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:
AA00014305:00011

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti floridi&r
Off Tampa
"Volume 1 Number 10
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 8,1979
Price 35 Cents
Agencies Plan Joint Annual Meeting June 12
The officers and Board mem-
bers of the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration, the Jewish Community
Center and the Tampa Jewish
Social Service will be installed at
a joint annual meeting on Tues-
day, June 12, at 7:30 p.m. in the
auditorium of the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Selected to head their agencies
for 1979 1980 are Ben Green
baum, president, Tampa Jewish
Federation; Sara Richter,
?^president, Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center; and B. Terry
Aidman, president, Tampa Jew-
ish Social Service.
Participating in the instal-
lation program are Stanley W.
Jtosenkranz, Dale Johnson,
jtabbi Nathan Bryn, Rabbi
Frank Sundheim, Rabbi Theo-
dore Brod and Cantor William
Hauben.
IN ADDITION to the pres-
idents' messages and the instal-
lation, each agency will present a
major award for outstanding
service. The three awards are:
The Leo D. inson Memorial
Award, Federation; the Bob
lacobson Memorial Award, JCC;
Tind the Rose Segall Award,
Social Service. A special souvenir
booklet is being prepared to pay
honor and tribute to the hun-
dreds of volunteer workers in.
each of the three agencies.
Other Jewish Community Cen-
ter officers and board members to
kbe installed are: vice presidents,
Don Mellman. Sue Borod, Sharon
Mock, Leslie Balis; treasurer,
Rarry Berg; secretary, Howard
ireenberg; members-at-large,
Roger Mock and Marsha Levine.
Board members to serve a one-
year term are: David Boggs,
Harriet Cyment, Lea Davidson,
Jerilyn Goldsmith, Elliot Green-
baum, Leslie Osterweil, Sanford
Roth, Mitch Silverman, Glenn
Tobin, Gary Zamore.
Reelected to serve one more
year: Sid Bleendes, Gordon
Brunhild, Art Forman, Bob
Goldstein, Marlene Steinberg;
reelected to serve two more
years: Marvin Aronovitz, Les
Barnett, Barry Berg, Sue Borod,
i Blossom Leibowitz, Marsha
Levine, Nancy Lewis, Don
Mellman, Roger Mock, Sharon
Mock, Midge Pasternack, Sara
Richter, Alice Rosenthal, Sharon
Stein, Wally Wallace; continuing
for one more year of their term:
Hope Barnett, Leslie Balis, Jane
Rosenthal, Anita Saphier, Sid
Schuster, Karon Solomon,
Maxine Solomon, Cindy Sper, Ed
Vlock.
Other Tampa Jewish Social
Service officers and Board mem-
bers are: Debby Levinson, vice
president; Paula Zielonka, sec-
retary; Steve Segall, treasurer;
Nancy Linsky, parliamentarian.
Board members (listed alpha-
betically) are: Margie Bernstein,
Trudy Brinen, Jacob Buchman,
Lucille Falk, Art Forman,
Leonard Gotler, Maril Jacobs,
Blossom Leibowitz, Don
Mellman, Barbara Norman, J.
Justin Older, John Osterweil,
Ruth Polur, Sam Reiber, David
Richter, Irene Rubenstein, Tanya
Schwartz, Goldie Shear, Michael
Levine, Abe Silber, Joyce Swarz-
Continued on Page 8
'West Bank Arabs
Will Get Their Way'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Gen. Danny Matt,
| military coordinator on the
West Bank, told a Knesset
[committee that American
[diplomats attached to the
[U.S. Embassy in Tel Aviv
land the Consulate in
Jerusalem are assuring
fest Bank Arabs that
["eventually they will get
trhat they really want."
According to Matt, who ap-
eared before a closed session
the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
nd Security Committee, the
American diplomats meet
requently with West Bank
eaders urging them to join in the
Autonomy talks between Israel
(id Egypt.
HE ALSO reportedly said that
Junker charitable organizations
ased in the U.S. and working on
le West Bank consistently
implied funds for legal action
ought by local Arabs against
ipropriation of their lands.
He also claimed that sizeable
is were flowing into the West
ank from Arab rejectionist
ates, channeled to extremist
ements and intended to make
i independent of Israeli
rgesse.
Matt's remarks were leaked to
the media, causing committee
chairman Moshe Arens to scold
Knesset correspondents for
publishing material that could
prejudice national security.
The newsmen countered that if
the matters reported by Matt had
not been squelched by military
censors, there would be no
security threat.
MEANWHILE, in
Washington, President Carter
stressed that the United States
would make its own proposals to
Egypt and Israel on autonomy
for the West Bank and Gaza
Strip only if necessary to "break
a deadlock" or suggest a com-
promise. Asked at a press
conference whether it was not
"incumbent" on the U.S. to make
its own proposals, Carter said it
would be "counterproductive"
for the US. to "preempt" the
negotiations on autonomy now
going on between Israel and
Egypt.
"We have never been reticent
about putting forth ideas,"
Carter said, adding that this is
what both Israel and Egypt
want. But he said the same policy
would be followed as at the Camp
David talks in which the
American proposals would be
made only after Israel and Egypt
have discussed their own views
and cannot reach an agreement.
Continued on Page 12
C No 1979 ~J
Jewish Community Center
C ONE SHARE J
Tnl I* to certify that m a member In good mlandlng of the Jealth community, you and your
family are registered holder* of a shore In our community. As much you are entitled to attend
It* Annual Meeting and participate In the election mud Joint Installation of officer, for
Tampa Jewish Federation Tampa Jewish Social Service
TUESDAY JUNE 12.1979 7:30 P.M.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
'Annual Reports
"Awards and Volunteer Recognition
In witness whereof the mold community ham caused this Certificate
to be ilmned by lt duly authorized officer*.
y --
Stva H*cril*M. "Kit*'*
j*w* Community G*rm
>. ftllMlM
Tamp* JemtanF tOl w
B.
7
SOCMM 3e>r:*
* Tampa" V',: j
, .
Jerusalem Indivisible,
Begin Warns Sadat
By BARBIE ZELIZER
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin delivered one of his
toughest speeches at the
opening of the Herat
Party's 14th national con-
vention here Sunday night,
fervently defending Jewish
settlement on the occupied
West Bank as a "right"
and "duty," declaring total
war against the Palestine
Liberation Organization
and warning President
A t Herut Conference
Anwar Sadat of Egypt to
refrain from criticizing
Jewish settlements or
talking about the division
of Jerusalem.
Begin's hard line went well
with his audience of 3,000 Herut
loyalists who cheered and
stamped in the Jerusalem con-
vention hall. "Settlement is a
right and a duty. We have and
will continue to fulfill that right
and that duty," the Prime
Minister declared. He fiercely
ruled out any notion of Pales-
tinian state or a divided
sovereignty over Jerusalem.
REFERRING to warnings
that Israel's aggressive settle-
ment policies undermine Sadat at
a time when he is being attacked
by the Arab rejectionist states,
Begin asserted, "We do not need
anyone to preach to us about the
delicate position of President
Sadat vis-a-vis the Arab world.
"We certainly appreciate his
Continued on Page 11
Politics Cited
Carter Urged to PuU Out of WHO
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations has called on
President Carter to withdraw the
United States from the World
Health Organization if the WHO,
which opened its meetings May 7
in Geneva, adopts an Iraqi pro-
posal to suspend Israel.
Withdrawal by the United
States from a world organ
"whose non-political character
has been fundamentally abridged
is indispensible to maintain the
integrity of the United Nations;
specialized agencies and to safe-
guard the peace process itself,"
said Theodore R. Mann, chair-
man of the Presidents Confer-
ence, and Jack J. Spitzer, chair-
man of its UN task force. "We
are convinced that you will
pursue this objective," the letter
to the White House stated.
CHARGING THAT the Iraqi
proposal jeopardized "the very
integrity of a United Nations
specialized agency upon whose
non-political character rests the
health conditions of millions
throughout the world," the
Presidents Conference stated:
"Beyond the question of the
WHO itself is the integrity of the
entire UN system. If the initia-
tive of transforming a segment of
the world organization into a
Middle East battleground suc-
ceeds then no part of the system
will be immune."
The Presidents Conference
letter to Carter accused "the
intransigent state of the (Arab)
rejectionist front" of seeking to
suspend Israel's membership in
the WHO as part of "a massive
effort to subvert the peace
process The rejectionist
states also hope to set in motion
powerful currents of resistance to
the Egyptian-Israel peace agree-
ment and thereby to challenge
our great personal achievement."
THE LETTER added that "we
are certain that the United States
will vigorously and determinately
resist the politicizing drive within
the WHO. In this connection, we
welcome the warning extended
by Ambassador William van den
Heuvel at the Assembly of the
WHO on May 9 on the dangerous
implications of the anti-Israel
suspension initiative."


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Introducing Rabbi Martin L Sandberg
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riday,June8,1979
The Jewiah^Flgridign gj Tampa
Page 3
Federation Campaign Reaches $565,000
The 1978 Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration Campaign has reached
3,000 according to campaign
fchairman, Dr. Carl Zielonka.
Phat represents a 13.8 percent
ncrease over the same pledges in
1978.
The Federation Women's Divi-
sion has exceeded its 1978 final
Federation
to Honor
Dial-a-Bus
Volunteers
Tampa Jewish Federation will
konor the Chai Dial-A-Bus vol-
ateers of the National Council of
pwish Women at a luncheon on
Tuesday. June 12 at noon at the
Jewish Community Center.
In announcing the luncheon,
Sen Greenbaum, Tampa Jewish
federation president, stated:
[\\V are most grateful to the
"JW volunteers who spend
Mintlt'ss hours making the Dial-
V-Bus program work. It is only
|itting that we recognize their
fforts on behalf of the Tampa
Jewish community."
Rebecca Stanfield is the
fchairman of the Chai Dial-A-Bus
program, and volunteer workers
re: Mrs. Rosemary Baron, Mrs.
Libert Friedman, Mrs. Roy
fnkins, Mrs. Bert Kleiman.
Irs. Mollie Rosen, Mrs. Art
/altzer, Mrs. Betty Woolf, Mrs.
n Bernstein, Mrs. Sara
evine, Mrs. Seth Rosenberg,
Irs. Julius Tannen, Mrs. Walter
/oolf, Mrs. Bern Laxer and Mrs.
)avid Shear.
imbassador
hmmended
[The U.S. representative to the
Inited Nations in Geneva was
bmmended by a leading human
fghts agency for urging
erica's withdrawal from thw
r*orld Health Organization
/HO), should Arab rejec-
Dnists, led by Iraq, succeed in
jspending Israel from mem-
ership.
[The agency, the Anti-
efamation League of B'nai
I'rith, noted further that Arab
(jectionists are also seeking to
wish Egypt for coming to peace
|ith Israel by ordering the
novel of WHO's regional
eadquarters from Alexandria.
Maxwell E. Greenberg, ADL
ational chairman, praised
sassador William Vanden
Jeuvel for his "highly principled
atement" in opposition to a
solution recently circulated at
World Health Assembly
ting in Geneva calling for
ael's ouster for allegedly
ating physical and mental
ealth problems of the population
fing in Israeli-administered
ritories.
"WHO's own report prove the
[legations to be blatantly false,"
kid Mr. Greenberg. "Indeed,
VHO's own experts have re-
Drted manifest improvement in
he health standards of all
aples living in Israeli-
aministered territory," he
a ted.
"Ambassador Vanden Heivel's
Bid statement sent shock waves
rough the medical and
^ientific communities of the
orld," said Greenberg. "The
HIO administration and health
ithorities, particularly in
pveloping ocuntries, realizing
at the U.S. meant business,
to prevent political issues
orn disrupting the real work of
te agency."
Reports from Geneva,
enberg noted, indicated that
he infamous resolution" has
i put off indefinitely.
figure of $101,000 by nu-
ll 13,550 reported to date, ac-
cording to Women's Division
chairman, Ruth Wagner. There is
still approximately $2,500 to be
received in the 1979 campaign,
setting a new record hieh for the
Women's Division.
There is over $85,000 in 1978
pledges that have not been
received that is expected to push
the 1979 total ot over $630,000.
In 1978, the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration raised $597,000.
"We will be making every
effort to bring in the remaining
cards by June 30," Zielonka
reported. A concerted telephone
campaign effort and final mall
campaign will be completed by
the end of June.
Anyone who has not made a
commitment to the 1979 Cam-
paign is urged to call the
Federation office at 872-4451.
1U 10coffon any size.
10'
Mr Dealer: Kraft Inc. Dairy Croup will reimbune you
I0< il allowed to a customer, plus 5* handling allowance
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Mi Dealer Kraft Inc. Dairy Croup will reimburse you
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(or this coupon provided you received it on your sale ol this
product and thai suHicienl product lo cover all redemptions
has been purchased by you within ninety days of redemp-
tion For redemptions, mail to Kraft Inc Dairy Group.
Box 1799. Clinton. Iowa 52734 Cash value 1/20 of l
Coupon void where taxed, prohibited, or restricted by law.
and may not be assigned or transferred by you Customer
mu*psyanyulesorumua.la*appUobif Expres 11/30/79.
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COTTAGE CHEESI
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Famous since


Page*
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Juneg, 197,
More Than Rhetoric
We would like to believe that it was more than
political rhetoric when Prime Minister Menachem
Begin told a Herut convention Sunday night that
Jerusalem is indivisible. This was a solid warning to
President Sadat, who has increasingly begun to test
the waters of dissent involving Arab claims on Old
Jerusalem.
We would also like to believe that nothing will
shake his confidence in the principle he espouses
that, cooperation or no cooperation between Israel
and Egypt, no one and that means both the Carter
administration and President Sadat can force
Israel to continue on the merry-go-round of making
concessions.
Cooperation, yes; suicide, no. This was the gist
of his message, and in the heat of enthusiasm over
the new peace agreement, it is well that he has finally
spoken up out loud. Whether or not he and the
government he heads really mean it remains to be
seen.
'Normalization' and Radar
This is a central issue for two reasons best
illustrated by two separate incidents earlier in the
week. One was the statement made by Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan prior to bis departure for
talks in Cairo.
Addressing himself to the one-sided Egyptian
attitude toward "normalization" of relations and
Egypt's apparent reticence to open up the borders
between the two countries, Dayan said that
President Sadat rant have it both ways. By this, he
meant that El Arish residents are permitted as a
matter of course across the new border into Israel;
but Israelis are not permitted into El Arish or any
place else in Egypt, as a similar matter of course.
The second illustration is the sudden erection of
gigantic radar facilities by Egyptian authorities in El
Arish. What are they monitoring?
Well-Timed Clarification
It is a well-timed clarification. Only last week-
end, President Sadat wondered out loud what the
Arab rejectionist states found wrong with the new
peace agreement. Hadn't it, he asked, finally put an
end to Israeli expansionism?
One shouldn't be too astonished by this. All one
has to do is to read Sadat's Autobiography published
last year, as we have repeatedly urged. What he
really thinks of Israel is as clear as Prime Minister
Begin"s remarks before the Herut convention.
What seems to emerge is that the new peace is a
peace but with profound reservations. In his remarks
before his Herut Party, the Prime Minister at least
clarified two issues on which there can be no
reservations so far as Israel is concerned: Jerusalem
and "normalization."
OWN, S&4
Yai

Jewiin Journal
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Bualnc
I Office 3608 Henderson Blvd.. Tampa.. Fla. SMOS
Telephone S7J-4470
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH R08ENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Aaaodata Editor
C FnrtSnoOer
Oaaaraate* The kashruth
Advertised U IMCohima*
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rtorldlaa. P.O. Box MM* Miami. Fla. Ulsl.
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Tit. j~w>A ? mm laMi! maintain* nu free Iwt People receiving um paper who haee not iSstrlSad
Steel US re MjbtrriOert tnreugh arrangement e/rtli the leeiar FeoeraUon of Tampa wnereey tl a) per
peal .- -Vrtu- il from tneir com nouUono for a *ibe- rtplion to the taper Anyone wlehang to cancel aucha
OS***!
Robert Segal
Constitutional Convention and Insomnia*
If you're from Missouri, you
are fairly certain to know the
reason given for banging the
head of a recalcitrant mule with a
sizeable piece of lumber. "That's
just to get his attention," the
oldtimers say. And so it may be
with the current runaway drive
for a Constitutional Convention:
some promoting that radical
action figure that the yells for a
national convocation to change
this nation's fundamental
compact may at least force Con-
gress to curb federal spending.
We could sleep easier these
nights if the call for a Con-
stitutional Convention failed. For
if it succeeds, it will not be the
likes of James Madison, Ben-
jamin Franklin, Alexander
Hamilton, and George Washing-
ton that will serve as the archi-
tects of change. Rather, we had
best be expecting Howard Jarvis
as the lead man.
AT THIS writing, 26 states
have demanded that a Con-
stitutional Convention be
assembled for the specific pur-
pose of curbing federal spending.
Ten states have been importuned
successfully by Right-To-Life
advocates to make a similar call
for inserting into the Con-
stitution a curb on abortions.
These drives erupt from anger
and frustration. Turmoil of this
nature has stirred in the breasts
of Americans before. Yet the
issue of slavery was resolved
without a Constitutional Con-
vention. Nor did such a con-
vention materialize during such
hard times as the Panics of 1896
and 1907 and the depression of
the 1930s. Actually, once in the
history of America, anti-polyga-
mists got a call for a Con-
stitutional Convention off the
ground, but that troublesome
issue was eventually settled by
other means.
In case Gov. Edmund G.
Brown Jr. of California,
Presidential aspirant John Con-
nally. the National Taxpayers
Union, and other voices now
demanding the Convention have
their way, it is inconceivable that
such a conventions activities
would be confined to a single
issue.
THE TAX reformers are way
out in front at this moment. But
the anti-abortionists are panting
behind them. And not far down
the road are those who want
prayers in public schools, an end
to forced" busing, federal aid for
religious schools, no restrictions
on capital punishment, and a new
approach to pornography.
Our cherished Bill of Rights,
giving us ironclad protection for
speech, assembly, the written
word, church-state separation,
and other freedoms essential to
the preservation of democracy,
would undoubtedly be picked at
and perhaps undermined
seriously.
It's too bad that the mechanics
for setting up a Constitutional
Convention are so complicated
that few Americans have
patience for informing them-
selves. But the danger of finding
ourselves robbed of some of our
liberties is real. To preserve so
much so dear to us, we need to
speak up after informing our-
selves.
"ON THE application of the
Legislatures of two-thirds of the
several States, (Congress) shall
call a convention," Article V
declares. And that call "shall be
valid to all intents and purpose*
as part of this Constitution, when
ratified by the Legislatures of
three-fourths of the several
states, or by conventions in
three-fourths thereof ."
The discomforting news about
this issue is that powerful lobbies
are convincing more political
opportunists each day that a
Constitutional Convention must
be called
Fortunately, there is some
good news: 1) A dozen or more of
the states that have opted for the
call have been challenged on the
validity of such requests. 2)
Questions abound: will the
convention be limited to a single \
purpose; how are the ground
rules established and by whom;
who will preside and by what
authority; in cases of unresolved
issues, would Congress or the
courts be empowered to step in?
3) Even Sen. Paul Laxalt of
Nevada, ultra-conservative on
many issues, does not favor the
Convention route.
WE HAVE a prudent course
for making changes, that is, by
legislation and Constitutional
amendment. Twenty-six such
changes are now embodied in the
supreme laws of our nation.
Eleven of those amendments
have taken effect in this century.
Surely in 1979, when it comes
time to celebrate the bicentennial
of the adoption of our Con-
stitution, we should be able to
look back on these years of cam-
paigning for an open-ended Con-
stitutional Convention with the
satisfaction of knowing that
progress was made in a more
prudent manner.
Spain's Many Jewish Highlights
i hiv-si*. -4 *wsirf* T>w J-wwh rwrhrtui tli* r*VrmtKKi
Friday, June 8,1979
Volume 1
13SIVAN5739
Number 10
NEW YORK Spain's his-
torical monuments of castles,
cathedrals and walled cities have
long been major attractions.
There is also the ancient
Sephardic culture among the
popular attractions. Vestiges of
more than a thousand years of
enlightened Jewish tradition
stand in Spain today among the
new Jewish communities.
Toledo is an example, the
history-filled melting pot of
Spain, an hour's drive from
Madrid- With two synagogues.
El Transito, the finest example of
medieval synagogue art in
Europe, and Santa Maria la
Blanca imbedded in the "juderia"
or Jewish quarter, ancient Jewish
culture comes alive.
A STAY at the National
Parador Conde de Orgaz, over-
looking the city, across from the
"Juderia," gives one time to
really appreciate the labyrinth of
streets that speak so eloquently
of the community that once
thrived here. The Sephardic
Museum, adjoining the El
Transito Synagogue, is one of the
finest of its type, and is only
paces from El Greco's Home and
Museum, Spain's second most
popular art museum.
Cordoba, the ancient Moorish
capital of Spain, was a Sephardic
center for five hundred years. The
"Juderia" of whitewashed houses
and refreshing interior court-
yards presses to the very doors of
the Mezquita (Great Mosque), so
popular with tourists.
It is here, in the Jewish quar-
ter, that the Patio Fair of May is ,
held each year. The small but
delicate synagogue, on the Calle
Maimonides, named for the great
Jewish philosopher physician
born in Cordoba, is a reminder of aH
<&&
the golden age in Sephardic
history.
Only 83 miles on National
Highway IV separate the
"juderia" of Cordoba from the
old Jewish quarter of Seville, now
called the Barrio de Santa Cruz.
This exquisite, enchanting neigh-
borhood, adjoining the immense
cathedral and Giralda Tower,
have come to typify Andalucia.
The serpentine streets weave be-
tween white walls, with lacy,
wrought-iron grilles, connecting
plazas and serene courtyards,
that echo the ancient Jewish
residents.
THE NEW Jewish Spain
stands side by side with the
traces of the Sephardic culture. *^y
In 1976, Her Majesty, Queen
Sofia of Spain, was honored by a
formal dinner held at the com-
munity center of the Beth Yaacov
Synagogue, built a decade ago in
Madrid. Retired European and
American Jews formed, in
Mallorca of the Balearic Islands.
the congregation that holds
services at the Hotel Santa Ana
in Palma, a city rich in "Chueta
(Jewish) heritage.
In Malaga, birthplace nearly
900 years ago of Aben Gabirol.
renowned Hebrew poet and
author of Fountain of Lift, com-
munity leaders have planned a
new synagogue-community
center complex for their city
Beth El Synagogue, nestled com
fortably between the Mediter-
ranean and the mountains in
Marbella. was built by one
family's religious initiative
Completed just last September,
this small temple reflects the
lasting Sephardic heritage that is
part of Spain.


Friday, June 8,1979
TheJawish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Kay Jacobs Honored
- at Schaarai Zedek
Kay Jacobs received the Presi-
fc^ent's Cup at the congregational
meeting of Temple Schaarai
Zedek last Sunday evening. Pre-
sented annually to the person
deemed by the president as
having made the most con-
tribution to the Temple, the
award stretches back over a
period of time to include a "who's
who" of dedicated workers not
only of Temple Schaarai Zedek,
but of Tampa.
President Maril Jacobs, in his
presentation remarks, described
Mrs. Jacobs as "Indian, chief,
worker, member, mistress of
ceremonies of the Federation
annual dinner, chairman of the
Federation Women's Division
campaign and Sisterhood
I president."
Installed as officers of the
congregation were president,
Lilly an Osiason; vice president,
Stanley Rosenkranz; treasurer,
Millie Woolf; financial secretary,
Edward Cutler and secretary,
artin Adelman. New members
the Board of Trustees are
Kay Jacobs
Carolyn Heller, Richard Levi,
Jim Shimberg and Carl Zielonka
for three-year terms; Ann Dolgin,
to fill a two-year term, and Barry
Elkin and Mike Mendelson to fill
one-year terms.
i
Officers of Aleph Zadik Aleph are Michael Bobo, president; Joey Weisman, first vice president; .Ion
Albert, second vice president; Steve Aronow, third vice president; Jack Rosenkranz, secretary; Steve
Schafer, treasurer; Jeff Shear and Craig Rodetsky, sergeant-at-arms; Bruce Messerman and Lawrence
Linick, historians; Alan Sandier, past president. Photoby Charlie Mohn
The Wat Goes On
Terrorist Attacks and Retaliations
^ By YITZHAK SH ARC.IL
9 And GIL SEDAN
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ter-
rorist attacks and Israeli
retaliatory raids against their
strongholds in Lebanon con-
tinued following funeral services
for the victims of the bombing
outrage in Petach Tikva. The
tragedy in Petach Tikva was
another in the escalating terrorist
campaign against Israeli civilians
for which the Palestine
liberation Organization claimed
sponsibility.
Israel Air Force jets pounded
terrorist targets in Damour
townsbip south of Beirut and also
i
reportedly bombed Na'Sam
village in Lebanon. A military
communique did not identify the
targets.
TWO ISRAELIS were injured
when a barrage of Katyusha
rockets slammed into a house in a
settlement in northern Galilee
and exploded under a bed. Israeli
artillery returned the fire.
Another person was slightly
injured when a bomb exploded at
the entrance to a supermarket in
the Ramot Eshkol section of
Jerusalem.
In Petach Tikva, funeral
services were held for Shulamit
Abu Draham, 33. and her 18-
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month-old daughter, Zehavit,
who were fatally wounded when a
bomb concealed on top of a bus
stop shelter exploded, showering
people on the waiting line with
fragments. Also killed was Sara
Eichnbaum, 51, a Holocaust
survivor.
She was buried in her home
town of Moshav Mazor near
Petach Tikva. Seven of the 12
people injured were still hos-
pitalized. One of them, Miryam
Elesch, 60, of Moshav Mazor,
was reported in serious condition
after major surirerv
THE EXPLOSION in Jeru-
salem occurred shortly after 1
p.m. local time when the super-
market was relatively un-
crowded. Police said the ex-
plosive device was concealed in a
flower pot brought into the store
by an unidentified young woman.
She left it with the guard at the
door and departed. Shortly after-
wards, the device exploded.
Police are searching for the
suspect. The supermarket was
reopened later in the afternoon.
The rocket attack on Galilee
settlements was apparently in
retaliation for the air raid on
Damour. One salvo exploded near
a settk-ment causing no casual-
ties or damage but a second
barrage scored a direct hit on a
residential building.
The PLO radio in Beirut
claimed that 14 Palestinians and
a Lebanese were killed by the
Israeli air raid, and 50 other
persons injured. The Israeli
planes were reported to have
scored direct hits on four terrorist
co.nmand posts.
asacold?
For over 125
tasty suggestions,
send for our new cook-
book," Beyond Chicken Soup".
In it, you'll find everything from
traditional favorites to delicious new food
ideas. There's even a special section on major
Jewish holidays, with appropriate menu sug-
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To get your copy, send 75c plus the label from a
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St.t*


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June i
Lillyan Osiason Heads
Schaarai Zedek
By JUDITH ROSEN'KRANZ '
History was made in Tampa
this week when Lillyan Osiason
was elected president of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek (The
Temple). This marked the first
time in our city that a woman has
been named the top officer of a
congregation.
Lillyan has previously served
The Temple as Sisterhood
president and Religious School
chairman, secretary and vice
president It seems the logical
culmination of all the work I've
done the past 30 years." Lillyan
answered when asked to com-
ment on her becoming president.
Before this time, no woman
wanted to be president enough to
work for it. The times didn't
nurture the ambition. Women
were reluctant to offer them-
selves for leadership positions.
"Women were used to doing
the work, but they did not feel
they were as qualified as the men.
They always looked on them-
selves as having less experience.
I still do not fed that it is im-
portant that there are women
presidents But it would be very
important if there weren't." Con-
tinuing to explain, she said that
this would mean the overlooking
of a total segment of the
population as to talent and
leadership
LILLYAN CONSIDERS
herself a deeply religious person
and refers back fondly to her
growing up in Congregation
Mishkan Tefilah, then in Rox-
bury, Mass.. but now in Newton.
She attended Hebrew School
there, was confirmed and served
as the Temple librarian. Her
parents, the late Minnette and
George Greene, were also very
active in congregation affairs.
Minnette Greene was Sisterhood
president and served several
terms as president of the New
England Region of the Women's
League of the United
Synagogues of America. (Ed
Note: Minnette later retired to
Tampa, and many of you will
remember her living in the
Jewish Towers.)
George Greene was a lawyer
and a member of the Massa-
chusetts House of Represen-
tatives for 18 years. He overcame
being blind due to an accident
when he was 13. Lillyan feels
very strongly that her parents'
influence was and still is very
strong.
"Temple membership is Jewish
identification. I hope to be able to
encourage others to become a
part of it. Prayer and group
worship are important."
The Boston background
Lillyan is so proud of cannot be
denied. The accent comes
through in her everyday speech.
She graduated from Girls' Latin
School, and attended Boston
University, graduating from the
University of Massachusetts
with a degree in Romance
languages. During her college
days, she met Elliot Osiason, a
young man whose family had
recently moved to Tampa.
Egyptian Woman
Back from Israel
TEL AVIV Leah Man-
delbaum, who was born in
Alexandria 70 years ago,
returned to Egypt Monday after
spending a weekend with
relatives in Israel she had not
seen for more than 40 years
The elderly woman crossed the
. border at El Arish last Friday
without a passport, aided by
sympathetic Egyptian and
Israeli officers who heeded her
plea to be allowed to enter Israel.
Lillyan Osiason, president of
Temple Schaarai Zedek.
Ptwtoby Audrey M*oenlock
AFTER COLLEGE Lillyan
studied commercial Spanish and
French in New York City. Today
she has Latin. German and He-
brew under control as well as a
working acquaintance with a few
others she is too modest to list
"After Girls" Latin School, they
just were not that difficult," she
says, speaking of her ease with
languages.
Today she puts them to use in
her position as a travel agent
with Knopke's Travel Service, a
position she has held for the past
four years. Travel is the hobby of
Lillyan and husband Elliot, and
this summer will find them
traveling as they do every
summer. This time they will be in
Hungary, Yugoslavia, Czecho-
slovakia, Italy, Switzerland,
Austria and Germany.
Lillyan s Temple activities
really began when her children
were attending religious school.
Before she knew it, she waa
deeply involved in Sisterhood
activities and ultimately served
a* a director of the Southeast
Federation of Temple Sister
hoods for four years and then as a
member of the Board of the
National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods for four years, a term
she is just completing now.
Her husband Elliot is very
proud of his wife's accomplish-'
ments. but he chooses to stay
completely in the background.
They are the parents of two
children Daughter Margie is
married to Hugh Rawn of
Atlanta, and they will present
Lillyan and Elliot with their first
grandchild late this fall. Margie
is a 'counselor at the Atlanta
Woman's Medical Clinic. Son Lee
is a senior at the University of
Florida College of Law. He will be
interning for the summer with
the State's Attorney's office in
Sarasota.
"I HOPE to promote in-
dividual involvement in the
varied aspects of Temple life.
And I hope that we'll be able to
develop programs that people
will want to participate in. More
involvement means more iden-
tification.'' and Lillyan has
shown by her deeds that she
means it.
"I love the Temple very much-
It has given me far more than I
have given it. I see Reform as a
more viable answer for future
generations. It is vital to be in
continuous transition, and that is
what Reform is all about."
Of all her honors. Lillyan refers
back to her receiving the Presi-
dent's Cup in 1973 as the award
which means the most. This
award is given annually to the
person selected by the president
as having made the most out-
standing contribution to the
Temple.
SaraSundheim,
SchZFTY President
AndriaWoolf,
SchZFTY dinner chairman
Schaarai Zedek Youth
Elect Officers
The president of SchZFTY
(Schaarai Zedek Federation of
Temple Youth) at Temple
Schaarai Zedek is Sara Sun-
dheim. The new officers were
installed at a 'Roaring 20's"
style dinner at the Temple,
chaired by Andria Woolf.
Serving with Sara for 1979-
1980 are Rhonda Zamore, execu-
tive vice president; Beth
Osiason, projects vice president;
Mike Baron, religion vice pres-
ident: Harry Tishler, member-
ship vice president; Lisa Meyer,
publicity vice president; Lynette
Solomon, treasurer; Diane
Stiegal, corresponding secretary;
Gary Dolgin, recording sec-
retary; Anne Kravitz, Youth
Council representative; Nancy
Cohen and Annette Jenkins,
senior representatives; Caroline
Falk and Alyssa Horn, junior
representatives; and Joe Gold-
stein and Jack Rosenkranz,
sophomore representatives.
Receiving scholarship
assistance toward attending the
SEFTY (Southeast Federation of
Temple Youth) Leadership De-
veloDment Institute at Camp
Coleman Aug. 15 22 are the .
president, vice presidents and '
treasurer.
Congregation
Kol Ami
Plans Dinner
Congregation Kol Ami will
have its semi-formal dinner at the
Carrollwood Village Country
Club, Sunday, June 10 at 7 p.m.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz of
Temple Me no rah in Miami Beach
will be guest speaker. The
program calls for a preview of the
plans for Kol Ami's new syna-
gogue, to be built on the land
purchased just off the inter-
section of North Dale Mabry and
Mo ran Road.
To be installed as Kol Ami's
leaders are congregation presi-
dent, Allan Fox; Sisterhood
president, Karen Stillman and
Brotherhood president, Mike
Eisenstadt.
Fill your cup to the rim with the rich
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Friday, June 8,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
91e QAM
By LESLIE AIDMAN
Janet Echelman
Julie Crooke
(Call me about your social news at 872-4470.)
Tonight, 13-year-old Janet Echelman, daughter of Anne
Echelman and Dr. GU Echelman, will be presented by Lucille
Dworehak in a duo piano recital, with pianist Julie Crooke,
daughter of Shirley and Richard Crooke. Janet and Julie will
each be playing several solo numbers in addition to their duets.
This musical evening begins at 8 p.m. at the Federated Clubs
Building.
Janet, an eighth grader at Wilson Junior High, has been
studying piano for sue years. She is definitely a multi-talented
voting girl She develops and prints her own photographs, is an
avid reader and loves to write. She has won several contests.
Janet won a county-wide contest, sponsored by the Sertoma
Club for an essay entitled, "What Freedom Means to Me."
Additionally, she placed fifth in the nation in a contest spon-
sored by the National Fund for Animals. Janet's prize-winning
essay was on "Endangered Species and Ecology." We're really
proud to tell you about outstanding Janet Echelman!
One becomes breathless just writing about the George
Karpay family. Recently, in celebration of George's 50th bir-
thday, wife Bobbie threw a party at their home. There were a
number of special people .who were in town to help celebrate.
First, from Hollywood, Florida was George's mother, Mrs. Rose
Karpay; from Houston came daughter Karen and her husband,
Andy Berger, son of Charlotte Berger and Mel Berger. Karen is
L a teacher in Houston, and Andy is a practicing attorney.
' Daughter Ellen was here from Gainesville, where she is a junior
at the University of Florida. This summer Ellen will be studying
at the Hebrew University in Israel, plus doing some traveling
around while she's there. Son Barry (who lives in Tampa and
works with his Dad in the home building business) is extremely
busy lately with the opening of a new community development
called "Timberlane." Lastly, son Kenny, -who graduates from
Brown University this month, was here also. Kenny, a political
science major, has been asked to speak at his graduation
ceremony. He will be an aide to Sen. Dick Stone in Washington,
D.C. this summer. As you can see, they don't come much busier
than the Karpay family.
Greg Conn, son of Doug and Maureen Cohn, was one of
three students honored recently at his graduation from St.
Mary's School. He received a scholastic award for his out-
standing academic record over the eight years he attended this
school. He was also chosen to be one of the valedictorians for the
evening ceremony. Understandably, Greg's family and friends
are really proud of him.
Our heartiest congratulations to Bill Nicholson who resides
at the Jewish Towers, where he is president of the resident's
association. He was recently elected as a delegate to the "Silver-
Haired" legislature and will thus spend a week in Tallahassee
this summer. In addition. Bill is a para-legal with Bay Area
Legal Service, Inc. Obviously, nothing slows Bill down!
The Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary, Department of
Florida, has awarded the Rose Horn Nursing Scholarship to
Anne Faiella of Tampa. This award goes annually to a nursing
student who will continue advanced studies in rehabilitation.
Annie is a nursing student at Hillsborough Community College.
Anne Spector is scholarship chairman for the local auxiliary
When Adele Rosenkranz was in Pittsburgh for a cousin's
grandson's Bar Mitzvah, she met former Tampans, Ben and
Libby Gerber who sent regards to all of their Tampa friends.
Ironically, Ben and Libby were cousins of the same boy but
on the other side of the family!
Congratulations to Steven Buchman, son of Cookie and
Bookie Buchman, who just won the 9-year-old division of the
Tampa "Pitch, Hit and Run" contest. He will go on to compete
in the district contest in a few weeks.
A very warm welcome back to Miriam Sansweet who has
been living in South Carolina but recently returned to Tampa
reside in the Jewish Towers.
Our congratulations to Beth Oaiason, daughter of Kenny
and Carol Osiason, who has had two noteworthy honors come
her way recently. First, when the results of a National Math
Test came back, Beth, a junior, had the third highest score at
Plant High School. Secondly, Beth was elected president of the
"I Dare You" club at Plant. Membership requirements are
straight A's in both scholastics and conduct for two consecutive
grading periods. There are less than a dozen members in this
club!
And cheers to Susan Krawitz, daughter of Sherman and
Toby Ks-awitz, who is graduating from Plant High School and
will be attending the State University of New York at New
Paltz. Susan has been selected as a winner in the 1979 Scholastic
Smith-Corona Writing Awards for her humorous work, "Once
Upon A Skyscraper." She received third prize in the Senior
Humor Category nationwide.
Here is more news about high school seniors: Joel Zack will
be attending the University of Virginia to study architecture.
Tara Go tier and Shell Field, friends since were 5-years-old, will
be roommates at the University of Florida. Off to Nashville,
Tenn. to attend Vanderbilt University will be Linda Wolf to
major in biology and Sheldon Hauben. Jay Winner will be
studying at Emory University in Atlanta. For her career in
fashion, Cindy Haakins will be attending Florida State
University. Beth Levine and Daniel Hahn will attend Boston
University. Josh Sinsley will keep the home fires burning while
attending Hillsborough Community College.
Meet Florence Gordon who moved to Tampa two month
ago from Syracuse, N. Y.' Florence resides at the Jewish Towers
which she was familiar with because her uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Haitow, live there also. She also has a sister who lives
in Tampa, Pearl Bognoff. Florence moved here after her
retirement from the retail business, where she worked as a sales
clerk. She hopes to get active in the Russian Resettlement
Program here. When asked if she had any statements about
Tampa, Florence said, "The people here have been so lovely and
friendly to me here, and I just love the weather and the JCC
pool." We're glad you're here, Florence!
Until next week......
Peace May Mean Ties With Africa
The Ivory Coast Ambassador
to the United Nations,
Ambassador Amoakon-
Edjampan Thiemele, voiced hope
last week that the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty would lead to
full restoration of diplomatic
relations between Black African
countries and the Jewish staate.
"Even without diplomatic
relations," he disclosed, "Israel
has maintained good commercial
relations with many African
countries, including the Ivory
Coast."
Addressing a meeting of the
World Jewish Congress in New
York, Ambassador Thiemele
doubted that the radical Arab
members of the Organization of
African Unity (OAU), notably
Algeria .and Libya, would succeed
in carrying out the Beghdad
resolution to expel Egypt from
the OAU.
Egypt was above all an African
country, he said, and African
countries would therefore show
solidarity with it in its peace
efforts. He observed that Libya's
incursions into Uganda and
Chad, which he said had violated
the principle of territorial in-
tegrity, would affect the views of
many African countries south of
the Sahara in relation to the
Middle East conflict.
The Ivory Coast Ambassador's
views were seen as significant
because most of Black Africa has
not yet reacted officially to the
peace treaty, although many of
them praised the Camp David
accord last session of the UN
General Assemby. They are
expected to discuss the situation
in the Middle East at the up-
JCC Flea Market
The date of the Jewish
Community Center Flea
Market has been changed to
June 25.
coming summits of the OAU in
Liberia in July and the Non-
Aligned Movement in Havana in
September in preparation for the
UN general debate this coming
fall.
Gary Smilowitz
Gary Smilowitz
Heads USY Group
Gary Smilowitz is the new
president of USY (United Syna-
gogue Youth) at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Also installed
by Rabbi Martin Sandberg to
serve for 1979 1980 are Steve
Gotler, executive vice president;
Jeffrey Rich man, programming
vice president; David Sugar,
religious vice president; Julie
Sandier, fund-raising vice pres-
ident; Craig Smilowitz,
treasurer; Stuart Levine, corres-
ponding secretary, and Jill
Sandier, recording secretary.
Elise Richman, outgoing pres-
ident of USY, received a plaque
for her services as did the parent
volunteer youth directors, Diane
and Michael Levine.
Hillel School
Summer Classes
Hillel School announces three
one-week classes during the
summer. Each class will run from
9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Regis-
tration is open to the entire com-
munity on a first-come basis.
Beginning the week of June 18
iwill be a class in photography.
|july 9 will be the start of the
'tennis class. July 23 the class on
Jewish crafts will begin.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
Russian Resettlement Program
I NOW!
Translators, Transporters, Friends, Employers, Movers
BE A PART OF THIS EXCITING AND HISTORIC RESCUE
CALL
Tampa Jewish Social Service
for more information
872-4451
f
CLOSING SALE
We are having an end of the year closing sale at
Rodeph Sholom Qift Shop during the month of May.
Everything 15-20%off. We have everything from A-Z
Open every Tuesday & Wednesdays'2pm-4pm and
Sunday Mornings Warn-12 Noon
Rodeph Sholom Gift Shop
2713 Bay shore Blvd.
Tampa,Fla. 33609
NEW IN TOWN?
PLEASE CALL RHODA
SHALOM TAMPA
872-4451
Name.
Addraaa.
Telephone.
I APro(ctofTmp.lwltl>F

Pageo
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June 8,1979
A seventh grader at Oak Grove Junior High
where he plays the clarinet in the school band,
Glen is also active in Palma Ceia Little League
and Boy Scout Troop 23. He attends Hebrew
School at Congregation Beth Israel.
Mrs. Pozin will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
tonight in honor of her son.
Mi. and Mrs. Nathan Weiner, Delray Beach,
grandparents of the Bar Mitzvah, will be at-
tending.
Robert Freedman
Robert Scott Freedman, son of Sandy and
Michael Freedman, will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on June 9 at 10 a.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom.
Rob is a seventh grade honor student at
Berkeley Preparatory School and is active in the
sports program, especially tennis. He participates
in the Kadima program at the synagogue.
Mr. and Mrs. Freedman will host the Oneg
Shabbat tonight in honor of Rob.
Special guests for this event will include grand-
parents Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Warshaw and Mrs.
Betty Freedman, Lakeland; aunts and uncles,
Mrs. Binnie Newman, Mr. and Mrs. Stan Salzer.
St. Petersburg, Mr. and Mrs. Mel Rogers,
Lakeland: out-of-town guests Mrs. Isabel
Flashner. New Jersey; Mrs. Esther Hochherb,
Sunrise; Charles Weintraub, Lake Worth; great-
aunts Mrs. Gladys Neumeyer, St. Petersburg;
Mis Nettie Sclesinger, New York; Mrs. George
Bercu. West Palm Beach. Also attending will be
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Weissman of Memphis.
formerly of Tampa.
Hubert Freedman
Jewish Community Center
Summer Activities
2808 Horatio, Tampa, Florida 33609
AQUATOTS
Parent and child swim
together in our pool
under the guidence of
a qualified instructor.
Open to any age
pre-schooler.
Tuesdays & Thursdays
12:15-1:00 P.M.
FEES
4 Weeks:
$12.00 Member
$17 00 Non-member
8 weeks:
$20.00 Member
$25.00 Non-member
PLAYTOTS
Parent and child Par-
ticipate together in free
play, manipulative ac-
tivities, art and music
experiences.
Open to children
18 mo.3yrs.
Tuesdays & Thursdays
9:30 A.M. 10:00 A.m.
or
11:00 A.M. 12:00 noon
FEES
4 weeks
$12.00 Members
$17.00 Non-Members
8 weeks:
$20.00 Members
$25.00 Non-members
DATES
1st Session June 19-July 12
2nd Session July 17-Aug, 9
Parents may choose either 4 week session or
full 8 weeks. Parents may choose either Aquatots
orPlaytots, or both.
For information call
Barbara Richman at the
Jewish Community Center
.
872-4451
Agencies Plan Joint
Annual Meeting June 12
Continued from Page 1
man. Harry Tropp, Barry
Verkauf, Mimi Weiss, Bernice
Wolf. Honorary Board members
are: Jean Bennett, Freda Buch-
man, Sylvia Gertzman, Florence
Lebos, Lucille Poller, Margie
Schwartz and Clara Wohl.
Other Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration officers and Board mem-
bers are: Dr. Carl Zielonka, vice
president; Herbert Swarzman,
treasurer; Hope Barnett, sec-
retary. Board, members to serve
one-year terms are: Maril Jacobs,
Maureen Cohen, Dr. Bairy
Kaufman, Joel Karpay, Sue
Greenberger, Nate Gordon; to
serve two-year terms: Ben
Greenbaum, Carl Zielonka, Hope
Barnett, Gene Linsky, Herb
Freedman, Goldie Shear, Sharon
Stein, Ralph Steinberg, Ed
Leibowitz, Marsha Levine, Frank
Sundheim, Sam Rlum, Mark
Shine, Judy Tawil, Bill Saul;
continuing to serve one more year
of their term: Leonard Gotler,
Blossom Leibowitz, Ben Lynn,
Roger Mock, Judy Rosenkranz,
Dr. Norman Rosenthal, Paul
Sper, Herb Swarzman, and Ruth
Wagner. Honorary Board
member is Charles Adler.
Serving on the annual meeting
committee are: Karen Solomon,
Howard Greenberg, Terry
Aidman, Leslie Aidman and
Lucille Falk.
The community is invited to
attend. Refreshments will be
served following the meeting.
*' >
Jewish Information Available
2*gageme*ts
Leib-Polster
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Leib
announce the engagement of
their daughter. Gail Beverly, to
Neil Edward Polster, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Russell Polster, Lin-
colnwood, 111.
(jail is a graduate of Ogle-
thorpe University, Atlanta, and
Neil is a practicing attorney in
Tampa. The wedding is planned
for Aug. 12.
Leitman-Miller
Mrs. Bessie Leitman an-
nounces the engagement of her
daughter, Nancy Elaine, to
David Lawrence Miller of
Atlanta.
Nancy teaches in the Atlanta
public school system, and David
practices law in that city. The
wedding will be in Atlanta July 1.
Howard Wein Is
Recent Graduate
Howard L. Wein, son of Mr
and Mrs. Sidney Wein, Holly-
wood, was among approximately
300 students graduating April 28
in spring commencement
ceremonies from the University
of Tampa. He received a Bachelor
of Science degree, with Special
Senior Honors. He majored in
biology.
Wein was president of Circle K
(community service organiza-
tion), treasurer of the Biology
Club, and a member of Phi Eta
Sigma (freshman honor
society).
Is there a new film on the
Palestinians?
Where can I find a bib-
liography on Black-Jewish
relationships?
What was the Dutch reaction
to the television film Holocaust?
These are some of the
questions that are answered in
the Media Information Bulletin,
a quarterly publication of the
American Jewish Congress.. It
lists new films, filmstrips, and
other audio-visual media, plus
articles, studies, bibliographies,
and catalogs that relate to Jewish
lite and concerns
Julius Schatz. director of the
American Jewish Congress
Commission on Jewish'Life and
Culture and chairman of the
National Council on Jewish
Audio-Visual Materials, is also
the editor of the bulletin.
There are approximately 75
listings in each issue. While there
is no attempt to review each
listing. in some cases an
editorial comment is made. Fer
example, the current issue cites a
study of the work of Andrzej
Wayda, Poland's leading film
muker, with this comment,
"... One of his 'popular' films is
The Promised Land based on
an anti-Semitic Polish book. We
have a fact sheet on The
Promised Land.
The bulletin is sent to national,
regional and local Jewish
organization, educational in-
stitutions, synagogues.
federations and community
relations councils, as well as
schools and universities outside
the Jewish community.
It also serves to exchange
information with the Office for
Film anil Broadcasting of the
United States Catholic Con-
ference and the Communication
Commission of the National
Council of Churches.
The Media Information
Bulletin has a subscription price
of S3.50 per year. For furthei
information, contact Schatz at
the American Jewish Congress,
16 East 84 St., New York, N.Y..
10028.
Synagogue Directory
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
21 11 Swann Avenue 255-6371 or 251-4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening mmyan
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue2.51 -4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallmger Services:
Friday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and evening
mmyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first ahd third Friday of
each month at the Community lodge. Waters and Ola, 8p.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM (Conservative)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Hazzan William Houben
Services: Friday, 8 15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: AAinyan, 7:15
a.m.; Sunday, 9a.m,
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK (Reform)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
aor^'^r' Cen,er (USF)' 3645 Fl'cher Avenue 971-6768 or
VB5 /V26 Rabbi tazor R.vk.n Rabbi Yakov Werde Services:
S'IwliPm' Shabbos meal Allows services Saturday, 10 a.m. -
Kiddush follows services
HILLEL
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 13422 Village
C.rcle, Apt. 121 988 7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Krom Ser-
vices: Friday, 7:30 p.m.

>l


Friday, June 8,1979
The Jewish Floridiqn of Tampa
Page 9
&J>
Navy Commodore
Serving as Soldier
Began His Career
By YORAM KESSEL
London Chronicle Syndicate
Rear-Admiral Zeev Almog, 44,
the new commander of the Israeli
Navy he was promoted from
Commodore when he took over
recently began his service
career as a soldier.
Born in Tel Aviv, but brought
up in Haifa, he became a member
of Nahal, the Israeli Army's
soldier-farmer corps, when he
Finished religious high school in
the early 1950s.
In 1957, Adm. Almog, a former
member of Bnei Akiva, the
National Religious Party youth
f;roup, transferred to the naval
commandos. By 1962, he had
become commanding officer of a
motor torpedo boat, a post he
held until 1966.
INCIDENTALLY, Adm.
Q^almog is the "unidentified of-
ficer" mentioned in press reports
who, some years ago "plunged
into the River Jordan to rescue a
in,ill boy who had fallen off a
bridge where the river flows out
of the Sea of Galilee."
During his time as an MTB
commander, he was given time
off to study at the Hebrew
University, where he gained a BA
i political science and
[geography.
After the June 5, 1967 Israeli
action at Port Said, which helped
to forestall any retaliation by the
Arab navies against the then
considerably weaker Israeli
Navy, Adm. Almog was given
command of the crack frogman
unit.
During the Yom Kippur War,
he headed the Navy's units in the
Red Sea area. After two years'
study at the United States Naval
Academy, he took charge of the
main Israeli Navy Base in Haifa,
in 1974, subsequently joining the
senior planning staff at the Israel
Defense Forces staff training
college.
ADM. ALMOG is married,
with three sons, two of whom are
serving in the Israel Defense
Forces.
Following his new ap-
pointment, Adm. Almog has
been co-opted onto the General
Staff of the Israel Defense
Forces. So have two other new
commanders, both Army
generals.
They are Maj.-Gen. (formerly
Brig.) Amnon Reshef, 41, who
succeeds Maj.-Gen. Moshe Peled
as commander of the Armored
Corps, and Maj.-Gen. Yehoshua
Sago, 45, who takes over as head
of military intelligence from
Maj.-Gen. ShlomoGazit.
Gen. Reshef has come up
through the ranks. He held
important battle commands in
both the Sue-Day and Yom
Kippur Wars.
Gen. Sagi has been in the
Army since 1951 and has held a
vuriety of intelligence jobs.
U
Our husbands ana we
gus
Canadian Jews Win Some,
Lose Others in Elections
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
OTTAWA (JTA) With
the impressive victory of Joe
Clark's Progressive-Conservative
Party in the election in Canada,
two Jewish Liberals went down
to defeat, including Defense
Minister Bar nett Danson, who
as rejected by his York North
Riding in the Toronto area. Four
itaws were elected, three Liberals
nd a member of the New
)emocratic Party.
Reelected were Herb Gray, a
former minister and the first Jew
named to a Liberal Cabinet, in
Windsor; and Bob Kaplan, in the
Toronto Riding of York Center.
Elected for the first time were
David Berger, a Liberal, in
Montreal, and the NDP's David
Or 1 ikon, in Winnipeg.
THE REV. Roland de Cor-
neille, director of the B'nai B'rith
League for Human Rights, was
elected by the heavy Jewish vote
Obituary
OSS
frs Martha B.. of 3900 Barcelona
'uneral services were held June 1 at the
Marlon Reed Hyde Park Chapel
*1 Frank N. Sundhelm of Con
Igatlon Schaaral Zedek officiated.
iterment followed In Myrtle Hill
emortai Park. Mr*. Roai was bom In
it Vemon. NY., and had lived In
'am pa for 26 years. She Is survived by a
>. Stepnan J. Ross of Tampa; two
lughters, Mlnnette Webster of Valrlco,
id Linda Lavy of Oedarhurst, N.T..
d "even grandchildren.
in the Eglinton-Lawrence Riding
of Toronto on the Liberal Party
ticket. Last year, he refused to
accept a nomination for a by-
election because the election day
was on Sukkoth. He is an
Anglican.
The only Jewish candidate on
the Progressive-Conservative
Party list was Sidney Spiwak,
who was defeated in Winnipeg.
In addition to Danson, the other
Jewish Liberal incumbent
defeated was Sima Holt, a former
journalist, whose loss in a Central
Vancouver Riding was part of the
Progressive-Conservative sweep
in Canada's west. She had been
the first Jewish woman elected to
Parliament.
Clark, who now will replace
Pierre Elliott Trudeau as Prime
Minister, is five seats short of a
majority in the new Parliament,
and will need the NDP of the
Quebec-based Social Credit Party
for a majority. His promise to
move the Canadian Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem
apparently had little influence
with the large Jewish vote in
Montreal and Toronto.
Two Jewish MPs, Max
Saltman, a New Democrat, and
Jack Marshall, a Progressive-
Conservative of Newfoundland,
did not seek reelection and were
appointed to the Senate.
'To Live Another Summer
Israeli Broadway musical.
To Pass Another Winter' promises to be a lively repeat of the
/
Three performances are scheduled June 16 and 17. The play traces the history of the Jewish
people.
H *fcJP iL
f ^-Zd Hr:!'
^a\Wm T Ill- -JWsV!

This play is billed as "delightfully entertaining yet a historically provocative production.
photos by Charlie Mohn
JCC to Present Musical Play
"To Live Another Summer
To Pass Another Winter," the
play in rehearsal at the Jewish
Community Center, was
originally a Broadway musical
Israel -Eygpt
Cruises Planned
Israel-Egypt Cruise Lines Ltd.
is proud to announce that for the
first time since the outbreak of
war in the Middle East in 1948, a
luxury cruise liner will be putting
in at Israeli and Egyptian ports-
of-call.
Beginning in November the 12-
ton luxury liner Gloria will set
sail weekly for seven-day cruises
from Haifa to Alexandria and
Port Said.
A spokesman for the company
stated that due to the shortage of
hotel accommodations in Egypt,
the 526-cabin Gloria will dock in
Alexandria for three days and in
Port Said for two days, serving
as a "floating hotel."
A menu with kosher Israeli and
Arabic specialties will be
available on the week-long
cruises-
imported from Israel. It will be
shown for the first time since its
Broadway run on June 16 at 7:30
p.m. and on June 17 at 2:30 p.m.
and again at 7:30 p.m.
The producer is Jayson Jones
who bought the stage rights and
hopes to take the show on the
road this fall. Megan Norton is
the director and in charge of
choreography as well as being the
designer. Other production per-
sonnel include Jim Ball, musical
director; Bill Stephen, singer and
dancer; Judi Goldman, singer
and dancer; Marc Harris Farber,
singer and dancer; and Lynne
Days Jones, costumes and stage
manager.
The play traces the history of
the Jewish people from the
creation through the establish-
ment of the State of Israel.
Ticket prices are adults, $4,
and senior citizens, students and
children, $2.
FOR A SUPER TIME COME JOIN THE
H** School of Tampa Patents Assoc.
AT
An Evening with The Bucs
Sunday, June 3, l979-6pm
Jewish Community Center
Adults$3.75 Children$2.75
For Dinner and Evening Reservations send check and
coupon no later than May 25th to:
Mrs. Laura Kreltzar
4111 W.PIattSt.
Tampa, Fla. 33809
NAME____
ADDRESS-
PHONE__
AOOLTS_
CHILDREN.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June 8,1979
Lay Off Carter
COJO's Prexy Mann Urges U.S. Jewry
PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
By his own reckoning, Theo-
dore Mann has logged some
200,000 miles since assuming the
chairmanship of the Conference
of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations a year go.
As he begins his second year in
office, the Philadelphia lawyer
and veteran Jewish leader can
look forward to many more miles
of travel between his Rittenhouse
Square office and the power
centers of New York, Washing-
ton, Jerusalem and now Cairo.
MANN VISITED the Jewish
Exponent here to share his
thoughts with News Editor
David Gross, on some of the
current issues facing the Jewish
community. He had recently
returned from attending the
formal exchange of treaty
documents between Egypt and
Israel at Umm Kashiba in the
Sinai and from a series of
meetings with senior U.S. of-
ficials.
"It is most important," Mann
began, "that when American
Jews count up the mistakes of
the Carter Administration and
there are mistakes and they
should be counted they do not
lose sight of the Administration's
positive accomplishments, and
they are impressive. This
Administration has been fan-
tastic on almost every item on
the Jewish agenda, except for the
West Bank and East Jerusalem.
"There is a tremendous
concern in the Jewish community
over the Palestine Liberation
Organization and its relation to
the U.S.," Mann continued.
"Also over the Administration's
view that East Jerusalem, or part
of it, could or should be under
Arab sovereignty. These are
immense issues that indicate
different views on Israel's
security requirements than the
views of most Jews."
NOTING THAT "it isn't easy
to say this to American Jews
because, it seems, they just don't
want to hear it," Mann never-
theless stated emphatically, "If I
had to write a script on what an
Administration could do, this one
would be hard to beat."
Mann praised the Carter
Administration's efforts on
behalf of Soviet Jewry, stressing
that the U.S. was acting on
human rights principles, not
merely to secure Jewish votes.
He also commended the
Administration's work for the
beleagured Jewish communities
in Argentina and Iran. "I can't
think of anything they could do
and haven't done," he said.
Turning specifically to the
situation in Iran, Mann stated
that no one can predict what is
going to heppen there. He said
the best intelligence both
American and Israeli indicates
that the Islamic courts are on
their own and that the Ayatollah
Khomeini only finds out what
they have done after it happens.
"THE ADMINISTRATION
and the Jewish community here
are faced with a very difficult
decision," Mann said. "Iranian
Jewry is being held hostage and
we must weigh the risks between
remaining silent and raising our
voices in protest. We did protest
the recent execution of Jewish
leader Habib Elkanian. The Aya-
tollah then met with a delegation
of Iranian Jews and limited the
power of the Islamic courts. This
indicates that the risk of keeping
quiet is greater than the risk of
speaking out."
At the same time, Mann
emphasized that nobody either
in Jerusalem or in Washington
is confident that the Ayatollah
meant what he said or that he has
the power to impose his will on
the courts.
Mann also summed up the
current situation regarding the
Jackson-Vanik Amendment
which links U.S.-Soviet trade to
the Soviet Union's emigration
policy. "No one has suggested
that Jackson-Vanik be repealed,"
he stressed.
Most Jewish groups, he noted,
are seeking to continue using
Jackson-Vanik to aid Soviet
Jews. They see it as a lever to pry
more Jews especially refusruks
and "Prisoners of Conscience"
out of the Soviet Union, as well
as to encourage the Soviets to
regularize their emigration
procedures.
Some of this has already
happened, Mann said, par-
ticularly in the last eight months.
He pointed to the dramatic in-
crease in immigration figures and
the recent release of prisoners
and refusniks.
THERE IS also a technical
aspect to the Jackson-Vanik
issue, Mann added. The amend-
ment requires "assurances" by
the USSR before it can be
waived. Does that mean, he
asked rhetorically, that these
"assurances must be written?
Can they be oral? Can the
Russians give them by their
actions? Or must they
specifically state what they
intend to do in the future?"
Here Mann dared assume the
prophet's mantle. "Within 60
days," he confidently predicted,
"the Jackson-Vanik Amendment
will be waived for 12 months, and
the Soviet Union will be granted
Most Favored Nation status."
Will that decision to waive
Convert Jews Tend
To be Balanced
By 'Newcomers'
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Michigan Reform rabbi contends
that if accurate data existed, they
would show that conversions out
of Judaism and conversions to
Judaism would, on a balance
sheet, "show a steady stream of
converts to Judaism and only a
slow trickle of converts out."
Rabbi Ralph D. Mecklenberger
made his assessment in reacting
to the flow of articles and com-
mittees dealing with "the alleged
threat to Jewry from the cults."
WRITING IN a recent issue of
Sh'ma, he said the question of
how many young Jews are being
converted to non-Jewish faiths
"depends on whom you believe."
Send this coupon with front picture panels from any
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and receive certificate for one FREE package.
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"Some articles and speakers
say the numbers are astronomical
and others say they are small,"
Rabbi Mecklenberger declared.
He added that from his per-
spective in the university town of
Ann Arbor, "the problem ap-
pears small. A few Jewish
students, but only a few, are
attracted by fundamentalist
sects or cults" and "my
colleagues at Hillel concur that
there is little cause for alarm."
He asked what all the furor
was about if there are more
converts to Judaism than Jewish
converts to Christianity. He
commented "we could charitably
ascribe it to a feeling that even a
few Jews lost is a few too many."
While agreeing that the Jewish
community "obviously" should
try to reach more Jews, he added
"we should be realists enough to
know that we are going to lose
some Jews just as we gain some
Jews. In a society as open as ours
there are bound to be individuals
who shift from one religious camp
to another."
He contended that the Jewish
community should "simply write
off those few who actually
convert out of Judaism," adding
that "paroxysms of guilt on our
part accomplish nothing."
HE SAID few Jews knew more
than one or two converts to the
cults "but all of us know many
Jews, unaffiliated and unin-
terested, who rarely give a
thought (or even a dollar) to
Jewish causes." He declared that
while this is "hardly a new
problem," it is "the more serious
problem we neglect as we agonize
over the minor annoyance of the
cults."
Jackson-Vanik be a wise one?
Even Mann refused to predict.
"Ask me next year at this time,"
he replied.
Mann also discussed the
Strategic Arms Limitation
Treaty which President Carter
intends to place before the Senate
for ratification. "The President is
really pitching SALT," Mann
said. "He is urging people to
write their Senators on the
issue.
WHILE SALT is not a
specifically Jewish issue, Mann
said that he expected some
Jewish organizations would take
formal positions on the treaty
and others would not. Speaking*
for himself, he stated, "I think
that SALT is important for the ...
U.S. and Senators should be '
urged to support it."
SALT II, he added, will
"produce a further slowdown in
the arms race."
Ethiopian Jews Urge U.S.
To Take Up Cause of Falashas
By JUDITH ROSEN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
An Ethiopian Jew, now a
citizen of Israel, urged Jews
in the United States and
Canada to take up the
cause of his fellow Falashas
in Ethiopia who he said are
facing extinction. Zecharias
Yona, secretary general of
the Association of Ethio-
pian Jews in Israel, charged
that the problem of the
Falashas has been ignored
by the Israeli government
and Jewish organizations.
Yona, a reserve sergeant in the
Israeli Army, and Simcha Jaco-
bovici, chairman of the North
American Jewish Students Net-
work, spoke to Jewish media at a
press conference which concluded
Yona's speaking tour of the U.S.
and Canada under NAJSN's
auspices.
JACOBOVICI urged a
massive letter writing campaign
to President Carter and to Zionist
and Jewish organizations urging
them to devise a "creative ap-
proach" to the problem of the
Falashas.
Yona, noting the efforts to
rouse world opinion over the
arrest of Jewish activist Anatoly
Sharansky in the Soviet Union,
asked whether the slaughter of
thousands of Ethiopian Jews
in the last few years could not
also be made into an inter-
national cause.
The Falashas, who numbered
250,000 in the 19th Century and
28,000 in 1976, are believed now
to number only 20,000. They live
in northwest Ethiopia which has
been the center of a civil war
since the overthrow of Emperor
Haile Selassie in 1972. *
THOUSANDS have been
killed, many sold into slavery and
an estimated 7,000 are refugees,
according to reports.
Prior to 1972, when Yona
immigrated to Israel, the aliya of ^
Falashas was hindered by doubts **
over their Jewishness. In 1972,
Israel's two Chief Rabbis
recognized Falashas as Jews.
Yona said that some 300
Falashas now in Israel are fully
accepted and integrated into
Israel life.
But Yona said that although
124 Falashas made aliya in 1977,
the situation in Ethiopia is
desperate and nothing is being
done to get the Falashas out of
Ethiopia. He took pains to stress
that he was not blaming the
Ethiopian government for the
plight of the Falashas.
YONA WAS among a group of
Falasha immigrants who staged
demonstrations in Israel last
December to urge help for their >
fellow Falashas in Ethiopia. Both
the Israel government and the
Jewish Agency who were
criticized by the Falashas, said }
they were doing things to aid the
Falashas but could not reveal
them.
Tampa
Community Calendar
JuimS
Beth Isroel Synagogue Gimmel Chavura will me.! in ih. chapel
following services.
JuntlO
Beth Ivael Breakfast Program 9:30 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami -
Installation Dinner 7 p.m. CarrolIwood Village Country Club.
JWMII
Beth Israel Sisterhood open board meeting 12:30 p.m.
June 12
Tampa Jewish Community JOINT ANNUAL MEETING Jewish
Community Center 7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Jewish
Community Center Tampa Jewish Social Service.
June 13
Beth Isroel Palma Ceio Chavura, home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tach. -
8 p.m.
Mm 14
Beth Israel Bible Study noon.
Jwm15
Congregation Kol Ami Shabbat Services at Community Lodge 8
p.m.
Jim 14
"To Live Another Summer/To Pass Another Wint.r" Israeli Broad-
way presented at the Jewish Community Center 7:30 p.m.
HAPPY FATHER'S DAY Beth Ivael Breakfast program reservations
required.
Jwm17
"To Live Another Summ.r/To Pass Another Wint.r" at the Jewish
Community Center 2 30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
JCC Pool Hours for Jihm
Monday-Wednesday 1 6; Tuesday Thursday 1 8; Friday 1 4;
Saturday 12-5; Sunday 11-6.
,i nil.....


r, June 8,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
en Graduate from Hillel School
Spotlight On
el School graduated seven
its last night in a special
ition service held in the
luary of Congregation
|h Sholom. These eighth
students conducted the
service and gave short
bes reviewing their years at
mil their future.
graduating students and
bw schools which they'll be
ling are Barbara Erlich and
[Greenbaum, Wilson Junior
Danny Ochshorn and
Slohn, Jesuit High School;
| Smilowitz, Coleman Junior
and Mical Solomon and
IWillis, Tampa Preparatory
>1
r
Ben Lynn, President
Hillel School Board
Judge Ralph Steinberg
delivered the major address, after
which Principal Kay Doughty
handed out the diplomas. The
graduating class presented a
book to the school.
The Hillel School Board /or the
1979 1980 year was installed
after the graduation ceremonies
by Ben Greenbaum, president of
Tampa Jewish Federation. The
new officers are president, Ben
Lynn; vice president, Eldra
Solomon; recording secretary,
Nina Bernstein; corresponding
secretary, Blossom Leibowitz;
treasurer, Paul Pershes; financial
secretary, Richard Williams; and
honorary president, Sol Walker.
Serving on the Board of
Directors will be (alphabetically):
Dr. Arthur Barlis, Meryl Bom-
stein, Jerry Brownstein, Rabbi
Nathan Bryn, Ed Finkelstein,
Richard Gordimer, Leonard
Gotler, Ben Greenbaum, Susan
Greeberger, Dr. Stephen
Kreitzer, Eugene Linsky, Dr.
Garnot Nelson, Rabbi Lazar
Rifkin, Jane Rosenthal, Rabbi
Martin Sandberg, Sidney
Schuster, Goldie Shear, Ruth
Smilowitz, Hon. Ralph Stein-
berg, Rabbi Frank Sundheim,
Judith Tawil, Elaine Videre, Ed
Vlock, Marilyn Wittner, Mickey
Zack and Dr. Gary Zamore.
Board of Trustees members
are: Barney Anton, Robert
Dressier, Irving Oster, Leo Tawil
and Ann Zack.
^v
[Greenbaum
Begin Warns Sadat
Indivisible Jerusalem
Continued from Page 1
courage and are ready to help him
as much as we can, as I am sure
he is ready to help us. But no one
1
'
:t M [ Willis n
I I
Barbara Ehrlich
km Slohn
Danny Ochshorn
*g Smilowitz
Mical Solomon
has yet helped his friends by
committing suicide, and this we
will not do," Begin said.
Addressing himself to the
PLO, the Prime Minister vowed
that "There will no longer be a
policy of retaliation, against the
heinous terrorists who find refuge
in Lebanon. We will pursue and
hit him at any opportunity. We
will not "wait for blood baths such
as those which occurred in
Nahariya and Tiberias.
"WE ARE no longer defense-
less and on foreign land. He who
raises a hand against a Jewish
child will not be safe in Beirut or
anywhere else."
Begin expressed hope for a de
jure peace with Jordan. But he
called President Hafez Assad of
Syria the victim of "a mad and
devouring enmity." He said that
normalization between Egypt
and Israel "was developing satis-
factorily."
The balance of Begin's speech
dealt with Israel's deteriorating
economic situation. He warned
Herat, "If we do not put things
right, the voters will blame us.
Finance Minister Simcha
Ehrlich, head of Likud's Liberal
Party wing, who was a guest on
the podium, was greeted with
catcalls from the audience which
tended to blame his stewardship
over the Treasury for the
country's economic woes.
VISIBLY dismayed by the
hostile reception, Ehrlich
stumbled through his speech. He
avoided any mention of economic
matters but warned his Likud
partners that "We need-unity
because the (Labor! alignment is
waiting in ambush for us."
Resounding cheers greeted the
speech of Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi
Sholomo Goren who declared
that the West Bank and Gaza
Strip belonged to Israel because
of their biblical associations. The
platform was also shared by
President Yitzhak Navon and
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and
Jewish Agency Executives who
is a leader of the Liberal Party.
Despite the militancy of Begin
and other Herat stalwarts, the
convention opening lacked much
of the luster that has charac-
terized previous Herat
gatherings. For one thing, die-
hard MK Geula Cohen and other
dissenters who oppose the peace
treaty with Egypt absented
themselves. In addition, there
was an evidently self-imposed
decorum in keeping with Herat's
new position as the senior partner
of the governing coalition.
Kay Doughty
Hillel Principal
By JANE ROSENTHAL
A 12-hour day, student emer-
gencies, faculty conferences, and
organizing a science fair would be
enough to deter the most
energetic individuals, but the
bigger the challenge the more
enthusiastic the attractive
principal of Hillel, Kay Doughty,
becomes.
"Five years ago I set out to
build the reputation of the Hillel
School of Tampa as a center
where students in grades 1-8 can
obtain a high quality general and
Judaic studies education," said
Mr8. Doughty.
To date, the English program
is two years ahead of the public
schools in Hillsborough County.
Some of the students I spoke to
were tackling advanced algebra
and geometry problems. Out of
500 entries in the recent State-
wide Science Talent Search and
Competition, the students from
the Hillel School of Tampa won
three prizes.
COMMENTING on the
achievements of the three
winners, Mrs. Doughty at-
tributed their success to the
dedication of Mrs. Janet Stewart,
science teacher.
"We don't have elaborate
science equipment and facilities,
but we try to make the most of
what we have," said Mrs.
Doughty.
"I think Kay Doughty's
greatest strength is that she
allows the teachers to try out new
ideas and methods. She's there
when you need her when the
going is rough, and she's also
there to applaud your successes,"
said Mrs. Stewart.
"One of the challenges I faced
this year was to mold a cohesive
staff that understands the
philosophy of accommodating
the curriculum and teaching
methods to each student's
needs," said Mrs. Doughty.
DETERMINED to set an
example and serve as a model for
her teachers, Mrs. Doughty last
year instituted a system for
quickly responding to students'
and teachers' concerns. On the
door to her office are two charts.
One is titled "I Need to Talk
Today," and the other reads
"Need to Talk." Students and
teachers are encouraged to sign
up depending upon the urgency
of a particular problem.
"Even if I can't help the
student solve his problem im-
mediately, I can find time to say,
'What's the problem?' "
As a gentile, Mrs. Doughty
also faced the challenge of
demonstrating she could provide
the atmosphere for a superior
Judaic studies program.
"If we expect our students to
participate in services and com-
munity-wide events as represen-
tatives of the Hillel School of
Tampa, then I feel as principal I
should participate too," she said.
UNDER THE tutelage of
Rabbi Brod, Kay Doughty
learned to read Hebrew and reads
with ease from the Torah during
the bi-weekly morning services.
In her offices across from her
desk she keeps a tape recorder
with a large supply of Israeli
dance music.
"I'm a little stiff with charley-
horses in both legs from those
Israeli dances," Mrs. Doughty
confided. "I've been demon-
strating some new dances I
learned to the fifth graders."
Instruction in Israeli culture
includes learning some dances
which students then peform for
special school celebrations and
community-wide events such as
Israeli Independence Day.
Because no faculty members were
skilled in this area, Mrs.
Doughty, who had never danced
I i
Kay Doughty, principal
Hillel School of Tampa
Simon's Studio '
W
before, took on the challenge.
"Wewant to have children who .
are happy in being Jewish and
who are committed to Jewish
values," she said.
JAY WITTNER, 18, entering
the freshman class at Emory
University this coming Septem-
ber, is a Hillel graduate who had
Kay Doughty as a math teacher
five years ago when she first
became acting principal. "She's
an amazing person and an ex-
tremely hard worker who cares
about everyone. She helped me
by treating me as an adult in-
stead of just a kid."
Wittner says she created a
family feeling in the school by
making the students feel they
belonged to a tightly-knit group
of caring people.
"Kay Doughty is not only an
outstanding administrator but
first and foremost an educator
who has superior qualifications
for her job and a well-developed
personal philosophy regarding
the school's atmosphere," said
Mrs. Judith Tawil, president of
the Hillel School of Tampa.
Mrs. Doughty has a BS degree
in chemistry from Drexler
University and a Master's in
gifted education from USF. She
has done graduate work in
chemistry and has taken courses
in administration and super-
vision.
SHE HAS been married for 21
years to husband Leroy and has
two sons, Dennis, 16, and Derek,
14.
Reflecting on the reasons'for'
Hillel's survival over the past
eight years, Judge Ralph Stein-
berg, member of the Hillel School
Board and past president of the -
school, said: "Hillel is strtmg 1
because of the stability of the :
principal who is sincerely
dedicated to maintaining a
standard.of excellence. She
been with the school sine
began and has seen it grow
thrive."
With 80 percent of the
students returning to the sc
in September, Doughty tr.
:he school is well on its way
:oward achieving a reputation tor
excellence. She is proud of the
students who have graduated
and won acceptance at all the
private and public schools in the
Tampa Bay area.
"The private schools are ac-
tively recruiting Hillel students
who have demonstrated a high
level of academic performance
and personal -achievement in
leadership skills through the
training they have received
here," said Kay Doughty.
ASKED ABOUT her personal
philosophy, Mrs. Doughty said,
"If a child feels good about
himself, he'll learn. Here at Hillel,
I try to help the child solve his
problems so he can remove any
obstacles in the way of learning
and instill in him (or her) a feeling
of confidence based on success."


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pndjr, June 8, \ Iranian Girls
Now They're Studying at Stern College
NEW YORK For the group
of Iranian student* enrolled at
Yeshiva University, it is a time
for the discovery of a new
language and culture and the
opportunity to further explore
their Jewish identity. The recent
arrivals have joined foreign
students at the institution, in-
cluding those who have Bed
Russian, Syrian or other per-
secutions, or the disruption of
their lives in their native
Two of the Iranians are sisters,
Rifka and Lava Ghatan. from
Teheran, who arrived on these
shores for the first time less than
two months ago and are enrolled
at Stern College for Women.
They had attended Iran College
until the school was forced to
close due to political turmoil.
Rifa. 18 years old, and Lays.
19. have, a brother, Yededia
Ghatan. 20, who is in his second
year at Yeshiva College. Their
parents have remained in Iran.
STERN COLLEGE news-
paper, the Observer, reports that
the sisters, eager to learn
English, write a composition in
English each night on a given
topic for their brother to
examine. The young women say
that they're looking forward to
learning the language well
enough so that they"11 no longer
have to ante compositions.
In addition to their nightly
compositions. Rifka and Lava
attend the International School
of Languages twice a week where
they are privately tutored in
English. They also plan on at-
tending the ORT center to use
the English tapes at the agency's
language laboratory. At Stem
College, they are enrolled in
courses which do not require
fluency in English, but they
expect to take a full, regular
program by next semester
Among other Iranians at the
University is Shahram Tehrany,
21 years old, a freshman at
Yeshiva College from Teheran.
Shahram, who spent one year at
Regis College, Denver, Colo.,
says he came to Yeshiva Univer-
sity so that he could gain more
information on Jewish fife and be
able to use that knowledge
throughout his life.
ANOTHER of the new foreign
students at Stern College this
year is Alegria Assor, 21 years
old, from Casablanca, Morocco.
"Maggie," as her friends call her,
arrived in the U.S. last Sep-
tember and started learning
English four hours a day at
Hunter College while living with
her brother and his family in
Brooklyn Her parents are still
W. Bankers
Assured They \
I Get it All
Continued from Page 1
THE PRESIDENT said the
| U.S. has "never espoused an
independent Palestinian state"
and said to make such a proposal I
would hurt the negotiations-
Carter added that he spoke by'
phone with Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
over the weekend and with
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance,
and they all were "excited" not
only at the progress so far but the
"attitude" of Egypt and Israel
toward.future steps for peace.
Aids weiaaman, mu
living in Morocco.
Maggie left Casablanca, where
she had been attending Effab
College, because there were very
few observant Jews there, she
said, and very little in the way of
Jewish atmosphere. She said the
many Arabs in the school made
for "most uncomfortable living
and learning conditions ''
In New York, she feels she
has found her Jewish identity.
"The first Shabbat I spent in
America was in Boro Park.
Brooklyn. It gave me such a good
feeling just to see all the men
wearing yarmuikat."
IS SHAVING
HISTORY
ABOUTTO
REPEAT ITSELF?
WIIKI
1961. Wilkinson
Sword introduced
the Super Sword-
Edge stainless steel
blade and, for maybe the
first time in shaving history,
demand far exceeded
supply
Shavers went scurrying from
store to store trying to find these
blades, then stood in long
lines waiting to buy
them.
Now, years later,
Wilkinson Sword has
introduced the Silver
Swordour finest
twin blade ever. By
virtue of some clever
ingenuity, it also
happens to be less
expensive. So guess
what? There's not
nearly enough
Silver Swords out
there to go
around.
Shavers who
want to "Hi Yo
Silver Away"
their beard,who
want to turn
I N S ON*/
their twin blade razors
into smooth shaving,
comfortable Silver
Swords are having a
hard time4 finding them
(note: the Silver
Sword twin blades are
ingeniously made to
fit any twin blade
razors, including
Gillette AtrafTrac II**
and Schick* Super II).
But we urge you not
to give up. We apologize
for the shortage and the
inconvenience. Seems that one
of these days we'll just have to
learn how to stop making our
blades so well. ^^ ___-
mupmoN
C Regained trademark! of The Gdctic Company. Safety Rajoc Drvmon
w


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