science Fair to be held in
Naples, April 25-28 will be Mical
Solomon, grade 8; Adam Slohn,
grade 8; Mark Zibel. grade 7;
Amy Solomon, grade 6; Jeremy
Rornatein, grade (i and Jeremy
Nelson, grade <>. Alternates to the
fair who will attend as observers
are Toba (ireenbaum, grade 8
and LeeJ. Tawil, grade 6.
For the past two years Hillel
School has sent three students
from grade (> to 8 to the State
Science Fair. These students
received one first place and two
honorable mentions in the state
competition. This fine showing in
the past has given the school the
right to enter six students in this
year's state event.
6 tablespoons pane margarine
or chicken tat. melted
1 cup chopped onion
Vi cup chopped celery
Yi cup coarsely chopped nuts
5 matios. finely crushed
3 packets G Washington's*
Golden Seasoning and Brolh
2 teaspoons paprika
Vi teaspoon black pepper
1 egg. slightly beaten
1 c ip alter
2 UVt to 3 pound) broilir-tryer
chickens, split
BAKED CHICKEN
WITH MATZO-NUT STUFFING
tXCITING NEW FLAVOR FOR AN OLD FAVORITE
Saul', onion, celery, and nuts in melted fat until
onic- s tender but not browned Add crushed matzos
and toast lightly. Combine 2 packets G Washington's
Golden Seasoning and Broth, paprika, pepper, egg
and water. Add to matzo mixture Spread in a large
greased baking dish or roasting pan Place broiler
halves on top Brush with melted tat and sprinkle
with remaining packet ol G. Washington's Bake at
350"F for 1 to 1 Vj hours or until tender and golden
brown. Serves 4 to 6.
Mical Solomon, winner of the Hillel School Science Fair in
grades 6-8. Audrey l-Uutoonstock
.-.' Ai>e -'..S

Adds^iS and
HW


\l\*
ol


Paint* i
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, April 13,1979
It Was a Thrill
Senior Citizens Travel
To Busch Gardens
Golding Attends Treaty Signing
Senior Citizens board the mini-bus for a trip to Busch Gardens,
leaving from the Tampa Jewish Community Center. Left to
right are Diane Luloff, Sam SoUender, Mollie Rich, Susan
Treitman, recreation coordinator for Senior Citizens Program of
JCC, sponsor of this trip, and Herman Hirschorn.
Audrey Haubenstock
Senior Citizens leave the Tampa Jewish Community Center for
a trip to Busch Gardens. Left to right are Josephin Rampello,
AlMontalbano, Louise Montalbano. AudreyHaubenstock

"I
Senior Citizens trip to Busch Gardens from the Tampa Jewish
Community Center. Left to right are Mollie Rich, Miriam
Lengyl, Ruth Shellington, Sam SoUender. Audrey Haubenstock
FLO Official Touring U.S.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) A top official of the
Palestine Liberation Organization is in the United States
for three weeks to promote PLO ideas, on the invitation of
groups at four Ivy League Universities and the Chicago
Council for Foreign Relations.
The official, Shafik Al Hout, is identified as director of
the Beirut office of the PLO which maintains its
headquarters in that city. He was granted a U.S. visa,
cleared by Secretary of State Cyrus Vance, on the grounds
that under the McGovern Amendment the burden of proof
that he will not be a threat to the United States, rests with
the U.S. government.
Groups at Harvard, Columbia, Yale and Princeton, as
yet unidentified, invited him. It is understood that his
first appearance will be at Columbia University. He
arrived last weekend in New York.
Following the signing
ceremonies of the peace treaty
between Israel and Egypt there
was a very glamorous State
dinner at which the only rep-
resentative from the west coast of
Florida was Stuart S. Golding,
well known real estate builder
and developer.
"It was a real thrill to be
present at this occasion," said
Golding. "I was so very im-
pressed with Mr. Carter. One of
his acts of diplomacy was to
always allow Sadat to go first. He
was introduced first, he spoke
first. And the audience warmly
responded to his remarks that we
would have to work things out
with the PLO.
"Mr. Begin, on the other hand,
kept a very low profile. He said
that he had asked Mr. Carter for
permission to invite just one
special guest, the woman from
Sweden responsible for the Nobel
Peace Prize. 'Today I met both
with her and Mr. Sadat, and Mr.
Sadat and I agreed that Presi-
dent Carter should be nominated
for the Nobel Peace Prize next
December,' Golding quoted
Begin as saying. Golding con-
tinued, "And the President
responded by saying that he
would be in Sweden Dec. 10
Stuart Golding
providing Mr. Sadat and Mr.
Begin would also be there." Such
was the mood and give and take
between these men on the eve of
this historic day.
Golding sat at a table with the
governor of Rhode Island,
J. Joseph Garrahv: the corres-
pondent for L'Express stationed
in Israel, Heei Carmel; the Israeli
correspondent for Der Spiegel,
Henry Zoller; and Abie Nathan!
the "Voice of Peace," who was
telling of some of his latest
private peace exploits.
Leontyne Price, representing
the United States, a trio from
Egypt and Itzhak Perl man and
Pincus Zuckerman from Israel
provided after dinner entertain-
ment. "I had no idea that Mr.
Perlman was a paraplegic," said
Golding. "And when he performs
his face just beams with light and
life."
Golding said he left the dinner
struck by the similarities among
these three men. "They are not
big physically, they are all deeply
religious and they have all
gambled greatly in this act."
Stuart is spending a lot of
time in Washington these days
preparing for the restoration and
redevelopment of the Willard
Hotel. Long planned and dreamt
about, this project is at long last
under way "as soon as we work
our way through the bureaucratic
red tape," he said. His son, Ken
Golding, formerly a city planner
In Denver, has moved to
Washington to be project
manager.
Jeffrey Hameroff Named Eagle Scout
Jeffrey Alan Hameroff, son of
Al and Terrill Hameroff, has been
awarded the rank of Eagle Scout.
Jeff, a senior at Leto High
School, is in Troop No. 315,
sponsored by the Wesley
Memorial Church. His Scout-
master is Joe Hoellerer. Jeff is a
member of National Honor
Society and will graduate 18th in
his class in June. He will enter
the University of Florida to
major in medicine.
Active in Scouts since he was a
Cub, Jeff completed his Scouting
career by being elected to the
Order of the Arrow. This award is
voted on by fellow Scouts. He
attended the National Boy Scout
Reserve, Camp Philmont, N.M.,
where he completed his 50 mile
hike requirement including back-
packing up a mountain.
Jeff's Eagle project was the
organizing and recruiting of
personnel to clear an area behind
a church in Town and Country to
be used as a picnic area. The
creation of a fire lane at this same
church was part of the project.
Jeff is the grandson of Honey
Gallin of Brooklyn and Tampa
and Dora Hurwitzof Norfolk, Va.
Jeffrey Alan Hameroff
Adam Rosenberg Named Eagle Scout
Adam Lewis Rosenberg, son of
Stan and Madelyn Rosenberg,
was recently awarded the rank of
Eagle Scout. Adam is now a
freshman at the University of
Florida majoring in psychology.
He was a member of Troop No.
304, sponsored by the First
Reformed Church of Town and
Country, and his Scoutmaster
was Clarence Schlather.
Adam is following in his
family's footsteps as his father is
an Eagle Scout from Cleveland,
Ohio, and his brother, Jordan,
earned his Eagle Scout rank in
the same troop as Adam.
For his Eagle project, Adam
secured the names of han-
dicapped people living in the
Town and Country area and
distributed to them a nationally
recognized firefighters symbol of
a person unable to exit from a
home on their own. These
Milkers are placed on the win-
dows of bedrooms so firemen will
know at once that someone in
this room needs immediate help.
Adam also attended the National
Boy Scout Reserve, Camp
Philmont, N.M.
A graduate of Leto High
School, he was co-editor of Quill,
Leto literary magazine;
managing editor of Legend, Leto
newspaper; a member of the
National Honor Society;
president of International Club;
member of Interact Service Club
and active in Student Council.
Adam is the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Berg, Toronto,
and Mrs. Marvin Rosenberg,
Miami Beach.
Adam Rosenberg
Half of Harrisburg's 5,000 Jews Left Town
By WILLIAM SAPHIRF uimcuom.L_____._ ... .. .. .u.
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) By a
"wild guess," at least 50 percent
of the 5,000 Jews living in the
Greater Harrisburg area left their
homes since the accident at the
Three Miles Island nuclear power
plant 12 miles away spewed
radioactive gases into the at-
mosphere.
According to Albert Hursh,
executive director of the United
Jewish Community of Greater
Harrisburg, it is not possible to
say precisely how many Jews
fled. But "we feel an awfaul lot of
them left," he told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, in what has
been a general exodus from the
Pennsylvania state capital.
HURSH SAID the areas five
synagogues and the parochial
school in Harrisburg have been
closed since last Wednesday. All
community events wre cancelled,
including a United Jewish
Appeal dinner. Hursh said that
while he remained at the Jewish
Community offices, only one
other executive and 3 to 4 of the
25 full-time and part-time er,
ployes showed up for work sinu.
the accident.
The Jewish schools were
reopened with Harrisburg public
schools. But Hursh could not say
how many students or teachers
would be on hand. "The crisis is
not over. We could be evacuated
at any time.'' he said. He said
plans now call for evacuating the
60 residents of the Jewish old
aged home in Harrisburg.
Although officials of the US.
Nuclear Regulatory Commission
said that the danger of an ex-
plosion and melt-down at the
crippled plant is over, Hursh was
not aware that any Jewish
families have returned.
HE SAID he would not
venture to guess the extent of the
economic losses suffered by 9
Jewish businesses in the
Harrisburg area but noted that
business generally, especially in
the retail field, suffered badly. He
said community pli-.is to render ^
assistance to Jews.


Friday, April 13,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
From Exodus to Freedom
Continued from Page 1
a stuffed animal. Clutching the
animal tightly, Tatyana shyly
held hands with Regina Dobro-
vitsky, 13, and Regina's cousin
Angela who showed Tatyana
around the terminal before they
left for the Davis Island apart-
ment newly furnished by mem-
bers of the volunteer committee.
Nineteen-year-old Arnold
Dvorkin quickly made friends
with Ra-anan Elozory, 18, a
sophomore at USF, and Rafael
Cherf, 17, who accompanied his
parents Garold and Svetlana in
their exodus from the Soviet
Union only two years ago. Lan-
guage proved no barrier for the
youths who conversed in
Russian. In the next few weeks
Arnold, together with his sister
and parents, will begin studying
# English.
Ben Greenbaum, president of
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
broke into a smile after listening
closely to the translators inter-
pret for the Dvorkins. "Every-
thing is 'Harasho'," said Green-
i, baum; "they feel good about
being here."
'"Tampa has grown up over the
past few years since the first
Soviet Jewish families came in
1976. Now, more than ever
before, our community is
showing Jewish responsibility for
our brethren here and those all
over the world," said Green-
baum.
| B. TERRY AIDMAN, presi
dent of Tampa Jewish Social
Services, said: "I'm proud to be
part of a community that has
opened its heart to newcomers
who have endured persecution
just because they are Jewish."
Praising the dedicated efforts
of the 40 volunteers who baked
4 goods for the family and helped
ready the new apartment for the
Dvorkins' arrival, Aidman said it
would not have been possible
| <' without the Tampa Jewish Fed-
{*' eration which raised the match-
Soviet Jews Arrive in Tampa
Arnold Dvorkin, 19
Audrey Haubenstock
ing funds to add to the U.S.
government grant of $11,000 to
the Tampa community. The Fed-
eration has allocated $9,617 to
help resettle the Soviet Jewish
families expected in the next few
months, said Aidman.
Since July, 1976 when the
Dobrovitsky family arrived from
Odessa to resettle in Tampa, the
Tampa Jewish community has
welcomed three generations of
that Soviet Jewish family. Bella
and Viktor Dobrovitsky, accom-
panied by their children Regina
and Vitaly, were joined a year
later by Bella's parents, Ilya and
Rimma Kruzhkov.
Finally in March, 1978. the
Dobrovitskys were reunited with
Viktor's father, 67-year-old Lev
Dobrovitsky, and his daughter,
Zhana, son-in-law Leon
(Sheikhet) Dobrovitsky, who
took his wife's name upon
marriage, and their seven-year-
old daughter, Angela. Leon's
parents came soon afterward
(Gidalya and Ester Sheikhet)
bringing with them a son,
Semyon, now a student at Tampa
Tech.
HARRIET COHEN, senior
social worker, representing the
Tampa Jewish Social Services,
said as she watched the Dvorkins
thread their way through the
crowd to the cars that would
carry them to their new apart-
ment, "The goal of the Russian
Resettlement Program is to
provide the Soviet Jewish
families with an opportunity for
religious, social and political
freedom that they didn't have
before and to help them under-
stand American life.''
As thousands of Tampa Jewish
families celebrate the traditional
Passover Seder and holiday fes-
tivities, the Dvorkins, for the
first time in their lives, will be
able to experience the joy of
being Jewish without fear.
i
Former Soviet Jews awaiting the new arrivals at Tampa Inter-
national Airport. Left to right are Ilya Kruzhkov and grand-
children Angela and Vitaly Dobrovitsky, who are cousins.
These families arrived at three different times. Audrey Haubenstock
Tatanya Dvorkin, 10
Audrey Haubenstock
Israel Independence Day
scuoix aua run 1 CAHFS HUSir HMO
SUNDAY MAY 6
11:30 4 30 PM
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY FESTIVAL
(3)
Background
Exodus Ends for Dvorkins
By JANE ROSENTHAL
More than 2,500 years of Jewish history stands
between the Biblical Jews of ancient times who
fled the yoke of Egyptian oppression and the
Garri Dvorkins.
Garri, 44, his wife Lyudmila, 42, and their
children Arnold, 19, and Tatyana, 10, left the only
way of life they knew in the Soviet Union to
pursue a dream of freedom. With their arrival in
Tampa last Wednesday, the Dvorkins are leaving
behind memories of harassment by Soviet of-
ficials, denial of educational opportunities for
their children and the ostracism of neighbors who
could not comprehend why they wanted to leave
their native land.
After a tumultuous greeting at the airport by
40 members of the Tampa Jewish Federation'and
the Russian Resettlement Committee, the
Dvorkins reached the last stage of their journey
from oppression to freedom a new apartment
on Davis Island. As committee members helped
them unpack and prepare their first home-cooked
meal in the United States, the Dvorkins began to
experience the warmth of a community that
opened its heart to a Jewish family in need.
THE INITIAL planning for resettlement had
begun nearly six months ago, said Paula
Zielonka, chairman of the Russian Resettlement
Volunteer Committee. HIAS (Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society) requested us to double the number of
Russian families our Tampa community had
taken in last year. The Dvorkins are the first of
approximately six families the Tampa Jewish
community will resettle.
The funds for resettlement have come from two
sources: the U.S. government, which has
authorized a $20 million bloc grant to com-
munities and the Tampa Jewish Federation,
which has provided matching funds. Under a bloc
grant formula determined by the Council of
Jewish Federations, the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration is allocating $9,617 in matching funds
after receiving a bloc grant from the U.S. govern-
ment of $11,000 to resettle Soviet Jewish families
seeking a haven.
"In the past our community had relied entirely
on donations for furnishings and supplying the
apartments with foodstuffs for the Russian
families prior to their arrival," said Paula
Zielonka.
"Now with the influx of families expected to
arrive within the next few months, supplemental
funds are needed to cover the cost of relocating
six families as HIAS had requested," she said.
The allocations from the U.S. government and the
Tampa Jewish Federation will cover rent,
utilities, and intensive language training in
English.
GARRI DVORKIN is an architectural "model-
maker" along with his son Arnold. His wife
Lyudmila is a secretary-typist. Each member ol
the family will need many hours of language
instruction in English in order to be able to find
work and hold a job.
A team of volunteers mobilized by chairman
Paula Zielonka and professionally trained by
Anne Thai, executive director of Tampa Jewish
Social Service, stands ready to help with trans-
lation, medical and dental care, and orientation to
American life and customs.
During the next few weeks, a number of
dedicated volunteers will introduce the Dvorkins
to supermarkets, banks, public transportation,
schools, and Jewish homelife as well as
synagogues.
The main emphasis of our committee will be to
provide the Dvorkins with social contacts so they
will get to know other Jewish families in the com-
munity and feel wanted," said Zielonka.
Volunteers on the Russian Resettlement
Committee like Margie Bernstein and Mimi
Weiss are preparing homecooked meals so the
family can gradually learn about American meals.
OTHER VOLUNTEERS on the committee will
visit these families and try to establish a friendly
relationship, offering them Shabbat home
hospitality.
"We need the support and help of the entire
Jewish community to show the Dvorkins they are
wanted. We need families to invite them to
services at various temples and synagogues.
Most of the Russian families coming to Tampa
have been denied the opportunity to live as Jews
and so are unfamiliar with Judaism. We want to
give them a Jewish feeling," said Zielonka.
Another group of volunteers is offering
language classes to all the Russian families who
are already here and to those expected in the next
few months. These classes are given at night so
that those who are working during the day can
improve their language skills in the evening. Still
others help with conversational English directly
in the home at the request of the families.
Mrs. Bella Dobrovitsky, who came to Tampa
three years ago from the Soviet Union with her
husband Viktor, daughter Regina and son Vitaly,
was on hand at the Tampa airport to welcome the
Dvorkins.
"I RECALL what it was like for us as the first
Soviet family to come to Tampa in July, 1976,
and I remember how happy I was to be among
friends. I am glad the Jewish community took
such good care of us. Now my family, my mother
and father and all my relatives the Tampa Jewish
Federation has helped to resettle will do what we
can to make the Dvorkins feel at home," she said.
m
m
m


Pasrafc
Page 8
The Jewish Floridiqn of Tampa
Friday, April 13, 1979
Italian Front
Jewish Interest in Concordat
mostly at attaining a new demo-
cratic equality of all religions
before Italian law. The special
status of Roman Catholicism in
Italy has created many situations
of uneven treatment.
By LISA PALMIERI
ROMK (JTA) The 50th
anniversary of the signing of the
Italian Church-State Concordat
(incorporated into the Constitu-
tion in 1947) was greeted last
week with as much contention as FOR EXAMPLE: At present,
celebration. crimes against Catholicism and
The fourth draft of the Con- its institutions are punishable by
cordafs revision, released two law- while similar crimes against
weeks ago, drawn up by a special Judaism and its institutions are
committee of experts designated not- Another bone of contention
by the Italian Parliament, shows the teaching of religion in the
evidence of Catholic forces school system. The 1929 Con-
retreating back into self-pro- cordat considered the inculcation
tective positions that have of Catholic doctrine to be "the
already mobilized secular crowning aim" of public
political groups into preparations education.
for a more frontal clash.
IF THE present government
crisis degenerates into a call for
premature general elections, the
evening-out of differences will
take even longer than now ex-
pected. Several of the contro-
versies directly or indirectly
involve the interests of Italian
Jewry. One is the recognition of
Roman Catholicism as the of-
ficial state religion in Italy as
decreed by the 1929 Concordat.
The Italian Senate suggested
the elimination of this concept.
But while the third draft of the
evision stated, "The principle of
Catholicism being the state
religion of Italy is no longer to be
considered binding," the fourth
draft softened the statement into,
"The recognition of the principle
... is no longer to be considered
binding."
Requests in the "note" to the
special committee for the Con-
cordat by the Union of Italian
lewish Communities, are aimed
Contesting this notion, the
Italian Senate requested the
Concordat committee to change
the status of religion in the public
school curriculum from "com-
pulsory" to "voluntary."
But again, the fourth draft of
the revision falls back to the
position of religion as a
"required" subject, offering the
possibility, however, of students
being excused on request, as in
the past.
ITALIAN JEWRY sides with
the Senate on this matter, in con-
sideration of the lesser psy-
chological pressures brought to
bear on Jewish children when left
free to choose or not choose to
study religion, rather than
having to ask permission to be
"excused" from attending a class
that is compulsory for the
majority.
A third matter bearing directly
on the future of Jewish in-
stitutions in Italy is the effect of
a law passed in 1975 aimed at the
transferral of all religious public
welfare institutions to the local
regional governments in Italy.
This law was amended in 1977
to exclude institutions spon-
soring "activity inherent to the
religious-educational sphere."
The 27 Jewish institutions spread
throughout Italy (schools,
nurseries, hospitals, social work
agencies, orphanages, old age
homes and social centers) caring
for the needs of Italy's 40,000
Jews, and 35 percent of the much
more numerous Catholic institu-
tions received exemption from a
hand-over to the state, on this
basis.
BUT IN THE present political
climate of radicalized contro-
versy, sections of the Socialist
and Communist parties have
objected to these exemptions.
The regional administration of
Piedmont has filed a lawsuit
against Jewish welfare insti-
tutions in the cities of the region
(Turin, Vercelli, Casale and
Alessandria), and the Jewish
nursery school of Rome, chal-
lenging the qualifications that
entitle them to remain under
Jewish management.
To illustrate the "religious-
educational function" of its insti-
tutions, the Union of Italian
Jewish Communities originally
pointed out the special Jewish
requirements for kosher food,
Sabbath and Jewish holiday
observance, the teaching and
observance of Jewish history, law
and tradition.
Reminded of this. Socialist
Party leaders replied by assuring
Italian Jewry that the case will
not be officially pursued by the
pirrty. But to date the tavrtwiHia* -
not been withdrawn, ff.it is not-
activated within two years,
however, it automatically ex-
pires.
OTHER DEMANDS of Italian
Jewry's "note" to the Concordat
committee, which will be up for
discussion, include the possibility
(now lacking) for rabbis to offer
relgious assistance in hospitals,
prisons and in the army.
Presently only Catholic priests
may officiate in these public
places.
Italian Jews have also
requested the transferral of the
Jewish catacombs in Italy from
Catholic" Jurisdiction to the
.lulian-B^wnmen^s a first sUp
for subsequent management by
an international Jewish body
such as the Heritage Committee
of the World Jewish Congress
which recently made a pre-r
liminary survey of the situation.
Italian Jews are asking further
that marriage legislation be
revised to validate Jewish
wedding ceremonies and place
them on a par with Catholic
weddings. At present, the rites of
Catholic priests are legally
binding while weddings officiated
over by rabbis are considered
incomplete, requiring additional
authorization by the Italian
government.
70-Year-Old Egyptian
Woman to be Immigrant
JERUSALEM (JTA) A 70-year-old Egyptian
Jewish woman will probably be the first Egyptian im-
migrant to Israel following the peace treaty, due to efforts
on her behalf by Leon Dulzin, chairman of the World"
Zionist Organization and Jewish Agency Executives, and
various governmental aides.
THE WOMAN, Leah Mandelbaum, comes from a
renowned family in Alexandria. She remained in Egypt
despite the fact that most of her family now lives in
Jerusalem because of a promise she made to her brother
before his death that she would rebury him in the Holy
Land.
Once Egyptian President Anwar Sadat's peace
initiative began, Rabbi Simcha Kook of Rehovot wrote to
the elederly woman, telling her she could leave her
brother's body behind. She, however, refused.
THE SITUATION attracted the attention of Dulzin,
who promised one of Mandelbaum's relatives. Dr. Moshe
Mandelbaum, a member of the Jerusalem Municipal
Council that he would take up the issue with the Egyp-
tians during his visit to Cairo where he accompanied
Prime Minister Menachem Begin, and that he would bring
her to Jerusalem.
II1%
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Consumer must pay -ales tax C jsh value l/20th of 1< This offer void wherever restricted Only 01
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PO Box 12M Clinton Iowa 527 W Offer expires June V 1979
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t, April 13.1979
Tht JtwUh Ploridian of Tampa
Page9
Noman in Pulpit
\One of 11 Who Broke Barrier
By MABI EDLIN
LOUIS Rabbi Sandy
is one of 11 women who
broken the sex barrier in a
|tionally male-dominated
sion the rabbinate.
a recent visit here, she
into the subject of
Bn's role in Judaism, how it
inging and what opposition
langesface.
ibbi Saaso is the former full-
rabbi at the Recon-
tionist Manhattan Havura
dong with her husband, who
a rabbi, is at Beth-El
Congregation in In
[polis. In addition, she is
pitting her thesis on Jewish
urism.
LECTURE by the rabbi
accompanied by a panel
jssion and questions,
(erated by Dr. Rosalie
ck. clinical psychologist.
>bi Saaso sees women in the
"not just as an activity
[few radical feminists or as a
_ fad." Although there are
11 ordained women rabbis,
in the Reform or Recon-
etionist movements, there
i none in 1972. and there will
I in another five years.
lie decision whether to admit
rabbis into the Con-
stive branch is coming to a
I in the very near future.
IBI SA8SO questioned
there is so much opposition
amen entering the rabbinate.
one word,' she began,
idition.' That is what is
ling the resistance." She
tod the story of a woman who
a taflis during services in a
ervative synagogue and was
I to leave.
[Many of these exclusions are
even forbidden in the Torah
I tradition has dictated them,"
I commented.
'"By tradition, men's duty is
tellectual labor while women
lintain a supportive rote and
ovide a suitable home en-
onment for their families."
Other limitations on women's
lies came from the com-
jindments, spelling out 348
thou shall" duties to be per-
Drmed at certain times.
Women are not obligated to do
tiem but on the other hand, they
i not prohibited except in a few
i stances, such as being counted
part of a minyan, she ex-
plained.
called to the Torah. participating
in a minyan and becoming more
active in ritual life. But there is
still not full religious equality.
And it is not that we are less
educated but just that we are
women.
Rabbi Sandy Sa$ao
A woman cantor participating
in a Conservative Jewish wed-
ding was not considered a legal
witness of the ceremonies. Her
name on the marriage contract
was not allowed while a disin-
terested man, who was unable to
sign his name in Hebrew, was
considered more appropriate.
Dr. Saaso spent a year with a
woman studying to convert to
Judaism, the young rabbi told
her attentive audience. During
the ritual visit to the mikoth.
Rabbi Saaso was not allowed to
stand as a witness to the
ceremony. Instead, two men,
standing behind screens at the
bath, were kosher witnesses.
They did not even know the
convert.
WHEN RABBI Saaso in-
terviewed for a position with one
congregation, she was the target
of many sexist comments, similar
to those encountered by women
in other professions. Her in-
terviewer appeared skeptical
about having a woman drive
home alone at night after a
meeting at the synagogue.
He mentioned that there would
be no rabbetxin should she be the
rabbi and expressed anxiety over
the chance of her becoming
pregnant.
On the subject of pregnancy,
Rabbi Saaso is expecting her
second child in a few months. Her
motherhood has not interfered
with her duties as a rabbi. In fact,
she said, "Being a mother has
deepened my experience as a
rabbi. I feel that I share
something with many of the
women in the congregation. That
is important to me."
THE YOUNG rabbi is realistic
in her appraisal of the situation
involving women in Judaism.
"There have been many changes
in certain branches of Judaism,
such as allowing women to be
Jervices Held for Dr. Louis Spector
Dr. Louis Spector, D.D.S.. died
Ipril 3. He had lived in Tampa
or the past four years. A veteran
^f World War II, he served in the
J.S. Navy Medical Corps.
Dr. Spector was a past
president of the Jewish Towers
esidents Association and served
I the Advisory Board for Senior
Citizens at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. He was a member
Df Temple Schaarai Zedek.
Survivors include his wife,.
o Mindllii
First Amendment Hurdle
Continued from Pag* 4
Iff I heard hisses of "Christ-
[killer" spat at me through the
~i door to the classroom.
SO HERB we have it: the
for sex education and
per in the public schools, a
s world of do-gooders without
forcing their own mini view
the universe on others
suits their various
And now for a prayer of my
own: How about praying that
someone, somewhere will begin
torching our children to read, to
write, to think in wondrous
abstract ways, to approach with
awe and reverence the magic of
the human JntslUgere and the
process of refining n?
If aat, for sure theyll grow up
to
"Many of the problems stem
from educational stereotypes,"
she continued. "Women are
always seen cooking, cleaning or
lighting the Sabbath candles
while the men are much more
involved. We need new
educational materials and new
role models for females."
There are topics the rabbi
questions. She wonders why
great festivities surround the
birth of s son while girls are
simply named."
RABBI SA8SO created a
similar ceremony for girls, called
a Covenant for the Daughters of
Israel, bringing family and
friends together in celebration.
"Some say that women should
stay at home. But keeping them
out of leadership roles in Judaism
or out of the rabbinate won't keep
them at home. In fact, it will
probably lessen their involve-
. ment in and dedication to Juda-
ism," she concluded.
St. Louis Jewish Light
Anne; children Morris Abraham
Spector, Englewood. N.J. and
Joan Kimmel, Poughkeepsie
NY.; grandchildren, Phyllis and
Peter Kimmel; brother, Dr. Sam
Spector, Riverdale, N.Y.; and
sister Mary Coleman. Newburg.
N.Y.
Services were conducted April
3 at Curry's Funeral Home by
Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim.
Interment at Beth David
Cemetery, Long Island. N.Y.
It just wouldn't seem like fcissover without
Sun-Maid* Raisins in the tztmmis. And Blue Ribbon or
Old Orchard Figs in the compote. For over half
a century our wholesome kosher fruits have been a
Jewish holiday tradition.
Wfe dry them the traditional way. too. Naturally.
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about?
KQSrffiR AND PARVE FOR PASSOVER
nOflbT033
Certified by Rabbi Dr J H Rabat
At holiday time...
warming hearts in Jewish homes
for 100 years!
At holiday time -and
all year 'round-Tetley's
the tea you can count
on for rich, hearty "tiny
tea leaf flavor" that never
fades. Perfect for both meat and
dairy meals, at snack time, tea time,
or anytime you long for a satisfying
pick-me-up, make your tea Tetley.
The favorite in Jewish homes aince 1875.
TETLEY TEA 2,
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
CartWfd Kaamilsr
byRabW Jaoakl
.


Pag* 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
m
Friday, April 13.1979
FUTURE ISRAELIS Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin meets at his hotel
room in New York with American families making Aliyah to Israel. Four-year old Allan
Jorisch {sitting on Begins lap) and his family left for Israel with the Prime Minister.
Rear are Ed and Heide Sperling, and Lillian and Robert Golden. To the Fnme
Minister's right are Marlene and Henry Jorisch and their daughter, Simone.
Headlines
Senators Urge Statute Extension
More than one-third of the U.S. Senate has
joined Sen. Alan Cranston (D., Calif.) as co-
sponsors of a resolution he has introduced calling
on West Germany to extend or abolish outright
the Statute of Limitations against Nazi war
criminals. Unless some such action is taken, no
new prosecutions can be instituted after Dec. 31,
1979.
"War criminals should not be permitted to go
unpunished merely because of a statute of
limitations has expired," Cranston said.
"Because of the enormity of their crimes, there
should be no limit, in my judgment, on the time in
which they may be apprehended and brought to
justice."
Emphasizing that human
rights is and must remain an integral element in
United States trade policy, the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry has told Congress that
the Soviet Union is using a loophole to circum-
vent the principles of the Jackson-Vanik Amend-
ment to the U.S. Trade Reform Act and is im-
porting devices which can be used for surveillance
and repression of its citizens.
Testifying at a hearing of the House Banking
Committee's subcommittee on International
Economics and Trade, Warren Eimnberg,
director of B'nai B'rith's International Council,
who represented the National Conference, told the
subcommittee which deals with export controls
and credits that the Soviets have been shipping to
the U.S. duty-free watch movements manufac-
tured in the USSR and assembled in the Virgin
Islands.
"By using the Virgin Islands as a port, the
USSR has shown disregard for the purposes of
our laws," Eiaenberg said. "In allowing the
Soviet Union to circumvent the Trade Reform
Act, we allow the gradual erosion of the principles
of the Act, including the concern for emigration."
The Jewish Labor Committee expressed its
shock to the French Socialist Party on learning
that it had invited the PLO to send observers to
its annual conference.
In a letter addressed to the party with which it
had worked during the Nazi occupation, Jacob
Sheinkman, president of JLC, said, "This is the
first time such a step has been taken by a major
democratic socialist party. The invitation ex-
tended to the PLO, an organization which
preaches and sows terror and murder, is certainly
not in keeping with the humanitarian, democratic
principles which underlie our movement."
A noted Jewish leader who was asked by Prime
Minister Begin to join him on his trip to Cairo
Monday called on the western world, especially
the U.S., to give Egypt and Israel "sufficient
time to give their fragile peace its chance to
cohere and to hold fast."
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler, immediate past
president of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organizations, explained
that Israel and Egypt need time "to give sub-
stance to their formal agreement, time to nurture
that trust which may embolden others to take
risks for peace, and time for a moderate Pales-
tinian leadership to develop so that Israeli-Pales-
tinian co-existence on the West Bank and in Gaza
will have its slim chance for success."
Rabbi Israel Klavan
Solomon Trau
President Assad of Syria said that the signing
of a separate peace treaty between Israel and
Egypt would force Syria, Iraq and Jordan "to go
to war agvinst the Egyptian-Israeli alliance."
Damascus sources say that once Egypt is
neutralized, Israel will engage in war with Syria.
But are the rejectionist Arab states in a position
to start war? The answer is no, according to a
British intelligence official. He explained that
modernization of Syria's armed forces is expected
to take about five years. Some 30,000 Syrian
troops are pinned down as peace keepers in
Lebanon; and the army must defend the minority
of the Alawite regime.
There are reports of Iraqi divisions coming to
Syria, but British military analysts say that even
if the two armies merged, the two armed forces
would be no match for Israel. Total Iraqi-Syrian
military strength is 250,000 men, but Israel can
call up 300,000 men. Israel is rated 30 percent
stronger in sophisticated materiel, and the new
American military supplies will widen the gap,
according to the analysts.
Maxwell E. Greenberg, national chairman of
the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith,
today warned against the "enemies of peace" who
would try to undermine the Israeli-Egyptian
peace treaty signed this week.
"The enemies of peace in Baghdad, in
Beirut, in Moscow, in Teheran proclaim loud
and clear their preference for violence, bloodshed
and destruction," Greenberg said.
He noted that PLO leader Yasir Arafat urged
an oil embargo against the United States and
vowed to "chop off the hands" of the peace-
makers President Carter. Prime Minister
Begin, and President Sadat. "We can not contain
our disappointment that the international com-
munity has not expressed the outrage of the
civilized world against the warmongers,"
Greenberg declared.
Rabbi Israel Klavan, who has served as
executive vice president of the Rabbinical Council
of America for over a quarter of a century, will be
honored with the National Rabbinic Leadership
Award of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America at the 81st anniversary
national dinner of the UOJCA on May 13 in New
York City.
At the same time, Solomon Trau, of Man-
hattan's Fifth Avenue Synagogue, has been
selected to be guest of honor at the 81st an-
niversary dinner.
finfftmPf1-0**
Goodbye
To 'Schmaltz9
The Jewish Low-Cholesterol Cookbook. By Roberta Leviton.
Vermont: Paul 8. Eriksson, 370 pp., M4.95.
THIS COOKBOOK is an outgrowth of the authors
decision to switch to a low cholesterol diet following her father's
heart attack. Ms. Leviton and her husband, a member of the
faculty of the Harvard Medical School, discuss the medical
reasons for such a low-cholesterol diet.
Since the author has a kosher household, she hopes to share
her experience of enjoying good food, while keeping kosher and
reducing the risk of heart attack.
THERE ARE a number of charts which indicate the
cholesterol content of certain foods, and an excellent ''Food
Guide" with specific recommendations for foods to "eat" and
"don't eat" according to their fat and cholesterol content.
Ms. Leviton refers to the problem of hydrogenated mar-
garines and shortenings an issue which was recently pub-
licized in the media. She also anticipates the reader's questions
about adapting a low-cholesterol eating pattern for children, and
dining out.
Many of the recipes sound as if they come from a health
food store (a strange coincidence): pumpkin seeds, soybean sub-
stitutes for meatless main dishes, and tofu (or bean curd).
THE AUTHOR achieves her goal with both non-traditional
ingredients as well as a wide variety of herbs, spices and nuts.
Indeed, we are constantly being told in diet cookbooks how to
prepare meals by the creative use of various herbs and spices. In
addition, the author prepares non-traditional vegetables and
mouth-watering fruit desserts to please the most finicky ap
petites.
The bonus in the cookbook is that the recipes are kosher.
Traditional Jewish cooking need not be a heart attack risking
venture anymore. Goodbye shmaltz, hello polyunaaturated fats.
One Generation After. By EHe Wieael. New York: Pocket
Books. 253 pp., $2.25.
ELIE WIESEL comes to Miami in March, and his
haunting series of tales, dialogues and memories which center
around the author's return to the village of his boyhood, is
available in a newly issued paperback edition.
It's a Long Way
From Pinsk to Texas
By ROCHELLE WOLK
ALBANY (JTA) When
79-year-old Jake Luskey stepped
up to me and offered his
assistance in a faint Yiddish
accent, I knew at once that I
wasn't face to face with an
everyday average Texas cowbov.
On a recent visit to Texas, I
had walked into Luskey's
Western Store in Fort Worth to
buy a hat for my son. I needed
help in selecting the correct
cowboy hat, so I had hoped that
the salesman would be an
authentic cowboy. Instead, I met
an authentic Jewish native of
Pinsk, Russia, who had
emigrated to Texas in 1913.
IF JAKE'S father, Abraham
Luskey, hadn't given America a
second chance, Jake probably
never would have left Pinsk. A
bootmaker for the Russian
cavalry, Abraham didn't have
any great love for his employer.
In additon, he was worried about
the treatment of the Jewish
population of Pinsk, which didn't
improve as the city kep changing
hands between Poland and
Russia.
In 1908, Abraham set off alone
for New York City, expecting to
work as a bootmaker for a few
years and then send for his
family. When he discovered that
he had to work on Shabbat in
order to earn a living, he turned
around and went back to Pinsk in
despair.
Three years later, Abraham
heard a rumor in Pinsk that
people in Texas were bringing
Jewish immigrants through the
part of Galveston to settle in
their state. After investigating
the situation further, he booked
passage for himself and left for
Galveston. From there, he was
sent to Fort Worth. In 1913, he
sent for his wife, Molly, his three
daughters, and his 13-year-old
son, Jake.
"I CAME right after my Bar
Mitzvah," Jake told me. "In
Pinsk I had already gone- to a
special yeshiva, and I was
studying to be a rabbi or a
shochet. Then I had to go to the *
goldena land." In America,
Abraham had started a business
making and repairing shoes and
boots. When the family arrived,
Jake continued his schooling and
polished boots for his father. He
later worked in a store that sold
western apparel.
In 1919, Jake and his father
opened a general store in Fort
Worth. A. Luskey & Sons, as it
was first called, was located
about 17 blocks from downtown
Fort Worth, across from a wagon
yard where fanners and ranchers
parked their wagons when they
came to town. The store sold
Abraham's handmade boots,
piece goods, and big brimmed
straw and felt hats.
I
The next year Jake married a
Dallas native named Rose, and
the store began specializing in
western wear. When Abraham
was killed in an accident in 1933,
Jake became head of the family
business.


Lay. April 13,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Begin Calls His 28 Hours In Cairo 'Memorable
TEL AVIV (JTA) A jubilant Prime Minister
Menachem Begin returned from Cairo declaring that his
28 hours in the Egyptian capital were "memorable .
unforgettable." He told reporters at Ben Gurion Airport
that in a 50-minute talk with President Anwar Sadat they
accomplished much more than in the months of nego-
tiations before the Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty.
BEGIN REFUSED to divulge any details of their
meeting because "the government and the Knesset have
to be informed first." But, he said, "President Sadat
received us with the warmest hospitality possible We
are going not only towards peace but towards cooperation
for many, many years to come."
MAXWELL HOUSPCOFFEE
THE TASTE OF
TRADITION
Maxwell House Coffee
has been the traditional
coffee during Passover for
more than half a century.
Nothing tastes better at the
end of the Seder meal than
a piping hot cup of
Maxwell House Coffee.
Be sure to look for
Maxwell House* Coffee
marked >
It's Kosher L'Pesach.
I
a
d
n
n
.,
Good to
I the last drop*
Maiwali House* H
registered tiaoe
Imark ol General
iFoods Corporation
Certified Kosher
for Passover by
Rabbi Bernard Levy
in specially marked packages.
^tortwloetdrw ^ Wxkr
2.
THE ORIGINAL PASSOVERCOFFEE


Pageb
Page 12
Tk'm fin f.J. -
T* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
may, April 13,
P.
for Vf )ur Passover Observance
THE FIFTH QUESTION
WHY IS THIS GENERATION DIFFERENT
RDM ALL OTHER GENERATIONS BEFORE US?
All other generations before us lived
in the shadow of the fear of war;
we live in the light of the hope for peace.
ON THIS B\SSOVER, THE SERVICES GIVEN
TOTHIS GENERATION TO PERFORM ARE FOUR:
The service of unity
to stand with the people of Israel
more firmly than ever before...
for this moment when peace begins
is both triumph and trial:
they bear great and costly burdens.
The service of brotherhood
to embrace all our brethren
from the Soviet Union who courageously
free themselves from bondage,
and to guide them to new life
in the freedom of Israel and the United States.
The service of compassion
to keep faith with the troubled
and needful among us in our communities,
letting no special circumstance
hinder or diminish our capacity to
fulfill their lives.
The service of redemption
to bring new life, hope and dignity to all
who have felt themselves abandoned
in Israel's neighborhoods of distress,
cherishing and embracing the
200,000 Children of Renewal and leading them
into a future of gathering brightness.
Jewish Appeal Campaign
Tampa Jewish Federation 2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
872-4451,
Now, More Than Ever...
We Are One!


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