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:
AA00014305:00051

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti Floridian
Of Tampa
Uuntf
2_ Number 11
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 14,1980
GFndSfiochtt
Trice 35 Cents
Women's Community Division
Slates Lunch March 26
airmen of the Tampa Jewish Federation
men's Division Community Division, Nancy
sky and Francie Rudolph, have announced the
gker for the Community Division luncheon
rch 26 at the Swiss House, Busch Gardens at
30 a.m.
,ail Evans of Atlanta, who addressed the
esetters luncheon, will be returning to Tampa
provide a close-up look at the Middle East.
We are very thrilled to have the opportunity
the women of this division to hear Gail
ans," said Nancy Linsky. "We know that she
present an in-depth, behind the scenes view of
nt political trends in the world."
rancie Rudolph urged a look at Gail Evans'
entials as proof positive that this day will
special to everyone attending. Her
kground ranges from Capitol Hill and the
ite House, to partnership in her own public
tions firm.
ail has traveled extensively throughout the
rid and has lived in Moscow and the Middle
it.
n the past 18 months, Mrs. Evans has traveled
ughout the Arab world and met with leaders
Kgypt. Saudi Arabia and Lebanon. She has
i returned from an extensive trip to Israel
she met with and interviewed Prime
nister Begin and other leading Israeli officials,
as delegates from the United States and
ypi to the autonomy talks.
iail's reputation has been built largely on her
t-hand experiences of events as she shares
Senate Opens
Hearing Into
Carter Foul-Up
Gail Evans
them in an informative and challenging manner,
said Francie Rudolph.
"If you want proof of her ability as a speaker,
ask anyone who attended the Women's Division
Pacesetters luncheon in January 1980 Gail
was the speaker replacing Sylvia Hassenfeld who
was ill," said Francie Rudolph.
Early reservations are advised, because seating
is limited. Call the Federation office for further
information.
Senate Counsel to Speak on
'Arab Influence in America9
Harry Schochet, professional
|taff member and counsel to the
United States Senate Committee
?n Foreign Relations, will be in
Tampa this weekend and will
Jpeak on two different occasions.
He will be the guest speaker on
Saturday. March 15 at 8 p.m., at
he Lake Magdalene Arms
\partments when he addresses
|he Tampa Jewish Federation
eadership Development Groups
land II.
Because of the widespread
Merest in the subject matter,
[The Arab Influence in
Vmerica," Lili and Barry
hnd Norman and Jane Rosenthal,
thairmen of Group II, have
arranged for this combined
neeting of the two Leadership
pevelopment groups.
Sunday morning he will ad-
dress the Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Sunday morning Forum at
9:30 a.m. This forum is open to
the community and everyone is
welcome.
Schochet is assigned to the
Subcommittee on Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs, chaired
by Sen. Richard Stone of Florida.
In this capacity, he has direct
responsibility for all activities of
the committee and the sub-
committee which involve an area
of the world stretching from
Morocco on the West to Nepal on
the East. This area includes the
Middle East, the Persian Gulf,
and Southwest Asia.
., The committee and sub-
committee have jurisdiction over
all legislation involving economic
Congregations to Merge
Congregation Beth Israel and Congregation
Rodeph Sholom have both voted in favor of merging.
Congregation Beth Israel approved the move on
March 9, and Congregation Rodeph Sholom voted
unanimously in favor of the merger on Feb. 28.
This will take effect prior to the High Holydays
this fall. The Beth Israel synagogue building will
become the Hillel School, and the other property of
Beth Israel will go to Rodeph Sholom.
Complete details will follow in next week's
Jewish Floridian of Tampa.
and military assistance to the
countries in the area.
He is responsible for directing
committee hearings and inquiries
into any subject involving this
region and for oversight of the
State Department, Defense
Department and all ad-
ministration activities there.
A native of Asheville, N.C.. he
is an attorney who was educated
at the University of North
Carolina, receiving a BA in
political science, and Emory
University School of Law. He has
practiced law in Atlanta, and
Washington, D.C.
In 1973, he was asked to come
to Washington to be assistant
counsel to the Senate Watergate
Committee. After conclusion of
the Committee's activities and
trial practice in Washington, he
became legislative aide to Sen.
Stone in 1975, specializing in
foreign affairs and defense issues.
He joined the Committee on
Foreign Relations staff in 1979.
His activities in the Senate
have taken him to all major
countries in the Middle East and
to Africa and Europe where he
has studied economic, strategic,
and political affairs of the
countries which he has visited for
the Senate. In addition, he has
concentrated on economic
development of Israel and Egypt
following the peace treaty be-
tween thoee countries. In August
1979, he accompanied then
Ambassador Robert Strauss as
liaison for the Senate to develop
U.S.-Israel economic relations.
Additional information is
available by contacting the
Tampa Jewish Federation.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Preparations are
underway by the Senate
Foreign Relations Commit-
tee for a public airing of the
"foul-up" by the Carter
Administration in dealing
with the United Nations
Security Council resolution
condemning Israeli settle-
ments, first supported by
the U.S. and then repudia-
ted 48 hours later by Presi-
dent Carter.
Sen. Frank Church (D.,
Idaho), the committee chairman,
announced the hearing for Thurs-
day morning at 10 o'clock open to
the public. Invitations from the
committee have gone out to Sec-
retary of State Cyrus Vance,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian
Affairs Harold Saunders, the
chief U.S. delegate to the UN,
Ambassador Donald McHenry,
and the State Department's legal
aide, Roberts Owen.
SEN. RICHARD STONE (D.,
Fla.), chairman of the Foreign
Relations Committee's subcom-
mittee on the Middle East, was
to chair the hearings. Church was
to be in Idaho on that day to
announce his candidacy for re-
election to the Senate.
Sen. Richard Stone
A committee source said, in
reply to questions by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, that White
House officials would not be
asked to testify at the hearing
since, on the basis of previous
experience, the White House
exercises executive privilege. The
JTA was informed that the
hearing would involve the
following:
The circumstances and events
surrounding the U.S. vote on UN
Security Council Resolution 465,
U.S. policy on the issues con-
tained in the resolution, and
action to be taken by the U.S. to
comply with and implement the
Continued on Page 4
It Was No 'Foul-Up':
It Was Real Carter Policy
By VICTOR BIENSTOCK
Not long into his term of
office, President John F.
Kennedy was pained and
embarrassed by a bureau-
cratic action that indicated
anti-Israel, anti-Jewish
bias at a middle level of the
State Department. The
angry President seized the
telephone and for some
minutes heatedly but ex-
plicitly told off the offen-
der's superior. When he
hung up, he turned to the
White House counsel and
growled in exasperation: "I
guess well have to appoint
an ambassador of our own
to the State Department.
Perhaps President Carter
ought to consider that possibility
to avoid in future "failure of com-
munications" to which he at-
tributed the instructions to
Ambassador McHenry at the
United Nations to vote for a reso-
lution accepting the entire Arab
position on the West Bank, Gaza
and East Jerusalem and rejecting
the right of Jews even to live in
these areas.
IN VOTING for this
resolution, the United States
abandoned its Camp David
position that Jerusalem would
never again be a divided city and
President Carter's commitment
that Jerusalem's future "should
be determined in the negotiations
for a comprehensive peace set-
tlement."
The Manchester Guardian
which, in recent years, has been a
severe critic of Israel's Arab
policy, described the American
vote on the resolution as "a sig-
nificant change in American
policy" and commented that
"Israelis may correctly surmise
that the oil weapon, like the
nuclear bomb, does not need to be
used to be effective."
The American attitude after
Kabul, it adds, "does not fit a
continued even-handedness be-
tween Israelis and Palestinians
under occupation and even less
the kind of diplomatic support on
which Israel could formerly rely."
THIS IS the nature of the
impression the American-backed
' Security Council resolution
; created around the world and
'' which the Carter administration
I now is so frantically trying to
Continued on Page 9


BBB1
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. March
14.11
IflMNllffilllll
Jkboat ^oww
By LESLIE AIDMAN
i( all me about your social news
at 872-4470)
rrnjtffifffiifiiifiiiiuiijiriiiiiufftiiiiifrffiiiuiinittnfi'nituBfnintifmiiii
A belated congratulations and best wishes to our dear
friend Mrs. Carol Zielonka on the occasion of her 75th birthday.
We hope your special day was a warm and happy one. Have a
marvelous and activity packed 75th year (we know that you will
continue to be the wonderful, hard-working friend to this com-
munity that you have always been). All of our love on this
special occasion, Carol.
Doris Hyman is thrilled these days over the birth of her
first grandchild, Melissa Susan Hyman, who arrived on Feb. 14.
Larry and Lynne Hyman are the proud parents of this lovely
baby girl. Mr. and Mrs. George Merrill of West Palm Beach are
Melissa's East Coast grandparents. And the very, very proud
great-grandmother is Dora Hyman of the Jewish Towers. A
very warm welcome to you, Melissa.
Richard and Rhoda Davis' son, Chris, joined the Coast
Guard this past week and is now in San Diego, Calif., in boot
camp for nine weeks. Chris graduated this past June from Plant
High School.
Murray and Patti Woolf, two native Tampans now living in
St. Louis, Mo., announce the birth of their first child, Susan
Elaine, born March 5 at 5:14 a.m. and weighing 7 lbs. Grand-
parents are Gene and Louise Murray of Tampa and Cy and Jo
Woolf (Susan is their tenth grandchild!). Congratulations to you
all!
SchZFTY (Schaarai Zedek Federation of Temple Youth)
held its annual retreat recently at Camp Indianhead. The teen-
agers had many programs, including one on the Falashas (the
Jews of Ethiopia), and one called "What would you do IF
?'* Thev led creative services and participated in a
traditional service on Saturday morning lea by Rabbi Sund-
heim. They even cooked all of their own food.
Youth Group members attending were Sara Sundheim.
president; Rhonda Zamore. Jack Rosenkranz, Joe Goldstein.
Lynette Solomon, Jim Hochberg, Michael Baron. Diane Steigel,
Nancy Cohen, Beth Osiason. Janet Echelman and Anne
Krawitz. Adults involved in the weekend activities besides
Rabbi Sundheim were Joan Altshuler, director of education, and
Gil Singer. Betsy Sundheim and Alan Baron.
Welcome to Haylie Ilena Hoffman, horn Feb. 12 to Dr.
Richard and Bonnie Hoffman. The proud grandpare:
Sandra Drier, Tampa, and Stanley Drier, Chicago, am. 1;.
Charles Hoffman. New York Sam Goldberg Tampa, is the very
proud great-grandfather.
FREE! FREE! FREE! (during the month of April).
IThought that would gel your attention.) For the first time this
ir, National Council of Jewish Women is able to offer its
annual Taj Sachs Screening absolutely free, just during the
month of April.
The screening will be held at the University of South
Florida Medical School with Dr. Thomas Tedesco in charge.
NCJW is co-sponsoring the program with the USF Medical
School.
This program has l>een most successful in educating people
and making them aware that such a test is available. The Med.
School at USF Ls now getting referrals all through the year from
other physicians and labs due to NCJW's efforts over the past
three years.
Co-chairmen of this event are Lee Kessler and Margie Bern-
stein. Helping them in this massive undertaking are Betty
Cohen, Florence Segall. Jean Bennett, and Marsha Stein, pub-
licity committee; and Ina Haubenstock, treasurer (who helps all
year long with your contributions, etc.). So if you haven't been
tested in the past, make your appointment now by calling for an
appointment at 974-2456.
You say Cousin Bertie just flew in unexpectedly, and you
tune to miss the game or show? Hate to waste your tickets?
Give them to S.E.T. (Service for Exchange of Tickets) for
someone who otherwise couldn't go, an older person or a
recently resettled refugee.
S.E.T. an idea whose time has come is sponsored by
the Senior Citizens Project and the Russian Resettlement
Program of the Jewish Community Center and Tampa Jewish
Federation.
To donate tickets for any event or to be placed on a list to
receive tickets, call Christy Reddish or Marjorie Arnaldi at the
JCC
During the month of March, Rabbi Frank Sundheim will
have lectured twice on college campuses in Florida. He visited
Jacksonville University on March 3 and 4 to talk to several
classes in religion, social sciences and the humanities. On March
19, he will speak to a convocation at Eckerd College in St.
Petersburg. His subject will be "Spirit and Suffering: the
Legacy of Elie Wiesel."
Rabbi Sundheim's appearances on the campuses are
sponsored by the Jewish Chautauqua Society. JCS is the major
project of the National Federation of Temple Brotherhoods. It
sends rabbis to college campuses to teach about Jews and
Judaism. In some universities, JCS establishes resident lecture-
ships. In all cases, the JCS is a force for understanding between
Jew and non Jew through education.
Connie Dugiin, American Affairs chairwoman of ORT
(evening chapter), reports that once again this chapter held an
essay writing contest at Tampa Bay Technical School. The topic
selected for this year's contest was "How Might Your Life
Change as a Result of Choosing a Vocational School?" The
contest ran for three weeks, and upon the decision of the judges
(after reading through all submitted essays), three prizes will be
awarded by this ORT chapter at an upcoming general meeting.
At that time, the winning essays also will be read. This is a
marvelous annual program which encourages these students to
TJ-14-M
excel and enables them to possibly win a prize for this ex-
cellence, on top of.it all.
Maestro Irwin Hoffman of the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony is not the only busy musician in his family. While his
wife Esther Glazer Hoffman, was concertizing in Canada
recently, their son Gary Hoffman was not far behind his mother.
An outstanding cellist who is a frequent competition winner,
Gary was a soloist with the Edmonton Symphony earlier this
month. He also performed in a CBC broadcast in Toronto and
gave a recital there as well.
Younger son Toby has just won a Juilliard solo com-
petition, and he also performed the Bartok Viola Concerto with
the Juilliard Orchestra in February. This is the second year
Toby has won the competition, an accomplishment in itself.
Meet Dr. Keith and Guenita Kanarek, who moved to
Tampa five months ago from Orlando. The Kanareks have two
children. Mark, who is 9 years old, and Michelle, who is 7 years
old. Both children attend the Carrollwood Elementary School.
Keith is a neo-natalogist with the University of South Florida
Medical School and with Tampa General Hospital. Our new
family is in the process of building a home in Carrollwood
Village. They are members of Congregation Kol Ami. Guenita is
originally from Venezuela and Keith is originally from South
Africa. They met in Israel, where they were both living. The
whole Kanarek family is into tennis, and we really hope you
continue to enjoy it and your new life in Tampa.
Mental Health
Classes Slated
The
(""imunitjl
Northside
Mental Health CentaHL?
announces the following claa*
"Managing Anger aBdi
Aggression with ChihW
begins March 20 at the cento
from 7 to 9 p.m.
This course will teach annrj
management training technique,
and is targeted for parents win I
quick tempers.
A course for adults o
"Management of Cigarette I
Smoking" begins March 17 at 7
p.m. at Temple Terrace UniUd!
Methodist Church Youth Center,
Participants will be taught to
reduce smoking.
Jewish Music Festival Set March 23
When Theodore Bikel steps
into the spotlight as the featured
guest of the 11th annual Jewish
Music Festival at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom (on Sunday,
March 23, at 7:30 p.m.), he will
join a line of very illustrious
names in the Jewish music world.
Eugene Linsky, festival
chairman, said, "We are very
proud te have Theodore Bikel as
our guest artist. He has really
put folk singing on the level it is
now at."
Beginning in 1970, with "A
Salute to Jewish Music," chaired
by Manuel Buchman. to whose
memory this year's festival is
dedicated, this has been a yearly
presentation of Jewish music at a
level not frequently found in
Tampa. That very first year there
were several local soloists, the
Rodeph Sholom choir. Dr.
Iward Preodor and Armin
\ .itkins from the University of
South Florid;, and the Adams
Junior High School Choir.
The University ol South
Florida Symphony Orchestra,
under the direction of Dr.
Edward Preodor, was the head-
line group the second year, along
with the Rodeph Sholom Choir.
Cantor William llauhen and Mrs
Robert Cironlund. choir con-
ductor. The third year was the
same lineup with the addition of
Cantor Isaac Goodfriend and Dr.
Alfred (iolding. narrator.
In 1973. the fourth year.
Cantor Abraham Salkov joined
the program. The fifth year,
Howard Sinsley was narrator of
the program, which featured
Cantor Jerome Klement and
many of the previous guest
artists. Sam Verkauf was
narrator the sixth year, when the
festival featured the Beth
Abraham Youth Chorale. The
program for 1976 featured
selected performers from the
USF Orchestra, the Orson Skorr
Trio and the Kol Sason Students
Chorus.
Cantors Josef A. Schroeder,
Farid Dardashti and Isaac Good-
friend were center stage for the
eighth Music Festival, and the
ninth year the "Tizmoret En-
semble," the Berkeley School
Chorus and the Hillel School
Dance Troupe were on the
program.
The tenth year was par-
ticularly star-studded as Elinor
Ross, Tampan who is now star of
the Metropolitan Opera returned
home to perform with the
Hoffman Family Players (the
family of Maestro Irwin Hoffman
of the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony).
And now it will be Theodore
Bikel's turn to step center stage.
Throughout these years, one
Super Sunday
is coming!
March 30
Watch for Details
tH4-a
Linsky
Buchman
man has appeared in every saA\
concert and it was his vision 9
created the Jewish Music!
Festival at Congregation Ro6e^
Sholom as the major synagogue!
fundraiser it has become. That I
man is Cantor William Hauben.
Tickets are available at tin!
Congregation Rodeph Sholoal
office.
The Prune Juke
Self-Improvement
Han.
It's a natural. Eat weH-balanc6W
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juke. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement wu
tt-ttes


^y, March 14,
1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
[jCC Staff Attends Florida Conference
Lven members of the Tampa
luh Community Center
T^m staff are attending the
T annual Florida Mini-
Crence for Jewish Com-
litv Center workers, hosted
the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
[munity Center.
he conference began
erday and will conclude this
jnoon.
[funding from Tampa are Ed
lelstein, executive director;
i Pies, program coordinator;
Ibara Richman, early
childhood coordinator; Danny
Thro, athletic coordinator;
Donna Davis, senior citizen
project coordinator; Marjorie
Arnaldi, senior citizen recreation
specialist; and Muriel Feldman,
membership coordinator.
Keynote speaker for the
conference was Mrs. Anita
Pearlman, president of the Fort
Lauderdale JCC. Other staff in
attendance are from JCCs in
Orlando, St. Petersburg,
Sarasota, Miami, Fort Lauder-
dale, Hollywood. West Palm
Beach, and Jacksonville.
The two-day conference will
center around four presentations:
a.) "Time Management" by
Finkelstein;
b.) "Staff, Committees, and
Lay People" by Sherwood
Epstein of the Jewish Welfare
Board;
c.) "Supervision of Part-Time
Workers" by Epstein; and
d.) "Transmitting Jewish
Values through JCC Programs"
by Rabbi Dov Ken to v.
Braille It's Not
Just for Blind People
Immigrant Leads Hillel School Services
\ JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
nee upon a time, there was a
lish family who moved to
i,pa from Russia. There were
Fridman, Yefim; Mrs.
iman. Marguerita; daughter,
la and grandmother, Luba
Hman.
Joon after their arrival,
Indma Luba married Lev
krovitsky. who had arrived
hi Russia the year before, and
k now are living happily ever
Ir in the Jewish Towers.
Lia began classes at Hillel
fool in September 1979. She
[\, very few words in English
1 even less in Hebrew. Ira (as
I wanted her friends to call her)
rked very hard in school and
[ned BOTH languages very
jckly. And now six months
tr she began school here (and
1 not a year after her arrival in
npal, Irina has served as
Ira has not only learned to read
Hebrew, but has also mastered
the prayers chanted during Hillel
services. She is fluent in English
in the third grade and is doing
the regular classroom work at
grade level with her fellow
students. For the Hillel teachers,
students, her parents and for Ira,
herself, this was a very proud
moment and a mignificent ac-
complishment.
All who were there were very
thrilled to witness this occasion.
We, who were not there, feel
equally proud of the
achievements of this most
charming new citizen of Tampa.
Irina Fridman
cantor during the morning
minyan service at Hillel School.
iterest Grows in Russian
Resettlement Groups
[he ever-growing com-
nitywide interest in Soviet
lish Resettlement is reflected
[the numbers of requests
npa Jewish Social Service is
fciving for programs on this
act.
|n Monday, March 17, Christy
Jdish, resettlement coor-
ator and Ilia Kruzhkov,
ttlement aide and translator,
present a program for the
ti's Club of the Seminole
lights United Methodist
urch.
they will discuss the problems
[Soviet Jewry, the world-wide
Tettlement effort, and ex-
fiences here in Tampa.
rWe are most pleased to have
Vrest in and concern about
piet Jewry shared by our whole
nunity," said Anne Thai
utive director of Tampa
sh Social Service.
newsletter for volunteers in
Russian Resettlement .pro-
fcm, Novaia Zhizen (new life)
[now being published by the
(settlement program.
ghlights of the past months'
efforts will be featured, along
with a list of items currently
needed by the program.
Each edition will also introduce
a Russian word. The first word
taught was droog (friend)
because that is what the
volunteers are to the new
families, said Ms. Reddish.
sun cove realty
commercial residential
Investments
m
AL LATTER REALTOR
BIAllOtr
tt*S.Dt.Mtory
W7-4543
PHONE (813) 837-5874
PAT COLLINS.
BABYSITTERS AGENCY
3218 CHEROKEE AVENUE
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33611
WE GUARANTEE A QUAUFED SITTER W YOUR HOME
FOR A FEW HOURS OR A WHOLE WEEK
By ADA BEGELMAN
Could it be stirrings of early
spring fever? Whatever, with
much enthusiasm and cordiality,
Schaarai Zedek Service to the
Blrnd Committee held a recent
planning session at the Light-
house for the Blind, a "business
and pleasure get-acquainted
meeting with volunteer braillists
and past chairmen at the temple,
and are currently planning a
"mutual help" workshop for
braillists on March 25.
At present, about 22 volun-
teers braille literary books avail-
able to the public, textbooks
through high school level for the
entire state of Florida, religious
and scholarly books for the
Jewish Braille Institute of New
York, and individual and com-
munity requests such as a com-.
puter manual and teleservice
communication manual for Social
Security. These manuals enable
blind persons to earn their liveli-
hoods.
One of the 50 certified (by
Library of Congress) music brail-
lists in the entire country is a
group member, as are house-
wives, business people and two
husband-wife teams. Volunteers
braille mainly out of desire to be
of community service, but also
for personal reasons such as
better understanding of blind
family members or to work with
blind people.
Plans are also under way to
obtain an instructor and organize
a braille class to start next
autumn. Anyone interested can
call Ada Begelman or Judy
Elkin, co-chairmen. Additional
current committee members are
Ide Stone and Rae Lewis, book
chairmen,; Anne Spector, library-
binding chairman; Esther Weiss,
advisor; and Alfreda Fantle, con-
tributions chairman.
...
SUPER SUNDAY
IS COMING
MARCH 30
WATCH
FOR DETAILS!
favoRice pass
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600f)KUlUW wWud*** food ip*ofat Jewish frtfeaf
k^h,*m.mk,mim,mr^Kt*mimc*ihd* lit, tmt an mouth-
tmmdi+imimmwkmtHi
Delta Phi Epsilon
Has Anniversary
The Delta Kappa Chapter of
Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority at the
University of Florida is planning
its 25th anniversary celebration
this April 19 and 20, according to
president, Ellen Setnor.
Delta Kappa alumnae and
spouses or guests are invited.
Elaine Lippman Stupp, 1040 S.
Sterling Ave., Tampa, 33609 or
Gail Blatner, silver anniversary
chairman, 1115 SW 9th Ave.,
Gainesville 32601, have further
information.'
I
z:

^eks?-**-*
F**ei

TRADITION, CUSTOM, FAMILY AND FOOD For thousands
of years, food has been an integral part of the
Passover celebration. And for thousands of years,
dried figs have been an important source of food
for the Jewish people. That is why California's fig
growers want to give you these fine recipes for
both traditional and modern Passover dishes.
When you buy dried figs, be sure to pick up your
own free copy of these carefully written and tested
recipes. And, as you enjoy them, remember that,
today, this ancient and nutritious sweet is ripened
and dried in the California sun.
: i
yomtov
from
The California Dried Rg Advisory
BoardFresno, California


HPBwra^s*7**,<
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"day. March Uj
1
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Buslne as Office S6M Henderson Blvd., Tampa. FU. SSS09
Telephone 872-4470
FREDK.SHOCHET SUZANNE 3HOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRAN
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate miic
e f r*d Sftoeftef
11m Jewish Flarkllaa Doe. Nat Guaraate* Tin KaaknUi
Of Tfce Merc hand lee Ad vertlscdla Its Cotaima.
PubUabed E vary rrtday ky The Jew lab FlaiMftaa of Tampa
Seeoad Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. U8PS471 1
Pteaae aead aattttcattoa (Earm ta7t) refardlaf uadellvered papers to The Jewtel
Klorldlan. P.O. Box 0 ltns, Miami. Fla. ISltl.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) Oae Year-WM
put of Town Upon Request.
Hi. i.i*h KssiOHSi mjtnlmn*. KM lnf list Ivople rvrvkvinf th psptr who hv not aubBcrlb*
lin.m .it.- Mihnbrt through .irrupirmil nh th lwih FVdrr.Unn ol Tsmp* whtrby IIBpn
\,-......fc-lu. iMlfnsnlhrll ninlrrirt.MH1fol Mir,-, rlption'nlhr Mori Anvonr wtihlnir locanrol wcha
'............,......i.i.......i|f% Til. >- *'......'.....IftyW4rnttfm
Friday, March 14,1980
Volume 2
26ADAR5740
Number 11
Sauce for the Goose
The new move led by West Germany, France
and England to rewrite UN Res. 242 will receive
added impetus from President Carter's double vote
and double cross at the United Nations.
The Arab world insists that President Carter
may have repudiated the vote, but that the vote
must stand. If that is true, how come that West
Germany, France and England can rewrite UN Res.
242?
If the vote is inviolable, why isn't the resolution
inviolable, too?
The Tempest Unabated
In all the debate over President Carter's
monumental UN gaffe the most salient point to be
made is whether the United States should have voted
for any anti-Israel resolution despite the ad-
ministration's well-known position that the settle-
ments in the occupied territories are illegal.
By voting for a resolution condemning Israel,
the U.S. was challenging its Mideast policy. It was
acting contrary to the Camp David accords and could
result in the sabotage of the ongoing autonomy talks
between the U.S., Israel and Egypt.
It has been reported that Sol Linowitz,
President Carter's special envoy for Mideast nego-
tiations, and his predecessor in the job, Robert
Strauss, both considered the vote a major mistake.
The vote can now be seen as part of the pattern
that has been emerging in the administration since
the Iranian and Afghan crises to seek support in the
Moslem world at the expense of Israel. Such a policy,
if it continues, can result in disaster not just for
Israel, but for the U.S., as well.
Already this week, Prime Minister Begin
warned that any change in the letter-meaning of the
Camp David accords might well cripple the peace
process irreparably. His appointment Sunday of
Yitzhak Shamir as Israel's new Foreign Minister,
underscores this view. Shamir has opposed the peace
treaty with Egypt from the very beginning as a
cosmetic fantasy.
Senate Opens Hearing Into Foul-Up
Continued from Page 1
resolution in view of the fact that
'.he record shows U.S. approval
jf it despite Carter's statement
disavowing the U.S. vote.
IN THIS connection, wit-
nesses were to be asked what
elements in the resolution the
U.S. disavows.
Furthermore, the committee is
scheduled to seek to ascertain
what the Carter Administration
proposes to do in a formal way at
the UN with regard to the
resolution that is now an official
UN document. In addition, the
committee would also seek from
the State Department all
documents that attest to its
contention that the Israel settle-
ments in the territories it oc-
cupied in 1967 are illegal.
The Administration has con-
sistently maintained this position
and Israel has disputed it. At the
State Department, chief spokes-
man Hodding Carter said he was
"not sure" whether Vance would
appear as a witness at the com-
mittee hearing, but noted that
the Secretary would be "happy to
discuss the matter with the
Congress."
He said Vance has "already
discussed it with a number of
Congressmen." Asked if Vance
would be willing to testify on
Carter's instructions, the spokes-
man said "until such issues
formally are raised" he would not
discuss them.
CARTER WAS asked if the
problem at the UN involved two
different texts of the resolution,
one which Vance had and the
other that McHenry had when
they spoke in advance of the
vote. The State Department
spokesman said he wouW not
discuss this and reiterated that
the "basic responsibility" has
been taken by Vance and he was
not going into "internal details"
Carter said he would not
quarrel with a reported statement
by National Security Adviser
Zbigniew Brzezinski that the
resolution was not helpful to the
U.S. because it angered the
Israelis and the President's
repudiation angered the Arabs.
Meanwhile, as the Carter
Administration sought to put a
lid on further discussion of the
foul-up issue, the Senate,
mittee s action and stetenn
by various political figujr!
the issue in the forefront.
BILL BROCK, Re^u
National Committee chair
sent a telegram to Carter l
tioning the AdministraS]
policy in the Middle East. fo,
said, Tarn afraid that ther-
events leave in question i
what the policy 0f
Administration is toward 1
and the entire Middle
region."
He said that by voting i
condemn Israel the Admi
tration has "nurtured thosevs
forces that have undermined L
peace process and the viability I
the State of Israel itself. 1
declare now that it was done 1
accident does not excuse
error; it compounds it."
Sorry I've realized this la no game for a dicky bird*"
The Caps Tn
Fortunately,
some things never change.
The ancient traditions remain generation alter
generation. Andlodav we observe Passover as our
lore lathers did thousands nl yean ago.
I or almost acenlurv the old-tashionrd goodness
ol Manisrhevvit/ has ushered in lestivr holiday
dinners In |pnisfi homes all over America. This
year oner again Mamschcwltz mai/u grlille
lish soup and other delecldbles will grace Iradi
iiiiii.il tables.
Treat vour Iannis and Irirnds to a taste ol Ir.idi
lion loo.
4nd have a Kosher and happv Passover1
or traditional goodness win can count on
Manischewilz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced undur iftricLBabbinical lupervlstoiTB
For Kashrutn Certifii ale write
Board ol Rabbis fo lk\ 214 leraes c;it\. \[ 0730.1
1 A


Friday, March 14, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
'Jewish Billy Graham' to Speak at JCC 'Ida Hada&sahUmd'March 25
r tu. a____. bi,= ,;n this script. Mona Kotler
and
Esther Jungries will be at the
Jewish Community Center
Monday evening. March 24, at
7:30 p.m.
That may seem like a fairly
simple statement, but to those
who have heard Esther Jungreis
before, she is far from "just
another speaker."
Esther Jungries has been
called the Jewish Billy Graham.
From the moment she enters a
room to the end of her dynamic
performance, she completely
captivates. Her performance
bghts up the auditorium leaving
the audience standing on their
feet applauding for more, ac-
Esther Jungries
Hillel Students9 Campaign
Get High Give Chai" is
the slogan for the 1980
University of South Florida
Hillel students' campaign for the
Combined Jewish Appeal.
OUR
RCAOeRS
wRite
l.vt Thy Word* /< Br
Kohelelh (Ecclesutsti
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridanof
I am pa:
Tl' United Synagogue Youth
(Iroup of Kodeph Sholom
Synagogue would like to thank
all the people who so generously
contributed to their recent
fundraiser.
Proceeds from this successful
effort will go towards granting
subsidy money to their members
for future conventions.
cording to a JCC spokesman.
Her topics include "The Jewish
Soul on Fire," "Family in
Crisis," and "One Generation
After."
Wherever Esther Jungreis
appears, from Madison Square
Garden to Miami Beach
Auditorium to the Israeli Army,
there is standing room only.
She is a columnist in the
Jewish Press, author, lecturer,
television and radio personality,
and youth and marriage coun-
selor.
Her unique incites into
Judaism enable her to apply
ancient truths of Torah to a
contemporary international
movement designed to promote
Jewish identity.
Tickets may be purchased at
the Jewish Community Center
office.
ihf. .an. .asuas'E* t**, -**-*
..._. ii I Ii a" Betty Tnbble wrote naaassan
present Ida in Hadassahland ^ ular ^^ which will
besungbytheTowerettes.
Jewish-style goodies will be
Lucky winners were: First
prize, Elaine Gotler; Second
prize, E. Overstreet; Third prize,
Nancy Sehwanebeck; Fourth
prize, Joseph Barnett, Helen
Greenbaum, Stanley Zaback and
Lynda Crane.
We hope all these lucky
winners enjoy their delicious
dinners. Hard working chairman
nl this fundraiser was Julie
Sandier. She was ably assisted by
I.ii.i Kvanson, Marne Besterman
and Ann Krawitz.
United Synagogue Youth
of Congregation
Kodeph Sholom
Super Sunday
Is Coming!
March 30
Watch for Details
Rhode L. Karpay
Broker Associate
Our homes
come with
built-in
"nochosr
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
IN FLA. CALL COLLECT
1(813)877-6011
OUT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1(800)237-2077
Adrienne Golub, chairman of
this event, reports that this j^f^ Vuge-slde tables as the
original musicale wdl feature of Hadagsah unfolds. To
members of Ameet Hadassah and fadUtate refreshments, please
the Towerettes at the Jewish ^ one 0f the following women to
Community Center at 8 p.m. maRe yQur reservation: Jan
Fran Silver, Mema Evenson silver, Marsha Sacks or
and Nina Luxemborg authored Charlotte Heitlinger.
Passover Seder Set at Beth Israel
Preparations for the annual
Seder to take place on Monday,
March 31 at 7:15 p.m. are now
completed at Congregation Beth
Israel.
The services will be conducted
in both Hebrew and English. The
reading and the spirit of Pesach
are central; the meal is secon-
dary; yet not very secondary,
according to the chef, Jack
Shatter.
Since there is a limited seating
capacity, call Beth Israel for
reservations no later than March
21.
I.nri Tenenblatt
Ix>ri Tenenblatt. a USF fresh-
man from Tampa is chairman of
the student UJA Federation
1980 Campaign. She explained
the slogan as "Our (the Steering
Committee) desire to want others
to feel the joy of giving until it
feels good. We want people to
give whatever they can and feel
great, but giving to lifechai is
the minimum we hope most will
consider."
Abe Davis-Wasserberger,
assistant executive director of
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
has been assisting the students in
their endeavor along with Rabbi
Mark Kram, director of USF
Hillel.
Steering Committee members
include Karen Alter, Louis
Brunstein, Cindy Cogen, Paul
Gollitzer, Lori Hammer, Sharon
Juris, Esther Karp, Ellen Marcus
and Jeff Minches.
The student UJA Federation
Campaign began March 2 and
will run throughout April.
RED CHEEK.
THE BEST-TASTING
APPLE JUICE IS
CERTIFIED KOSHER
FOR PASSOVER.
CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER.
Everybody knows that 100% natural Red Cheek Apple Juice tastes
the very best That's because Red Cheek Is made from a blend of the best
fresh whole juicy apples. 100% natural, nothing added, nothing taken
out Certified Kosher for Passover by Rabbi Dr. Joseph Renov. Be sure to
stock up for the family now. Available in quarts and % gallons


Pridy.Mttthi4fI|
1) Brian Erlich tosses dart at Beth Israel Purim
CarnivaL 2) Lisa Kelman, Lori Tepper, Jonathan
Shaw and Debbie Mellman acted out the Purim
Story. 3) Hillel School at Schaarai Zedek students
Beth Day an, Elise Kanenguer, Lisa Levy and Randi
Greenberger dressed for Purim (left to right).
4) Marc Ziegler at Kol Ami CarnivaL 5) Gary Harris
at Kol Ami Purim festivities. 6) "King" Gadi Zohar
at Kol Ami party. 7) Jonathan Gilbert and David
ZedZ Tv* laT,ra> AW, Megillah at Schaarai
SS*i 8> Noah Silverman looked the part at the
^"oTJTJ^TT -V"****" Sc"Goldsmith
7mTJa Kwxb'TllK^e f theJCC Preschool.
10) At Kol Ami the Ziegler family was represented
ul/u^ MeU**aL 1% Mn?h If W 13) Mark Strasser takes aim with a wet spongTat
rrancine Lasky. 14) Rabbi Sundheim ltd the singing
at Schaarai Zedek. 16) Lisanne Schmucklerat Kol
Ami. 16) Rabbi Nathan and Ella Bryn hosted a
luncheon in their home for the first and third
grades of Hillel School. 17) Hillel School faculty
members wore costumes for Purim: Lois Green-
baum, June Fink, Kay Daughty and Tina Dry are
shown (left to right). 18) A Purim grager made with
lots of car*. (Photos by Audrey Haubenstock)


by, March 14,
1960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
\jsrael Independence Day at JCC
Underway for an April 2&-27
Ui Independence Day
Ration. Two Panning
Lgs have already been held.
IV third will be held on
Ljay. March27, at7:30p.m.
he Jewish Community Center.
Lrman for this year's event
will be Harriet Syment.
Israel Independent Day
Activities will begin with a
Saturday evening celebration
featuring the Houston-based
musical group, Kinneret. The
winners of the essay contest will
also be featured during the
Saturday evening festivities.
ISRAELINDEPENDENCE DAY
ESSAY CONTEST
SUBJECT: "WHAT ISRAEL MEANS TO ME
AS AN AMERICAN JEW"
(Grades 3-5, 6-8, and High School)
WINNER TO PRESENT ESSAY AT THE
PENING CEREMONIES OF ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
OUSKKVANCE SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL26, 1980
M.I. ESSAYS MUST BE RECEIVED FOR JUDGING
BY THE TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
NO LATER THAN WEDNESDAY. APRIL 16!
GET STARTED WRITING NOW!
REPRESENT YOUR SCHOOL IN
THE TAMPA JEWISH COMMUNITY'S ANNUAL
OBSERVANCE OF ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY!
MAIL YOUR ESSAYS TO:
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
2808 HORATIO STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609
Goldie Shear is shown talking to a group of Jewish Tower residents who attended a meeting
sponsored by the Tampa Jewish Federation. Goldie Shear was chairman of the event which
featured a film on Israel and a discussion of the 1980 campaign. (Photo by Audrey Hauben-
stack I
Ride Offered to Senior Citizens Picnic
Seniors, if you need a ride to
the Senior Citizens Picnic at
Lowry Park, March 20, register
now for transportation from the
Jewish Community Center and
back again.
It'll be first come, first served
and there is limited seating. To
sign up and reserve a seat for this
trip, give your name and phone
number to the front office staff at
the JCC before 5 p.m., March 18.
Vans will leave the JCC on
March 20 at 9:30 sharp.
Returning about 2 p.m. Bring-
your-own bag lunch is suggested.
Kosher Lunch Menu
(Menus subject to change)
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Mariryn
"ilakley. site manager, 872-4451.
Week of March 17-21
Monday: Beef patty with broth, carrot cubes, ranch style beans,
cole slaw, parve bun, old fashioned sugar cookie, coffee or
tee.
I'm sday: Baked Chicken with gravy, whipped sweet potatioes,
green beans, strawberry gelatine with fruit cocktail, French
bread, applesauce, milk, coffee or tea.
Wednesday: Ropa Vieja, white rice, chopped spinach, autumn
molded salad with (orange and carrrots), dinner roll, chilled
purple plums, milk, coffee or tea.
Thursday: Baked fish with tartar sauce, grits, mixed
vegetables, tossed salad with tomato wedge and French
dressing, whole wheat bread, cookie, milk, coffee or tea.
| Friday: Meat loaf withjjravy, whipped potatoes, broccoli, carrot
Baled with pineapple, whole wheat bread, chilled peaches
and pears, coffee or tea.
Carey Zimmerman
JCC to Offer
Guitar Lessons
The Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center's School of Music
introduces guitar lessons.
Carey Zimmerman will be
instructing classical, folk, and
finger-picking styles. Emphasis
will be on complete musicianship,
technique and reading music.
Zimmerman is a music major
at the University of South
Florida studying classical guitar
and lute. He is a member of the
University Classical Guitar
Ensemble and has performed
popular music in clubs around
the area.
Further information is
available by calling Pate Pies at
the JCC.
1980TJF UJACAMPAIGN STATUS
(as of February 29,1980)
TOTAL 1980 PLEDGES: $600,914
TOTAL 1979 PLEDGES: $440,558
DIFFERENCE (Same Cards) $ 160.356
DIVISION SCORECARD
DIVISION
PACESETTERS
($5,000 + Over)
HERITAGE
1*1.000 + Over)
SPECIAL GIFTS
IS 500 + Over)
COMMUNITY
IS 100+ Over)
TELETHON
ll 'rider $1001
HEALTH SERVICES
TOTAL:
WOMEN'S DIVISION
PACESETTERS
iSl.OOO + Over)
SUSTAIN ERS
($365 f Over)
ESSENTIAL
($100 +Over)
COMMUNITY & TELETHON
(Under $100)
TOTAL:
GRAND TOTAL:
1980
PLEDGES
$348,459
81.475
20,850
14.735
2.399
27,425
$495,343
$ 62,825
11.575
23.835
7,335
$105,570
$600,914
NUMBER OF
PLEDGES
32*
42
25
43
30
_28_
200
46
18
108
94
266
466
UNREALIZED
AMOUNT
$ 58,423
30.990
11.910
20.691
10.580
25.397
$157,992
1.515
6,475
6,350
14,340
$172,332
PERCENTAGE
INCREASE
43.2
38.3
85.3
6.8
47.6
31.1
44.7
-140
43.7
59.4
33.9
8.8
36.8
CAMPAIGN UPDATE
Just to let you know where the campaign
was (as of Feb. 29, 1980) We present this
campaign acorecard. Questions? Please
contact the Federation office 872-4451.
Friday, March 14
(Candlelighiing time 6:18)
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Family Services
Saturday, March 15
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation
Havdalah Crepes ond Fondue -8 p.m. JCC Singles Hayride
Sunday, March 16
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum Speaker: Barry Schochet
"Are We Being Boiled in Oil?" 9:30 a.m. Adult Studies
Institute third and final session sponsored by Congregation
Kol Ami Speaker: Rabbi Fank Sundheim at Carrollwood Village
Country Club 8 p.m.
Monday, March 17
B'nai B'rith Women Meeting Florida Federal Savings Building -
Bearss Ave. Sub|ect: Film presented by Deputy Sheila Taylor of
the Hillsborough Sheriff's Office "How to Soy No to a Rapist
and Survive" Public welcome, parental discretion advised for
children under seventh grade age level 8 p.m. Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary Board Meeting 1:30 p.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, March 14
Hadassah Bowling ORT (daytime chapter) Meeting and
Luncheon 9 and 11 30 am ORT (evening chapter) Meeting -
8 p.m. Congregation Beth Israel Sisterhood Meeting 7:30
p.m.
Wednesday,March 19
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. AZA/BBG Meeting -
7:30 p.m. Hadassah General Meeting Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Men's Club (Vice President's Meeting) National
Council of Jewish Women (Vice President's Meeting) Temple
David Sisterhood Luncheon noon Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Men's Club Board Meeting Congregation Beth Israel
Board Meeting 8 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood
Meeting Western Sizzler Restaurant at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 20
Congregation Beth Israel lecture and lunch "Our Jewish Roots"
- noon Senior Citizen's picnic at Lowrey Park transportation
from JCC at 9 a.m. ORT (evening and daytime chapters)
Bowling JCC Singles Club Discussion Group JCC Board
Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Friday, March 21
(Candlelighiing time 6:22)
Saturday, March 22
ORT (evening chapter) Fundraiser 8 p.m. Hadassah Fund-
raiser at Tampa Theatre 8 p.m. Sponsored by Ameet and
Tampa Chapter Buffet at Monnie's 6 p.m.; "Say It With
j Music" Irving Celebration 8 p.m.
Sunday, March 23
Congregation Kol Ami Blood Bank Drive at Independent Day
School (Carrollwood)-9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Jewish Musical Festival
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom featuring Theodore Bikel 7:30
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum
p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek SchZFTY Dinn
I Veterans and Auxiliary Meeting
a.m.
Jewish War


WaaWaaaWi
I
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Priday. March U,,
Paying Community Rent
Singing for Seniors Class Offered
Editor's Note: This is part of a
continuing series on the Jewish
agencies of Tampa.
How did it ail happen? How
did the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity grow into the fine
community it has now become,
reaching out to Jewish residents
of all ages, from pre-schoolers to
senior citizens?
It was far from an overnight
process; rather, it has been a
combination of years of hard
work, compassion, feeling,
financial sacrifice, struggle, and
devotion on the part of many,
many people.
On occasion, new residents to
Tampa come to the Tampa
Jewish Federation to tell staffers
how much they enjoy the Jewish
community here. They have high
praise for the fine facilities they
have found here the
synagogues, the Jewish Com-
munity Center, the Tampa
Jewish Social Service, the Hillel
Daf Yomi
School, senior citizens programs
such as Chai Dial-a-Bus, and the
preschool classes. They ap-
preciate outreach efforts such as
Sholom Tampa, which welcomes
them into this community, and
look forward to exploring the
services which are offered to
them.
IT IS not unusual for many of
them to point out a contrast
between what is available in
Tampa and whay they left behind
a contrast that repeatedly
shows Tampa to be the winner.
For example, a young mother
who recently moved here
remarked that "the warmth and
openness of this community
already makes me feel like I
belong."
Her comment is not unique; it
is a typical response to the
community effort we took such
pains and pride in developing.
New residents offer wonder
how everything came to fruition.
The Parables of Jeremiah
By RABBI T. BROD
The prophet Jeremiah used many parables to convey his
message to the people. His words and deeds were recorded by
his disciple, the scribe, Baruch. son of Neriah.
In 589 BCE. Judah was ruled by King Zedekiah. The king
found himself wavering between two political paths: submission
to King Nebuchadnezzar of Babylonia or uniting all subject
nations, led by Kgypt. and attempt to throw off the yoke of the
Chaldeans.
Jeremiah heaped scorn on Kgypt, "Pharaoh King of Egypt is
but a notoe, in his attempt to incite Palestine, Syria and Judah
against Babylonia," he preached Ambassadors from Phoenicia,
Moab. Ammon and Edom arrived in Jerusalem to join the
He brew army officers who also advocated revolt against King
Nebuchadnezzar.
JEREMIAH placed a wooden yoke around his neck and
preached, "They must bear the yoke or be destroyed." When the
prophet Hananiah, who favored the revolt, broke the yoke,
Jeremiah said, "Thou hast broken the bars of wood, but you
shall make in their place Bars of Iron."
In the year 588 BCE, King Zedekiah rebelled against the king
of Babylon. Phoenicia and Egypt joined him. Nebuchadnezzar,
unable to penetrate the walls of Jerusalem, built forts around it
to starve the people out. It would be only a question of time
before famine would compel surrender.
The Hebrews held on to the hope that God would not allow
His Temple to be destroyed. They did penitence by releasing
their slaves who had served them a period of six years, according
to the laws of Moses written in the Torah.
ALL EYES were to the South, or their ally Egypt, surely she
will come soon to their aid. The news was heralded that the
Egyptians were coming. The Chaldeans withdrew from
Jerusalem to meet them. The joy in the capital was short-lived.
The Chaldeans met the Egyptians and made a treaty with them.
Judah was abandoned by her ally. The Chaldeans resumed the
siege (if Jerusalem. The people defended themselves heroically.
Famine and pestilence spread within.
Jeremiah was arrested and thrown into a pit from where he
was rescued by the King's servants. Again Jeremiah advised the
King to surrender but it fell on deaf ears. On the 9th day of
Tammuz, 20 months after the commencement of the siege, the
Chaldeans breached the walls of Jerusalem, entering the City,
The King and his family fled but were captured and returned.
King Zedekiah was forced to look on while his sons were slain.
He. himself, was carried off to Babylon, a captive in chains.
On the 9th day of AB (Tish B'av) the King's general
Nebu/.aradan applied the torch to the Temple after stripping it
of its vessels and ornaments. This day is observed by our people
as a day of fasting and mourning in commemoration of the
national disaster.
Jeremiah used many parables to make his point. One of the
classical ones is the parable of the potter and the clay.
"THE WORD which came to Jeremiah from the Lord saying!
"Arise, and go down to the Potter's House, and there you will
hear My words." Then I went to the Potter, and behold, he was
at his work on the wheels. Whenever the vessel he made was
marred, he made another, as seemed good for him to do.
Then the word of the Lord came to me! "O Israel cannot I do
with you as this Potter? Behold, as the clay in the Potter's hand,
so are you in My Hand. At one moment, I can pluck up, break
down or destroy a nation, but if the nation turn from evil, I
repent of the bad that I thought to do unto it. Now speak to the
men of Judah and to the inhabitants of Jerusalem saying. Thus
sayeth the Lord: Return you now everyone from his evil way,
amend your ways and deeds."
This parable used in the High Holydays liturgy has become
the symbol of God's Omnipotence. As the clay in the hands of
the Potter, so are we in the hands of God. But God's power is
not arbitrary, it has a moral aim and is controlled by ethical
considerations. The vessel, man, is not entirely passive. He has
the choice of good or evil and the Master Potter shapes man
according to the choice he makes.
(To be continued)
SHABAT SHOLOM
Longtime members of the Tampa
Jewish community will tell them
that it has not been easy. It has
taken years of devotion and
financial sacrifice to build our
Jewish Community Center into
the kind of facility it now is.
Programs such as those
providing transportation and
daily kosher hot lunches for
senior citizens are the outgrowth
of years of planning and
professionalism to better serve
that segment of the population.
EFFORTS such as Russian
Resettlement, run by Tampa
Jewish Social Service, would not
be possible without the necessary
dollars and trained ad-
ministrators to effectively allow
Russian immigrants to make a
successful transition for a
fulfilling life here.
But the remarkable point of
discussions with newcomers to
Tampa is that they are very
much aware of those programs
cited above and the countless
others offered by the Tampa
Jewish community. Many show
their appreciation by making a
generous contribution to the
Tampa Jewish Federation for
finding a ready-made community
for themselves.
As someone pointed out
recently, "Prior to my coming to
Tampa, someone had to pay for
all this, and now I am benefiting
greatly. 1 feel that I owe
something to the community,
and I want to pay my community
rent in this manner."
We cannot assess each person
for his or her share of the large
investment we have in our ready-
made facilities. But just as that
newcomer to Tampa quoted
above pointed out, community
rent is both a moral and financial
obligation to continue the kind of
benefits we now all enjoy.
FACILITIES sponsored by
the Tampa Jewish Federation do
not run automatically: they need
financial support from all Tampa
Jewish citizens to continue to
maintain their present level of
operation and hopefully expand
beyond that in the future.
Community rent must be paid
by all Jewish citizens. It does not
matter if you have lived here six
months, two years, or 25 years.
As our national theme proclaims.
Now. More Than Ever "We are
one."
All of our facilities, programs,
and services are here for our use
pleasure, and enrichment.
Therefore, each of us has an
obligation to think more carefully
about his or her contribution to
the current Tampa Jewish
Federation-UJA 1980 Campaign.
So. give your contribution a
careful thought, remembering
that inflation affects all areas of
our lives, including our com-
munity rent. And boost your
19*0 pledge by contacting the
Tampa Jewish Federation at
2808 Horatio St.
JCC Couples Club
The JCC Couples Club is going
on a cruise with the "Captain
Anderson" on April 19.
Dinner, dancing and a three-
hour cruise are planned.
Reservations should be made
early.
For more information, call
Muriel FelrJrhan at the Center.
Don't just save your self-
expression for the shower! Share
it. Soar with it! "Singing is
known to be one of the greatest
relievers of stress because it
allows us to express ourselves
strongly and fully," says Dale
Johnson, local soprano and a
favorite with Tampa seniors.
Mrs. Johnson is also on the
staff of the Senior Citizens
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida
24 HOUR
EMERGENCY SERVICE
813-962-3608
Project of the Jewish CommUlli
Center, where she will 0ffercL
lessons and a chance for
singing.
The class"will be offered..
Sunday afternoons a month,
the Jewish Community Center
To register for the free di|
call the center, and sign UD 1
Singing for Seniors.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Vayakhel-Pekuday
VAYAKHEL PEKUDAY Moses called together all the
Children of Israel and said to them: "These are Gods com
mandments to you.
"Six days a week may you work, but on the seventh day
you shall observe a Shabbat, a day of rest, holy to God."
And Moses asked everyone who wanted to do so with hit
whole heart to give a special contribution toward the building of
the Tabernacle. They could give gold, silver, or brass; fine linen,
goatskins, acacia wood, or oil for lighting the Eternal Light.
Moses also asked skilled workmen to step forward to help
construct the Tabernacle.
Bezalel and Oholiab. both highly skilled craftsmen, led the
workers who built the Tabernacle. And the people were so
generous that they continued to bring contributions every
morning. At last the workmen told Moses that no more
materials were needed for the work.
So Moses announced to the entire encampment that con-
tributions were to be halted, and that no man or woman was to
bring any further contribution.
And the people listened and obeyed, happy that more than
enough was already on hand for the work commanded by God
/ i .,/n.7.V / 38 201
In time all the work on the Tabernacle was finished, and the
Israelites did as the Lord had commanded Moses. Each of the
Israelites brought a gift with which to make the Lord's Arkand
Tabernacle beautiful. Bezalel and Oholiab. the two chief crafts
nun. supen ised the work.
For the Lord had said: "On the first day of the first month
shall you erect the Tent of Meeting. And you shall put therein
i In Holy Ark, and the table and the showbread. and the candle-
si ick. And you shall set the golden altar before the Ark."
Now when Moses saw that the Children of Israel did all that
God had commanded, he blessed them and caused the Tent ol
Meeting to be set up.
Then a cloud covered the Tent of Meeting, and the glory of
the Lord filled the Tabernacle. The Israelites prepared them
selves to march. Whenever the cloud was raised above the
Tabernacle, the Israelites would march ahead, throughout all
their journeys, but whenever the cloud was not raised, the)
would not move until it was lifted.
The cloud of the U>rd covered the Tabernacle by day. and
at night there was a fire in the cloud, in sight of all the house of
Israel, throughout all their journeys (Exodu* 38:2140:381.
(The recounting ot the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and has*
upon "The Graphic History ot the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir, SIS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane. New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president ol the society
distributing the volume.)
Religious diRectopy
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swan Avenue 253 0823 or 251 -4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan Beginners' Talmud Session following Saturday
morning services
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m ; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885 3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Friday of
each month at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SHOLOM (Conservative)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg
Haz/an William Hauben Services: Friday, 8:00 p.m.; Saturday, '"
am Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDfK (Rf arm)
3303" Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE ,
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, Colleg Po'
Apts. 971 6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Rabbi to
Werde .Services; Friday, 6:30 p.m. Shabbos meal follows so
v.c* Saturday."l0 a.m. Kiddush follows services 5>una y.
Bogelsandbox^cwnch, Room 252, University Center, 11 a.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 13422 Villagjj
Circle, Apt. 121 988-7076 or988 1234 Rabbi Mark *rorn" ^TL|
programs to be announced Shabbat Services Sunday bog
Brunch- 11:30 a.m.


Friday. March 14, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
foul-Up'
It Was Real Carter Policy
Continued from Page r
undo. Like a loyal soldier, Sec-
retary of State Vance has taken
the rap for what his spokesman
delicately described as a "foul-
up." Others, of course, might
have used the descriptive term,
"sell-out."
The diplomatic howler
result of deliberate intent or
negligence of the most stupen-
dous proportions, and of what
must be very nearly the worst
case of bad timing in American
political history was in the
White House, not the State De-
partment. Someone in the State
Department or the National
Security Council, which had a
hand in the pie, too, might have
alerted the President to the
gravity of the step he was taking
but, apparently, no one along the
line was so concerned about
averting this arrant gesture of
appeasement as to send up a
warning signal.
Administrations come and go,
but the State Department
careerists go on forever, and no
one, not even President Truman
who defied them, has ever been
able to curb the power of the
Arabists in the department. In
the end, they have triumphed
every time over the man in the
White House. His is an
ephemeral duration; theirs is
permanent.
THERE ARE two ex-
planations of how the United
States Government has gotten
into this mess and appears before
the world today without
credibility, its President, another
Chamberlain at Munich. It is
charitable to accept the version
offered by the President and his
advisers that it was all a horrible
mistake which no one in the
administration recognized until it
was too late, and until Israeli
Ambassador Evron, carefully
and painstakingly pointed out to
an embarrassed Secretary Vance
just what each little word in the
resolution added up to.
We can accept this ad-
ministration explanation only if
we are prepared to admit that
ignorance and incompetence of an
incredible degree prevail in
determination of important
foreign policy questions. Sec-
retary of Commerce Philip M.
Klutznick, himself a former
American envoy to the United
Nations, insisted in a Miami
appearance before a largely
Jewish audience that serious
communications blunders oc-
curred much more frequently in
the exchanges between Washing-
ton and the UN Mission in New
York than was generally known.
He gave full credence to the
President's statement.
The alternative was succinctly
phrased by Sen. Henry M.
Jackson, admittedly no great
admirer of Carter's conduct of
foreign policy. "My intuitive
feeling," he commented, "is that
the heat got too much for the
White House and that they
changed their mind about sup-
portinK the resolution."
SEN. PAT MOYNIHAN was
skeptical of the official ex-
planation and called for full
public disclosure of the alleged
blunder "in order to insure that it
was a mistake and not a change
in policy." Ambassador
McHenry was in the clear as far
as the actual vote went; he had
followed Vance's instructions as
given.
Vance did not mention the
seven damaging references to
Jerusalem and Mc Henry ap-
parently did not think it was
necessary to do so. It should have
been obvious to both men that
these seven references were no
less objectionable than the para-
graph Carter had insisted must
be deleted.
The alternative to this picture
of bumbling ineptitude which the
administration offered in defense
of its action is the chilling but
nevertheless likely prospect that
the American vote on this Arab-
sponsored resolution does, in
fact, represent a significant
change from the policy the ad-
ministration has publicly
espoused, that it represents the
real policy of the Carter adminis-
tration and that the American
vote was cast after due
deliberation but with a failure to
foresee the extent of the reaction.
IT IS much more logical to
accept this alternative than to
believe that Carter did not read
the text of a resolution on a vital
foreign issue, the only one in
which he can claim any success;
that Vance, the cagey inter-
national lawyer, read the text
without appreciating the signifi-
cance of the seven references U
Jerusalem; that Zbigniew
Brzezinski, the political scientist,
lid not immediately grasp the
thrust and intent of the
resolution and what an American
affirmative vote would mean.
That is asking the world to ac-
cept a great deal.
If we examine the resolution in
the light of American policy in
recent years, we must concede
that it is a natural development.
Washington has never recognized
that Israel or Jews in general had
any rights on the West Bank. We
have refused to recognize the
incorporation of East Jerusalem
into the city of Jerusalem, the
capital of Israel.
So now, we take East
Jerusalem out of limbo and
attach it to the West Bank and
say that Jews have no right to
Benefit Focuses on Oriental Carpets
Does that Oriental rug on your
living room floor have a value
beyond its beauty? Does it
represent a better buy than gold
or silver? For anyone thinking
about making some investment
as a hedge against the future
and for those who may already
have an investment without
realizing it a two-day lec-
ture fair clinic will be of
interest.
Arthur Gregorian, oriental rug
authority, dealer and author of a
detinitive book on the subject
'Oriental Hugs and the Tales
They Tell), will be speaker March
14 from 8-9 p.m. at Berkeley
Preparatory School in the first
part of a two-day event which
features ethnic buffet, lecture,
outdoor rug fair and clinic.
Proceeds will benefit the
Berkeley Preparatory School.
The Friday evening lecture
begins with a buffet of ethnic hor
d'o jevres. from 7-8 p.m., followed
by Gregorian's discussion,
Orientals for Investment,"
illustrated with items from the
Gregorian collection. There will
be a post-lecture opportunity to
browse among the collection at
closer range.
An outdoor rug fair and clinic
set up like a oriental bazaar will
begin at 11 a.m. Saturday, March
15. From 11 a.m. 1 p.m.,
collection rugs will be displayed
[or examination, and snacks will
be available for sale. From 1-2
p.m. Gregorian will examine,
identify and discuss rugs brought
in by their owners (appraisals will
not be given!.
Gregorian, who fled his native
Persia (now Iran) in 1918 as a
rune-yeer-old, has been a dealer
at>d expart in Persian carpets for
several decades and was the first
authority to group the spectrum
> Oriental rugs into design
categories.
His Gregorian collection has
been displayed in more than a
dozen universities and in-
stitutions over the past six years,
including Dartmouth, Brandeu
"nd Stanford. During a recent
trip to the Mideast, Gregorian
purchased more than a thousand
rugs. Whether this kind of
quantity will be available in the
future, in Iran, is a matter of
speculation, he said.
Our current needs are:
Pick-ups to baoln bimonthly
After Jan. 1
Contribution* are Ui deductible.
Call Tampa Jewish Social Service
TODAY!
(pick up available for large items}
872-4461
live there or to settle there and
existing Jewish installations
homes, schools, hospitals
must be removed.
IN OUR lifetime, only Hitler
Germany and Saudi Arabia have
pursued a policy of denying Jews
the right to live in their countries.
(Saudi Arabia, to be entirely fair,
also bars Christians and other
infidels from Mecca.) Now
President Carter has given the
American imprimatur to a policy
that says Jews must not live in a
large area of Palestine, including
the holiest city in Jewish religion
and tradition. That is the
greatest betrayal.
LaFayette
insurance Agency, inc.
2919 Bay to Bay Blvd. 837-2438
Representing: Traveler's Insurance Co.
Owner: Marvin Aronovitz
A+chi
i eve, inc.
Education Center
Educational Testing
Diagnostic Reports
Tutoring Math, Reading, etc.
Test Preparation & Test Taking
Study Skills
Educational Enrichment
Learning Disabilities Program
OmUmmmOtmm fa Preparing for the College Entrance EmudiSAT psati
Staff:
Qualified Teacher*
Spedaliata
Educational Consultant!
Referral Services
1325 S. Qrady
Tampa, FL 33609
Helen V.H. Baines, Ph.D.. Director
Nanci Lewis, M.A., Associate Director
10540 N. Florida Ave
Tampa. FL 33612
/ /tfk. t>^^^^lP
L
Mg I i^ Ik"^f V """"^ai ^^\
w -f*&~.- g
^^j^ftidi
RUSSIAN 1 possible bee The continu community BY YOUR CC RESETTLEMENT has been ause of your help. ed success of this effort can be ensured INTRIBUTIONS.
We sit round the Seder table each year, and celebrate The Exodus
through traditions passed down to us over thousands of years These
traditions have become so much a part of our heritage they are inscribed
in The Hagodah for all the world to see: the matzoh. the MaNishtanah'.
the Aphikoman. the recitation of the plagues, the chant of Dayen u and
on and on through the night, closing with "Chad Gadya.
At each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions... tradi
tons which are just as strong, just as chenshed They are our personal
family traditions. Unwritten and unsung, they are as much a part of our
Seders as the hard boiled eggs and bitter herbs. And among these, one of
the most popular traditions is the wine that is used throughout the
Seder evening. That is Manischewitz. of course. In millions of homes, it
just wouldn't be Passover without a bottle of Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
It is a wine that spans the generations and. somehow, symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder Faces may change, we grow older, some
times there is a new youngster to
ask the'MaNishtanah:. .but always
there is the Manischewitz.
It holds a traditional and honored
place at our Seder table.
Produced and bottled under
strict Rabbinical supervision by
Rabbi Dr Joseph I Singer &
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro
Manischewtb WlneCo.. NY. NY 11232
Kashrtith Certificate available upon request


B'nai B'rith Honors Go to Marc Perkins
Marc Perkins received two
honors at the recent installation
banquet of Tampa B'nai B'rith
Men's Lodge No. 1044. One, he
was re-elected president of the
lodge and two, he was presented
a plaque signifying his mem-
bership in the B'nai B'rith
President's Club, based on his
making an annual commitment
to B'nai B'rith.
Museum Sets
Program on
Einstein
Imagine a child who didn't
start to talk until age three.
Imagine a young student who
was put out of high school
because he asked too many
questions. Could such a person
ever amount to anything?
Yes! His name was Albert
Einstein, and he changed forever
the course of science.
Hillsborough County's new
Museum of Science and Industry
will share in the continuing
national Einstein Centennial
Celebration by presenting the
first lecture series in its 4801 E.
Fowler Ave. facility.
Honoring the accomplishments
of Einstein's career, Dr. Harry
Woolf. current director of the
Insitute for Advanced Studies at
Princeton, the same position held
by Einstein after he adopted the
United States as his home, will
present "Albert Einstein
Encounter with America" on
Thursday, March 27, at 7:30 p.m.
This lecture will be presented at
the Museum Auditorium.
Assured seating is available by
contacting Mary Newton pt the
museum.
Louis Fischer, associate
director of B'nai B'rith Foun-
dations in the United States,
presented the plaque which is
inscribed, "Mark Perkins,
Presidents Club, whose support
of the B'nai B'rith Foundations
of the United States builds a
better tomorrow through the
largest Jewish youth serving
program in the world."
The plaque bears the
signatures of David M. Blum-
berg, chairman, Fundraising
Cabinet; Jack J. Spitzer, in-
ternational president of B'nai
B'rith and Alan B. Larkin
chairman, President's Club.
Guest speaker at the in-
stallation meeting was Martv
Gluchow, Clearwater, past
president of District No. 2, B'nai
B'rith, and currently a member of
the B'nai B'rith International
board of governors. Formally
installed to serve with Perkins
were the following officers: vice-
presidents Steve Levy, Bill
Hirshberg, Roy Kaplan and
Jeffrey Miller; secretary.
Stephen M. Goldman; financial
secretary. Jay Markowitz and
treasurer, Ben Hut kin
The B'nai B'rith Men's Lodge
meets the last Wednesday of
every month for dinner. The
meeting for March will be at the
Western Sizzlin' Steak House on
Kennedy Boulevard. Bill Hirsch-
berg is membership vice
president.
Passover Seders
Monday, March 31 and Tuesday. April
$43
per day. per person. dW. occ.
/WAP (Includes breakfast ft. dinner)
3 niflhl minimum
Unlmited Free Go* &. Tennis 12 Courts (5 ghted) Pool, Ufc
Sailing. Water Skiing- Dinner Dancing &. Entertainment Priva*
Champkxtship 18 Hole Golf Course 60 mkiutes to Dfeney Wtorld
HARDER HALL
COtf &. TINNIS RtSORT Sebring. FU 31870
CALL HOTEL COLLECT: (813) 385-0151
:p :*the Synagogue Council anowH
1 the tampa RaBBinicai Association \
''.
Martin Gluchow, seated, and Mark Perkins, Louis Fischer and
Jay Markowitz at the B'nai B'rith Lodge 1044 installation. ,
(Photo by Audrey Haubenstock)
Annual Adult Studies Institute
How to Live as a Jew
Sunday, March 16th 8 p.m.
Third and Final Session at
Carrollwood Village Country Club
Sponsored by Congregation KolAmi
Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim
of Congregation Schaarai Zedek
ft. lumi to b* comrtd inctudt
Jawuh UfwtylM. tu
;: A>inin J*wnh Identity
;.; How to combat the vangaluU
'.< How to daal with tha eulu
v Combating nU-Semitiam
5 Open discussion and coffee hour follow each session
:j:': We urge our fellow Jews to avail themselves of this op-1
x portunity for enlightenment and the sharing of our com-1
6 mon commitment to the faith and tradition of Judaism. |
$x-x*x*xvXwX-:vXv:.>x-:-^^
COdGREGflTIOn RODEPH SHOLOfTl
11^ fmjflL JELUSH mUSIC FESTIVAL
presents
THEODORE
IIIIIIIIIIIJ

IN COflCERT
Sunday/MarcK23/P80ot7:30 ?J
2713 Bayshore BcdevardlampcvFI. 33609
For Rcservatiorxs Phone Office 837-1911
w* *"*&


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
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Page 12
The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
Friday, Muthl4,
NOW MORE THAN EVER!

G
8
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 HORATIO STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609
(813) 872-4451


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