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:
AA00014305:00048

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
0tJemsl
Wiali&n
Off Tampa
Number 8
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 22,1980
Fno Shochti
I Price 35 Cents
onies Find a Home Woman Zionist Leader
ar Fort Lauderdale
months, the Unifica-
Thurch of Rev. Sun
\g Moon was looking
[site for Florida state
Quarters on Miami
Its leaders thought
Jwould be a gas. So
of the Moonies are
3ed young Jewish
ind women. Why not
touch of anguished
[to its physical, as well
ritual presence among
were efforts to buy
Keach oceanfront hotels,
vere moves to locate on
land. When, for one reason
tier, all these fell through,
}fication Church finally set
[s on Plantation. And it is
|n Rroward County, just
Fort Lauderdale on Route
\\ the Church has finally
and settled into a con-
House at 8 NW 42nd Terr.
DING the new operation
tard Zinke, a full-time
ary, and three other
i of the Rev. Moon.
nmk thts is just the
kg," says Rabbi Rubin R.
|who heads up a 110-
group called the South
Concerned Parents of
Rldren. The North Miami
hi, in this capacity, has
jeal with many kinds of
(eluding the Hare Krish-
Sri Chimnoy, the Church
ktology and the Divine
soon.
Il the cults, the Moonies
worst," Rabbi Dobin told
The Jewish Floridian. "As we
understand it at this time, the
Rev. Moon has set aside SI
million to recruit young people in
the State of Florida.
"The trouble with the
Unification Church is that its
leaders come under many guises
and work through many in-
nocent-appearing organizations.
Their blandishments are
notorious. They trap young
people in emotional turmoil
today, and this includes far too
many young Jewish people."
AT THE moment, Rabbi
Dobin is in contact with Plan-
tation officials to check the
legality of the Unification
Church's non-profit status. "We
intend to examine every facet of
their existence in Plantation to
see if we can't get them out."
Most worrisome for the head of
the Concerned Parents group is
the fact that the Moonies are
already distributing a newsletter,
The Orange Blossom Tribune, a
publication that plays down its
religious implications and spot-
lights feature stories attractive to
young people and recipes instead.
Dobin foresees that the
Moonies "will distribute this
newspaper free in the beginning.
Then, when the circulation
builds" he estimates it now at
about 1,500 "they'll sell ad-
vertising. And finally, they'll
have the business community
supporting them while, at the
same time, they do nothing more
nor less than subvert the com-
munity."
SCOTT SIMONDS, 25, is
Continued on Page 2
To Address Maas Gala
Aya Dinstein, one of Israel's
most articulate advocates will be
the featured speaker at the Maas
Brothers salute to the Women's
Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation this Sunday evening.
Mrs. Dinstein. wife of one of
Israel's foremost economic
authorities, was born in
Jerusalem. She is the daughter of
Arthur Ruppin, a famous Zionist
leader and force behind the
modern state.
Like her father, Mrs. Dinstein
accepted leadership roles in the
Zionist movement, first in the
youth group, and later in the
Women's International
Organization (WIZO). She
directed the Vocational Schools
Department of the WIZO
executive and later became the
international chairman of the
world WIZO executive.
Aya Dinstein has repeatedly
served as a delegate to the
Congress of the World Zionist
Organization. She continues to
participate at the highest levels
of leadership and decision-
making in the international
Jewish community and is highly
sought as a speaker.
The Maas Brothers salute to
the Women's Division Tampa
Jewish Federation will be a
unique event. The Westshore
store is opening after hours for
the first Spring fashion of 1980
which will be held in the Suncoast
Room following a champagne-
buffet.
"We owe a special debt of
o Political Pressure
ntinued Aid to Israel Pledged
DAVID LANDAU
ISALEM (JTA) A
ter Administration of-
Jsured Israel that the U.S.
use aid as a form of
pressure. James
\re Jr., director of the
of Management and
made that pledge after a
with Prime Minister
bi'in Begin at which the
Israeli settlements in the
Arab territories was
American official is un-
to have reiterated the
isition that the set-
i are an obstacle to peace.
lyre, accompanied by a
pn of four Congressmen,
of the House Budget
are in Israel for a
idy of its aid needs.
reporters that "the U.S.
r intend to use its aid as a
pressure things that
be handled through
tic means."
I WAS speculation here
;ive U.S. aid cuts may
en hinted in the ap-
stiff letter Begin
[from Secretary of State
[ance in connection with
net's decision in principle
favoring the establishment of a
Jewish presence in Hebron.
The contents of the letter were
not divulged. Sources here said
Begin took it home to mull over
and Israel Radio said he would
bring it to the Cabinet's at-
tention. At his meeting with the
American delegation, Begin
reportedly defended his set-
tlement policy on security
grounds.
Rep. Robert Giaimo (D.,
Conn.), chairman of the House
Budget Committee, told
reporters afterwards that the
Hebron affair and settlements in
general were regarded as
prejudicial to peace. But he
affirmed Mclntyre's assurance
that this would not affect U.S.
aid to Israel.
HOWEVER, Giaimo made it
clear that Israel's requests for
increased aid stood little chance
of a favorable hearing. "This is a
particularly tough year for the
U.S. meeting its budgetary needs
and a good portion of that aid
budget involves the regular
amount of money to Israel," the
Congressman said. The Carter
Administration has allocated
$1,985 billion in economic and
military aid for Israel in the next
Aya Dinstein
gratitude to Frank W. Harvey,
President of Maas Brothers, who
has made this all possible," said
Maureen Cohn and Sharon Stein,
co-chairman of the event.
A gourmet feast is being
prepared by Maas Brothers
executive chef Fritz Schmitz.
Maas Brothers fashion coor-
dinator Barbara Gandy has
prepared a "feast of fashion"
featuring New York designers
and Bay Area models. The Best
of Design show will feature "crisp
spring suits and spectator
dressing," according to Ms.
Gandy.
She added that there will be
sportswear in the form of town
dressing, such as white linen
pants with bright tops. In some
outfits there will be "a touch of
romance, provided by soft, fluid
feminine dressing.
As Ms. Gandy notes: "This
season will be one of contrasts,
going from bold precise color in
geometric forms and patterns to
very soft, delicate romantic
looks. To illustrate those con-
trasts, we will have one scene
that is very bold with color, then
change to one where fashions are
nostalgic and soft."
Working on the event have
been Carol Zielonka and Miriam
Marcus, reservation chairmen,
and Blossom Leibowitz and Sue
Greenberger, decoration
chairmen.
To qualify for this special
evening a minimum contribution
of $150 to the Women's Division
is required. For further in-
formation call either of the
chairmen or the Tampa Jewish
Federation office 872-4451.
Campaign Well Ahead
Of Last Year's Pace
fiscal year beginning Oct. 1.
Israel has asked for $3.45 billion.
Regardless of the assurances
that aid will not be used to
pressure Israel, the Cabinet is
expected to take a serious view of
the public upbraiding Israel has
received from Washington on the
Hebron issue. The effects the
American expressions of
displeasure will have are unclear.
The government is under
heavy pressure, meanwhile, from
nationalist and religious
militants to open Hebron to
Jewish settlement forthwith.
Leaders of Kiryat Arba, the Gush
Emunim stronghold next to
Hebron, have already engaged an
architect to draw plans for an
extensive "Jewish quarter" in
that West Bank Arab town
consisting of about 100 men
housing units and communal
facilities at an estimated cost of
IL 140 million.
INFORMED OBSERVERS
believe, however, that there is no
Cabinet majority at this time for
such an elaborate project or for
settling any Jewish families in
Hebron at present. A possible
compromise that may be raised
at Sunday's Cabinet meeting is
the establishment of some sort of
institution of higher learning in
Hebron as a symbolic Jewish
presence.
The 1980 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign has shifted into
full gear, with all the major
divisions reporting an upswing
and the campaign results coming
in 40 percent ahead of last year
according to Mike Levine,
campaign chairman.
Kxtra efforts by the division
chairmen and their workers have
the divisions showing sizeable
increases, based on a card-to-card
comparison with the 1979 drive.
Leading the way is the Pace-
setters Division ($5,000 and up),
chaired by Herbert Friedman and
James Shimberg. The division is
54.5 percent ahead of the 1979
campaign having increased
commitments from $199,973 to
$308,959 from the same number
of cards.
Workers assisting Friedman
and Shimberg are Lawrence Falk,
Nathaniel Gordon, Ben
Greenbaum, Maril Jacobs, Ed
Leibowitz, Michael Levine and
Dr. Carl Zielonka.
Chairman Larry Davis reports
the Heritage Division is up 53.3
percent over last year. Co-
chairmen for the division ($1,000
and up) are Eugene Eisen,
Michael Kass, Roger Mock, Paul
Sper and Gregory Wakaman.
Working team with them are
Marvin Aronowitz, Les Barnett,
Jacob Buchman, Meyer Frank,
Al Latter, Marshall Linsky, Dr.
David Moore, Herb Swarzman
and Joel Karpay.
With a 46.8 increase reported,
the Special Gifts Division ($500
and up) under chairman Barry
Berg, has co-chairmen Jack
Kopelman, Marc Perkins, Paul
Pershes, Sheldon Shallet, Irwin
(Wally) Wallace and Brian
Abeles. Rounding out the team
are workers Art Skop, Al
Continued on Page 2
Joint
Shabbat
Friday
Tampa's annual Inter-
congregational Shabbat will be
next Friday evening, Feb. 29, 8
p.m. at Congregation Beth Israel.
This is the evening when
Congregations Beth Israel (this
year's host congregation), Kol
Ami, Rodeph Sholom and
Schaarai Zedek join together in a
joint Shabbat celebration.
The Synagogue Council of
Tampa is the sponsoring group
for the evening and the rabbis of
the Tampa Rabbinical
Association will conduct services.
Rabbi Martin Sandberg will give
the sermon.
There will not be services held
at the individual synagogues
(listed above) on this one
Shabbat of the year. All members
of the Tampa Jewish community
are welcome to share this special
evening.
I



Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridi
yp*
"*
Moonies Find a Home
Macs Brothers fashion coordinator Barbara Gandy, left, shows
three of the outfits that will be modeled at the champagne
buffet and fashion show that will honor the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration Women's Division on Feb. 24. Jan Haddad (in white)
models a Halston suit while Zana Keener wears a blue and
white Masandrea design. Ms. Gandy was wearing a two-piece
tea rose pink dress designed by Christine von Lumbe. Those
interested in attending should contact the Federation office at
872-4451 for information. Slaas is opening its Westshore Plaza
Suncoast Restaurant especially for the buffet and fashion show.
(Photo by Irv Edelson)
Campaign Well Ahead
Of Last Year's Pace
Continued from Page 1
Wasserberger. Robert 'Bob"
Pressner, Lillyan Osiasson.
Donald Stein and Steve Zibel.
The $100-and-up Community
Division, with the largest work
force among the divisions, is
headed by chairmen Terry
Aidman and Gene Wertheimer.
They reported donors have
committed themselves 84 percent i
above their 1979 gifts.
Helping move the big Com-
munity Division forward are co-
chairmen Michael Benware,
Herbert Berkowitz, Philip
Brinan, Jack Chemoff, Ed
(Buddy) Cutler, Leonard Gotler,
Marvin Oster, Steve Segal!, Neal
Spector, Al Ward and Lew Gross.
Another 13 workers are
providing substantial support in
helping the Community Division
reach its goal. They are Dr. Mitch
Silverman, Joey Kerstein, Al
Hameroff, Sheldon Bar at. Sandy
Roth. David Boggs, Richard
Stein, Sam Reiber. Michael
Duncan, Neal Crystal, Steve
Cowden, Stuart Hollander and
Lee Rubin.
Health Services Division under
the chairmanship of Dr. Paul R.
Levine is moving ahead of the
1979 pace, reporting the sum of
$20,050, which represents a 28.8
percent increase over a year ago
at this point. '
Eleven co-chairmen working
with Dr. Levine are Drs. Ralph
Kichberg. Fred Firestone, Robert,
Greenberger, Robert Goldstein,
Henry Hyatt, Barry Kaufman,
Richard Lewis, Donald Mellman.
Maurice Novick, Jay Older and
Norman Rosenthal.
Providing working strength to
the division are Drs. Peter
Jacobson, Steve Wood row, Carl
Zielonka and Ralph Kichberg.
The 1980 Tampa Jewish
Federation-UJ A campaign is one-
third complete and the results are
over halfway towards the goal.
Continued from Page 1
presently director of operations
tr the Plantation facility. He
rejects Rabbi I'"bin's notions.
This is nothing new, he WM
recently repotl claring in
Miami Herald Were wed
to it. It's just the traditional
oppression m '' a"
along."
But it i- Rabbi Dobin'a Con-
cerned Parents who suffer the
oppression instead parents
whose children have been tad-
napped bytheMoomee
I meet regularly with the
group."' he said "Our purpose uj
to maintain as much contact with
these kid- as possible, hut not m
a threatening way, such as forced
removal from the Moome
organization. We do nothing
illegal It we tried that, the Unifi-
cation Church would move theee
children immediately to some
other facility, God knows when-
Wed lose contact with them and
the hope ol ever talking them
hack out.'
Rabbi Dobin admits that "in
homes with traditional Jewish
environment, young people are
less susceptible to the blandish-
ments of cults generally. But our
main purpose now is not to be
caught up in that kind of
thinking. First and foremost, we
have to try to save those who
have succumbed.''
ONE WAY is to be unrelenting
in attempts to maintain contact
with them "even if it is one-
sided, if the children never
respond. Secondly, there must be
repeated invitations to the
children to come home, if only for
visits. Most important, never
send money because it will be
instantly turned over to the
church itself."
Rabbi Dobin includes in his
operation deprogrammers, who
are psychiatrists, social workers
and family counselors. He sees
his mission in as zealous terms as
the Moonies themselves.
"The Moonies aren't even a
Christian church," he explains.
"The United States Conference of
Bishops (Catholic) and the
National Council of Churches
have both taken this position on
the Unification Church."
WHAT IS worse, warns Rabbi
Dobin. "they have political
ambitions. There are alreadj
documented cases where they
have run candidates as judges
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
CRUISE FROM MIAMI
-W2
"IW
World Renaissance March 31-April 11,1980
Why is this cruise different from all other
cruises9 It s Passover at sea -the first cruise of
its kind to depart from Miami The entire ship
will operate under the strict rabbinical super-
vision of including the presence of a Kosher
chef to plan menus and meal service Traditional
Seder services will be conducted by a rabbi and
a well-known cantor A synagogue setting will
accommodate daily prayers And entertainment
will feature Jewish and Israeli artists Visit
San Juan. St Croix. Curacao. Aruba. Nassau and
Freeport Rates from $995-$ 1580 per person
double occupancy, plus $195 Kosher for
Passover supplement per person Money saving
air/sea packages available from your city
See your travel agent World Renaissance of
Greek Registry
COSTA CRUISES
One BiscayneTower Miami. Fla 33131(305)358-7330
and even members of school
boards. Imagine the implications
of that
Dobin says that his
organisation has on file a list of
some 150 organizations that are
fronts foi Moonle programs.
Ih, Moonies believe it ls ac-
ceptable to say anything, tell any
lie. practice any deception in
order to further their cause."
According to the ttb(,,
true cause is to \
control people under *
Sun Myung Moon"
admits he Rev. Moon', ultimate
are. All we underst,
them at the moment
are vigilante
\/\\/ WEEl
it! sec Ih. m -
1
"We Are One'' the motto of United Jewish Appd
being told and retold this year in Tampa through a j
parlor meetings arranged by the Women's Division
Tampa Jewish Federation. Shown here at the homeofM
Verkauf are, from left: Nancy Linsky, Mimi Weiss html
Judy Rosenkram, Shirley Davis, Gail Taylor, Mrs. V*
Marsha Sherman (standing), who as Federation licechi
made the presentation, and Paula Zielonka, a cochairmai
EssentialDivision. (Photo by Irv Edelson)
Seniors' Activities
Senior citizens' activities at the
Jewish Community Center for
the remainder of February are:
Sunday, Feb. 24: 1-3 p.m., Free
Dance Instruction.
Monday. Feb. 25: 9 a.m. 12
noon. Macrame; 12:30 2:30
p.m.. Arts and Crafts: 2:30 -
4:30, Ceramics Hand-Built
Pottery.
Tuesday, Feb. 26: 10 a.m. 3
p.m.. Painting. Class closed.
Waiting list sign up welcome.
May open class on anoths
there's enough interest.
Wednesday. Feb. 27: 111
12:30, Food Coop.
Thursday. Feb. 28:10u|
p.m., Social Circle: 1 <
Sewing Class; l:30-3:3tl
Blood Pressure Test.
Friday, Feb. 29: 9:45
Games; 10 11:30. Knot!
Legal Rights!: 10:30-ll|
Advanced Drawing; 1:30
Beginning Drawing.
RUSSIAN RESETTLEMENT has been
possible because of your help.
The continued success of this
community effort can be ensured
BY YOUR CONTRIBUTIONS.
Our current needs are:
Drssssrs, Dining Room Tsblss.
Bed Frames, Pillows-Blankets
T-i-M-ee
l-M-M
Pick-ups to begin bimonthly
After Jan. 1
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewiab Social Service
TODAY!
(pick up available for larf e items)
T-M1-M
872-<


February 22, 1980

The Jewish Floridian of Tamga
Page 3
Do Justly' Was Done Festive Purim Ball Set by Chabbad, JSC
ell by Lawyer-Writer
JDITH ROSENKRANZ
began as "something to
jg lunch" for a downtown
lawyer ended up being
1 in Judaism, a quarterly
f very high scholastic
Cven author Mark Lewis
jrised at his first time in
Justly: The Resolution
Problems in American
by attorney Mark F.
lmediate past president
gation Beth Israel,
n the current issue of
issue No. 113, Volume
iber 1, Winter, 1980. It is
>y Rabbi Robert Gordis
ilished by the American
Congress, New York,
is the best scholarly
and is accepted by all
," according to Rabbi
Sandberg. "It deals
with religious studies,
alogy," he added. Several
ja's rabbis had similar
say about a lay person
iblished in this particular
i said that he had thought
ching this subject even
was in law school but
3k the time to do so until
practicing and found
downtown across the
jm the Law Library." It
something to do during
I he explained. "I never
it to be a scholarly
)n the interference of
pnt in relit ion In fact, it
egan on a humorous
| came to be published in
magazine is quite
story, according to
"I had heard of Rabbi
[and submitted it for
>n. I really was quite
when he wrote back
it." *a
Purim, the most lively and
colorful of Jewish holidays, will
be celebrated this year at a party
for students of both the
University of South Florida, and
the University of Tampa.
A costume ball will be held in
the University Center of the
University of South Florida on
Saturday evening, March 1, at 8
p.m. sponsored by Chabad House
- Jewish Student Center.
Steve Singer, a student at USF
and chairman of the Purim Ball
committee, said, "This
celebration promises to be the
highlight of the winter quarter.
There will be a live band playing
both traditional Jewish and
Yiddish tunes and rock music.
Also there'll be plenty to eat and
drink."
Prizes will be offered for the
best King Ahasuerus, Queen
Esther and Mordechai costumes.
In the words of Sue Weisman,
USF student, "We've been
having a great time baking the
hamantashen and if the
preparations are this much fun, I
can imagine how good the party
will be."
Prior to the party the Megilla
(Scroll of Esther) will be read.
The Megilla will also be read
Sunday morning at 11 a.m. in the
University Center followed by a
Lox and Bagel Brunch.
"Our goal," said Rabbi Werde,
Chabad program director, "is to
show Jewish students that the
observance of Judaic customs
can be both meaningful and fun."
Women's ORT Celebrity Auction
Mark F. Lewis
Rabbi Nathan Bryn was
impressed that the courts look
seriously upon Halachic decision
as a guide in litigation. "Mark's
background and knowledge of
Jewish studies and tradition
came through in this article. It
also shows his and his family's
concern for the quality of Jewish
life. His quiet, unassuming
manner belies the intellect un-
derneath."
Besides being Beth Israel's
past president, Lewis is a
member of the Tampa Jewish
Federation's Young Leadership
Cabinet and serves on the
Community Relations Committee
and the Community Planning
Committee. He and his wife,
Ricki, are the parents of Alison
and Jocelyn.
"This article showed quite a
knowlege of legal systems and
Jewish subjects. It is a great
credit that it appeared in this
particular magazine," said Rabbi
Frank Sundheim. "It's one of the
best ones we have today."
Bay Horizon chapter of
Women's American ORT is
planning a celebrity auction with
a variety of items donated by
celebrities and local merchants.
The auction will be Saturday,
March 8, at 8 p.m. at the
Carrollwood Recreation Center,
Orange Grove Drive and
McFarland Road.
Auctioneer Jack Harris will be
offering a designer
monogrammed scarf given by i
Betty Ford; an autographed
baseball from Bob Feller of the
Cleveland Indians; an
autographed shirt from Buc-
caneer star running back Ricky
Bell; key chains from Jack
Lemmon and Bob Hope; a golf
glove from Lee Trevino, and
numerous other items.
Wine and hors d'oeuvres will
be served at the preview
beginning at 7:30 p.m.
Admission is $2.50 per person at
the door.
Jewish Singles Plan
More Social Activities
Judaism Courses at USF
University of South
has announced the
courses to be offered
latter III I). Registration will take
It the gymnasium, on
from 5 to 7 p.m. for all
not taking the courses
lit. For further in-
In call the University of
lorida.
jrican Jewish Fiction 5
Wed. 10- 12 a.m. 2700
. 3930-001 Professor
(bin.
caust 2 hra.Tues., 6-8
H REL 3936-902 Rabbi
sic Hebrew III 3 hrs.
/ed., Fri 9 a.m., 2986
SB 3102-001 Professor
essman.
Vand
iuxiliary
Program
War Veterans Albert
|tz Post 373 and
will have a joint
and program in the
[t the JCC on Sunday,
10 a.m.
ogram will be given by
pa Police Department on
prevention. After the
I the Auxiliary and Post
I separate meetings.
lent of the JWV
373, Minnie Posner,
Jo Woolf chairman of
Dating committee for the
\ elections. Serving with
on the committee are
Tarnofsky, Sadie
Marguerite Spitz and
ukranz.
(4) History of Judaism 4 hrs.
Mond., Wed., 4 6 p.m., 2997
REL 3610-001 Professor Albert
Gessman.
Centralized Registration for
non-degreee seeking (special)
students.Thursday, March 27
from 5 p.m. 7:00 p.m.
Looking for a way to spend a
Saturday evening without being
by yourself? Then how about
joining the Tampa Jewish
Community Center Jewish
Singles tomorrow night for an
evening of bowling and fun?
The evening will begin at 9
p.m. at Major League Lanes
West, 8105 North Dale Mabry,
where six of the fine bowling
lanes have been reserved for the
group's pleasure.
The cost of the bowling is $1
per line and the use of rental
shoes is free. No reservations are
required. All you need to do to
join the fun is to check in at the
control counter and tell them you
are with the JCC Singles and you
have reserved lanes. Then the
rest is up to you.
So, for an evening that will
"bowl" you over, come on out
and join the JCC Jewish Singles.
Also make note of future
activities coming up
The first event will be
of hand writing analysis March
15, at the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center beginning at 8
p.m. An expert analyst will be on
hand to tell you about your
personality traits, based on a
sample of your hand writing.
On March 20, a hayride and
cookout is planned for the Jewish
Singles. The event will be held in
the evening in Tarpon Springs.
Watch the Floridian and your
mail box for more information on
both events.
The next Jewish Singles group
planning session will be March 6
at 7:30 p.m. at the Tampa Jewish
Community Center.
Come on out to this meeting to
find out more about the Jewish
Singles and what we're all about.
Date
Change
The Tampa Rabbinical
Association and the
Synagogue Council of
Tampa announce a change in
date for the final session of
this year's Adult Studies
Institute.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim
will speak at a meeting
sponsored by Congregation
Kol Ami at Carrollwood
Village Country Club on
Sunday evening March 16
(not March 9 as originally
scheduled).
The topic covered in this
year's series is "How to Live
as A Jew." There will be a
question and answer period
following the formal
presentation and refresh-
ments will be served.
Moas Brothers Honors
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Feb.24.
/Haas Brothers
. .. "- liOOtOA
V
Certified fl
Elementary Teacher
Will tutor any subject
949-7932
in March,
n evening
Singles Schedule Brunch
The Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center Jewish Singles'
monthly brunch will be held
Sunday, March 2, at 11 a.m. at
the JCC.
The first brunch held in
January was such a success that
it will become a monthly affair.
The first of these champagne
extravaganzas saw more than 30
hungry singles gather for break-
fast.
The menu is scrambled eggs,
cream cheese and lox, Danish
pastry, bagles, kugel, orange
juice, coffee and champagne.
The cost for the meal is $3 per
person.
For more information and
reservations, contact Pate Pies at
872-4451 by Feb. 28.
sun cove realty
commercial residential
Investments
01
QfAiiotr
AL LATTER. REALTOR
3216 S. CM* Mabry
837-4643
ttmtm awe
mm
w-m
Have You
Been Through The
JAFFA BATE
?
D
?
?
D
?
a
D
D
D
5
D
?
G
D
C
Gifts with meaning
from Israel, etc.
8303 N. 40th Street Twpi. FtorMl 33604
Phone MS-MM
Openonrylhurs.. Fri.SaL 10a.rn.-6 p.m.
Bay Horizon
Chapter
of
Women's American ORT
sponsors
Celebrity Auction
Saturday, March 8 8 p.m.
Wine & Hors d'oeuvres
Carrollwood Recreation Center
Orange Grov9 and McFarland Road
Preview 7:30 p.m.
Admission $2.50 at door
ORiEHTflL \
Antique and Semi Antique
Bought and Sold
MAUREEN C0HN
nnnnnnnDnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn


Page 4
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Pridi
ebm
"y&l
How Beautiful It Is
Next Friday evening (Feb. 291 one of the newest
and loveliest traditions in our community will be
observed: The Annual Intercongregational Service.
How beautiful it is when we can all come
together to worship and recognize once again how
much more there is that unites us, than separates us.
This is an opportunity to enjoy Shabbat with your
friends and neighbors no matter to which
congregation they belong. And it really does help us
realize by what leaps and bounds our community is
growing as we look around the sanctuary.
Make it a date right now. Next Friday night at
Congregation Beth Israel for the Intercongregational
Service. Let us all join together.
A Well-Deserved Honor
Congratulations, Sam Greenberg!
You well deserve the honor bestowed upon you
by the National Conference of Christians and Jews.
A Good Neighbor Award. You have indeed been a
good neighbor in helping the Russian Resettlement
program (by moving furniture and appliances into
storage, out of storage, into apartments) and the
food co-op. buying, shelving, delivering. You have
done all of this and so much more. You have been
willing to help whenever called upon.
We also congratulate your family, Judge Ralph
and Marlene Steinberg, who first suggested you had
time and energy to share. Thanks to you, too.
We are happy to announce that the NCCJ is
going to move the time of this annual awards
program so that it will no longer take place Saturday
morning.
A Dedication to Life
The World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors planned for June, 1981 in Jerusalem
should be a momentous event. The organizers,
survivors living in Israel, the United States, France
and elsewhere, have pointed out that a gathering of
all survivors was something that many inmates
dreamed about during the dark days in the death
camps.
Survivors feel that such a gathering is some-
thing they owe the six million who died, as well as
themselves. Perhaps even more important, the
survivors feel it is an obligation to future generations
so that what happened then will never happen again
to Jews or non-Jews.
It is thus fitting that children of survivors and
even grandchildren are expected to be among the
persons attending the Work! Gathering and that
special programs wi! be scheduled just for them.
What concerns survivors most is that the
horrors of the Nazi period will not be forgotten.
Because of the advanced age of most of them, this
will probably be the only time they will be able to
meet at such a gathering.
But it must be stressed that the gathering is not
only to remember the Holocaust but to testify to the
Jewish will to life and survival. It comes 36 years
after the liberation of the concentration camps, which
is twice Chai (18), the Jewish symbol for life.
The dedication to life is also symbolized in that
the gathering will be in Israel, the Jewish State that
was created to provide a home for persecuted Jews as
well as to express the Jewish national consciousness.
On Admitting National Guilt
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Office M59 Henderson Blvd Tamp* Fla UM
Telephone S73-M70
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
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Friday, February 22.1980
Volume 2
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5ADAR5740
Number 8
THE TRIALS at Nuremberg
are coming back to haunt us.
What we demanded from in-
dividual Nazi war criminals were
confessions of guilt. That was all
ngh' in the cases of individuals
against whom there was clear
evidence of wrongdoing.
We could have left it there at
Nuremberg and come away
smelling like a rose. In them-
alvaa, the trials had broken
ground reckoned in terms of past
history, '"or the first time, the
vanquished were being called to
account for their wartime
midsdeeds.
IN EFFECT, -i Nuremberg we
said that, even under the hideous
circumstances of war. there are
codes of human behavior which
henceforward can not be
breached without international
penalty.
Hut we went one fatal step
further We included among the
crimes those actions that the per-
petrators insisted they performed
in the line of duty We told these
war criminals that, in terms of
Kant's categorical imperati\<
they should have refused their
order-
There comes a time, we
lared at Nuremberg, when the
indnidual citizen must refuseUm
bra ol the state on the Kantian
nal to the purpose of tin
ml:
. id then :<>re immoral. The
I iermans nseof wh.it was ri|
J.d nave sustained them in a
massive disobedient against
their stars
NEITHER did our self-snare
end there. Ever since Nuremberg,
we have imposed a kind of
collective guilt upon the German
nation for the unspeakable Nazi
atrocities, so that those who
came after the perpetrators are
also expected to regard them-
selves as surrogate criminals. Of
all peoples of the world, we as
Jews should understand the
stupidity of the notion of
collective guilt, having been
victim of it at the hands of
thoughtless, dogmatic Christians
for two millennia
None of this is intended to
mitgate the horrors of National
Socialism and. under Hitler, the
German people gone mad. What
it is intended to do is to make
some sense out of our current
hostage situation in Iran.
Our less than vague under-
standing of the trap we set for
ourselves began to spring upon
us in Vietnam, where many
people ultimately the vic-
torious people and their sup-
porters abroad regarded our
military intervention there in
Hitlerian terms. To us. they
applied the vocabulary of the
Hitler period, limning our Viet-
namese bombings and our de-
foliations in the Nazi con-
centration camp terms of
genocide and extinction.
(I AM myself one of those who
was for intervention, and I regard
our performance in Vietnam as
the hole in the dike that has since
let loose an international tide of
terrorist expansionism. Reckoned
in these terms, I am undoubtedly
considered guilty of the bom-
bings, the defoliations, the
genocide, the extinction; and
although I played no role in any
of it personally. I am presumably
ripe for punishment. I
My Lai and William Calley
were the ex-post facto legacy of
our pronouncements at Nurem
berg. Of them, we said that
Calley should have refused the
orders he alleges he received to
liquidate" that city and
populace because, in Kantian
terms, his higher duty was to
avoid the immorality of an un-
acceptable act of war. not to
serve as the hypothetical in-
strument of anonymous military
commanders who wanted a "final
solution" to civilian counter-
attack.
Parenthetically, it might be
worthwhile to consider for a
moment the effect on the coming
crop of 18- to 20-year-olds who
may refuse to register for the
draft because they deem their
moral convictions more authentic
as an act of freedom than the
nation's order that they register,
a nation w hich seems dead set on
sending them to war to protect
the vital interests of Exxon
abroad.
HOW DO you. without the
courage of a David Thoreau. set
ourself up against the nation
i he very nation which at Nurem-
herg demanded that individual
Germans refuse to perform their
military duties because they were
immoral duties and which, under
Carter administration, will
send such rcfust-niks to long
terma ol imprisonment?
The contradiction is dear, how
oncila us elements far less
Hut the question here is not
we will not. in Ameria..
practice what we prejcy
Nuremberg. The quesunT,
Nuremberg bears onTr^H
The answer is self-ey^
a price for the refe^f
hostages, the i^'
demanding a stater,*,'
national guilt for t*
crimes performed und"
Shah. And in the light of Vy
^*!C^nolonerrpi
individually we wer, '
responsible for carryin,
crimes out. ~
IN FACT, we are *
mitted to say. most of us,
were even unav an of the,
that are alleged to have
place, nor of their ei
their extent, although 11
that, for most of us, this
For at Nuremberg we gav,|
Bronx cheer to t hose who
very same thing and
them with the rest to
and moral perdition.
And so this leaves us
hostages, themselves. Thai
persons are surrogates
national guilt that the
say we bear as a nation. It]
not matter that, indrv
they may be innocent In|
eyes, since all of us areguiltjl
too are the hostages. If w
notbepunish.-I. thi vcan.
And so it was at \_.
that President Bani-Sadr
his most potent weapon
us Conf.--- jilt, or
else.,
Egyptian Raises Ire
Bj DAVID LANDAU
.11 HI SALEM 1JTA1 -
Circle* b*VS reacted with
'disgust" and dislielief to
virulently anti-Israel remarks
attributed to Egyptian Deputy
I'remiet Hassan Tohamey in an
inten ie* published in the
Kuwaiti newspaper Al-Sivassa-
Kg\ptian diplomats in Tel Aviv
seeking premises for their
Embass) were embarrassed and
suggested that the comments.
reported b) HamU, may have
been taken out of context.
Israeli political circles said
Tohamey S remarks were "foolish
and incredible' and in no way
reflect the views of the Egyptian
President and government as
Israel knows them. Tohamey, a
long-time friend of President
Anwar Sadat and an early
participant in the Egyptian-Is-
raeli peace process, was quoted as
predicting the imminent collapse
of that semi-state. Israel."
ACCORDING TO the in
terview. he said he deduced from
conservations with Jews and
from Koranic references that the
end of Israel is near. He accused
ba "i bra n hmg his
and claimed that Jews
"traitor- and hypocrites**!
I>een portr.. .ich in
book--
Tohamcs Moslan
damentaiist who has ban
to Sadat since the
revolutionarv times in Eg)!*.'
met with then Israel Fi
Minister Moshe Diysil
Morocco before Sadat's v
Jerusalem in November,
and was the N<> 2 man a
Egyptian delegation to theC
David conference in
1978.
He worked on the
frameworks at Camp Dsvidi
later publicly advocated .
Nile water* to Israel to help
the Negev bloom
HOWEVER, he has bai
Islamic zealot with respect til
future of Jerusalem and ff
spoke of organising a mudi
million Moslems to wrest u*a
from Israeli control. AlthoupJ
is rarely seen in public of r
observers here bebeve it wool
premature to discount him *l
influential factor in Cairo
THE (*$ THE MM* PUtf


rebruary 22, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
federations Provide More
For Jewish Education
lYORK Federations in
ed States and Canada
over $31.8 million to
[educational institutions
lices in 1978, according to
Council of Jewish
3ns' latest annual survey
(ration allocations to
lucation.
expended for Jewish
in by 109 surveyed
,ons rose 48 percent from
1978, while allocations for
purposes (exclusive of
/ay grants) increased 44
luring that time.
1978 is compared with
OUR
WRIte
Thy Worth !< Bi
\hrhth lEcclesui sf -1
|K, The Jewish Floridian:
SF. the Religious Studies
lent is in the process of
I) a Judaic Studies
|to go into effect Sep-
1980. Support from the
lit> is essential to making
bram work. Encouraging
lity members to attend
; <-lassos will be part of the
M the major.
tv.' course. Holocaust, is
ided Quarter III, March
\m- 11. and support from
munity for it is important
Religious Studies that
Hew ventures are well
by community. Sign up
13936-902.
Irsl class will meet April
|to Passover. It will be a
ledia survey course
ling the destruction of the
In It is a 2 hour 2 credit
[which meets from 6 8
liesday evenings at USF,
campus. I will be the
>r Community members
able to enroll in the course
~ial students on Thur-
farch 27, from 5 to 7 p.m.
B'shalom V'toda,
RABBI MARK KRAM
!R TO EDITOR
veterans in I he Tampa Bay
s come to the attention of
|bert Aronovitz Post No.
ape, that the Vietnam and
veterans think that we
group of men and women
[in the past and playing
.How untrue.
would you know this
[you are listening to people
^n't know what we really
I what we stand for.
[are a group of organized
men and women who
served our contry in time
I- We have the attention of
pals in the state of Florida
[Washington, D.C. We are
help any veterans in their
[need.
urge all of you to attend
etings and tell us what we
for you. This is the only
can be of help to you.
[you don't like the way we
T post, we again urge you
pme a member and work
| your goal.
[meetings are held at the
Community Center the
nday of each month at 10
gain we urge you to attend
fcre a cup of coffee and your
lith us.
MARY SURASKY
| Albert Aronovitz Port 373
Tampa
1977, a continuing pattern of
growth for Jewish education is
disclosed with a 13 percent in-
crease in Federation financial
support. In 1978, Jewish
education received ap-
proximately 24 percent of all
monies expended by Federations
for local purposes.
Among large cities, New
York's expenditures for
education grew to almost $5
million in 1978, an increase of
over 70 percent from the
preceding year.
Chicago and Toronto allotted
well over $2 million each;
Baltimore, Boston, Cleveland,
Detroit, Los Angeles and
Philadelphia allocated S1-S2
million for Jewish education.
Day schools received over 48
percent of total Federation
allocations to Jewish education in
1978.
CJF President Morton L.
Mandel of Cleveland pointed out
that the results of this latest
survey demonstrate the con-
tinuing strong commitment of
Federations to Jewish education.
"At a time of increasing
economic pressure and need in so
many areas, our Federations are
upholding their support for
Jewish education. It is our
conviction that the future vitality
of the North American Jewish
community depends on the
degree to which we are able to
capture the imaginations of our
young people with creative,
educational programs," Mandel
said.
"Along with other
organizations and institutions
funding Jewish education, and
with the support of parents, we
hope to continue meeting the
requirements of this vital service
area."
The CJF is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada.
Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community services; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion!
Terumah
TERUMAH While Moses was on Mount Sinai, the Lord
commanded him to tell the Children of Israel to build a Taber-
nacle, so that God could dwell among them.
In the Tabernacle, or Mishkan, there was to be a Holy Ark.
God said: "Make the Ark of acacia wood. Inside the Ark you
will put the Laws which I will give you. Make a cover of pure
gold for the Ark."
Moses was also instructed to place inside the Tabernacle a
table of acacia wood, bearing 12 ballot the "showbread"
equal in number to the Twelve Tribes of Israel.
The contents of the Mishkan also included a Menorah of
pure gold. God said: "Make the Mishkan with 10 curtains of fine
twined linen, and blue, purple, and scarlet. Another curtain
made the same way is to be hung on four columns of acacia wood
overlaid with gold, and resting on four posts of silver.
"And you shall place the Ark of the Law in the space where
the Curtain divides the Holy Place from the Holy of Holies."
Finally, there was to be a square alter fitted with rings and
l.l.s, so that it could be carried. Surrounding all these holy
objects there was to be a courtyard about 150 feet long and 75
foal wide, enclosed by curtains of fine linen. {EXODUS
25:1-27:19)
(The recoonlin9 ot the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted MkMMl
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by ^Wojlwaa-
Tmir 115 published by Shengold. The yolume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president ol the society
distributing the volume.)
Rhoda L. Karpay
Broker Associate
Lot's
talk
"tachlls!"
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
IN FLA. CALL COLLECT
1(813)877-6011
OUT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1(800)237-2077
Remember when: June, 1948
The Tampa's Women's Division tops its goal of $20,000!!!
Reporting a successful campaign of $23,000, the Women's
Division leaders had reason to smile. Campaign chairmen (that
was before chairwomen were invented) were Mrs. David L.
Zielonka (wife of the rabbi of Congregation Schaarai Zedek) and
Mrs. Henry B. Wernick (wife of the rabbi of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom). This picture appeared on the front page of the
United Jewish Appeal Women's Division Record. Our thanks to
Mrs. Zielonka for sharing this picture with us.
German Newspaper
Spotlights Mossad
HAMBURG (ZINS) The
German newspaper Die Zeit
published a feature article giving
details of Israel's famed Secret
Service, which is known as the
Mussud. Since 1974, the director
of the Mossad has been Gen.
Yitzhak Hofi. who presents a
most unimposing appearance. He
comes across as a typical Kib-
liut/.nik. and first impressions are
somewhat disappointing.
One may ask how is it possible
that such an individual is named
to head an organization as vital
as the Secret Service? The
editors, however, reassure their
leaders that after one has talked
with the General, one comes
away with a much different and a
far more positive impression,
indeed, one of profound respect.
Like his predecessors, Meir Amit
(1963-1968) and Zvi Zamir (af-
fectionately known as Zvika). the
50-year-old Yitzhak Hofi is a
native-born Israeli. He has a staff
of approximately 1.000 who serve
in all corners of the world. They
are engaged in activities about
which the German Secret Service
has only a very faint notion.
HOFI'S AGENTS receive a
very modest salary. Compared
with other state employees, the
Mossad people have only a slight
advantage in that they have a
higher pension. The offices of the
Mossad are modest and located
in an ordinary office building
The Mossad is organized into
five divisions: a department for
secret domestic affairs, which
' maintains "non-diplomatic'
contact with other countries,
including Arab States; a depart-
ment for Arab affairs, which is
involved with secret agents
located in the neighboring
countries; a research department,
which is engaged in analyzing all
sorts of information; a depart-
ment for "special actions" as for
exampk the Fntebbe operation;
and a department which
maintains contact with friendly
secret service agencies abroad.
Couples Hayride
Come join the fun.
Exciting moonlight hayride
with loads of other fun-
loving couples, then have
pizza and soda or beer. All
this fun for an unbelievable
i $10 per couple. Limited
space, so rush and reserve
now! Call Muriel Feldman at
the JCC for reservations.
Maas Brothers Honors
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Feb.24
/Maas Bronhers
r -. Mil a
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

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Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-4838


Page 6
TheJeuish Floridian of Tampa
Fndy Febn^,

Wealth Staggers Imagination
Petropowers Ignorant of Compassion
By WILLIAM KOREY
London Chronicle Syndicate
Recently-published data of the
World Bank documents the
stupendous newly-acquired
wealth of Arab OPEC members I States On the other hand, the
That this wealth means power is
illuminated by the influence
recently exercised at the United
Nations by the oil-rich Arab
During the Tampa Jewish Federation-L'J A Campaign biueekh
report meeting. Federation leaders exchanged thoughts with
Israeli scholar-in-residence Dr. Israel Xachshon from Bar Ilan
University. Shown from left to right: Michael L. Levine.
general chairman of the 1980 campaign; Dr. Xachshon, Rabbi
Mark Kram. director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation-
L'SF, a cosponsor of Nachshon' s visit; Kay Jacobs, president of
the Federation Women's Division, and Ben Greenbaum.
president of the Tampa Jewish Federation.
wealth does not mean com-
>n for key UN relief
ts; the contrary is the case
Analysis of the World Bank
statistics on the gTOH national
product per caoita revealed that
lrie two richest countries in the
globe are Kuwait 1114.2301 and
yatar ($12.7401 Among the 20
wealthiest countries are two
additional Arab OPEC countries
Saudi Arabia, with $8,040. ranks
nth. and Libya, with $6,910.
ranks nineteenth
THE SIGNIFICANCE "f the
figures becomes apparent when
contrast is made with the GNP
per capita of major industrial
n !h. I SA rank- eighth
(with 19.7101. West Cermany
ninth. Canada eleventh, and
Japan seventeenth. Even the four
wealth) Arab OPEC
countries Bahrain. Oman.
Iraq. Algeria are not doing too
badly While not in the top 20.
they rank far above the median
lev el
The vast disparities in income
between the oil-rich and the rest
of the globe can be expected to
widen Current World Bank
reports are based on mid-1978
figures If there have been leaps
since then, the new oil prices are
certain to vault the Arab OPEC
countries to stratospheric levels.
Number one on theGNP scale.
Kuwait, announced on December
M) that it was raising its crude oil
prict bj a stunning 19 percent to
0 a barrel, exceeding even
the new Saudi Arabian price. (At
the beginning of 1979. Kuwait
was $12.27 a barrel.) Similarly,
the United Arab Emirates and
Qatar increased their oil prices
from $ 18 to $24 a barrel.
SAUDI ARABIA, the so-
called moderate" had earlier
decided on a 33 percent jump in
i., crude oil price. Because it
pumps far more than the others
m OPEC, the Saudi coffers will
-well to unprecedented levels.
The governor of the Saudi
\rabian Monetary Agency
inticipates a staggering oil in-
me QAM
By LESLIE AI DM AN
iCall me about your social newt
at 872-4470)

Congratulations to Barbara Goldstein, who won first place
in the District VI Visual Aids Contest of Women's American
ORT. Her project (a visual aid which depicted various important
dates in ORT's history) was the entry from the Tampa evening
chapter of ORT Barbara you're so creative we think it's
marvelous!
If you want some beautiful art for your home or business
and you want it now, already framed and matted, then you need
to call Cberyle Rosenberg of "Arty Party'- With bubbling
enthusiasm and an unending supply of graphics, etchings, silk
screens, lithographs, and high quality reproductions, she can
decorate your blank walls in the time it takes to say "Picasso''
10 times.
"Arty Party" sells art on either the home party plan (at
which the hostess receives benefits for having the show) or they
will sell to individuals and offices One of the nicest features is
that there is no ordering, you take the art with you already
framed and matted. The "Arty Party" gallery is located right
here in Tampa, on Eisenhower Boulevard. The company has
been located in Florida for a year and a half, and Cheryl'e has
been involved with them (triggered from a love for art and a
desire for a part-time job that required no personal investment)
for 7' i months.
So if you're in the mood to decorate or re-decorate and at
the same time want to have a really different and fun type of
party, contact Cheryle Rosenberg of "Arty Party."
Warm congratulations to Dr. Stuart and Jealyn Goldsmith
on the birth of their fourth child. Jill Erin. Jill was born
Tuesday. Feb 12. at 3:44 a.m. at Womens Hospital. She
weighed 8 lbs.. 21 > oz.. and was 20 inches long. Celebrating in
her birth are sisters Jodi and Jamee (who are 10 years old and 7
years old. respectively) and 5-year-old brother. Scott. Proud
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ronson of Tamarac. and
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Goldsmith of Yonkers. NY and
Sarasota: and. proud great-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Inidor Roaeer of Miami Beach and Long Beach. N.Y. A hearty
welcome. Jill, we're really glad you're here.
If the marvelous plans for the Sisterhood of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek's "Cruise to Nowhere" haven't already tempted
you enough to attend, this will surely do the trek' In addition to
the promise of a delicious dinner and dancing until midnight, a
number of fabulous door prizes have been donated. Just a few of
those places of business that have donated prizes include. The
Boulevard. Owl and the Pussycat. Plenty of Honey. Baggage
Car and Hyde Park Tea Room.
So if you haven't already called the temple to make your
reservation for this wonderful birthday party that the Sister-
hood is planning, do so now. before you miss out on a really good
time-
So many terrific "early childhood" activities are going on at
the Jewish Community Center Pre-School that we just had to
tell you about some of them. The students recently enjoyed a
field trip to the "Year of the Child" Exhibit at the new Tampa
Museum. The Red and Blue Rooms planned and prepared a joint
luncheon of pizza, fruit salad and oatmeal cookies. All classes
are working on a unit on ecology. They are learning to dis-
tinguish the natural from the man-made, end to gain an ap-
preciation of nature. They have gone on several walks to pick up
litter on the Center grounds. They have made natural mobiles
and tree pictures. One group even started their own landfill, and
another is going to make new paper from old!
nded Day participants have enjoyed a variety of
science experiments They saw a candle lift water, created an
underwater color fountain, moved pepper with soap, and
hollowed out a candle ma glass of water.
\1> anwhile, the kindergartners have been engaged in math
activities. In addition to their regular lessons in the Scott
Foreman Math Series, they have been working at selected match
centers The centers include: Attribute blocks with which the
students classify according to shape, size, color or thickness;
Univix cubes which aid in counting and comparing and the
concepts of more and less; Cuisianaire rods with which the
youngsters learn about equivalences; globoards with which they
design or copy geometric patterns, and in other centers, the
students can practice writing numbers and play a variety of
number games Can you believe this is preschool? It sounds like
a PhD program!
This official decree has come from the desk of Rabbi Nathan
Bryn of Congregation Beth Israel "And it has come to pass in
the Congregation of Beth Israel that a decree has been issued.
that the Festival of Purim shall be observed with joy and glad-
ness And it shall be decreed that since one day is not sufficient
for the full enjoyment of this Merry Festival, let the celebration
then begin, with the assembling of all the families on Sunday.
March 2. at 10 am Let there be singing of songs, the reading of
a shortened version of the Megillah and the enjoyment of Purim
goodies, and t he sounding of the Grogger.
And be it further decreed that all the children of the Hebrew
School shall assemble for additional Purim festivities following
the above mentioned program.
And be it further decreed that there be a carnival, spon-
sored by our Youth Group and assisted by the Men's Club and
by the ladle* of the PTA Fun. games, and delicious food will be
available Let there be attirement in costumes, with the judging
thereof, and selection of a successor to lovely Queen Esther,
noble Mordecai. and wicked Haman; and a splendid procession
honoring all attired in Purim regalia, the playing of games and
the partaking of Purim refreshments in honor of the glorious
Victor) over the forces of evil."
All of the community is invited to attend the terrific art
auction being planned by Congregation Kol Ami. This exciting
event will be held on March 1 at 8 p.m at the Community Lodgl
on Y\ a ters and Ola What makes this art auction unique isuK
it wdl feature the works of Anm Ebgi. and this Israeli artist
hm^a.5U?- 8t ^ 8rt ShW thal n*ht' A chanc* "5 a
famous artist ,n person and purchase some of his work at the
SfliTlt I UTlf
In addition Israeli food will be served and musical en
So if you're interested in either purchasing art meetimr a
famous pc son or just having a fun everunf comedo ?on
pSaShtsirAuct,on on HBt
Representing the Jew,sh War Veterans and Auxiliary at a
Mwnmm i smofcky. Ann Spector and Mariene Steinberg
i,,.^w!Sare ^Th^Sr* l7"^ S
Place with their 9',-yeaToWI d.uhJ^ ^^w" CUDtry
Citrus Park ElementarT School JudTi. rJ^T .,WhL'"t?d'
York City, and SnlneTgrS x> in,Sj '2?n'IIy New
Until next week .
me of 1980 of hw.^
*70 billion ,Det**l
Even as they oW.,.
3f the West and Zm'
poorest in the Third *
the Areb OPEC couiS'
stranglehold n diS
ttheUN. Iti,5*j
the lopsided anti-lS1
mcludrngthescandaloTr
Assernby resolution of U
which, for the rlrsl u
1975. again equated ZioZ
racism (as we ^
hegemonism '),
Their power was also
the hostage issue in the
Council. Kuwait, ,
member, played a key
preventing an imt"
proposal for tough
sanctions against Iran Ik]
was compell.d to ren*
much watered down
adopted on Dec. |
precluded effective l\
Ironically, the swollen*-
powers contribute little a|
UN regular treasury. T
1980-82 assessments on i
States, approved
unnoticed in the lasti
Assembly, require a
small amount from thi
TWO OF them Banna]
Oman are each asked I
tribute an absolute
approximately $57
together, despite t!
wealth, they are mpja]
provide but .4 percent
total UN -ment
biggest contributor ist
Arabia with an
modest 0 M percent ofthea
The absurd asymmetnl
ween World Hank-ma
wealth and assessmentsi
a decision of the I'N tot
the statistical base penodl
three to seven } ears. The I
period. 1971-77. allow
averaging that drastically I
assessments for the
whose incomes had beguntsaj
only in 1974
It was a political
frankly oriented to aUeveH
sharp variations in rita|
assessment in cases
countries whose nationali
had risen rapidly in
years." In approving the]
scale, the I v- .'.greed u*
principle of the rapacity to|
must be abridged
NOR DO the fanu*
affluent contribute to thei
UN program of con
Currently, the civilized
focused on the mon
tragedy in Cambodia and. I
race against starvsuoi!
death, has pledged, throapi
UN. nearly S210 milaff
Strikingly, of the M
that made pledges, onb;
OPEC country t/at*r-r
contributKin. an msi
$10,000. The gwnts
Arabia. Kuwait. Libya, m
Arab Emirates gave nothu|
Even UN relief fcr
Palestinians (I NKWAi da
attract the kind of
support from th. Arab oilp
commensurate w.th their'
In 1979. they contribute^
percent of the total con-
to UNRWA *6-3
1273 million Compsaaam
the symbol of the petropo"**!
Dr.BtMTyD.SMj
13940 North D*J\
Tamps, Ho**
EMERGENCY SEBV|
1*962-38*


?February 22,1980
rental Health
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
in Children
\s Visiting Expert's Area
University of South
will present two
i this week featuring Dr.
/Owen of the University
tar.
keeping the level of his
it what one would expect
knowledgeable an
Dr. Cowen spinkles his
vith quotes from Leo
I The Joys of Yiddish.
lather of four children,
fields of expertise are
prevention, early
with young children
mnity psychology. He
very involved with the
rr community and in
is recognized for his
volunteer service.
jwen, director of the
for Community
j>gy and Professor at the
ty of Rochester, where
jht for over 30 years is
jnally recognized as an
[researcher and leader in
Bid of community
?y-
awen is perhaps best
)r his highly successful
|>vative Primary Mental
project (PMHP). PMHP
toward early detection
Mention of emotional
in primary school
Dr. Emory Cowen
Cowen and his colleagues have
substantiated earlier findings
that "about one in three children
in the school setting gives
evidence of manifest or incipient
pathology Such 'identified'
children are by the end of three
school years performing
significantly more poorly than
their nonaffected peers across a
full spectrum of achievement,
behavioral, personality and
sociometric indices."
To counteract these
snowballing negative cir-
cumstances and to take best
advantage of the available
resources, Cowen and his
associates have instituted a
series of highly successful
programs where nonprofessionals
such as retired people, college
students and homemakers are
trained to function as mental-
health aides working with
children experiencing emotional
difficulties.
Cowen will be addressing the
community on "Wooing Primary
Prevention in Mental Health"
Monday evening, Feb. 25, at the
University of South Florida. This
address will be presented at 7:30
p.m. in Classroom Building A
(CBA), Room 104. Tickets may
be obtained at the University
Center front desk. Admission is
free.
Education and children's
services administrators, teachers,
parents and child-care workers
interested in learning more about
the Primary Mental Health
Project are invited to attend a
morning workshop and
demonstration on PMHP,
Tuesday, Feb. 26, 9:00 a.m. 1
p.m. at the University of South
Florida, UC 252.
Marsha Sherman, vice chairman of the Tampa Jewish
Federation 1980 campaign, is shown addressing a parlor
meeting encouraging Jewish women to become more committed
to the needs of the Jewish community here and abroad. Seated
from left to right are: Laura Miller, Edith Chernoff, Sheila
Shaw, Ellen Jensen, Harriet Libbin and Lois Older. Others
attending the parlor meeting held in Carrollwood Village at the
home of Ina Rae Levine, were: Cindy Sper, who with Mrs.
Older, Paula Zielonka and Marsha Levine are cochairmen of the
Essential Division; Debbi Eisenstadt, Vicki Paul and Jane
Rosenthal. (Photo by Irv Edelson)
nd Demonstrated
wish Population Moves South
YORK (JTA) -
^uing a pattern of
years, the Jewish
ktion of the United
is moving in in-
numbers from the
ist to the Sun Belt
ie Southern and
parts of the
This trend is
jnstrated in
raphic reports that
in the 1980 edition
American Jewish
Book. The new
, Volume 80 in the
series, has just
id.
I American Jewish Year
published jointly by the
Jewish Committee and
h Publication Society of
Its editors are Milton
jfarb and David Singer.
1 ine is editor emeritus.
IES ON world Jewish
in the Year Book
increase of 110,000 over
rious year, or a total
[world Jewish population
^.000.
Prof. Leon Shapiro,
?ers University, who
the world statistics,
that "there are no
data on Jewish
lion in the various
The figures presented
the best possible
The figures are of
[degrees of accuracy and
^ject to substantial
F error."
rly, the authors of the
lie report on Jewish
in in the United States,
henkin and Maynard
^-search consultant and
respectively of the
of Jewish Federations,
t two factors combine to
ieir total estimate
atic: "The extent of the
the sun-belf states may
|be fully reported. On the
>nd, the New
Jew York City
area estimate is, in all likelihood,
overstated."
THEY ESTIMATE that the
current U.S. Jewish population is
5,860,900 a modest increase over
the previous year's figure of
5,780,960. The South and West
comprise 30.2 percent of the
total, as compared to 29.1 in 1978
and 27.8 in 1977. The Northeast
and Northcentral states
represent 69.8 percent of the total
Jewish population, as compared
to 70.9 and 72.2 percent in 1978
and 1977 respectively. Jews
comprise 2.7 percent of the total
population in the U.S.
Estimating the New York City
Jewish population at 1,228,000, a
figure based on the 1970 National
Jewish Population Study, the
authors point out that unofficial
estimates by the New York
Department of City Planning
show a 13.5 percent drop in the
city's white population between
1970 and 1977. "An extrapolation
of this figure to 1979 could reduce
the Jewish population figure for
New York City to around
1,000,000," they added.
After the United States,
countries with significantly large
numbers of Jews are: Israel,
3,135,000; Soviet Union,
2,666,000; France, 650,000;
Great Britain, 410,000; Canada,
305,000; Argentina, 300,000;
Brazil, 150,000; and South
Africa, 118,000.
AMONG THE Jewish
population figures for U.S. cities
listed in the Year Book's tables
are: Greater New York,
1,998,000; Los Angeles
Metropolitan Area. 445,000;
Philadelphia Metropolitan Area,
295,000; Chicago Metropolitan
Area, 253,000; Miami, 225,000;
Boston. 170,000; Greater
Washington. 160.000; Bergen
County (N.J.I, 100,000; Essex
County (N.J.). 96,000; Baltimore,
92.000; Cleveland. 75,000;
Detroit, 75,000; San Francisco,
75,000; Montgomery County
(Md), 70,000; St. Louis, 60,000,
Fort Lauderdale. 60,000;
Hollywood (Fla.),
Pittsburgh, 51,000.
55.000; in
In Europe, including Asiatid
USSR and Turkey, there an
4,142,450 Jews. The Jewisl
population of the Americas ii
6,783,220. In Asia, there an
3,221,010 Jews; in Africa
174,320; and in Australia-New
Zealand, 75,000. The Jewish
population in major cities in th
Soviet Union is: Kharkov
80,000: Kiev, 170,000
Leningrad, 165,000; Moscow
285,000; Odessa, 120,000
Sverdlovsk, 40,000; an<
Zhitomir. 20.000.
THE ULTIMATE IN CAMPING
imagine! Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed by a wsll
known Tennis Pro and 10 Instructors) Golf, on our own private nine
hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spread over 525 acres of
breathtakingly beautful scsnsryl A children's paradise ... 25
sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 Indoors Brunswick bowling lanes, canoe
trips, baseball, basketball, watsrskllng, drama and dance, karate,
fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery, photography and gymnastic*
srs lust some of the many fascinating activities available! Ages 5 to
16 OUR 45th YEAR!
under Weinberg family direction
Dietary Laws Observed Nationwide Enrollment
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Separate Camps ol distinction lor Boys snd Girls on beautiful Reflection Lake in the pic-
[ turesque Pocono Mountains of N.E. Pennsylvania.
BAY AREA OFFICE
St. Petersburg (813) 87 3832
Evenings or If no answer (305) 756-9454
WINTER OFFICE 6521 Castor Avenue. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 1*14*
Phone: (2151533 1557

We/come to the World of
Arty Party
We're having an Arty Party for people who are interested in becoming
Art Consultants or hosting an Arty Party in your home.
Ladies and Gentlemen and Couples are invited to attend this unique,
exciting new concept in home art showings. We offer an excellent
rate of compensation and you set your own hours. The showing will
be held at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, February 25th at our offices and
gallery located at 4710 Eisenhower Boulevard, Suite E-2, Tampa. A
Limited Edition graphic will be given as a door prize. Refreshments
will be served.
For further information, call Cheryl Rosenberg at 251-8720 or Kathy
Cashman at 886-6906.
NO INVESTMENT REQUIRED


Page 8
Thr fr;.h Flnridian of Tampa
Friday, Febru
">&,!
Daf Yomi
Messianic Calculations
By RABBI T. BROD
For those readers who are
acquainted with Tropp (Can-
tillation Symbols), the symbols
that every Bar and Bat Mitzvah
spent months studying in order
to chant their Haftorah and
Maftir, I have this to relate;
Rabbi Yehudah Leib Ha Cohen
Maimon was a master of Torah
wisdom, a man of vision and
action. When he was still a young
man serving as Rabbi in a small
Polish town, he became an ardent
Zionist-Mizrach leader.
One day while traveling on a
train to a Zionist convention he
met Rabbi Meier Shapiro, of
blessed memory, who later
became the founder of the "Daf
Hayomi" and the head of
Yeshiva Chachmei Lubin. The
following conversation ensued;
Rav Shapiro said, "I believe with
the sages of the Talmud that the
Meshia (Redemption) will arrive
only through a Miracle, yet you
Zionists want to hasten the
coming of the Torah and our
Talmudic sages." Rabbi Maimon
replied; "If your Reverence
would only spare me a few
minutes more, from the very
Bible you are holding I can prove
that the redemption of Israel
must come through natural
means. Even from the Can-
tillation (Tropp) symbols I can
derive the proof that the editor of
the Tropp was speaking to us of
the destiny of our people.
"Mahpach Pashtah equals We
see the reverse of the normal;
Zarkah Segol equals the Jewish
people, the Chosen ones tossed
from country to country, place to
place; Munach Rehvee-ee, equals
our nation is in its fourth exile
and still finds no resting place for
its people, no Munacha (Peace);
Azlah Geireish, Geirshayim
equals the nations continue to
expel us from every land, must be
forced to become wanderers?
Why? The answer is Kadmah
Veazlah. equals God orders us
that we should hurry to Eretz
Yisroel (Land of Israel) through
natural means in order that He,
the King of Kings should return
there, even as our sages have
written; "Thus saith the Lord; I
shall not enter into the
Yerushalayim above until Israel
shall have entered into the
Jerusalem below."
Thus it has been through the
ages since the loss of our national
independence. Attempts were
made to discover the exact date
Key
1-Aggressive
2-Studious
3-Articulate
4-Steady
5-Adventurous
6-Dependable
7-Mysterious
8-Successful
9-Power
of the Redemption, the coming of
the Messiah.
In the Book of Daniel we find
mentioned at lease six Messianic
dates;
1 "And he will speak words
against the Most High, and the
saints of the Most High will he
oppress, and think to change the
festivals and the law; and they
will be given up into his hand
until a Time and Times and Half
A Time." (Daniel 7:25)
A Time is the period of the
duration of the Byit Ri-shon
(First Temple) which was 410
years. Time and Times and Half
A Time is 3'/i Times 410 years
which equals 1435 years. Add
this to the year 68 C.E. (year of
the destruction of the Bayit
Shayni (Second Temple) and you
get the year 1503 C.E. as the
Messianic year. Needless to say
the Messiah did not come that
year.
In all the calculation questions
had to be answered. Do days
mean years? Do weeks mean
Seven Years? How long is Time?
Does Time mean season? Is
Time, Times and Half a Time,
equal to 2'/> or 31/* times? It
becomes a fascinating enterprise
of unraveling the great mystery,
"When will the Messiah come?"
Even in Christianity we find
such men as Luther calculating
the coming of the Messiah.
Luther figured that the Messiah
will come in 1558, or 105 years
after the conquest of Con-
stantinople by the Turks (1453).
He figured that the word Time in
the Book of Daniel refers to the
age of Christ (30 years) therefore
the passage "Time. Times and a
Half a Time equals 30 + 60 + 15
equals 105 years to be added to
1453 (see above) equals 1558. He
preached to his followers that the
senmd coming would be in 1558
C.E.
Under the influence of the
Kabbala the science of (iematria
(the interpretation of a word
according to Numerical value of
its letters) was highly developed
and elaborated. The books Sefer
Yezirah (Book of Creation) and
Otiot De R. Akiba (Letters ol
Rabbi Akiba) gave great impetus
to this type of calculations.
"By means of 32 mysterious
paths of wisdom did the Lord of
hosts ordain and create this
universe (22 letters of the Hebrew
alphabet and or plus 10 Sefirot
(vowels). (Sefer Yezirah)
"R. Akiba said: the 22 letters
by which the Torah was given to
Israel are engraved with a
flaming pen upon the crown of
God, when God made ready to
create the world, all the letters
descended and stood before Him.
each one said, "Through me
create Thou the universe." (Otiot
DeR Akiba)
In conclusion, the great Sage,
Maimonides writes concerning
the Messianic calculations (1135-
12041: "It is fundamental to the
Contenders Offer Sweet Nothings
1 :- 7 a a 7 H '
ft s c b h- & H
CY A L A7 N o P a c
S T a V K/ X Y Z-
i! R : T ,T 1 r n
^ Jb J 0 9 s
P i w r
Jewish religion to believe in the
coming of the Messiah: even if he
is delayed long, wait for him. But
no one should attempt to fix the
time, nor find Biblical texts from
which to deduce the time of his
coming." (Hayasod, Chapter 10)
"May The Almighty Grant
The Speedy Coming of the
Messiah on Our Times, That
Peace and Tranquility Reign in
the World Amen!
Greece Welcomes PLO Office
PARIS (JTA) An
agreement in principle has been
reached between the Palestine
Liberation Organization and the
Greek government to establish a
PLO office in Athens, according
to reports reaching here.
The announcement was made
after talks between Greek
Foreign Minister George Rallis
and the head of the PLO'e
political department, Faxouk
Kaddoumi.
Further statements by the
Greek government said that
although the exact nature of the
PLO office would be worked out
later, to decide whether it will be
a diplomatic outpost or merely an
information bureau, Greek
support for the "national
aspirations of the Palestinian
people" was in line with policies
baaed on "traditional Greek-Arab
friendship."
By ROCHELLEWOLK
NEW YORK UTA) -
President Carter reaffirmed the
"moral and strategic" value of
close ll S Israel ties and said he
was committed to "an undivided
Jerusalem" and opposed to a
Palestinian state in response to
questions submitted to him and
seven Other Presidential can-
didates.
The questionnaire was com-
piled by the editors of the bi-
monthly and by Kabbis Abraham
Cooper and Daniel Landes of the
Simon Wiesenthal Center for
Holocaust Studies at Yeshiva
University in Ix>s Angeles.
'. ne questionnaire covered a
wide range of subjects, including
affirmative action, state aid to
parochial schools, and Soviet
Jewrv. Hut they focused pri-
marily on the Middle East
Neither Carter nor those Booking
to replace him in the White
lions,, responded directly to the
entire questionnaire.
CARTER SAID he "will work
diligently to bring us still closer
to Israel because close U S Israel
lies are in the" moral and strategic
interest ol both our nations
While asserting his commitment
to an undivided Jerusalem' he
did no) indicate whether this
meant that Jerusalem should be
- capital or if it should
belong to Israel
On a Palestinian state, he
reiterated what lie has stated on
previous occasions trial such a
state would be a destabilizing
facto! in the Middle I ast and
would nui serve the interests ol
the I riiied Slates
Sen Edward Kennedy (1)..
Mass.), ho i~ challenging Carter
for the Democratic Presidential
nominal nui also advocated close
l s ties in his statement
Kenned) observed that "The
securitj ol Israel is indispensable
to the securit) ol the United
States
OF THE eight Presidential
hopefuls queried, onlj forma
Texas Go\ John Connall
pressed \ iewpoints noi calculated
to appeal to Jewish Voters.
Connelly replied to the question-
naire bj submitting t he text of
the controversial address he
delivered at the Washington
Press Club last fall which m
furiated Jews by linking a
solution ol the Palestinian
problem to America's need lor an
assured oil supplj from the
Middle East
Connelly said, "Except lor I
minor border rectifications,
Israel must withdraw trom the
\\ eel Hank (iaza and the Col,in
Heights, all ol which would be
demilitarized i According to
Connelly's plan. "Israel will be
permitted to lease military
strongpomts in each of these
areas
He added that "the United
States should maintain a strong
military presence in the vital
area, including major Air Force
components ."
IN DISCUSSING the future of
Jerusalem, ( onnally mentioned
several "workable alternatives,"
including "Arab or Israeli
sovereignty based in residential
patterns (or) a dual sovereignty
for the entire municipal region,
with individuals deciding which
passport they prefer to carry
. ." He cited acceptance of UN
Security Council Resolution 242
as the criterion for talking with
"the Palestinian leadership."
Of all the candidates, only
former California Gov. Ronald
Reagan had no answer for the
question. "Should U.S. officials
have formal contact with Yasir
A ra fats PLO?
can
peace by fostenr
development in the MiddleE
On the matter of arm, i
Maker said his decision*^
based on the degree of,
monality of interest beti
United States and the i
heiweaj
Sb others either answered
'n0" or said the U.S. should not
negotiate with the PLO unless it
recognizes Israels right to exist.
i\ are Rap. John Anderson
lit 111 i: Sen Howard Baker (R..
lerui I. Gov. Edmund Brown Jr.,
ol California, a Democrat; former
UN Ambassador George Bush, a country and whether thej
Republican; Kennedy and Carter. enhance or degrade the
BROWN me
lationship between enern,
the U.S. role in the MiddleF
"Until the U.S. can devel
energy independence
country's leadership musti
nize that Israel is the
democratic and stabilq.
political and military preseacl
the Middle East." he said. Bn
added that on both
grounds" and "the self-inter,
the United States." headvo
continuing and strengthening
commitment to Israel
Anderson stressed that the
I S should not try to impose a
solution in the Middle East
because such a solution would
tend to unravel, leaving all the
parties worse off." On the ques-
tion of moving the U.S. Embassy
I mm Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, he
said he does not presently
support such a move but could
see it as part of a future "
set ol actions."
larger
DISCUSSING arms sales.
Anderson said that weapons
should be sold to Middle East
countries "only if there is a com-
piling military requirement
consistent with our own national
security interest He added that
Israel's ability "to maintain the
regional military balance" must
be consider! d
Baker said the U S commit-
ment to the security lundament.il to the SeCUrit) "I
the Is He added that he
slrongl) supports the Camp
I >a\ id process and that the I S
Reagan, who presented
v uws in the form of a xen
Copy of an article published]
The Washington Post, expn,
the need Cor close I s -israelti
He observed that Israd
"perhaps the only reinai
Strategic asset in the regiooi
w hich the I mli (i Nates cant
rely He added that
Administration polieiat i
serve t<> weaken Israel
ternimed barrier to Soviet em
sum in the region would
been withdrawn .
bon*
Ri member the good old day* when the col of living <* twenty cent* I
- naia V.
Religious fciuectoRy
r r
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swan Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275
Services Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 am
evening minyan
morning services
Rabbi Nothon Bfi'l
Daily morning OfM
Beginners' Talmud Session following Sotu'WJ
Rabbi Samuel Malbnger Ss-I
9 a.m. Daily morning o*
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215
vices Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday,
evening minyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885 3356 Allan Fox. President Services: first ond third Friday
each month at the Community lodge, Waters and Ola 8 p.nv
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SH010M (Conservative)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabb. Martin I Son**,'J
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8:00 p .m ; Saturday
a m Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDIK (Mom)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim St"
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, <-o .
Apis 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabb. lazar Rivk.n w>o
ColW"
I folio*'
Werde Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. Shabbos meo
vices .Saturday, 10 a.m. Kidduth follow* service*
Bogel* and lox Brunch, Room 252, University Center, 1
B'NAI B'RITH NILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewnh Student Center, University of South Florida, ,34 .cl
Circle. Apt 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark K'a"\ ^A
program* to be announced Sbobbot Service* Sunday
Brunch- 11:30a.m.


Vhruary 22, \9(V)
The Jewish Flgri^ian of Tampa
Page 9
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Krid
ay. Fi
bruJ
Women's American ORT Helps
With Falashas'Relief Program | G0P Ur^ed t0 Supp
Israel Withdrawal
NEW YORK The 2,000-
year-old Ethiopian community,
among the most ancient in the
Diaspora, presently numbers
some 28,000. The Falashas live in
primitive conditions in remote
mountain villages scattered
throughout the northwestern
section of the country.
For the past two years.
Women's American ORT has
coordinated a relief program for
the oppressed, impoverished and
long-forgotten black Jews of
Ethiopia, who call themselves
Beta Israel (House of Israel), and
are known to their neighbors as
Falashas ("strangers"). David
Kessler, chairman of the Falasha
Welfare Association in London,
calls the program, "One of the
most remarkable operations in
Jewish rehabilitation being
undertaken by a team of
dedicated workers.''
DIRECTED BY Jean Claude
Nadjar, who previously served
with ORT in Latin America, and
his chief administrator, Ato
Kebede Wogayebu, ORT
U. -*__:._ I water supplies ana expanding
Dperates out of the Ahiop.anl JJj haJicrafls and cottage
industries, such as pottery,
needlework, weaving and
basketry. One highly successful
ORT project has been the
development of native pottery
into an export product.
In addition to its vocational
capital, Addis Ababa, and
employs 180 people. Since the
program serves the larger
community, funds are raised
from both Jewish and non-Jewish
sources.
Most Falashas earn their living
by farming, raising cattle,
spinning, weaving and pottery
making. Despite their isolation,
they have been able to maintain
their sense of identity and have
preserved traditional Jewish
customs.
Most villages have
synagogues, shochets (ritual
slaughterers) who provide the
community with kosher meat,
and kohanim (priests) trained
religious leaders. They celebrate
Jewish holidays and speak some
Hebrew (a mixture of Biblical
and modern) in addition to
Amharic.
ORT WORKERS have
assisted the Falashas in im-
proving their agricultural
methods, building modern health
care facilities, purifying village
Friday, Ftb. 22
(Candlelighting lime 6:06)
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Sabbath Dinner 6:30
p.m. Congregation SchZFTY Retreat through the 24th
Saturday, Feb. 23
Congregation Schaaroi Zedek Sisterhood sponsors "Cruise to
Nowhere" 7 p.m. University of South Florida B'nai
B'nth/Hillel Foundation Washington's Birthday Party 8 p.m.
Sunday,Ftb. 24
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation Bagel
Brunch 11 30 a.m. JCC Singles' Club Roller Skating Party
Temple David Sisterhood Dinner Jewish War Veterans and
Auxiliary Meeting 10p.m.
Monday, Feb. 25
Congregation Schaaroi Zedek Sisterhood Adult Study Group -
10:30 a.m.
Foundation Basic
Tampa Jewish Social
Tuesday, Feb. 26
University of South Florida B'nai B'nth/Hille
Judaism 7 p.m Hadassah Bowling
Service Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Feb. 27
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation Flea
Market 10 am to 4 p.m. JCC Food Co-op 10 o.m. to 12:30
p.m. AZA BBG Meeting JCC 7 30 p.m Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting 10 am Con-
gregation Kol Ami Men's Club Meeting B'nai B'nth Men -
Meeting 8pm
Thursday, Feb. 28
University of South Florida B'nai B'nth/Hillel Foundation Rabbi's
Study 3 p.m Congregation Beth Isroel Lecture and Lunch -
"Our Jewish Roots" noon ORT (evening chapter) Bowling
Tampa Jewish Federation Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Feb. 29
(Candlelighting time 6 10)
University of South Florida B'nai B'nth/Hillel Foundation
Shabbat Service and Oneg Shabbat 8 p.m Intercongre-
gational Sobbath at Congregation Beth Isroel 8 p.m. No
Service at Congregations Kol Ami, Rodeph Sholom; Schaaroi
Zedek)
Saturday, March 1
JCC Singles Club Dinner Theater Evening Congregation Kol
Ami Punm Party Community Lodge 8 p.m. Congregation
Beth Israel Megillah Reading 7 p.m. Ameet/Hodassah Fund-
raiser 7:30 p. m.
Sunday, March 2
University of South Florida B'nai B'nth/Hillel Foundation Bagel
Brunch 1 1 30 a.m. University of South Florida B'nai
B'rith/Hillel Foundation Punm Megillah Reading University of
South Florida B'nai B'nth/Hillel Foundation "Proiect Renewal"
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Men's Club Punm Carnival Con-
gregation Kol Ami Megillah Reading and Children's Punm
Party 10:15 a.m. Congregation Schaaroi Zedek All Day Punm
Carnival Temple L avid Sisterhood Punm Dinner
training efforts. ORT sponsors 52
general education classes in 19
schools in the Gondar region. The
approximately 1.500 pupils at
various levels, from primary to
high school, study Hebrew and
Jewish history as well as other
subjects.
Leipzig said he came away
from the encounter with the
Falashas with a wonderful feeling
for the "beautiful people of the
Jewish community in Ethiopia
who are industrious, proud of
their work and interested in
continuing their Jewish
traditions."
"ORT HAS done a great job
for these people." he continued.
"The ORT staff works 12 hours a
day. They went.into one village
and taught the people how to use
fertilizer, and their crops doubled
in one season. ORT is also
helping the Ethiopians to build
roads between villages. Some of
the ORT graduates among the
Falashas now teach others and
some have even formed a
cooperative. The Falashas en-
thusiastically welcome modern
ways."
ORT. the vocational and
technical education program of
the Jewish people, has provided
more than two million persons
with modern skills since it began
operations in 1880. Today, ORT
spans five continents and has an
annual student enrollment of
some 100,000. Its largest single
country of operations is Israel,
where some 60.000 students
study each year in 95 major
schools and where more than
150,000 Israelis have graduated
from the ORTIsrael network.
ST. PETERSBURG At a
Platform Committee hearing of
the Republican National Com-
mittee here. Alexander A. Simon
urged the GOP to adopt a reso-
lution that Israel withdraw to the
pre-June 5, 1967 boundaries.
Simon gave testimony to the
committee in behalf of the
National Association of Arab
Americans.
Fort Lauderdale Mayor E.
Clay Shaw termed Simon's pre-
sentation "ludicrous." Speaking
as a panel member of the Com-
mittee's hearings, Shaw declared
that "any consideration of an
Israeli withdrawal should be done
after face-to-face negotiations
with her Arab neighbors."
THE FORT Lauderdale mayor
declared that "Israel has the
right to live within secure, recog-
nized and defensible borders. I
find it unthinkable that Israel
gave away the only bargaining
position she has prior to any
movement on the part of her
Arab neighbors.
"The refusal of Jordan and
Syria to participate in the peace
process indicates to me wh/>
desires peace in the Middle East
and who does not."
Also addressing the panel was
Miami businessman and Jewish
community leader Norman
Braman, who declared that
"Israel, since its birth, has been a
nation suited to the promotion of
America's foreign policy, goals
and ideals."
BRAMAN SAID that "Israel
has the capacity to defend itself
without direct U.S. involvement
and has been a consistent and
reliable friend of the U.S., even
when other American allies
remained
act."
silent
or
Criticizing rW,,.
State of the Cn?(
January in whi4
charged that the Pr*j
tor full autonomy"
tinian state, Brar^
Have we not learned.
Would we now geek to!
create another
Khomeini? .
'"While there may |
reason for Castro
were all misled as
truly stood for, can I
doubt among this
panel as to what a'
PLO government would i
the national security
BRAMAN C0NTII
"An independent 'fulls*
Palestinian state' would I
Soviet-supported ring an*
Persian Gulf that would I
result in disaster. This i_
accomplished without tau
sity of Soviet troops in tat J
Braman said that Tkl
aims to establish a Wf
and Gaza state devouil
Israel's destruction
dedicated to the
Soviet expansionism
Middle East."
Obituary
SINSLEY
Sam. 74, ot X9 S Truk Rtbkll
Sandberg and Cantor WUUinia
of Congregation Rodeph Sisal
delated with interment In MM
Cemetery. Preparation wu bjSfl
Shel Wines Mr Slniley u u-nM
liis wife, Mrs Terry StouteyiflsB
aon. Howard I. Slniley olTltfl
daughter. Suzanne Uilman citfl
five grandchildren and I *
Marlin Slruley ol Fort UatsjJ
Friends may make memorulf
the Sam Stnsley Memorial l
Congregation Kodeph Sholom
NOW!!! OPENINGS FOR:
ENGLISH TUTORS, TKWSPORTATION MUMS,
senior mm wlunters
SfflRTflnEW
HOBBIT
Volunteer
"printed -ith permission of
twrqcssKry Qounty.Md. Gcmsuiissjit
CALL TODAY: TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE
372 M51


February 22,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
W*+f*

ZMr%
\
o
I
T. Spitzer, president ofB'nai B'rith International (center), welcomes Secretary ofCom-
Philip M. Klutznick Heft) and Secretary of Transportation Neil Goldschmidt at a
iion held in their honor during the annual winter meeting of the B'nai B'rith Board of
fnors in Washington. Both Cabinet members are alumni of the B'nai B'rith Youth
lization and are members of BB1. Klutznick was president of both BBYO and BBI.
eadlines
B'nai B'rith Honors Klutznick
U.S. Cabinet secretaries and dozens of
ers of Congress and the diplomatic corps
with B'nai B'rith International's Board of
nors in paying homage to two of B'nai
Is most illustrious Youth Organization
during the organization's annual winter
; in Washington.
reception in the Ethel and Philip Klutz -
luseum at its headquarters building, B'nai
honored Philip Klutznick and Neil Gold-
it, both members of President Carter's
el Klutznick is Commerce Secretary, and
chmidt is Transportation Secretary.
than 300 persons, including U.S.
|iey General Benjamin Civiletti, Secretary
rriculture Bob Bergland, Secretary of
Ition Shirley Hufstedler, Secretary of
rig and Urban Development Moon Lan-
| and Secretary of Labor Ray Marshall, as
members of the Congress and various
> diplomats, attended.
erations in the United States and Canada
ed over $31.8 million to Jewish educational
ktions and services in 1978, according to the
I of Jewish Federations' latest annual
of Federation allocations to Jewish
(ion.
is expended for Jewish education by 109
tad Federations rose 48 percent from 1974
|8, while allocations for all local purposes
ive of United Way grants) increased 44
It during that time.
^n 1978 is compared with 1977, a continuing
of growth for Jewish education is
1, with a 13 percent increase in Federation
support. In 1978, Jewish education
approximately 24 percent of all monies
Jed by Federations for local purposes.
el: officials report that the 74-year-old
of Col. David Marcus, who was killed
ntally while he was commander of the
lem front during the 1948 War of Indepen-
has been given a $2,000 grant by the
government and an offer to increase the
monthly pension it provided her after
was killed. Emma Marcus, who lives in
|yn, has been blind and ill for a number of
^nd had become hard-pressed to make ends
is medical and household expenses in-
Her brother, Alfred Chaison, said he
contacted the Israeli Consul in New York
the problem.
Ion h Dakota statute requiring the posting
Ten Commandments of the Christian
in every public school classroom in
Dakota has been ruled unconstitutional by
ludge Paul Benson of the United States
* Court for the District of North Dakota.
| ruling was issued in the case of Ring v.
Forks Public School District, a challenge
statute brought by four residents of Grand
N.D., three of whom had children at-
; public schools in the district.
[American Jewish Congress, which filed a
>f-the-court brief on behalf of itself, the
ague Council of America and the National
Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council,
hailed the ruling. In a statement, the authors of
the brief Leo Pfeffer and Victoria B. Eiger,
special counsel and staff counsel, respectively
declared: "We are gratified that the court recog-
nized the statute to be in clear violation of the
Establishment clause of the First Amendment to
the United States Constitution, made applicable
to the States through the Fourteenth. Its sole
purpose is the advancement of the Christian
religions, and its effect is to aid the Christian
relgions."
Andrei Sakharov, the leading Soviet scientist
recently banished from Moscow by the Kremlin
for his human rights advocacy, will be honored in
absentia Tuesday, Feb. 19, by Brandeis
University's Hillel Foundation.
Tanya Yankelevich of Newton, Mass., Sak-
harov's stepdaughter, and Aleksei Semenov,
Sakharov's stepson, who is a mathematics
graduate student at Brandeis, will accept an
award for the Nobel Peace Prize-winner during a
special convocation at the Usdan Student Center.
The convocation also will honor thre Soviet
dissidents imprisoned for an attempted plane
hijacking several years ago. They are Iosif
Mendelevich, Aleksei Murzhenko and Yuri
Federov.
Edgar M. Bronfman, a Williams College
trustee and an alumnus of the class of 1950, has
established a fund for Judaic Studies at the
Williamstown, Mass., college. Purpose of the new
fund is to provide increased opportunities to learn
about Judaic history and culture, both within the
college's formal curriculum and through such
events as lectures and concerts.
The endowed fund, which will be added to
gradually, will initially provide approximately
$8,500 annually.
Two Israeli social workers and a nurse have
been awarded the coveted Eshel prizes for 1979
for outstanding work on behalf of the elderly,
according to Ralph I. Goldman, executive vice
president of the American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee.
The prizes are given each year by Eshel, the
Association for the Planning and Development of
Services for the Aged in Israel founded by the
JDC and funded equally by the Government and
JDC-Israel.
Mrs. Helen Weil, 55, a social worker, and Mrs.
Rivka Nadiv, 45, a nurse, both members of the
Ministry of Health office for the Elderly and
Chronically 111 in Petah Tikva, were each granted
an IL 5,000 prize for developing at-home com-
munity services for the aged.
The election of Rabbi Ludwig Nadelmann to
the presidency of the Jewish Reoonstructionist
Foundation, the central agency of Reoon-
structionist Judaism, has been announced by
Benjamin William Mehlman, chairman of the
board of the Jewish Reconstnictionist Foun-
dation. The president is the chief executive off icer
of the Movement.
Egyptians Will Get
Tougher, Areas Warns
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Moshe Arens, chairman of the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
ity Committee, warned here
th;ii Israel's economic woes
might weaken its defense ability.
"Israel is lacing now a shor-
tage of funds and resources and
that might influence its
Becurity," Arens said in an in-
terview with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency at the
conclusion of his two-and-a-half
week \ isit to the United States.
ARENS. a member of Likud,
was among the 26 MKs who
VDted against the (amp David
accords in the Knesset. Asked if.
in retrospect he would still vote
again against the Camp David
agreements in view of the
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty and
the normalization process that
followed he replied: "I voted
against the agreements because I
thought Israel was taking
unreasonable risks. My op-
position was not to the peace
agreements but rather to its
terms. I was especially concerned
over the oil fields in the Sinai and
the airfields Israel agreed to give
!>ack to the Egyptians."
He added: "As far as I am
concerned Israel's energy
problems today are even worse
than it used to be. The same
situation is with the
redeployment of Israel's forces in
the Negev. Today it's not clear at
all how we are going to finance
this redeployment. If we will not
get the necessary funds wi are
going to face difficulties.' He
said the redeployment ol the
h reel Defense Force in the *
will requinfal least $5 billion.
\rcns said that those in Israel
who assumed that President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt is not
really interested in solving the
Palestinian problem and Chat he
w ill ease th pressure on Israel as
tar as Judaea and Samaria are
concerned once Sinai is restored
to Egyptian control, were
mistaken.
"ISRAEL IS finding that it is
under stronger Egyptian
pressure now for concessions in
Judaea and Samaria," Arens
observed, with a threat hanging
on the horizon that if Israel will
not l>e forthcoming, a situation
w ill be created in which Israel will
have neither the Sinai nor a peace
with Egypt."
Noting that Israel uses about
160,000 barrels of oil daily, Arens
said that the energy situation in
his country is "grave," con-
sidering the high cost of gasoline
and the fact that many countries
refuse to sell oil to the Jewish
State. "This situation can be
even graver if one day Egypt
decides it is not going to provide
Israel with the 40,000 barrels of
oil (a day) she is seeking."
Afghan obstacle race
Pretoria News
Dayan, Kollek Meet
Former Jordanian Minister
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Former Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan, accom-
panied by Mayor Teddy
Kollek, visited with Anwar
Nusseibeh, the former De-
fense Minister of Jordan,
who is regarded as King
Hussein's unofficial repre-
sentative in Jerusalem.
Nusseibeh insisted after-
ward that there was no
special significance in their
30-minute "chat over
coffee" at his East Jeru-
I salem home.
He acknowledged, however,
that "We talked about problems
which are uppermost in our
minds, namely the Palestinian
issue in general and the future of
Jerusalem."
HE SAID there was nothing
new in his positions as he
I presented them to his guests,
namely that he rejects the Camp
David accords as a basis for
resolving the Palestinian issue
and supports a redivision of
sovereignty over Jerusalem.
Nusseibeh stressed, however,
that he did not want to see
Jerusalem divided physically
again. "There would have to he
two separate sovereignties. But
1 certainly do not advocate the
setting of barbed wire in the
Mandelbaum Gate. I never did.
Barbed wire is a very bad thing,
especially in a city such as
Jerusalem," he said.
Nusseibeh stressed that he was
in no position to make offers and
that he conveyed no messages.
He pointed out that he and
Dayan "are both private citizens
now."
DAYAN is an independent
member of the Knesset.
Nusseibeh is chairman of the
East Jerusalem Electric Corp.
and recently led a protest against
the Israeli government's declared
intention to take control of that
company at the end of this year.


Yne Jeu-isl
Jridianof lampa
TO
y.l
NOW MORE THAN EVER!

z i
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 HORATIO STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609
(813) 872-4451


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