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:
AA00014305:00095

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wjewusin nanaiar
Off Tampa
Llume 3 Number 10
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 13.1981
C fr9*S*OCh9t
Price 36 Cents
Itudy Reagan Cuts on Jewish Poor
New York Biggest Loser In Budget-Busting Moves
jy DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
National and local
wish organizations are
ing to assess the impact
the Jewish community
the massive budget cuts
iroposed by President
eagan and to devise
leans of dealing with this
ew situation.
Hut although the Administra-
lon did not formally introduce in
congress until Tuesday proposed
built-''' f|,r tne 1982 fiscal year,
rhich begins Oct. 1, the Jewish
|e)egraphic Agency, in a survey
conducted, found that most or-
ganizations expect many of their
Programs to be hit. particularly
those dealing with the poor, the
elderly, the young.
THIS IS because Reagan's
Administration has already
announced plans to cut S41.4
billion from 83 federal programs
in 1982 and make even deeper
cuts in succeeding years. The Re-
publican-controlled Senate is
expected to attempt to pass the
President's budget as swiftly as
possible, but there are signs that
the Democratic-controlled House
may seek to delay action in an
effort to prevent some of the cuts-.
Meanwhile, Reagan announced
that he wants to cut another $3 to
$.r> billion so that the Administra-
tion can hold to its goal of a
federal spending ceiling of $695.5
billion in 1982.
No one is against taking steps
to "tighten up programs," Albert
Chernin, executive vice president
of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC), said. He said
the NJCRAC has not "arrived at
a definitive judgement" on the
proposed reductions, but there is
"reoson to be somewhat
anxious."
NJCRAC's Commission on
F.qual Opportunity and the Com-
mittee on Public Issue of the
Council of Jewish Federations
(CJF) will hold a joint meeting
here Friday to assess the "im-
plications" of the Administration
proposals and to decide "what
posture" to take toward them.
He said that along with assess-
ing the impact on the Jewish
Community, the "broader im-
Arab Oil Wealth
[New World Banking System Emerging
NEW YORK (JTA)
Armed with surpluses
totaling billions of dollars
and growing each year
Arab oil producing
states are building a new
international banking
system, the American Jew-
ish Congress reported in
[the latest issue of its pub-
[licat ion, Boycott Report.
Warning that Organization of
llVtroli'um Exporting Countries
|{0PEC) petrodollars could give
Ithe Arabs "unprecedented in-
Iflucnce over Western economics
and politics," Boycott Report
said the OPEC surplus of $7
billion in 1973 has grown to $343
billion. Of this sum, $120 billion
was added in 1980 alone. Arab
countries which formerly bor-
rowed through international
bond and credit markets are now
increasingly turning to Arab
banks, according to the Boycott
Report. It added:
"In the last few months, every
major syndicated loan from the
Mideast has been led or co-led by
an Arab institution. A further
signal of the decline of American
bank influence in the Midwest is
the sale by Citibank of control of
its branches in Saudi Arabia, a
sale compelled by Saudi
authorities. All other foreign
banks in that country have
already been nationalized."
ACCORDING TO the
AJCongress report, there are five
types of Arab banks:
+ Government banks (or the
treasury departments of Mideast
states) which act directly aa
commercial banks for
example, the Saudi Arabian
Monetary Authority (SAMA).
+ Arab development banks,
such as the Islamic Development
Bank and the Arab Fund for
Social and Economic Develop-
ment, which make subsidized
loans to Moslem countries
suffering from oil deficits.
+ Quasi-governmental banks,
such as the Kuwait Investment
Co.; Kuwait Foreign Trade,
Contacting and Investment Co.;
and Kuwait International
Investment Co.. which play a
large role in the Eurodollar
underwriting.
+ Consortium banks, such as
the Union de Ranques Arabes et
Francaise (UBAF) and Banque
Arabe et Internationale
de'Investissment (BAII), in
which many American and Euro-
pean banks participate.
+ "Private" banks, such as
the newly-formed Arab Banking
Corp. (owned by Kuwait, Libya
and Abu Dhabi), which has an
authorized capitol of $1 billion
and engages in loan syndications,
project-and-trade-financing and
Eurobank trading.
AN INDICATION of the flow
of petrodollars is the plan of the
National Bank of Abu Dhabi to
establish a branch in
Washington, D.C., to be used to
recycle oil money through the
Western hemisphere.
Meanwhile, Boycott Report
disclosed that Arab efforts to
buy equity interests in U.S.
banks continue. Suliman Olayam
has acquired stock in nine banks,
including a 7.5 percent stake
I (together with his partner, Prince
Khalad of Saudi Arabia) in the
First Chicago Corporation, the
ninth largest bank holding
company in the country.
In the other eight banks in
Continued on Page 6-
Cross Burnings
Georgia, Indiana Worried
By New Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK (JTA)
A cross-burning outside
a synagogue building under'
construction in an Atlanta,
Ga. suburb Feb. 20 and the
desecration of a synagogue
in Evansville, Ind. by
vandals two days later have
aroused serious concern in
both communities and
among Jews generally, less
for the damage done, than
over the implications of the
anti-Semitic acts.
According to Seth Eisenberg,
editor of a Jewish publication in
Louisville, Ky., unidentified per-
sons armed with red paint
sprayed swastikas, "white
power" and other racist slogans
on the walls of the Adath B'nai
Israel synagogue in Evansville, s
town in southern Indiana with a
Jewish population of 1,200. The
incident occurred in the early
hours of Feb. 22. Children re-
porting for Sunday school classes
it the synagogue were confronted
with the hate messages.
ACCORDING TO Alan Sho-
vers, president of the Evansville
congregation, it was the second
incident of its type in the past 18
months. It differed from the first
in that it was not followed by
bate letters and telephone calls,
he said. Three days later, the
home of Rabbi Michael Herz-
brun, spiritual leader of the con-
gregation, was ransacked by
what police called "professional
burglars" who did damage esti-
mated at 110,000.
Bambi Levy, writing in The
Southern Israelite of Atlanta, re-
ported that the cross-burning at
Beth Shalom synagogue occurred
in full view as over 75 members of
the congregation, including
children who were attending
special Friday evening services at
an elementary school across the
street.
A three-foot high cross made of
ienPewS
plications "for the entire country r The American Jewish
will also be discussed. The CJF Congress, at the meeting of its
will discuss the issue at its ^*?J^h^\??'i
__i u -_j -..-- ;_ ermng Council March 7 and 8
Continued on Page 10
4th Annual Campaign
Dinner April 4
The 1981 Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration-United Jewish Appeal
Campaign Dinner will be held
Saturday evening, April 4, at the
Host International Hotel. In
announcing the gala dinner
dance, Goldie Shear, Campaign
Vice Chairman of Special Events,
remarked, "This will be the
Fourth Annual Campaign Dinner
for the Tampa community.
Beginning in 1978, with former
President Gerald Ford, the
campaign dinner featured Art
Buckwald in 1979, and CBS
News correspondent Marvin
Kalbin 1980."
The 1981 event will feature
Congressman Jack Kemp, adding
to the list of notables who have
addressed this annual campaign
event. Representative Kemp,
Republican from the State of
New York, has been a staunch
supporter of the State of Israel.
Plans are underway to make
Goldie Shear
this campaign event an exciting
and informative evening for all. A
cocktail party will preceed the
dinner beginning at 7:30 p.m.
and music will be provided for
dancing and listening pleasure.
A minimum commitment of
$1,000 to the 1981 TJF-UJA
Campaign has been set as an el-
igibility requirement for the din-
ner. Reservations can be made by
calling the Tampa Jewish
Federation, 872-4451.
Women's Division
Community Luncheon
Leslie Aidman and Aida
Weissman, cochairmen of the
Women's Division Community
Division ($36-149), under the
auspices of the Tampa Jewish
Federation cordially invite all
women whose individual commit-
ment to the 1981 Combined
Jewish Appeal is a minimum of
$36, to the community Division
Luncheon, Monday, March 30,11
a.m. at the Swiss House, Busch
Gardens.
Featured guest will be Cynthia
Zeger. Cynthia was a hostage in
the infamous Entebbe Hijacking,
and, has turned that terrible
experience into something
positive by sharing it with
members of Jewish communities.
Zeger is currently cash chair-
man of the UJA Women's
Campaign of New York City, and
serves on its advisory board. Sne
was overall campaign chairman
of Dial-A Thon and of Overseas
Missions. She was advisory
chairman of the women's cam-
paign, Manhattan organizations
division, which she served as
board chairman for several years.
Zeger is the mother of three
Aida Weissman and Leslie
Aidman, co-chairmen of the
Community Division of TJF
Women's Division which will
hold a luncheon Monday, March
30, at the Swiss House at Busch*
Gardens beginning at 11 a.m.
outstanding sons. Perhaps best
known to you is Erich Segal of
"Love Story" and "Oliver's
Story" fame.
Please join your friends at the
immunity division luncheon.
Limited seating.
Call the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion, 872-4461, for more in-
formation.
Intercongretional Sabbath
Tonight (March 13) is Tampa's annual Intercongregatkmal
Sabbath. Sponsored by the Synagogue Council of Tampa,
services will be hosted this year by Congregation Scbaarai
Zedek beginning at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Congregation Kol Ami will be the
speaker and Rabbis Martin Sandberg and Frank Sundhehn will
conduct services. There will be no service this evening at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom or Congregation Kol Ami. The
presidents of each congregation will also participate.


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March
13,19
Kaplan to Lead Singles Mission
NEW YORK Carl H.
Kaplan, of Washington, DC,
has been named Chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal 1981
Singles Mission to Israel by H.
Paul Rosenberg. Chairman of the
National UJA Overseas
Programs Department.
In his announcement,
Rosenberg said that "Carl
Kaplans enthusiastic and
creative leadership of our first
Singles Missior., last year, was
responsible for its overwhelming
success. I am pleased and
gratified that he has accepted the
challenge of this assignment once
again."
"Single men and women
comprise an increasing
proportion of the Jewish
population of the United States,"
Mr. Kaplan said in accepting the
post. "Programs specifically
designed to draw this significant
group into our activities are
vitally important.
"For the 1981 Singles Mission,
we will attempt to involve a large
group of single Jewish men and
women, and to introduce them to
the Israel we know", he added.
"The Mission's challenging
itinerary is a serious effort to
provide a meaningful experience
to many single Jews, whose in-
volvement is necessary if we are
to meet the growing needs of the
Jewish people in Israel and
throughout the world."
Mr. Kaplan has long been in-
volved in Jewish communal life.
A member of the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet and recipient
of the UJA Young Leadership
Award in 1980. he is the Young
Laderahip Chairman in the Mid-
Xtlantic Region of the United
States. He also is a member of
the Hoard of Directors and
General Campaign Cabinet for
the Greater Washington UJA
Federation, and is Upgrade
Chairman for the Federation's
Government Division. He is a
Past President and Campaign
Chairman of the Greater Lansing
(Michigan) Jewish Welfare
Federation, and a member of the
Board of Trustees of the
American Friends of the Ghetto
Fighters' House.
\n attorney who lives in
Washington, DC. Mr. Kaplan is
the Deputy Director of
Regulatory Proceedings for the
United States Department of
K nergy.
For further information about
the UJA Singles Mission, contact
the Department of Overseas
Programs, United Jewish
Appeal. 1290 Avenue of the
Americas. New York. NY. 10104
or your local federation.
Service for Exchange Tickets
The Service for Exchange of
Tickets (SET) is a program
designed to help community
members attend cultural, musical
or other events, who could not
mrdinarily afford to do so. SET
has functioned effectively
through the generous contribu-
tions of tickets by community
members. These tickets are then
distributed through Tampa Jew-
ish Social Service Soviet Jewish
Resettlement program or the
Jewish Community Center Senior
Citizen Project.
A total of 37 tickets to various
events have been donated this
year thus far! We would like to
thank the following people for
contributing tickets: Dr. Don
Mellman. Mrs. Cindy Sper, Mr.
Pete Donnelly, Mr. and Mrs.
Herb Swarzman, Mrs. Marsha
Sherman. Ms. Harriet Cohen.
Chabbad House of USF. the con-
gregation of Kol Ami and Mrs.
F.lihu B. Bernstein.
If you have tickets you would
like to donate, please call the JCC
at 872-4451 and speak with
Marjorie Arnaldi or Christy
Reddish.
Movie on Cults
"Master Speaks", a movie
concerning cults will be shown
free of charge Sunday, March 29,
1 p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center. Cosponsors for this
program are the JCC in con-
junction with the Jewish War
Veterans. Albert Aronovitz Post
373 and the JWV Auxiliary.
With half of all cult members
being our Jewish young people, it
is vital that teenagers and their
parents receive this important
information." said Mary
Surasky, Commander of the
JWV Post.
Purim At Kol Ami
A gala Purim celebration is
planned by Congregation Kol
Ami. March 19 at 7 p.m. in the
CarroUwooa Elementary School
i lafeteria. The Scroll of Esther
will Ik- read in Hebrew and sum-
marized in Fnglish. Participants
will sing Purim songs, and
receive groggera to drown out the
name of the wicked Hainan
This year a variety of events
are planned to add to the
evening's fun. There will be a
repeat performance by members
of the Religious School of the
songs they sung at the Zimria in
Clearwater. Special Purimshpiel
-kits will be put on h> children
and their parents
There will also be several grand
contests run. Prises will b.
awarded for the noisiest grogger
the most original grogger, the
silliest adult costume, and the
person bringing in the most
Kipot (Yarmulkas) from their
home.
A lavish refreshment spread
will l>e offered afterwards
Hamantashen and punch will
served with "No Restrictions."
Only smiling people will be
admitted. No grumps will be
allowed.
Purim Celebration Set
The festival of Purim markii.g
the liberation of world Jewry
from certain annihilation at the
hands of their Ham an inspir-d
enemies will be observed at
Chabad House. Thursday
evening March 19, at 7:30 p.m.
The Megillah (Scroll of Esther)
will be read and translations in
Fnglish and Russian (provided
by Tampa Jewish Social Ser-
vices) will be available.
Russian and Iranian Jews will
be specially honored for they and
their bretheren lived (and are
living) under the threat of
modern day "Hamans". Personal
invitations will be extended U)
these special people.
The Megillah wDI also be read
Friday 8 a.m. at Chabad House
and again at 4 p.m. also at
Chabad House. The public is
invited to all these events.
An other highlight, will be a
special Purim program for Jewish
inmates at Polk County Correc-
tional Institute. Members of
Jewish Women for Jewish
Survival will prepare a special
Purim meal for them and Rabbi
Yakov Werde will read the
Megillah and explain the special
meaning that Purim has for those
in jail.
DIAL A BUS
CHAI DIAL-A BUS NEEDS BACK-UP DRIVER
MUST HAVE CHAUFFEUR'S LICENSE
CALL: 872-4451 TO APPLY
tJite Q^M
\U LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470.)
*%:
We recently heard some terrific news about 15 year old
Robin Rosenberg and her outstanding expertise in the field of
debating, so we thought you would like to hear about it too.
Robin is a sophomore at Plant High School, is a member of the
debate team under the auspices of the National Forensic League.
Last month Robin competed ;n the district competition, speci-
fically in the "Lincoln-Dour^as" event (which is a one on one
debating format) and she was one of the five winners in the
district. So, these top five from the west coast district (which in-
cludes Tampa, St. Petersburg, Sarasota, Clearwater and
Bradentonl will go to to compete in the state competition being
held in March on the University of South Florida campus.
Connie and Seth Rosenberg, Robin's parents, were, needless to
say very proud of their daughter's accomplishment especially
since Robin had to be completely prepared to debate on three
different topics and was not told which one it would be until she
got to Robinson High School, where the district competition was
held. Robin, we are really proud of you too!
Our heartiest congratulations to Manuel and Rose Arono-
vitz on their 63rd wedding anniversary. I n celebration of the big
occasion, their sons and their wives, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Aronovitz and Mrs. and Mrs. Bernard Aronovitz, hosted an
evening party for 80 family members and close friends at John
Knox Village, where Manuel and Rose now reside. Co-ordinated
us i ne Recreation Director of John Knox Village. Mrs. Peggy
Strickland, everyone enjoyed light refreshments, entertainment
provided by Cantor William Hauben and Singer and guitarist
Vikki Brunhild Silverman. and blessings and short speeches by
Rabbi Brod. Rabbi Werde, and Rabbi Sandberg. Tampa Grand-
children Albert, Toni, and Terri Aronovitz were there in addition
to Manuel and Rose's nephew Dr. Alfred Arnold from Lakeland,
niece. Mrs. Helen Cohen of Indianapolis, and grand-daughter,
Jill Aronovitz, from Minneapolis. Also a part of the festivities,
from Tampa, were niece, Goldie Shear, nephew and his wife, Mr.
and Mrs. Saul Arnold, and sisters-in-law, Rose Leibovitz, and
Beatrice Woolf. Our best wishes and love on your 63rd wedding
anniversary to you Rose and Manuel, who have always been
active, hard-working, and philanthropic friends to this com-
munity.
As if being installed as the new president of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom was not exciting enough, the following night
Howard Sinaley was given a surprise 50th birthday party. This
secret "bash" was held at the home of Mike and Diane Levine,
and through Howard's wife's Nina's expert planning eighty^
friends and family gathered to help the birthday boy celebrate.
Nina and the children had a surprise family portrait made for
Howard, Terry Sinaley, Howard's mother, presented him with a
collage of photographs depicting "babyhood, growing up,
service, career, and family." Nina's parents, Mildred and Ralph
Garner of Fort Lauderdale came for the festivities as did nine's
sister and her husband Jo-Anne and George Schoen, from
Riverdale. New York. In addition, for the first time, all of the
grandchildren were together (they range in age from one and a
half years to 20 years old.) Well lots of good wishes and love to
you Howard, on this milestone occasion.
Three rousing cheers for Cindy Sper who was one of twenty-
one Tampa ana sale- professionals honored for her outstanding
performance and achievements in her sales profession. Cindy, a
Real Estate \gent with FRA Henderson Realty Corporation.
was presented with her "Distinguished Sales Award" at the
25th anniversary dinner of the Sales and Marketing Executives
of Tampa Guest speaker at this lovely banquet was Ernest
Para da. vice president and marketing manager for ConAgra and
the 19X0-81 international president of the sales organization. We
think this recognition is just marvelous and surely well
deserved. Our wishes for an equally as successful year in 1981!
What happens when the United States' Readiness Forces
arc put on alert? What role will MacDill Air Force Base play in
such a situation? Well, the members of the Men's Clubs of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek and Congregation Kol Ami found
out at a jointly held dinner meeting this past week. Major
General Robert C. Taylor, USAF provided answers to these
questions along with some insight into the Rapid Deplyment
Joint Task Force during his fascinating talk. General Taylor a
native of Danforth. III., was commissioned in 1932. He is a
command pilot and has flown over 4.300 hours, primarily in
fighter aircraft such as the F-4. In addition, he has served as
2St2iyi ass,sUnl to three secretaries of defense including
Melvin Laird. Elliott Richardson, and James Schlesinger. Also,
General Taylor has served as commander of the 314th Air
Division and U.S. Air Forces in Korea.
Needless to say. along with a delicious catered Italian
dinner, the men enjoyed an outstanding evening of brotherhood
and pertinent information.
Linda Zalkin, chairman of Congregation Kol Amis "Le
Cate de Kol Ami invites everyone to attend a delightful
evening of culture and good food tomorrow night at the
C ountrywood Aprtment s Clubhouse (Phase II). at 8 p m All
who attend will have a chance to learn everything they've
always wanted to know about purchasing art. cheeses, and
wines In addition, there will be a delicious array of "munchies"
to enjoy and a fun evening of socializing. Sounds like a zood
time, doesn t it?
Meet Barrie and Pamela Rons wKo moved here from Man-
chester. England with their two children and Pamela's parents
Alter and Edna Fisher.Barrie and Alter are partners in their
new business called "China Flair," located on South MacDill
( hina Hair sells imported Fnglish bone china and giftware
through party plans, fund raising, and group sales Barrie was
an accountant in England where he and all of his family were
born and raised. When he decided to come to America to open
his new business, he considered a couple of cities in Florida and
Georgia, but almost immediately decided on Tampa (where he
was visiting last summer) because of its rapid growth and beau-
tiful weather The Rosses are now renting in the CarroUwood
area and will soon be budding in CarrolTwood Village. They
reside with their two children. 15 year old David, whoia in the
ninth grade at Berkely Preparatory School and an active new
member of bothUSY and AZA. and 10 year old Amanda who 2
in the fourth grade at Hillel. Barrie and Pamela both love'to pUy
Kr geJ/l ,?anoe a9 "JWffM- We > > very pleased*
a ^ S?S9e8 *?*. ^ Fi8her8 now ^ our
horn? *" yU made OUr hom*- your
Until next week .
T-3 13 81
m
3 13 HI
T-f-JMl
This'n That
Printed in "What's New in
Federal ions:"
As part of Thanksgiving week
school prog ram. ninth graders at
Tampa's Greco Junior High
participated in a symposium an
the Holocaust. The pilot
program, developed by the
Tampa Jewish Federation in
cooperation with Greco Junior
High, included films describing
the rise and culmination of
Xazism and a discussion with
Alfred Wasserberger. survivor
and resistance fighter during the
the Holocaust.
It is nice to see Tampa receive
this recognition across the
country.
Why did the Jewish Floridian
print in "gobbledy gook" the
issue of February 27?
11 is not one of the languages in
which we specialize, however, it
surely did creep into our paper
that week. The problem was both
of our computers (which is how
we set type) decided to play
games at the same time
eventually one quit all together.
One as working (or so we
thought) but it continued to play
tricks when no one was looking.
They have both promised to be
more cooperative in the future
(and we are looking over their
shoulders to see they do.)
Everyone wants to know why
the paper is so late arriving. And
we want to know, too.
Only the Post office super-
visors or the Customer Service
representatives can answer for
sure. They tell us it is due to the
enormous increase in the volume
of mail. We are not too sym-
pathetic. We have the paper
ready at the same time each week
no matter what (including
computer foul-ups). It is the job
of the post office to get it to you
in Friday's mail. We pay for
second class mail but often we
know it is treated as third or
fourth class instead. Let the post
office know that your Floridian is
not being delivered on time. All
the papers arrive in Tampa
together. There is no reason form
some to continually be arriving at
your home on Saturday or even
Monday. ........


he Jewish t londian of 1 ampa
rage.
Controlling a Killer-Tay-Sachs Testing
By JANE H. GOLDMAN
ISince 1978 there has been con-
luing collaboration between the
IS F. Regional Genetics Center
the Tampa Section of
frwnal Council of Jewish
tomen It-Sachs screening for the
\uish Community in our area-
far 458 individuals, 303 of
Horn w*re directed to the
Wrom through NCJW, have
Jen screened.
\This past November Greater
\lando Section, in conjunction
\th the University of Miami,
\gan its screening.
\This article appears in the
\nellas Floridian in order that
Jnellas residents be informed of
1,1 take advantage of the
freening.
ITay-Sachs disease, an
Iherited disorder, was first
corded by a British eye doctor,
iarren Tay, who noted the
kpical. white-ringed, cherry-red
ot in the eye of a disabled one-
fcarold. In 1887 Bernard Sachs.
American neurologist first
^scribed it as an hereditary de-
clarative disease. In this
tntury it was placed in the
W>up of "inborn errors of
elabolism".
The disease, always fatal,
Itrikes its victims at about 6
unths of age. The brain and
lervous system gradually
come unable to function. A
lealthy baby becomes unfeeling,
Inmoving, stops crawling, stops
rasping, loses sight, and hearing,
km I is unable to eat or smile. By
Is months the child is blind,
iwralyzed. and unaware of his
All testing at "No Charge" will
be held during the entire month
of April at I'.S.F. Medical
School. CaO 974-2466 for your
appointment.
surroundings. By 3 or 4 years of
age, death releases him.
Tay-Sachs babies are missing a
cellular enzyme needed to break
down dangerous fatty accumul-
ations in the brain and nerve
cells. The central nervous
system, impaired, gradually
stops working.
The descendants of Askenazi
Jews (from Central and Eastern
Europe) are the prime victims,
and 90 percent American Jews
are of Askenazi origin. About 1 in
every 25 American Jews carries
this gene as compared to 1 in
every 300 non-Jews. This means
that 1 in every 625 Jewish
couples risk having a Tay-Sachs
baby.
There is no cure.
There is no treatment.
There is prevention.
There is protection.
Detection of Tay-Sachs
carriers is the key to prevention.
A simple blood test can identify
carriers, however, the blood
sample required special handling
and equipment and is not per-
formed by private physicians in a
routine office visit. The Genetic.
Center at U.S.F., at your
physician's request "may" ar-
range for individual testing but
us mass screenings will now take
on a regular basis, the College of
Medicine recommends that all
Tay-Sachs testing be done at
these screenings.
JCC Displays Art Work
Who should be tested? Young
people of child-bearing age,
young parents who plan to have
more children (because of the
odds parents can have healthy
children and be unaware that
they are carriers), anyone with a
family history of the disease, and
even couples who have completed
their families. In the case of
couples past child-bearing age, if
one is identified as a carrier, there
is a 50 percent that close relatives
will also be carriers.
When a carrier and a non-
carrier have children, each child
has a 50 percent chance of being a
carrier. No child will have the
disease.
When both parents are
Carriers, in each pregancy there is
involved a 25 percent risk. One
child in 4 will have the disease, 1
will be free of disease, and 2 will
be carriers.
What about the young couple
with a suspect background, wife
already pregnant, and no
screening having taken place?
First the father is screened, if he
is not a carrier, all is well. It takes
2 carriers to produce a Tay-Sachs
child. If the father is a carrier
their amniocentis (a relatively
uncomplicated test performed in
early pregnancy) can identify u
fetus which will develop the
disease.
There are at present resear-
chers looking for methods to
supply the missing enzyme
needed to break down the ac-
cumulated fatty tissues in the
brain and nervous system,
scientists working with gene
transplantation, and those
workers exploring the possibili-
ties of cell grafts, but for now, we
must take advantage of the
carrier screening and the Genetic
counseling programs available at
the Division of Genetics at Uni-
versity of South Florida Medical
College.
Max Mougel, born in New
Ifork City in 1895, stayed a New
orker until 1948. Now a resident
\f Drandor, it has made no differ
nee where he lived, his life has
en divided between art and the
i.
World War 1 found him in the
jrmed forces overseas and World
Var 11 saw him in the Merchant
parine with a Coast Guard Com-
lission. He retired in 1948 as
rate and relief captain. He had
liudics sculpture and animal
fiatomy at New York City
Tluseum of Natural History. As
h traveled he studied art and
ketching. In New York he
Itudied under Chapman Clark
pnd llermon MacNeil.
In Fine Prints" published in
|M0. you will find his etchings
^produced. Likewise for the 1939
luting of best etchers of "Print
Collectors Quarterly." His prints
Fe in the permanent collection of
|l Library of Congress, Car-
negie Institute, Brooklyn
Museum and the Pennsylvania
Academy and that is not the
ntjre listing.
The Jewish Community Center
"ill now have some of his tiles
Permanently on the north wall of
fl* "old library". Mougel has
porks on display at St. Josephs
Hospital and has given 50 etch-
ings to the Tampa Public
library for its permanent col-
Ceramic tile modeled in high
relief, etchings and wood car-
vings all by Max Mougel {pic-
tured above) will be on display at
the Tampa Jewish Community
Center March 16 through April
16.
lection. The Mingling Museum
has twenty of his prints of
Florida scenes (made from plates
etched by Katherine Merrill) in
their education collection.
When viewing this collection at
the JCC, if you are standing next
to a man who resembles Einstein,
you may just be standing next to
Max Mougel, artist extraor-
dinaire.
Frash Nova
Whitetish
Cfamtd and Pickled Herrin
1906 S. DALE MABRY
TAMPA
PHONEl
251-9258
Cf$l MppflAcH -rV pr,na
JfmittrmC fine*. jmiiHj
-\ccmHi wttk jmnd -rvnt
Jtrtpt* S3Z0
ff$4 J*U H-try -pt> 2S9-0SH.
Tmmf* 3y C*n**r-pk$1f1Mt>
Women's Division of Tampa Jewish Federation will be honored by
Maas Brothers with a Spring Buffet and Fashion Show Sunday, April
5, 9-11 am. at the Westshore store. Pictured above with Ron
Rodriguez, Maas Brothers Director of Special Events, is Linda Blum
(1) and Sharon Stein, co-chairmen of the Maas Event. Yael Dayan,
daughter of Mose Dayan and a novelist whose current books is "Three
Weeks in October" will be the guest speaker. All Women whose in-
dividual commitment to the 1981 Tampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign is $150 or more are welcome to attend this
affair. The Tampa Jewish Federation office, 872-4451, will be happy to
take your reservation.
HILLEL SCHOOL
The Hillel School of Tampa, 2801 Bay shore Blvd., Tampa, Fl
33609 announces:
Entrance testing 1981-82 First Grade Students, March 24,27,
31. Please call 839-7047 to schedule a testing time.
QyMoBdxr
QyJdmsors]Inc
A Special Service to Reduce Risk and Maximize
Return in the Tax-Exempt Bond Market
1 i i i I.
Designed for Individuals, Fiduciaries and Institutions
With Minimum Portfolios of 5300,000
Because Municipal Securities can no longer be treated as "dead assets"
locked away in a box and forgotten until maturity, municipals must be as
carefully selected and managed as anv other investments.
Because there are now thousands of new (tax exempt I securities issued each
year, only a firm that is continuously involved in the marketplace has the
ability to:
Research issues to determine their relative merits.
Evaluate policies and strategies suitable to the current and longer term
investment climate.
Design a portfolio to be consistent with your investment and tax goals.
Execute purchase and sale orders on a fully professional basis.
Report the status of each account on a regular, timely basis.
Because Ehrlich-Bober Advisors, Inc. has structured its total compensa
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sions generated, there is no possible conflict of interest:
Your Needs Come First.
For additional information on bow YOU can learn more about
Ehrlich-Bober Advisors'individualizedinvestment management services
please call our President. Arthur L. Schuarz. or send in the reply form
provided below.
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"fheJewTsh Pioridian of Tampa
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
I
The Man Who Made the JVei
liuiMiwiM Office 3bD Heiuieison Blvd.. Tampa, Kla. 33608
Telephone 872-4470
I 'ulihi'iilion Office: 120N.E.6SI Miami. Fla 33132
KREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
Fre0S/yochet
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Of Tke Msrckmadlse Advertised la Its Ootamas
Published Fridays Weekly: September throuiti May
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StMimd tlasa Pwlsi' fmU \< Miami. Kla. I SPS47I in
PWmm send sMtifkmtsM (rarm UTt) rogsrdlu uadeUverod papers to Tke Jewish
Toridtaa, P.O. BosU0TS, Miami, Fla. 111*1.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) 2-Year Minimum Subscription $7 00
(Annual SI.SO) Out of Town Upon Request.
Jli. j.rwi* ? .. iw mu.ou.in. nu frr. list l>opl r. civ In, |M ^.r Ms hav* ast sukscrlssd
..... i"7 SSfESf!! ,n"u,, TsnmeM .ill. the -tawlsh FMersIMn of Tsmpa ftrar II SO por
H.....I''1"' '''' ,r"m """"" "ilH.n (<> MS* Dbllon In ilir ESBOI nyo... wHMn|- to cantol Rich
"..... ......" -1'..... ........*. "". '*..: ii.f ...II..- rH^mimn
Friday. March 13, 1981
Volume 3
7-2 ADAR 5741
Number 10
The Secret Plan
The story is that there is a secret European
Economic Community plan to implement their
Venice declaration of last June. The declaration is
essentially a reworking of the old Rogers plan in the
early Nixon years, its purpose being to force Israel
back into its pre-1967 borders.
One rumor has it that a second pincer movement
is to shake Israel loose even of the Negev dessert as
the ultimate threat.
The EEC denies the whole thing. We, for our
part, would not at all be surprised. The better part of
valor would be to wait for Secretary of State Haig's
trip to the Middle East during the first week of April
to take its course and see what comes of it.
We are being given to believe from the Reagan
sanctus sanctorum that there is a better un-
derstanding of Israel's survival needs than the likes
of Britain, France and Germany are willing to
acknowledge. Long accustomed to the kind of
traitorous activity that characterized Chamberlain
and Munich in the days of Hitler, the Europeans
would certainly be delighted to trade Israel away for
a couple of barrels of Arab oil.
But we do not rely on a better Reagan under-
standing of Israel's survival needs alone than the
gutless Europeans can muster. What we rely on are
America's military needs, which seem in greater
consonance with a strong Israel than with an Israel
amputated and at the mercy of Europe's
petrowolves. Still, nothing would surprise us.
And so, we are impelled to wait and see. And to
continue to pray as we prayed in these columns last
week that Prime Minister Begin on June 30 upsets
everybody's apple cart.
COMES a letter from an irate
reader with a pen dipped in acid.
There is a list of sad things that I
am, all of them making me un-
qualified to write a column or
much of anything else, for that
matter. For example, I am a
blockhead.
There is also a list of things I
ought to be and have apparently
failed to achieve. AH of these
make me unqualified for my
work, too. For example: "A
Walter Cronkite you are not."
It is Cronkite's alleged retire-
ment last Friday that makes the
irate reader and her observations
about my inadequacies especially
timely and worthwhile. If I am
not Walter Cronkite, then what is
he that I and other of my jour-
nalistic ilk ought to be?
THE QUESTION has two
answers. My irate reader, whose
perceptions are presumably those
of the American public generally.
of course has one viewpoint,
which is not really her own.
It is a viewpoint that was
expressed on a thousand front
pages and in endless television
editorials across the country with
the kind of faceless sentimental-
ity to which most current
opinion-making is these days
unfortunate heir. And consumed
by her and millions more like her
with equally faceless and sen-
timental enthusiasm, so that to a
grateful nation longing to be
articulate without quite knowing
how it now appears that it is the>
viewpoint.
Then, of course, there is my
own answer, which is predicated
on my own understanding of why
my irate reader wrote her letter in
the first place. It is not that I am
not Walter Cronkite that
disturbs her; it is what she thinks
Walter Cronkite is, and that in
her opinion I and every other
journalist worthy of the name
WORLD
BRIEFS
ought to be.
WE ARE in trouble.,
not on y because w "'J
control our goven
military, and our v
mercial and industrial i
that is taking over to
frank fascist state wT
trouble because we h I
intellectual pygmies 1*,'
distinguishingbetweenc,
effect, or of identifvin,
which. ^
In terms of the news
this is a critical fauh
especially so in the cast'
electronic news medii
through the camera, si
stage photography for
trickery for truih.
When Cronkite
audience adieu last Friday
he wanted us to believe t'
he was saying in his reft
those who had made too
his departure was one
example of his hallowed
WHAT CRONKITE
that his regime as
chorman had. in fact,
beginning depended 1
entirely on a vast
nameless but dedicai
highly talented rep
researchers, editoi
writers who supplied hi
the material that he read
And that if it all
terprising, exciting or evi
then the applause
much to them as to him.
There are few who will|
this because they do r.ot 1
believe this. One mafl
wonder whether Cron
pected them to believe t
is most assuredly
Americans will refuse to I
this and mark it all upl
courtly modesty because,!
no one in government ori
the other affairs of ma
trolling their destiny wh
can trust, they need
figures wherever they
them.
And where better than|
ranks of the newscaster? I
newscaster, through the!,
pocus of electronics and |
stage trickery, gives the i
sion not that he is merely i
the news, but that he is I
making it.
AND SO, even his de
last Friday was symb
Cronkite's long and
Continued on Pa
Feds Arrest Six Nazis Silver-Haired Power Due on Capitol
On Conspiracy Charges
NEW YORK Federal authorities have arrested six
American Nazis and supporters on charges of conspiring
to blow up buildings in Greensboro, N.C. if a group of Ku
Klux Klansman and Nazis were found guilty of murdering
five leftist demonstrators.
The indictment, which resulted from an investigation
by the Bureau of Alchohol, Tobacco and Firearms,
charged the six with conspiring to blow up a petroleum
storage facility, a chemical fertilizer plant, a shopping
mall and part of downtown Greensboro.
Among the targets were the Guilford County Court-
house, where the trial was held which resulted in the ac-
quittal of six Klansmen and Nazis for first degree murder
. in the deaths of five Communist Workers Party members
who were shot to death while staging an anti-Klan rally in
Greensboro on Nov. 3,1979.
AMSTERDAM Netherlands Foreign Minister
Christopher van der Klaauw assured representatives of
European Jewry that the European Economic Com-
munity (EEC) has no intention of opposing the Camp
David peace process and has no secret proposals for solv-
ing the Arab-Israeli conflict. Van der Klaauw spoke in his
capacity as chairman of the Council of Ministers of the
EEC, a post he assumed earlier this year succeeding
Luxembourg's Foreign Minister Gaston Thorn.
He met for 90 minutes with members of the World
Jewish Congress European Branch and other major
Jewish organizations representing the Jewish communi-
ties of the 10 EEC countries.,
"Goodies for Oldies" is the
sardonic way The New Republic
chooses to label the White House
Conference on Aging due up in
December, 1981. The editors put
that mischievous heading on the
piece, while noting that the
gathering of 2,000 silver-haired
delegates, even in its planning
stages, has chewed up $3,000,000
of the taxpayers' money and has
involved a staff of 65.
That's one slanted way of
looking at the confab for the
cause of the rapidly growing
segment of Americans in their
winter years. There are other
approaches: (1) new Census
figures show that 51 percent of
the 714,000 additional people who
fell below the poverty standard in
1979 were 65 or over even though
the elderly count for only about
11 percent of the total
population; (2) strong Older
Americans Act provisions grew
out of the earlier Conference on
Aging; (3) when powerful
bureaucrats in Washington
tinker with Social Security, the
elderly tremble, especially in a
time of devastating inflation; (4)
no group wants all-embracing
medical and hospital care
guarantees more passionately
than the vulnerable aging.
BUT THESE are only the
major concerns. And since this is
also the International Year of
Disabled Persons, affecting
millions of elderly, we shall be
heading a great deal about condi-
tions and needs of these
segments of our population.
Perhaps no American has
served more effectively as
spokesman for the aging over
recent years than Florida's own
Congressman Claude Pepper,
chairman of the House Select
Committee on Aging. An octo-
genarian himself, and the only
member of the House who also
served in the Senate. Claude
Pepper remains vigorous and
vigilant, putting in many 12-hour
days of fighting for legislation
sought by older Americans.
Looking over Pepper's
shoulder, studying notes from
grass roots warm-up sessions for
the Conference on Aging and for
the special needs of the elderly
disabled, I believe the following
digest may prove helpful to those
interested:
AT THE top of Pef
of priorities is ab
mandatory retirement
a battle he has won. Eve
he hopes to eradicate eve
of age discrimination
ployment. Who knows -
have President Reagan
corner on that sensitive ia
the man now handling the]
grueling job in the m
turned 70 himself. But
Reagan, sworn to a poll
deep budget cutting,
derly with human services
elderly widowed, infirm, f
disabled?
Pepper will fight to
unsavaged such elderly
tance programs as
security. Medicare,
Medicaid. Against heavy
he will work for compp-'
medical and hospital msu
government expense He
with those elders who
avoid uprooting from
Institutionalization,
taxpayers expense, is
for thousands of men and'
in their winter years.
Turning to the impor
the designation of lw1
International Year
Disabled, he finds esti
the handicapped in the
States running as high as
Continued on Page*



Friday, March 13, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pae5
Women's Division Brunch
Lili Kaufmann Sustainers' Division co-chairman; Maxine Schwartz, UJA Women's Division speaker
from Miami; Michelle.Goldstem, Vanguard Division co-chairman and Carol Schwartz Funk, hostess for
the brunch for the Sustainers' and Vanguard Divisions.
Shirley Solomon, Sustainers' Division co-chairman; Lee Kessler; Sue Foreman, Vanguard Division co-
chairman; Francie Rudolph, Women's Division co-chairman; Ann Rudolph, Sustainers' Division co-
chairman, and Miriam Lengyal were in attendance at the joint campaign brunch of the Women's Division
of Tampa Jewish Federation
Anita Saphier, Francie Rudolph, Lois Older, Bert Green, Jane Rosenthal and Carol Osiason pause on
their way to dine. ^
Eunice Copeland, Nina Bernstein, Marten Steinberg, Maria Waksman, Dorothy Garrell, Barbara Alter,
and Doris Rosenblatt, co-chairman of the Sustainers' Division are shown at the brunch given by Carol
Schwartz Funk at her home for the Vanguard and Sustainers' Divisions.
Kol Ami Carnival
The Sisterhood of Congrega-,
lion Kol Ami is sponsoring a I
I'urim Carnival Sunday. March
15, 11 a.m.-l p.m. at Carrol I wood
Klementary School, Orange
Grove Drive.
Each class of the Kol Ami
Sunday School will sponsor a
booth at the carnival, therefore
there will be no regular Sunday
School that day. Tickets will be
for sale for playing the game
booths, there will be prize tickets
(which can be redeemed at the
prize table), and a costume
parade with prizes for the best
characters from the Purim story.
Kosher hot dogs, and
hamantashen will be available for
lunch and it is hoped that
families will attend for the
morning and stay through lunch.
Tickets will be available at the ,
door.
personal community service
Makes tne Difference
S. "Cindy" 5pr
SME Award WtoMr
Million Dollar 51
ERA Henderson Realty Corp.
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168 ________
962-3888 (Home) 962-2557
Thoughts On Purim
One of the fondest memories I
have of the year I spent in Israel
is of my celebration of the festival
of Purim.
All the children of Jerusalem
were dressed in festive costumes.
I not only saw Mordecai and
Esther but also Superman,
Dracula and an astronaut or two
as well. The streets were lined
with smiling faces as bands and
dancers performed in the streets.
One of the busiest intersections
in town was made impassable by
thirty Chassidim dancing around
a man in a wheelchair who was
laughing hysterically.
The most memorable activity I
saw was the citizens of Jerusalem
performing the Mitzvot of
"Mishloach Manot*" and
"Matanot LKvyonim"; sending
gifts to each other and giving
presents to the poor. Everyone,
from the most pious Chassid to
the least religious Israeli, carried
brightly wrapped gifts of fruits,
nuts, wines and cakes through
the streets to present to friends
and relatives. Everyone gave and
everyone received. I even awoke
to find hamantashen in front of
my dormitory room!
When I entered Rabbinical
School I was delighted to find
that the custom of sending gifts
and providing for the poor was
also practiced by my classmates.
We all took rare time off from our
studies to help our wives bake
and assemble packages of tasty
goodies to give our friends. We
also made sure to provide for
those less fortunate than we.
Americans have almost an ob-
session with gift giving. We
exchange presents on birthdays,
anniversaries, Mother's Day,
Father's Day, on Chanukah, and
for no particular reason at all. Yet
I rarely see us exchanging gifts
on Purim, a holiday on which
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
lhere is a clear cut precident for
giving the ones we love tokens of
our affection and esteem.
I suggest that we reinitiate
these wonderful traditions. On
Purim we should send hamanta-
shen, candy and other treats to
our children, family and friends.
We might also institute a "Purim
Grab-Bag" in our religious
schools, similar to the ones we
already have on Chanukah. We
could also collect food and
clothing for the needy, or take up
a Tzedakah collection during our
Megillah Readings and Purim
Carnivals.. Such practices could
only augment our Purim joy.
I can think of nothing I would
like better than for one day to
look out of my office window and
see the Jewish community of
Tampa carrying baskets of
goodies to the ones they love on
Purim!
Bernards -titd
'Kosher Butchery
2095 C DREW ST., CLEARWATER. FLORiSa 33515
(Between Belcher A Hercules)
Passover orders being accepted now.
Please place orders early for best selection.
PHONE (8131461 9102
Prop. BERNARD MARKS
-*
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If YOU'RE Paying For a Fresh Kosher
Chicken, Make Sure it's Number 1.
LOOK for Empire's Famous:
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Empire Kosher Foods
art distributed by
Hialeah
(305)624-5750


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March 13.m,-,
Rosenberg's Host Exchange Student
For the past six weeks, life
around the Connie and Seth
Rosenberg household has been
livelier than usual. As host
parents to exchange student,
Bella Furman, from Lima, Peru,
they've had another teenager in
the house. That's in addition to
15 year old Robin and 10 year old
Wendy, the Rosenberg's
' daughters.
"Two weeks before the
students were due to arrive, I
received a phone call, said
Connie. "There were two Jewish
students on the American Youth
Exchange coming from Lima, one
girl and one boy. I was being
asked if we would house the girl."
(The boy, Richard Weinstein
stayed with Trudy and Marvin
and Michael Barkin. He left early
to visit Miami relatives and was
not available for interview.)
It didn't take the Rosenbergs
very long to find an answer to
that question. Robin, a Plant
High sophomore spent seven
weeks last summer in Colombia
'Getting Older Means Getting Better'
People in their 60s and 70s can
experience enormous surges of
energy, creativity, and power,
ofter surpassing achievements of
younger years.
If this surprises you, watch
Channel 16's "PrimeTime" when
Dr. Perry Gresham is Al Potts'
guest. Gresham discusses his
belief that "getting older means
getting better." Part one airs
Tuesday, March 17, at 7:30 p.m.,
and repeats Wednesday, March
18, at 11 a.m. Part two airs
Tuesday. March 14, at 7:30 p.m..
and repeats Wednesday. March
25. at 11 a.m.. on WUSF-TV.
Channel 16.
Dr. Gresham explains and
demonstrates his philosophy of
physical and mental renewal of
people in their 60s and 70s. At 73,
the long-time writer, educator
and businessman remains active
on the boards of several corpora-
lions and foundations, and
travels extensively as a lecturer.
After intensive research on the
phenomena of physical amd
mental renewal among the aging.
Dr. Gresham wrote his book.
With Wings und Eagles.
Discussing his book, Dr.
(iresham emphatically denies the
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
At the Board meeting of the
Tampa Jewish Federation (TJF),
a major step was taken to insure
the unity of the community.
The Jewish Community Center
needs S50.000 to repay an
emergency loan which it was
compelled to borrow for the
immediate repair of a leaking
roof.
By an overwhelming note from
the Board of TJF, the $50,000
was added to the campaign goal
of 1981 to alleviate this deficit.
Our goal for UJA-TJF Campaign
is $ 1.050.000 the leadership of
the Center has joined the leader-
ship of the Federation in an un-
precedented pledge of support for
the campaign.
The community has come
together as one both through
hard work and serious financial
commitment the job will be done
and the money will be raised.
If there was ever a time to say
. we are truly one it is now
Let us all join hands and get in
there and do it together!
Sincerely,
HOPE BARNETT,
President
Tampa Jewish Federation
stereotypes of aging that pictures
older people as steadily decaying
and stumbling simple-mindedly
on the path to the grave.
Instead, he claims that a vast
majority of them are not method-
ically wearing out. or diminishing
in power and ability: but are fully
capable of contributing to society
and experiencing physical and
mental renewals he describes as
the "surge of the sixties."
For an enlightening approach
A> growing older, watch "Prime
Time's"' two-part series, airing
Tuesday. March 17. at 7:30 p.m..
and repeating* Wednesday.
March 18, at 11 a.m. Part two
airs Tuesday. March 24. at 7:30
p.m. and repeats Wednesday.
March 25. at 1 a.m.. on WUSF-
TV, Channel l
Israel Independence Day
Having a Bar Mitzvah?
Wedding?
Contact Bennie Stevens Orches tra
962-6373
Pnvtodrum Iimiiiii, all etyte. private '
IHgWlllllllllllfllllUIIIIIHHHOIIIIIUUnB?
ADULT TOURS 1981
Western Odyssey presents:
Spring in the Great South-
western USA including Las
Vegas. Grand Canyon and much
more! May 14-23. Rocky Moun-
tain Autumn including
Yellowstone. Grand Tetons and
Rates Park! September 17-26.
For information call 404-926-4096
or writ" "150 Little Victoria Rd.
Woodstock. Ga. 30188. Excellent
references!
Israel Independence Day. May
I 10, will have a new and exciting
format according to the chairmen
Sharon Mock. Sara Richter and
Marsha I^evine.
The community will take part
In a Jewish Maicabiad (Hebrew
Olympics) with people signing up
from every organization in town
For those not affiliated with any
particular group, there will be a
special sign up under the Tampa
Jewish Communitty Center at
2808 Horatio. Plans for com-
petition are presently being
finalized bul plans are for events
trom tennis, volleyball and
Bwimming t" a bake off. a mah-
jong and a backgammon tour-
nament.
New Banking System
Continued from Page 1
which Olayam has invested, his
holdings are about one percent
They include Chase Manhattan
(New York). Mellon (Pittsburgh!
and major bank institutions in
Cleveland. Honolulu. Los
Angeles. Miami. Minneapolis and
Phoenix.
In addition. Boycott Report
said, a group of Arabs led by
Sheikh Kamal Adham. former
Saudi chief of intelligence, has
purchased shares of Financial
General Bankshares. Inc. of
Washington. DC. for $160
million. Another shareholder is
Abdullah Darwaish. said by
Forbes Magazine to be acting on
behalf of the royal family of Abu
Dhabi.
AT THE same time, pur-
chasers of shares in American
companies by Arab investors
have reached record levels, ac-
cording to Boycott Report. It
quoted a report by the Securities
Industry Association that Arab
purchases jumped from $962
million in the first quarter of 1980
to $ 1 billion in the second quarter
and 1.7 billion in the third. The
record investment in American
securities was attributed to the
drop in the price of gold and other
precious metals. These figures do
not include stocks purchased by
Arab banks of governments
To service these purchases
Petra Capital Corporation has
been established, with Peter
Tanous as its director. It is now
seeking membership in the New-
York Exchange. If accepted, it
will become the first Arab-owned
investment banking firm on the
Exchange. Tanous and his
associate. William Hanna. are of
Lebanese descent. Petra is a
wholly-owned subsidiary of a
Netherland Antilles corporation,
70 percent of whose shares are
held by Arabs, the Boycott
report said.
One indication of the im-
portance of Arab holdings in U.S.
firms, the AJCongress report
stated, was the recent election of
Olayam to the Board of Directors
of the Mobil Corporation, the
first time an Arab has been
elected director of a major oil
concern.
TEEN TOURS 1981
Western Odyssey presents:
Western Europe June 28-July 27:
Grand Tour National Parks
Western USA and Canada June
27-July 29: Backpacking Grand
Tetons and Yellowstone July
29-August 23. For information
call 404-926-4096 or write 1050
Little Victoria Rd. Woodstock,
GA 30188. Excellent references!
15th Season
Harder Hall
Tennis & Golf
Camp for Teens
(Co Ed litol'/i
The Finest Tennis & Golf
Camp in the World
July 1 -
1 to 7
VIKKI
BRUNHILD
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Available lor
Waddings Bar Mltzvot
Musical Entertainment
Specializing in
Israeli & Contemporary Music
Cantonal & Religious Services
Aug. 19. 81
programs
Intensive Ptolesion.
IndtvtrJualiied
Instruction Private 18 P-
Alt Weather Tennis Court*
(S Lighted) Ball
machines Instant
Replay T V
Discotheque Drama
Work Shop Band
Pool. Lake. Sailing.
Water Skiing
Backgammon and
Bridge Instruction
100 V
An Conditioned
Superb
Accommodations.
Great Food
Trips to
Disney World.
Cypress Gardens.
Busch Gardens
and Sea World
Victor Jacobson Abe Rilkm
Jerry lorizzo PGA
Scoring, Fla 33870
fct tiJ
Robin Rosenberg (left) with her
temporary sister, Peruvian ex-
change student, Bella Furman.
on the Sisters Cities program.
Bella now is returning to Peru
And the number one memory she
is taking back with her? "My
Sweet Sixteen birthday party,"
smiled Bella in happy recollection
of the surprise party the Rosen-
bergs gave for her. "It was the
first times that I have ever truly
been surprised. All the other
times I've always know some-
thing was up. But not this time."
Bella said as she grinned from ear
In ear.
Besides attending classes at
Plant, 'hes been busy with
Robin's activities, primarily
Si h.i.u,ii Zedek Federation of
Temple Youth and Senior (iirl
Scouts 01 course, that was in
addition to the full schedule of
events the Rosenberg's planned
tu show Bella the Florida West
Coast, li'ibin added, "It was a lot
easier !<>r me having been an
exchange student, to be host to
one. I was shown around a
count) and it's fun to show
someone else around. Of course,
now 1 would like to visit Lima."
In Lima. Bella, along with her
i i year old brother, Juan, and 10
year old Bister, Zelda. attends the
Jewish School, I.eon Pinelo. It is
the only Jewish school in Lima,
but Bella said that it is not ex-
clusively Jewish. She told us the
tree large congregations in Lima
are the Sephardic (orthodox), the
Ashkenazic (orthodox) and the
German (conservative). Only the
Sephardic has a full time rabbi.
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"The Jewish community in 12
is very close," she said "TW
are about 6,000 Jews jr, jT?
Peru and 5.000 live in Lima"
How did her family com. ..
Peru? Bella explained* .?
mother, Monica, was born in 7,
gentina to parents who had cr*L
from Germany. Her fjS
Yasha, was a small boy durina
World War II in Rumania JS
the war, he wass able to go with
his entire family first to France
then to Russia and then to Limi
"Id like to return to the Star*
to college, Bella said. I Wo^
like very much to be a children's
dentist. That may happen before
too long, for Peruvian high school
ends after the 1 lth grade which
Bella will enter upon her return
(Our winter is the South
American summer. She was here
during the latter part of her
summer vacation preceding her
last year of high school.)
How did the whole experience
turn out for the Rosenberg
family? Connie thought a minuU
and said that it had really been e
good experience for both girls
and the common Jewish
background had been helpful.
Ten year old Wendy summed
up the whole experience, "It's
been fun!"
The Jewish Community (enter
a ill present the "dean of Neu
England fiddlers." Allan Block,
Monday evening March 23 at 7
p.m. Block's repertoire, folk
music from all fections of the
U.S. and Europe is well known
from his frequent concerts and
succesful record albums.
Admission to this fun follie folk
music festival is $2 (Senior and
students $1.)
A h" FM
Suirmti
Mmnn
Awnn in'
ChiU
OUR
46th
YEAR
Imagine' Tennis on 13 lighted profession*!
courts, stalled by a wll known Tennis Pro
and 10 instructors' G I on our own pnvate
nine hole course' P 'g on seven miles ol
trails spread r>ver 525 ncres ol breathtaking!/
beautiful set ery' A children s paradise
25 sailboats. 3 motorboats. 4 indoor Bruns-
wick bowling lanet. canoe trips baseball
basketball vvatarskurg. drama and dance
karat*, fane y, rocketry, ham radio archery
photography and gymnastics are |ust some
ol the many lascineting activities available
Ages 5 to 16 Fees inc'ude air lare
Metary Laws Ofeeerved Measnwtrt. Euro*"*"1
Call or write lor a beautilul color brochure
Separate camps ol distinction for Boys ano
Girts on beautilul Reflection Lake m the
picturesque Pocono Mountains ol N E
Pennsylvania
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Office 7333 Brickell Ave Swle '5,?
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(3051 758-9454 or 858 11W
BAY AREA REPRESENTATIVE
MRS SUE BERMAN
2JS Country Club Ortee. F 1101
Largo, FL 33541
(813)5854735
"OPEN HOUSE"
TAMPA Jewish Community Center
Monday. March J3. 1881 8 30 10 30 PM
ST PETERSBURG imar Beecn Reso'l
10850 Oulf Bleu easufS "e'end
Tuesday. Me- .4 400 30 PM
Wee-. Jay. Ma 25. 184'
Intenrleo Homee Vrensemems
Cotoi 'idee an reiluwenis


Friday, March 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Page 7
Did Satmar Hasidic Sect Let Contract on Belzer Rebbe?
NEW YORK (JTA) Rab-
|bi Yisochur Dov Rokeach, the
Belzer rebbe, arrived here from
Israel under heavy security
guard because of reported threats
to his life. But a violent street
confrontation between his follow-
ers and members of the rival Sat-
mar Hasidic sect did not
materialize during the reception
held for the rebbe in a public
school auditorium in the heavily
Orthodox Boro Park section of
Brooklyn.
Rokeach, 33, the only surviv-
ing descendant of the founder of
the movement in Belz, Russia,
200 years ago, will spend two
weeks here visiting schools,
synagogues and social agencies
run by his followers. In a state-
ment read to reporters by an aide,
he said his visit, the first in eight
years, was occasioned by the 30th
anniversary of Belz institutions
in the U.S.
"My prayers are to the Al-
mighty that this convention will
result in the uniting of all groups
of Torah Orthodox Judaism," he
said.
THE THREATS against
Rokeach, alledgedly from mem-
bers of the Satmar movement,
were responsible for the most
extensive security precautions
taken for any foreign visitor in
recent years. The rebbe and his
entourage were met at Kennedy
Airport by bullet-proof limou-
sines assigned by Mayor Edward
Koch to whisk them to Boro Park
with a police motorcycle escort.
Police barriers were in place in
streets near the private home
where the rebbe is staying and
the city's blue-and-white police
cars were conspicuous all over the
neighborhood.
More than 300 police have
surrounded the public school
where the rebbe appeared. Earl-
ier, the building had been
searched by the bomb squad. The
reason was the extreme bitter-
ness between the Belzer and Sat-
mar Hasidim who differ not only
on points of theology but in their
attitude toward Israel.
THE BELZER support the
Israeli government and receive
subventions from it for their
institutions in Israel. They are
Zionists but insist that Israel
must become a "religious state."
The Satmar also have a commu-
nity in Israel but refuse to recog-
nize the government or accept
support from it. They are anti-
Zionist and contend that there
can be no legitimate Jewish state
until the advent of the Messiah.
Some 600 Satmar followers
surrounded a Belzer synagogue
in the Williamsburg section of
Brooklyn for three hours, pelting
it with rocks, bottles and curses
until police forced them to dis-
perse and extricated some 75 Bel-
zer worshippers inside. There
were no injuries or arrests.
Anonymous telephone calls to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
and other news media over the
weekend claimed that the Belzer
reebe might be "hit" by criminal
elements alledgedly engaged by
the Satmar. Hebrew and Yiddish
graffitti heaping scorn on the
Belzer rebe appeared on walls and
pavements in Williamsburg.
LEAFLETS DENOUNCING
the rebbe were distributed in the
diamond trade district'in mid-
town Manhattan where many
Hasidim are employed.
The City Administration took
the threats seriously. Security
arrangements were planned last
week at the behest of the Belzer
community leaders who met with
i Koch and Police Commissioner
Robert McGuire at Grade
Mansion. Koch reportedly issued
a stern warning to Satmar lea-
ders to control their followers.
The Mayor's office later denied
this.
But Rabbi Leiblisch Lewko-
vitz, president of the Inter-
national Satmar community,
issued a statement saying that
"Despite our philosophical differ-
ences we believe it is everyone's
right to visit our city in a peace-
ful manner."
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m%
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\
PageS
The Jewish FJoridian of Tampa
Friday. March 13,198,
Anti-Semitism Worries Two States
Continued from Page 1
planking and tabric and held to-
gether by a coathanger was ig-
nited on the front lawn of the un-
finished synagogue. The blaze
was put out by congregation
members with fire extinguishers
before the fire department
urrived. I^evy reported.
THE INCIDENT created a
new sense of solidarity among the
shocked congregants who ex-
pressed their d"'ermintion "not
to run." But sharply differing
views emerged, according to
Levy, as to the motivations of the
vandals and how the Jewish
community should respond. The
basic difference was whether the
crosx-huming was an isolated in-
cident or a manifestation of a
more ominous trend.
Rabbi Donald Peterman of
Congregation Beth Shalom was
quoted as saying. "I've never
doubted that anti-Semitism was
on the rise I think we are going
to see more and more related
incidents. We live in a very
dangerous climate. Overt anti-
Semitism is becoming stronger
This burning was meant to
scare us, it was a visual message
that we are not wanted "
But Stuart Lewengrub. region-
al director of the Anti-De-
famation League of B'nai Brith.
did not see the incident as a mas-
sive movement or as a reason for
panic. "At some point in life
some Jewish institution receives
some form of harassment," he
stated. According to Levy, he
attributed the cross-burning to
troubled economic times. "Jews
have always been the scapegoat
in troubled periods." he ob-
served. He demanded, however,
that the incident be thoroughly
investigated, the culprits appre-
hended and prosecuted "like any
other common criminal."
SIMILAR VIEWS were ex
pressed by William Gralnick.
Southeast regional director of the
American Jewish Committee.
When Jews expand into the sub-
urbs, so will prejudice, he said.
"When there is a physical Jewish
structure in a suburban neigh-
borhood, the community can't ig-
nore it like they might if there
wen one or two Jewish families
li\ ing nearby. A synagogue is
visually there, it doesn't go
away.-' Gralnick said.
One of the immediate concerns
of the Beth Shalom con#re>rant.s
was over the effects the cross-
burning had on their children.
The 20 youngsters who witnessed
it were "terror stricken," ac-
cording to one member of the
congregation.
Similar concern was expressed
in Evansville. "1 don't know if
the children fully understood
what happened," Shovers said
according to Eisenberg's ac-
count. "It-, a tough issue to deal
with, but we have a great deal ol
encouragement and sympathy
from a large number of friends in
the neighborhood."
Mayor Michael Vendeveer of
Evansville reacted strongly.
"This is the kind of activity our
community doesn't want to
tolerate. Its unacceptable." he
said.
HE ADDED, "My overall con
Cam is that when the community
hears of this type of thing and
sees swastikas painted on a
building, most people are very
much concerned There is no evi-
dence of any kind of anti-
Semitism group here. Its a spora-
dic kind of thintf and is not
reflecting an organized element in
the rommunitv."
The \tlanta incident also drew
expressions of sympathy and
outrage from community leaders
of all faiths. According to the i4f-
lanta Journal-Constitution. Dr.
Donald Newbj executive direct-
or of the Christian Council of
Metropolitan \t lanta. called on
all citizens to condemn cross
burning.
"We're deeply disturbed and
angered by the outrageous act of
cross burning at the Beth Shalom
site," he said "From a Chistian
viewpoint, we must no longer
tolerate such overt symbols of
racism, intolerance and anti-
Semitism."
BEN GUTKIN, P.A.
ACCOUNTANT
FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION
Computerized Income Tax Returns and
Accounting Records
Enrolled to Represent Taxpayers Before the
Internal Revenue Service
Member Florida Society of Enrolled Agent*
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Tampa, Florida 33609
Office (813) 256-3781
Residence: (813)835-9331
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VOLUNTEER
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Needed: Furniture coordinator responsible for organizing apartment for
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Monday: Chicken Livers, Broccoli, Mashed Potatoes Rod
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Tuesday: Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Peas, Tossed Salad
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Bread, Canned Pears, Coffee or Tea
Wednesday: Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Rice Collard Greens
Orange Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Yellow Cake with
Powdered Sugar Topping. Coffee or Tea
Thursday: Braised Beef Tips, Noodles with Parsley, Diced
Beits. Slaw Bran Squares, Peach Cobbler, Coffee or Tea
Friday: Veal Patty with Creole Sauce, Mashed Irish Potatoes
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"Friday. March 13, 1981
The Jewish Floridlan of Tampa
t-tkgex
Leo Miiullin
The Man Who Made the News
1
Tel Aviv TV Program Kicked
Off the Air in Los Angeles
Continued from Page 4
tenure. When Cronkite insisted
that nameless others were also
responsible for his act at CBS, he
had it both ways: Denial equated
with humility; humility denied so
vicious a prospect as the
unabashed truth that the reader
of the news is the omniscient
maker of the news.
What distinguished Cronkite
from the rest is that this last
truism is in fact real in only the
fewest of Parnassan cases.
Certainly, it is not real for the
vasl cast of local TV newscaster
stars, male and female and equal
access-equal opportunity multi-
ethnic, whose appeal lies largely
in looks, computerized delivery
and as a sop to the gods of phony
human rights consideration.
Cronkite, as a respectable
WASP unatrammeled by the
need to look pretty, is above this
juvenilia. Precisely the proper
age, wrinkled to elicit trust-
worthiness but not yet faltering
to arouse fears of impotence, he is
above the suspicion of their
sweaty, sophomoric, often
amateur enterprise. He is
Charlton Heston turned Moses
before us. He is the perfect
ombudsman in our behalf to deal
with all the major crises in
American life today that he
embellished as he read them on
lb*' tube for us all these past
years.
McLUHAN'S "the medium is
the message" comes to mind, and
I need perhaps to modify that.
Cronkite, during his tenure, has
not just been a reader of the
news; he has, like everyone else
in this nasty business who tries
to be in reality, been the news. In
this sense, he is no more precious,
no less dangerous than his peers,
mentionable or unmentionable.
One has only, for example, to
recall how Cronkite attempted to
manipulate the course of history
at the Republican National
Convention last summer: his
excessive meddling in the GOP
vice presidential bid to former
President Ford.
This was not a case of
reporting events so much as it
was of arranging events, and
reams have already been written
to suggest that Ford's final
refusal was the result of
Cronkite's excessive camera zeal.
Ditto for the Cronkite role in a
("BS production with Anwar
Sadat in Cairo in 1978 immediat
ely after Sadat's return from
Jerusalem that led to instant
Israeli demands for clarification
with the implication that the
initiative itself was on the chop-
ping block as a consequence of
Cronkite's "interview."
WALTER CRONKITE'S style
is not his own. The father of it all
was the fabled Edward R.
Murrow, from whose head it
sprang as a fullblown journalistic
form during Murrow s radio days
in the London blitz, and which
Murrow later adapted to the then
do with shaping either of them.
IN A NATION aching for a
father figure, no wonder there
was nary a ripple at his depar-
ture. Sevarekfs way was a far
cry from Cronkite's, the father
suddenly emoting at the signal of
lights, camera, action.
The difference between these
men spells the difference in the
American temperament. Had my
irate reader told me that an Eric
Sevareid I am not, I would have
felt far more chastened.
This way, I am in fact hear-
tened.
Walter Cronkite
new television medium.
But Murrow didn't create the
news as his followers have since
come to do. Even on radio, he let
the ambiance of events energize
his reporting that was the
genius of his discovery. But in its
aftermath came the tragic con-
sequences, for example, of
"watching" the war for 15
minutes or so of a six o'clock
news segment over a drink before
dinner as the nation's Vietnam
agony bled upon our livingroom
floors.
If this was something Murrow
could not foresee, he could not
foresee the would-be Cronkites,
either. In all fairness, it is not
Cronkite who seized the journal-
istic godhead so much as it has
been America that thrust it upon
him.
CERTAINLY, he is no Mike
Wallace, who has twice in the
past six months been caught red-
handed on the much-vaunted
"Sixty Minutes" program ar-
ranging news events to conform
to his demented view of them or,
as occurred only last week, sup-
pressing the news for personal
reasons.
If the journalistic godhead has
been thrust upon him, Cronkite is
in any case an undoubtedly
distinguished professional with
an enviable career behind him.
Still, the principle holds, and I
am tempted to recall with far
greater sorrow the retirement
several years ago of Eric Sevareid
at CBS than Cronkite's last
week. Sevareid's departure
caused nary a ripple; Cronkite's
seems to be producing near
hysteria.
What was Sevareid? He was
the quintessential observer com-
municating in the kind of intel-
lectual terms that demanded in-
telligence, literacy and the adult
capacity to draw one's own
conclusions.
It was Sevareid's meat to
separate cause from effect and to
study each, not to confuse them.
Especially not to confuse us into
believing that he had anything to
Silver-Hair Power to be Heard
At White House Conference
Continued from Page 4
I lion. Here again, a huge segment
consists of people over 65 and
lover crippled, chronically ill,
shut in, foreclosed from moving
[about painlessly in society.
THESE WANT desperately to
have representation on planning
boards affecting their lives. They
I long for a chance to work.
Neglect and loneliness add to
their unease. They are fair game
for vandals. Abusive treatment is
often their lot. Many commis-
sions have studies their trans-
portation and housing-needs; hut
few have been reported. Home-
makers are difficult to obtain.
Decent recreation remains largely
a dream. Mental deterioration is
often their lot, some insurance
companies victimize them; in
bitterly cold weather, fuel assis-
tance cannot always be obtained.
They are stereotyped dis-
gracefully.
Will the Conference on Aging
and observance of the Inter-
national Year of Disabled Per-
sons really enrich the thin quality
of their uves? Chances are not
good; but hope must not be
dismissed.
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
In an unexpected, and possibly
illegal action, the management of
UHF Channel 18 cancelled a one-
year contract for air time with Tel
Aviv TV after only four broad-
casts of its weekly, two-and-half-
hour variety and news show,
according to Tel Aviv TV presi-
dent Dan More.
The explanation, according to
More, came in a letter that stated
the contract was being cancelled
to allow the station to carry a
Spanish language sports show.
More quoted the letter as saying,
"although we feel that your show
has great potential, we are forced
to favor the overall benefits of
this new sports package for the
station."
MORE NOTED that this is
not a similar situation to the
annual cancellation of news
shows by the major TV networks.
Tel Aviv TV had purchased the
air time in question and unlike
network shows was under no
obligation to generate additional
revenues for the station.
i Tel Aviv TV's programming,
which has already received wide-
spread viewer acclaim, was
tailored for the Los Angeles
Jewish and Israeli community. It
provides up-to-date news from
Israel, Israeli feature films in
English and Hebrew, docu-
mentaries.
On Nay 11th, some 500,000
people throughout the world
will celebrate the biggest
birthday party in 5741 years.
How about you?
In some 1000 theatres from
Paris to the Palisades people
will join together on Monday
night, May 11th for a joyous
celebration of the 33rd an-
niversary of the creation of the
State of Israel. It's the World
Premiere of the motion picture
based on Chaim Potok's "The
Chosen" starring Maximilian
Schell, Rod Steiger, Robby
Benson and Barry Miller,
screenplay by Edwin Gordon,
directed by Jeremy Paul
Kagan. It is produced by Edie
and Ely Landau. Plus the one-
time only showing of a special
star-filled entertainment-on-
fllm featuring some of the
greatest names of the perform-
ing arts in a tapestry of poetry,
humor and song drawn from
the Jewish heritage.
Reserve your tickets now.
Seats are limited. You will be
proud to be there.
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*
M V.^x- graoe* 141
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Jearaaa Flondaan of Tampa
SutaoflatMiBoMfe
Taaapa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T Q P. Jewaae. Fowadatma. lac
839-7047
872-4451
872-4451
870-1830
872-4451
872-4451
876-4711
872-4451
872-4470
879-8850
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*






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Religious Directory
TIaft-tl DAVID
'.' re* F'.oof 6 p
e/*ri r.g frnnyon
251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallmger
n Saturday, 9am Datfy: morning ond

HEjtjrr DBIAM HIGH MOOD PUSSUfti
DIABtTIS OBISI7Y
ICHI THOUSANDS ITS ONUT A MEMORY
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PRITIKIN LONGEVITY CENTER
'iWiiiaiiAa Murntaaatfi-llorUM )1IM
C()(*CtlCATI0i ICH AMI CMiswrv-tivt
962-6338/9 Robbi Laonord Rosenihol Rabbi's Study. 12101 N
Oofe Mobry #1312 (Countrywood Apn.) Services: Fridoy. 8 p.m.
o the Community lodge. Waters ond Olo Saturday. 10 a.m. at
Independent Do/School. 12015 Orange Grove Or.
wmmmmmmmmmm tmmm*m
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 a R0bb. Martin Sondberg
Hoizon William Hauben Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 10
a.m. Doily: Minyon, 7:15a.m.
C(K40CATlOI.SCIIAAiAIZIDI Mtm
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 a Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices Friday, 8p.m. -Saturday, 9a.m.
CMAiADHOUSI
Jewish Student Center (USf), 3645 Fletcher Avenue. College
Pork Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi lazar Rlvkin Robbi
Yokov Werde Services: Friday, 7 30 p.m. Saturday. 10 a.m.
Tune In The Jewish Sound. Sunday -11 a.m. to noon 88.5 FM
IMAirinrHHIUIlrOUIIDATIOM
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 5014 Potricio
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) a 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director H
Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. followed by Shabbot dinner at 7:15
p.m. (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursday);
Saturday, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch. 11:30 a.m.


March 13, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
y
* -I

itor Joseph Malovany (left), cantor-composer who officiates at New York's prestigious Orthodox
\th A venue Syangogue, presents two of his cantorial albums to Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim at
latter s 38th-ftoor suite at the United Nations. Accompanying Cantor Malovany are his wife,
itrice, and David Horowitz, whose columns appear in the Jewish Floridian, currently president of
UN Correspondents Association.
Headlines
Federations Score Dramatic Growth
The Countil of Jewish Federations annual
vey of Federation endowment development
revealed that 1979.was a year of dramatic
iwth, bringing Federation endowment holdings
fa year-end total of S395.7 million. This total is
let the distribution of endowment fund grants
'more than $150 million during the past five
ars. In 1979, a total of $43 million grants was
Bbursed.
(During 1979, endowment funds were increased
' $109 million, surpassing the $100 million mark
I annual growth for the first time. Additions to
kdowments in 1978 amounted to $84.5 million.
ice 1975, total holdings have increased by $212
lill inn
I Normal A. Sugarman of Washington, outgoing
(lairman of the CJF Endowment Development
ommitlee, estimated that Federation en-
wmenl funds amounted to approximately $500
llion at the end of 1980.
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
as asked a federal appeals court to overturn a
ouisiana law permitting prayer in public schools
the ground that it violates the First Amend-
ent's guarantee of church-state separation.
In an amicus curate (friend-of-the-court) brief,
U)L called on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the
fifth Circuit, to reverse a lower court decision
holding the Louisiana statute that was passed in
fuly, 1980.
Under that statute, Jefferson Parish (county)
stituted a one-minute prayer perriod at the start
each school day, under which students can
Volunteer to recite prayers. According to the
Statute, if none volunteer, the teacher can offer
\he prayer.
The parents of three Jefferson Parish students
challenged the statute, but their lawsuit was
dismissed by Federal District Court Judge
|Adrian G. Duplantier, who said he had "prayed
over" the case.
Hebrew is taught in one public school in
[Cincinnati, and 18 of the 20 pupils in the class are
black. Teacher Winston Pickett sees the class at
argely black Woodward High School as a bridge
Ibetween blacks and Jews. That's why he began
[teaching it two years ago.
"In 1979, I felt the polarization from the Andy
Young affair," explained Pickett, a doctoral
| student at Hebrew Union College here.
Young resigned as U.S. ambassador to the
Jnited Nations after an unauthorized meeting
with a representative of the Palestine Liberation
I Organization. His resignation infuriated black
leaders who thought Young had become a
I scapegoat in a government policy change
[regarding Israel. Some Jews were angered by
Iwhat they thought was the government's
loetrayal of Israel. The incident prompted Pickett
|to take over the class in Hebrew.
The Long Island Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee has welcomed the initiative of
Adelphi University and its president, Timothy
Costello, in forming an Island-wide speakers
bureau of spearhead community action against
the religious and racial vandalism that has oc-
gredonLong Island during the past 18 months.
Joining with Adelphi in the project, which is
recruiting businessmen and professionals "who
have earned recognition for their concern with
human relations and human rights on Long
Island" to address local business and service
organizations, are the American Jewish Com-
mittee, the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, and the National Conference of Christians
and Jews.
There are three problems facing the Labor
movement, according to the daily Ha'aretz. First,
it has not convinced the people that Shimon
Peres' leadership will be superior to Menachem
Begin's. Second, Labor's vocal demand for an
absolute majority could become sticky. Memories
of past Labor governments, even without ab-
solute majority, are not heartwarming. Many
people will hesitate to deliver the keys to the state
to the Labor Alignment, exclusively. The third
problem ecomonic woes was the major cause
of Likud's downfall.
Not a peep was heard from Labor on cutting
the defense budget or satisfying the teacher's
demands for more money leaving their views on
the economy a mystery. But rumor has it that the
Labor Alignment will start its term with tough
economic decrease. According to Ha'aretz, it will
not be difficult for the Likud to create the impres-
sion that Labor's ascent to power will place limits
on the good life of the individual.
Hershel W. Blumberg of Washington, D.C.,
has been unanimously reflected national
chairman of the United Jewish Appeal and will
lead the 1982 nationwide fund-raising campaign.
Blumberg, now chairman of the record 1981
peacetime campaign, reported that intensive
advance planning for 1982 by UJA national
leadership and professional staff has been under
way for several months, in consultation with
community campaign leadership. A com-
prehensive program and calendar for the forth-
coming campaign is in the final stages of
formulation and will be presented at a National
Leadership Conference in Washington, May 14 to
17.
Yaakov Kornreich, one of the pioneers of
today's Orthodox' Jewish journalism, has
assumed the editorship of Viewpoint, the monthly
publication of the National Council of Young
Israel. Kornreich's appointment was announced
by Nathaniel Saperstein, president of the
National Council of Young Israel, and David
Love, chairman of the Viewpoint, Editorial
Board.
Saperstein and Dr. Harold M. Jacobs, chair-
man of the board, also announced that Kornreich
has assumed the poet of director of com-
munications for the National Council of Young
Israel.
' Kornreich, who is 34, was born in Alexandria,
Vir., and raised in Miami Beech. He graduated
' from New York University in 1968, and studied at
Yeshiva Torah Vodaath in Brooklyn. He and his
wife Rivkah (Kalowitz) live in Brooklyn with their
four children, Elimelech, David, Chaya Minna,
and Nechama. ________________
mill"
Ancient Find
Explains Moses'
Egypt Flight Plan
information about the early set-
tlement patterns of the Philist-
ines in Israel. Sherd6 from the
Iron Age (10th to ninth centuries
BCE) indicate the site was also
inhabited at one time by
Israelites.
AFTER THE Iron Age find,
there is a gap of 1,400 years in the
sites occupation until Byzantine
habitation.
The archaeologists say that the
just a position of finds from
various places afford a fascinat-
ing glimpse into international
relations during the late Bronze
Age.
The researchers are speeding
up their work in view of the
uncertain future of the Gaza
Strip.
Financial assistance for the
Hebrew University dig was
provided by the National Geo-
tures near a remarkable cemetery graphic Society and Muriel and
where dozens of anthropoid clay philip Berman, of Allentown,
coffins had been found in pa, as well as by local funds. It is
previous digs. The structures are an interdisciplinary project with
believed to date back to the late researchers in the related fields of
Bronze Age the 14th and 13th archaeology, anthropology,
centuries BCE. geology and archaeometry.
IN THE FIRST, lowest
residency measuring some 15 by
30 metres (45 to 90 feet) so far
exposed, 15 rooms have been
disclosed. Two of them had well-
preserved beaten earth floors
upon which lay large amounts of
local pottery, both Canaanite and
Egyptian, and imported Cypriot
and Mycenean pottery.
A clay seal found among the
other pottery pieces was very
similar to one found at Tel el
Amarna in Egypt and helped
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Hebrew University
archaeologists digging in
the Gaza Strip lying along
the ancient "Via Maris"
(way of the sea) have un-
covered the ruins of two
Egyptian administrative
centers or garrison over
3,000 years old, which may
have been the reason Moses
decided to take a round-
about route to the
Promised Land, to avoid
clashes with Pharaoh's
soldiers.
Excavating for months during
the 1979 and 1980 seasons. Prof.
Trade Dothan and her team
uncovered two superimposed
monumental mud-brick strac-
JCC Lunch Brunch
Mar. 19
This month at the Tampa
Jewish Community Center, the
Lunch Bunch will offer a special
presentation on china. Thursday,
March 19 at 12 noon.
Barrio Ron, president of China
Flair, will show Knglish bone
date the structure to the period of china and gift ware; including
Pharaoh Ramses II, the great bells, trinket boxes, bud vases,
conqueror and builder who was cups, saucers, and much more.
King of Egypt at the time of the This china is all fine English
Hone China and many of the lines
are exclusive in the United States
to China Flair.
ung 01 Egypt
Biblical exodus.
An industrial area was also
exacavated just north of the
residence-garrison.
Dr. Dothan reports that an
additional aspect of the settle-
ment is the presence of Philistine
occupation, providing additional
Please plan to attend. Bring
your lunch or order from us
before the 19th. R.S.V.P. to Pate'
Pies Helferd, 872-4451.
MYRTLE HILL MEMORIAL PARK
Tampa's Heritage Cemetery (Est. 1917)
A A
Shalom Garden
Monument section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
For a Limited Time you May Buy
One Space and Get One FREE!
(One space per household before need)
ACT TODAY STOP INFLATION
Provide Peace of Mind for Your Spouse
CALL TODAY 626-1171 Ask for Mr. McCIII or Mr. ROSS
or mail coupon below:
I MYRTLE HILL CEMETERY
[ SfcaUai ftra*a
I 4002 N SOU St.
I Tuapa. Florid* 33610
| OI snouk) like information of Burial Lots,
i! i snouia Mke information on Family Estate Lots
,iii shouKJ like information on Mausoleum crypts
Name.
.Address
City------------------_____istate________iJZip___________



y. Mam
A Light Unto
Our People
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Aad huaadreds of others ire majorig ready
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We are
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young people je-.rioa ao -aacs
t.e
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cannot began the bght behand the dawn cannot emerge
paowde our ful share of the means to keep thts peo-
s a gaft of laght unao our people
:

Tampa Jewish Federation


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