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:
AA00014305:00099

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
f'Jewiisin Meridian
I Volume 3 Number 15
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 10,1981
": fr* Shochat
Price 36 Cents
Israel Independence Day
Committee Hard at Work
The Israeli Independence Day
Committee has been hard at work
for the last month making final
preparations for the fun-filled
pay, May 10th.
Tri-chairmen for this year's
[event are Marsha Levine, Sharon
Mock and Sara Richter. Athletic
[committee chairpersons include
[Leslie Aidman, Sue Borod, Jeri-
llyn Goldsmith and Andy Rosen-
Iberg. Liaisons with the Jewish
[agencies are Leah Davidson and
I Alice Rosenthal. Decorations this
[year are being handled by Sarah
Cohen and Yvonne Mendez. Food
I is under the direction of the B'nai
IK'rith men with J.D. Kernstein
presiding. Publicity is chaired by
|Suzette Berkman.
Planners for this year's cele-
bration of Israeli Independence
I Day hope to provide something
new and different for the Jewish
community. Committee chairmen
I Marsha Levine, Sharon Mock
and Sara Richter attempted to
incorporate some of the spirit
into their Israeli celebration. The
theme is a Maccabiah which
resembles the ancient Olympics
and is observed in Israel every
four years. 1981 is a Maccabiah
year.
According to the chairmen,
"We don't necessarily want a
competitive spirit but instead a
spirit of involvement and
belonging to the Jewish commu-
There are three chairmen of Israel
Independence Day, Marsha
Levine, Sharon Mock (pictured
above) and Sara Richter {not
pictured). They are responsible
for all plans for the 33rd
Anniversary of the re-establish-
ment of the State of Israel
nity. Sports are an excellent way
to bring people together in a
spirit of comradery. We will also
have other activities for the
entire family including Al Ford of
WDAE who will be part of the
"Great Bagel Giveaway" and
Tom Bass and the Buccaneers
who will serve as Master of Cere-
monies in the awarding of prizes
for the events."
Participants have the op-
portunity to sign up for events at
their synagogues or at the Jewish
Community Center.
Alice Rosenthal and Leah
Davidson are the liaisons to the
Jewish agencies for Israel
Independence Day, May 10.
The Decoration Chairmen for
Israel Independence Day are
Sarah Cohen and Yvonne
Mendez.
Participants will then be as-
signed to teams representing
Israeli cities. There are events for
all ages. The deadline for sign-up
is April 10th. For additional
information, please contact the
Jewish Community Center, 872-
4451.
Kampelman, Stoessel to Speak
NEW YORK Max M.
Kampelman, Chairman of the
U.S. delegation to the Conference
on Security and Cooperation in
Europe, and Walter J. Stoessel,
Jr., Under Secretary for Political
Affairs, the Department of State,
will address the Council of Jewish
Federations at its April Board
and Committee Meetings, April
K-12, at the Sheraton-Washing-
ton Hotel in Washington, D.C.
Mr. Kampelman, a Washing-
ton lawyer and former legislative
assistant to the late Senator
Hubert Humphrey, will speak on
"Human Rights, the Madrid
Conference and the Helsinki
Agreements" at the afternoon
forum Saturday, April 11. The
new Administration's views on
the Middle East will be the focus
of Mr. Stoessel's major address
to be given later that evening.
Tampa delegates were Ben and
' Helen Greenbaum (Ben Green-
baum is a member of the CJF
Board); Kay Jacobs and Rhoda
Karpay, members of the
Women's Division Board of CJF
and Lili Kaufmann, a member of
the Young Leadership Board of
CJF.
CJF Board members and local
community leaders will hear an
assessment of the Reagan Ad-
ministration policies and their
impact on Federation concerns at
the plenary session to take place
Thursday, April 9. Earlier that
afternoon Israel Ambassador
Ephraim Evron will welcome
Federation leaders at the Israeli
Embassy.
The April CJF Meetings will
include a full agenda dealing with
the major national and local
issues which confront Jewish
Federations. A number of special
sessions have been arranged to
The JCC Pre-School and Kol Ami
Negotiations continue, we
understand, between the Jewish
< ommunity Center and Congre-
gation Kol Ami concerning the
possibility of holding JCC Pre-
School classes in the Kol Ami
classrooms upon their com-
pletion.
It is our understanding that
both sides are in agreement and
that all that remains are the legal
papers necessary for such an
arrangement.
Representing the Jewish
J^mmunity Center Pre-School in
negotiations have been Leah
Davidson. Nancy Verkauf,
Barbara Richman and Ed Finkel-
stein. Kol Ami has been repre-
sented by Steve Schimmel, Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal, Barbie
Levine and Mike Eisenstadt.
Basically the plan is for three
or four classes to be held at the
new Kol Ami synagogue upon its
completion. Optimistically that
would mean that classes could
begin there this fall. This would
be the first expansion of services
on the northside of Tampa by the
JCC, but such expansion has
been a long sought goal of the
JCC Board.
take advantage of the access to
administration representatives
and members of Congress.
Major consideration will be
given to planning the 1982 com-
munity campaigns taking into
account the 1981 experience. The
campaign meetings, which will be
held jointly with UJA, will
consider the critical issues facing
communities at home and
abroad.
Additional subjects which will
receive major consideration from
the Federation leaders gathered
in Washington will be planning
and financing Jewish education;
leadership development;
women's services; public rela-
tions; college youth; fiscal mana-
gement; endowment develop-
ment; energy conservation; anti-
Semitism and the problems of the
aging.
The five days of meetings will
begin April 8 at 5:30 p.m. with a
special session honoring 12 U.S.
Representatives with Distin-
guished Service Awards: Michael
D. Barnes (MD), Phillip Burton
(CA), Barber B. Conable, Jr.
(NY), Millicent Fenwick (NJ),
Hamilton Fish, Jr. (NY), Richard
A. Gephardt (MO), Jack F.
Kemp (NY), Jerry Lewis (CA),
Mickey Leland (TX), Matthew F.
McHugh (NY), Thomas P.
O'Neill. Jr. (MA) and Peter W.
Rodino.Jr. (NJ).
In addition, the CJF Women's
Division will honor six U.S. Rep-
resentatives on April 9; Gerald-
ine Ann Ferraro (NY), Margaret
M. Heckler (MA), Shirley
Chisholm (NY), Barbara
Mikulski (MD), Corinne C.
Uoggs (LA) and Pat Schroeder
(CO).
AJComm. Charges
'Scientific Creationism9
Violation of Separation
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Committee is declaring
that the "scientific creationism"
movement, which seeks to teach
in public school classes the story
of creation as depicted in Genesis
alongside the theory of evolution,
is essentially religious in nature,
and as such "should have no
place in public school education,"
since that would violate the con-
stitutional doctrine of separation
of religion and government as set
forth in the First Amendment.
The human relations agency
points out that "creationism
cannot be examined critically on
the basis of evidence foe or
against it" and that "it can only
be accepted or rejected as a
matter of religious belief."
ON THE other hand, a state-
ment added, the theory of evolu-
tion can be put to scientific test.
"We oppose efforts to promote
the teaching of religion under the
guise of 'scientific creationism' in
public schools," the American
Jewish Committee statement
asserts.
The A JC statement, which was
prepared by its Domestic Affairs
Commission, of which Sholom D.
Comay of Pittsburg is chairman,
and Seymour Samet is staff
director declares.
"The American Jewish
Committee has always maintain-
ed that the furtherance of
religious beliefs is a respon-
sibility of the church, the syna-
gogue and the home, not of the
public school. This policy is in
full accord with the consti-
tutional doctrine of separation of
religion and government, as set
forth in the First Amendment. It
is for this reason that we oppose
efforts to promote the teaching of
religion under the guise of 'scien-
tific creationism' in public
schools.
"THE 'scientific creationism'
movement seeks to teach in
public school science classes the
story of creation, as depicted in
Genesis, alongside the theory of
evolution. Since this viewpoint is
essentially religious in nature,
rather than scientific, its ad-
vocacy should have no place in
public school education. As a re-
ligious viewpoint, creationism
cannot be examined critically on
the basis of the evidence either
for or against it; it can only be
accepted or rejected as a matter
of religious belief. The theory of
evolution, on the other hand, can
be put to that test. The 'creation-
ist' account, even if styled 'scien-
tific', does not belong in any
science curricula in public
schools.
IfllllllllllllUUNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJ
g CRC Update
| 'De' Bunking
| The Debunkers
by Dr. C.L. ZIELONKA,
= Chairman Community Relations
Committee
Tampa Jewish Federation
The "Debunkers," those who would try to make us believe
I that the Holocaust never happened, are setting their sights on
1 our college students. Their propaganda has a recurring theme
3 throughout, a theme which is as follows: "If the Holocaust can
2 DC shown to be a "Zionist myth" the strongest of all weapons in
5 Israel's propaganda armory collapses The Zionists need the
= "Holocaust" to prop up U.S. support for Israel Israel needs
: you to be drafted to go and fight their war Isn't it time you
[refused to accept the intellectual guardianship of your Zionist
professors?"
The disseminator of the above is the so-called Institute For
i Historical Review, P.O. Box 1306, Torrance, California, 90505.
The "Institute" peddles a list of books and pamphlets to the
[public under the guise of history. For example, in The Six
\Million Reconsidered, we are urged to read for the first time how
("The Mafia is run by Israeli's, how Nuremberg evidence was
[collated by Hollywood, and how the Talmud preaches genc-
Icide."
Other titles include The Hoax of the Twentieth Century, Six
Million Lost and Found, Debunking the Genocide Myth, and
Anne Frank's Diary A Hoax.
As concerned Jews, we should all be aware of the existence
and virulence of the Debunkers, who would try to rewrite and
negate history in their attempt to promote their own brand of
Anti-Semitism. Jewish youth should be made aware of the
attemps that will be made to influence their minds. Educating
them about the Holocaust is the best preventive measure, giving
them the background and the facts necessary to combat the
propaganda and lies of Debunkers such as the "Institute."
The Jewish response must be to 'Debunk the Debunkers"
to show them for what they are Jew haters, not historians.
CRC and the Tampa Jewish Federation will continue to make
you aware of Anti-Semitism in its many forms. Our effective
response to the Debunkers of the world is our most positive
weapon against Judiasm's enemies.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, April 10,19|,.
Tampa Passover Events
Bar Mitzvah
PASSOVER IN TAMPA
How will Passover be observed
in Tampa? Of course with the
tradional Seder with family and
friends. And also at gatherings
throughout the community
sponsored by Synagogues and
the University of South Florida's
Hillel.
Following is a list of Commu-
nity Seders and the information
known about them at presstime.
For further information, contact
the numbers indicated.
Temple David
Seder at the Synagogue Sun-
day night, April 19. SI7.50 per
person (children $8.75(. Reserva-
tions may be made with Jeanne
Penan 876-8398. ;
Brarfdon Jewish Chavorah
Sunday April 19 at the
Brandon Cultural Center. 351
Parsons Ave. 5 p.m. Reser-
vations may be made with Renee
Roos 689-9236 or Harriet
Raschke 685-1522
University of South Florida
Seder Saturday, April 18 at the
University Center Ballroom
7:30 p.m. reservations should be
made with the Hillel Jewish
Student Center 988-7076.
Members 88.50 (Non-members
$9.75).
Congregation
Schaarai Zedek
Seder Sunday night, April 19
at the Temple. Adults $11 (Chil-
dren $6.50 under 10 years of age).
Reservations are to be made with
the Temple office, 876-2377.
The Bar Mitzvah of Stephen
Paul Zielonka. son of Dr. and
Mrs. Carl L. Zielonka, will take
place tomorrow morning at 11
am at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek with Rabbi Frank N.
Sundheim officiating.
Stephen is the grandson of
Carol Zielonka, Tampa and the
late Rabbi David L. Zielonka and
Sara Lena and Paul Shapiro of
Shreveport, La. He is in the
seventh grade at Hillel School
and plays soccer for the Interby
Soccer League on the Cardiff
team.
Carl and Paul will host a
Kiddush luncheon in Stephen's
honor and a reception for their
many out of town guests Satur-
day evening at their home.
Sunday morning Leslie and Terry
Aidman and Janet and Michael
Kass will host a brunch in
Stephen's honor at the Aidman
home. Sunday night Stephen will
have a party for his school friends
at the Zielonka home.
Joining with the Zielonka's will
be the following relatives: Deb-
orah James and Arthur Vink,
Shreveport, La.; Jacquelyn and
Sheldon Fleschman, Marianne,
Mollye and Ilene, Overland Park,
Kansas: Rabbi David M. and
Marty Zielonka. Danny, Ruth
and Debbie, Albany, Ga.;
Frances Weill, Metarie, La.;
STEPHEN PAUL ZIELONKA
Doris and Sam Bartel, Cincin-
nati, Ohio; Clarice Weinstein and
Dr. Miriam Weinstein. New Or-
leans: Marilyn Groner and David
Groner, Baton Rouge and Jane
and Henry Teichler, New York.
Former Tampans attending
will be Paul and Suzanne Gellens,
Stephanie and Lisa now of Sara-
sot a: Nathan and Louise Roth-
berg, Royal Palm Beach and Pete
and Lois Pardoll. St. Petersburg.
Other out of town guests in-
clude friends from Dental School,
College and Young Leadership
activities.
Tampa Bay Region of Women s American ORT recently held its Mid Year Evaluation. At that meeting a
film was shown. The Link and the Chain,- about ORT schools in France. This film portrayed the true
helfulness of ORT in taking underprivileged children and teaching them a vocation to help raise them-
selves from poverty to a higher standard of living where they can respect themselves and be proud. After-
wards workshops were held where different committee concepts were discussed. One main sujbect dis-
cussed was Anti-Semitism and how we can stop it from spreading. A delicious meal, prepared by the
Region Executive Committee, was enjoyed by all. This photo shows Region president, Susan Brimmer,
speaking about ORT Projects.
Federation Allocations For
Campuses Up 36%
NEW YOKR Federation al-
locations for the enrichment of
9ite QAM
Jkboat ^own
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news'
at 872-4470.)
12 year old Andy Lynn, son of Robert and Cookie Lynn, is
really shining in the world of academia and we would like to tell
you about it. In January, he was invited to sit for the 12th grade
college boards (Scholastic Aptitude Tests) even though he is
only in the 7th grade. Andy was invited to sit for these by Duke
University as part of a talent identification program that they
are sponsoring. To qualify for an invitation to sit for these
SAT's, you must be a 7th grader in the Southeastern United
States who scored very high on your school achievement tests.
Well, recently Andy and his family were informed on the results
of the SAT's. Andy scored so well on 2 of the 3 sections, (Math
and English), that he will be recognized at an awards program
held at Duke University this summer. The Lynns hope to travel
to Duke for the ceremony. We think you are terrific, Andy
many congratulations on your outstanding academic
achievement.
A rousing round of applause goes to Tami Fox, 16 year old
daughter of Al and Ronna Fox, on having recently been tapped
for National Honor Society as a junior at Leto High School. Of
all of the "A" students in the junior class at Leto, 40 were se-
ll fti-d by the teachers to receive this honor. Their selection was
based on academic achievement, leadership, moral character,
;\nt\ civic responsibility. In addition, Tami has been accepted for
early acceptance at the University of South Florida. Though she
hasn't definitely decided upon which institution of higher
learning she will attend (as she is waiting to hear about early ac-
ceptance from one other college), Tami will be starting college in
tin fall and therefore completely skipping her senior year in
high school.
As if devoting time to her studies is not all-consuming in
itself. Tami finds the additional hours to teach dancing, take
karate, work u a teacher*! aide at Congregation Kol Ami Relig-
ious School, hold a part-time job; and participate as an active
member in "Anchor" a school service organization, Mu Alpha
Theta a high school math honor society, and her school's
Spanish honor society.
You are a busy young lady, and indeed must be a very
proud one too!
Ixits of love and good wishes to Anna and Moe Wallace on
two big occasions in their lives. Recently, they celebrated their
55th wedding anniversary and Anna's 80th birthday. They
shared these milestone moments with their friends and family at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. Following services March 27th,
Anna and Moe's son and daughter-in-law, Wally and Barbara
Wallace gave them a beautiful Oneg Shabbat. We send you our
hopes for many more happy and healthy years.
Toni Schultz. who is an 8th and 9th grade Math teacher at
GreCO -h High during her working hours, also coaches her
schools' math league during her after-working hours. She
hes both an Mh grade team and a 9th grade team Toni is
proud to report that her Hth grade team recently ranked second
in the I astern Division and will goon to compete in the finals on .
May 12th at McLane Jr. High School in Brandon. The team is
made up of five different members that can change from month
to month if Toni so decides. During the contests they must
compete in three of six possible categories. They are given three
written questions in each of the categories in which they are
competing, and are allowed 10 minutes to answer the questions
for each category. Greco has received an award for the high
placement of their math league, and the individual students on
the team each received a certificate. Toni you must be some
powerful teacher to coach your team into going so far in the
competition. Many congratulations to you and your students.
Our friend Renee Roos, who is a busy and active member of
the Brandon Jewish community along with her husband Pete,
was the recent social chairperson for a Brandon Cultural Center
reception. This reception was called "an artists reception" given
in honor of the opening of a new exhibition at the center which
includes photography and sculpture by such reknown artists as
Billy Sargent, Jimmy Whitecotton. David Ray Goodspeed,
Oscar Baley, Mary Moor Winnett, Jack Breit. Diane Farris, and
Susanne Camp Crosby. We love to hear about community in-
volvement by our friends, please le us know about yours.
Harriet Seeling and Trudy Harris, friends who had some
extra time on their hands but still needed to be at home a lot
because of their young children, began a terrific business in
January and we would like to tell you about it. Called "Paper
People Plus" Harriet and Trudy sell a large array of beautiful
and eye-catching personalized or commercial-business
stationery, Bar-Bat Mitzvah invitations, and accessories such as
yarmulkes, matches, place cards, napkins and favors. The great
aspect about their business is that they sell out of their home or
out of your home, if you prefer that door-to-door service, so you
an- not only getting the epitome of personalized attention but
also enjoying the best prices in town because the girls have no
real overhead! In addition. Harriet and Trudy would be de-
lighled to show their line at your organization or club if you are
inter, sled in using the sale of their wares as a fund-raiser. They
lia\ e access to all the best stationery companies such as Chase,
Regency. Royal Imprints. Hampton, and Elite and are ex-
panding all of the time Trudy and Harriet, who are relatively
newcomers to Tampa, saw a real need for this type of business in
this area. One day they hope to expand "Paper People Plus" and
open up their own retail store However, for now one of the great
advantages of calling on them is the fact that their prices can
beat the big department store and their service is truly indi-
vidualized. It sounds terrific girls, wishes for lots of success on
your new endeavor.
Meet Sid and Dorothy Grossman who moved to Tampa
about a year ago from Washington, DC. Sid is originally from
V irginia and Dorothy hails from New York. The Grossmans
have two sons, Stewart, their eldest son who is a S-Sgt. in the
Air Force and Jeffrey, their youngest son who is a Lt. in the
Army After 20 years in the Air Force, Sid is a retired Man
agement Analyst, specializing in paperwork management. Sid's
main interest now is stamp collecting and the buying and selling
of stamps He is a member of the Jewish War Veterans the
American Legion and various stamp clubs. Dorothy combines
being a housewife with acting in. producing, and directing small
theatre productions. She was involved with the production
Annie Get Your Gun" with the Tampa Players. In addition.
Dorothy tea. hes needlepoint at the Jewish Community Center
She is also in the Miniature and Doll House business. Dorothy is
past president of both ORT and Hadassah. We welcome our
new. and obviously very busy and involved family to town
Until next week .
I .0 81
1 I
r 4 io ii
Jewish life on college and univer-
sity campuses throughout North
America increased by 36 percent
from 1975-1979, according to I
recently published survey and
analysis conducted by the
Council of Jewish Federations.
The CJF report "Federation
Allocations to Campus Services"
indicates that a total of
$4,971,400 was allocated by 112
Federations to campus servicei
in 1979.
Robert M. Schrayer ol
Chicago, newly appointed Chair-
man of the CJF Campus Services
Committee, pointed out that
among the trends revealed by the
study of 85 communities for
which five-year comparisons were
made is a 65 percent increase in
allocations for local programs
under Federation auspices or
under the auspices of designated
locul agencies other than Hillel.
Allocations in this category
totalled $902,000. in 1979, com-
prising 19 percent of all allo-
cations in the service area.
Funding for local Hillel rose to
a total of $3,262,400 in 1979.
more than two-thirds of all funds
allocated. This represents a 42
percent increase since 1975.
Other areas which received
Federation support were national
Hillel (BBYSA), North American
.Jewish Student Appeal, and
Judaica courses and chairs.
"We at CJF are gratified to see
the intensifying commitment by
l-'ederations to high quality pro-
gramming for the Jewish campus
community." Mr. Schrayer said.
"These efforts are crucial for the
continuity of Jewish life and the
future strength of our communal
organizations. Much remains to
be done, and we look forward to
seeing the patterns of growth in
dicated in this study continuing
in the future.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
reported a total 1980 allocation ot
$7,500 to campus services.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tion is the Association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils which serve
nearly 800 communities and
emorag' over ^''.percent of the
1^.....hmai
Stal


/ ne.ieu.isn rionaian o; j afnpa

News m Brief
ebanon Fighting Worries
WASHINGTON The U.S.
Intinued to express concern this
feek over the situation in
tbanon. where Syrian forces are
tttling Christian elements.
Late Department spokesman
rilliam Dyess said the continued
ghting there was "very
is turning" he said, however,
at as of 11 a.m. EST, the
lefire that went into effect at 6
. was still holding.
I Dyess said the U.S. was
Idening the scope of the parties
[was seeking to help bring "the
Offering to an end." He stressed
|at the parties with which the
luation is being discussed do
bt include the Palestine
beration Organization.
Ceremonies Mark New
U.S. Officials Stamp for Dr. Silver
[TEL AVIV Former Foreign
linister Moshe Dayan's an-
luncement Saturday that he
111 run in the June 30 Knesset
ci ions at the head of a New
fcrty, Telem (Movement for
uiional Renewal), was greeted
|th scorn and derision by both
opposition Labor Alignment
Id Likud over the weekend.
[Spokesmen for both blocs pre-
iiitl that the new faction was
omed to failure as a political
[tor but would succeed in frag-
pnting the Knesset so that no
ogle party would be able to
hieve a working majority.
iDayan made his announcement
] a meeting of the Ramah poli
lal discussion group here. He
lid it would work for the estab-
Ihment of a broad coalition but
Duld not demand any specific
frtfolios in the next govern-
ent. He named the 15 members
ho would stand for election with
lm on the Telem ticket.
I NEW YORK (JTA) -
lerman Yablokoff, the Yiddish
rtor whose plays and songs de-
khted generations of audiences
! the Yiddish theaters on Second
Engagement
BECKMAN ZOHAR
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Beckman
I West Palm Beach are proud to
bnounce the engagement of
keir daughter, Mary Elizabeth
\ Rami Zohar, son of Mr. and
Irs. David Zohar, Tampa.
I The bride-to-be is a graduate of
k University of Florida,
lainesville, in the field of health
plated sciences.
I The groom-to-be is a Business
Idministration graduate from
Te University of South Florida
W> is currently the president of
Pramount Triangle, Inc.
luilders. developers, and real
pte and mortgage brokers).
A July 5th wedding is planned.
Having a Bar Mitzvah?
Wedding?
ContactBennieStevens Orchestra
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Hostess Wanted
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by Sandy Schafer
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Moshe Day an
Avenue on the Lower East Side
during the 1930s and 1940s, died
here last Friday at the age of 77.
Yablokoff, who wrote, produced
and directed many of the play s in
which he appeared, had the gift
for being equally at home in
drama, comedy, and soap opera,
frequently shifting from one to
the other in quick succession in
the same play.
Sometimes, at the height of a
five-handkerchief dramatic scene,
he would ask the audience for
advice on what song he should
sing to express the dramatic
moment. After listening to nu-
merous suggestions he would
ignore them all and break into the
song that had, all along, been
composed for the occasion.
Born in Grodno, Poland,
Yablokoff came to this country in
1924 and settled in New York.
BONN A joint French-
German borrowing from Arab oil
producers is likely to help pave
the way for arms sales to Saudi
Arabia, unspecified government
sources said in Bonn. Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt is said to be
strongly in favor of the new
project of financial and
economical cooperation, which
would include major German
made arms deliveries, as well as
joint French-German weapons
systems.
The sources largely confirmed
reports that the borrowing would
involve 20 billion Marks. Once
made available, the funds would
not be used to meet budget defi-
cits, but rather to finance unem-
ployment programs and other
government projects.
HAIFA Israel's largest
seaport was in mourning as
memorial services were con-
ducted for the 24 officers and
seamen who died when the bulk
carrier Mezada foundered in the
North Atlantic near Bermuda on
Mar. 8. The worst disaster in the
history of Israel's Merchant
Marine.
Flags were lowered to half
mast aboard Israeli and foreign
ships berthed at Haifa port or
anchored in the bay. Families and
friends of the deceased assembled
outside the offices of the Zim
Lines, Israel's national shipping
company, which owned the
Mezada. There were no eulogies.
But Labor Minister David Levy,
representing the government,
promised that a thorough in-
vestigation would be made into
the sinking of the 660-foot vessel
to determine why she was lost
and to avoid such disasters in the
future.
NEW YORK A warning
that a "bitter fight is inevitable"
if the Reagan Administration
implements plans to enlarge its
arms package to Saudi Arabia
highlighted expressions of deep
concern among Jewish leaders
about those plans.
The warning came from the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations in a statement by
its chairman, Howard Squadron,
which note "with Alarm reports
that the National Security
Council had recommended to the
President sale to Saudi Arabia of
air-to-air re-fueling capacity, Ak-
borne Warning and Command
Systems (AWACS), "in addition
to Sidewinder missiles and ad-
ditional fuel tanks for the F-15
airplanes sold to Saudi Arabia"
after a sharp Congressional
battle in 1978.
BONN Two major neo-Nazi
rallies scheduled for Sunday were
banned by the Bavarian
authorities. For both rallies,
extreme right-wing activists
announced a public protest action
against a so called, "continued
infiltration" on non-German
elements into the Federal
Republic. ',
Currently there are about four
million foreigners working and
living in West Germany. Along
with anti-Jewish propaganda and
violence, major neo-Nazi activi-
ties concentrate against this
minority, which consists of
Turks, Spaniards, Italians, Viet-
namese and othe nationalities.
In announcing the ban, the Ba-
varian Interior Minister in
Munich, Tandler, again warned
against increased neo-Nazi
violence registered in recent
months.
ATLANTA Two historical
festivals, "Celebration of Jewish
Culture in Georgia and the
South" and "Festival of the
Yiddish Spirit," featuring many
of the world's leading Yiddish-
Jewish writers, composers, per-
formers and artist, will take
place on the campus of Georgia
Southern College in Statesboro
May 17-20.
According to Bernard
Solomon, associate professor of
art at the college, "This is an un-
precedented first meeting in
modern history for Jewish
cultural leaders from around the
world at a time when Yiddish
culture is in the very beginnings
of a renaissance."
Only twice before in modern
Jewish world history has there
been such a gathering, both times
in Europe, he noted.
IVIKKI
BRUNHILD
SILVERMAN
$i
>paf MHt lug In
a Contemporary Mute
Ha/ fleVtotous Service*
Canforte/* fleV/otous
NEW YORK (JTA) -Ce-
remonies here and in Israel
marked the issuance by the Israel
government of a commemorative
stamp honoring Rabbi Abba
Hillel Silver, the American
Zionist leader who was the presi-
dent of the Zionist Organization
of America from 1945-47, headed
the United Jewish Appeal and
played a crucial role in getting
the United Nations to adopt the
[Partition Plan in 1947 which led
'to the establishment of the State
of Israel.
The 3.20 Shekel stamp bearing
I the portrait of "Silver went on
sale in ceremonies held in New
York at the Jacob and Libby
Goodman ZOA House. Ivan
Novick, ZOA president, said that
Silver, who died in 1963, "perso-
nified the decisive political con-
'tribution of American Jewry to
the State of Israel's struggle for
independence." ,
The official ceremony in Israel
took place at Kfar Silver, near
Ashkelon, named after Silver and
| sponsored by the ZOA. Repre-
senting the ZOA was its execu-
tive vice chairman, Leon
Ilutovich, and members of the
Kfar Silver board.
In paying tribute to Silver,
'Novick recalled that as president
' of the Jewish Agency Executive
New York Silver appeared betore
'.he United Nations on behalf of
vorld Jewry. "He took upon
himself the heavy burden of con-
vincing members of both parties
in the U.S. Congress, the Admin-
listration, and delegates to the
lUnited Nations of the justice of
iZion restored" Novick said.
Cynthia Zegat, center is pictured withAida Weissman, left, and Leslie
Aidman co-chairman of the Community Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division. Zeger, newly appointed board member
of WAS and a veteran of the Entebbe highjacking, spoke at the
Community Division luncheon March 30 attended by over 50 people.
(Photo by Audrey Haubenstock,
CRUISE
Independence Day
July 3rd thro July 6th
On The M/S Sunward $306.00 P.P. Triple Occupant
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KOL AMI AUCTION
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$1,000 In Gift Certificates And MUCH MORE! I
IPuMfctVefcome


Tlr/i
TrtU;
Jewish Floridran
of Tub
Former Israelis in South Africa
Friday, Aarl 10. MB
.VISA* $741
Hair's Trip Meant What?
Secretary of State Alexander Haig has sought to
calm the turbulent waters of the Middle Eaat with
hie viait there this week. The trouble it that no one
can be sure precisely and to what extent he speaks in
fact for the Reagan Administration.
Secretary Haig's trip was announced long before
the flap between himself and the President over
Haig's aU-to-flappeble month on foreign affairs with-
out first checking'.
The trip was also announced long before the
dreadful events of a week ago Monday when,
following the attempted sssasarnarion of the
President, Secretary Haig raced to the nations
television cameras to give us sJl s faulty lesson in the
succession to the presidency, and to reveal to a
stunned populace that, as of then, "I am in charge."
What remains to be seen is precisely what will
occur upon Haig's return. If Ins position seems as
solid as it did when Mr. Reagan challenged large seg-
ments of the U.S. Senate over what might have
become s confirmation wrangle.

Jat Until then, one can say little more about the trip
*tJan that everyone agreed that those peaky Rus slues
are a pain, and nowhere more so than in the Middle
East today, and that mdndee Poland. Everyone
agreed, Arabs and Israelis, that the threat must be
contained.
But no one could manage much on how to deal
with the threat to one another. And short of that,
what could all that positive palaver about the
Russian threat mean anyway no matter what
happens to Secretary of State Haig on his return to
Washington?
Before Attempt on His Life,
Reagan Sent Greeting to JNF
UHLKTY. NY Just a
short taSBI BSSSfli the attempt on
hj.s life last week. President
-aid Reagan wired
-.gratulations and greetings to
the Jewish National Fund cele-
brating its 80th anniversary at a
three-day National Assembly
here at Groesinger's.
I applaud your efforts to sig
nificantly strengthen th
physical and economic base of Is
rad, President Reagan declared
"You have inspired the people
and made remarkable strides
transforming wasteland into kisr'
and productive areas ytx
have my bast wishes for a pro
ductive meeting and a bright
future."
RESPONDING TO President
Reagan's greetings and to the
tragic occurrence in Washington,
Rabbi William DeikowiU. Presi-
dent of the Jewish National
Fund, wired the White House a
prayer for the President't
recovery and offered expression*
of support and sympathy to the
Reagan family and the families of
those wounded in the shootinj
attack
The assassination attempt
came as the Jewish National
Fund climaxed its 80th an-
niversay National Assembly at
which more than fl million
dollars was pledged for the work
of th<- JNF in developing settle-
ment sites in Galilee and new
settlements in the Negev
A new Ronald Reagan Forest
in Israel was announced at the
Assembly as a prayer for his full
recovery.
MOSHE RIVLIN chairman
of the Board of Keren Kayemet
Lelsrael. told the more than 300
delegates at the Assembly of the
priority projects requiring
massive commitments of man-
power and money in the months
ahead. He outlined niana increas-
ing the network of Mitt pun
outposts in Galilee where it is
imperative to increase the Jewish
presence.
He also detailed the work of
transforming the arid Arava
desert into arable land for more
than a dozen agricultural settle-
ments and stressed JNF a work
in developing sites in the Negev,
scene of intensive settlement
activity in the light of Israel's
withdrawal from Sinai.
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, executive
vice president of the JNF, called
for new, heightened fund-raising
goals for the JNF and called for
expanding JNF regional re-
presentation to meet the
hanging pattern of Jewish
population in the US. The Jewish
National Fund is the agency
responsible for afforestation, land
reclamation and site preparation
in the I^and of Israel.
By JOE nTTTSEB
LONDON In recent
awoths. Sooth Africa's
-old eatabiawafd" 20,000-
strong community of
former Israefas has been
asigmented by an influx of
scores of a new type of
Israeli settler: topflight
scientists, doctors,
engineers, actuaries and
technicians in various
fields.
of bvmg. ideal comfe.
leeches arxndaneeijf
and wide open y^cm."
- target: 1001
ekmtheroidrn*
they have been tared to
Africa by a high-powered
advertising caaapaagn uaasatted
pay top prices and be lavish with
i for sauna which are
> locally
CORPORATIONS have
French and Dutch
bat these have attracted
far fewer appikeuU than those
from Israel-
la one case, that of the Angk>
The giant Anglo- American
Corporation kaetf has jnst im-
ported a group of 20 Israeli
experts m lefngerataoei and air
i mnlil asiini (and their famines)
and an the market for more
engineers and technicians; and
Standard Telephones and Cable
has followed suit with 10
fagaM i j and their families
THE ADVERTISEMENTS
placed in the Israel Press paint
an alluring picture of a new
promised land "Land of Son-
shine: world of opportunity." as
Anglo-American Insurance
Holdings describe it
Sssol. the world leader in oil
from coal technology, which has
just entered the Israeli market
ER.RO* AND RE$PCN$E
- ~ .
r- & n ; '.

\

Bat it is not only vhteSoetl
Africa" that attracts the Una*.
They are also being encooni
to try their lack in the
ekrdentop Mack nonek.
States established by the Sogftl
African Government
Almost 1,000 were
recently by advertis^,
placed in the Israel Press by u
1-aeUre Transvaal black repubbc!
of BophotaTswana which
looking for a handful of i
experts and technicians.
SO PLEASED
BophutaTswana with
selection of talent available tatl
it baa just welcomed its first %\
Israeli experts and their familia I
Other Israelis an- interested al
helping pioneer the new infrj-l
structures of the black states oil
Vends and Lebowa in the norj
thern Transvaal
The South African Zionist]
Federation, whose mison d'etrt is I
aliya. has not taken any publk |
stand on the new wave of ytrida
to South Africa. As a matter of
fact, it is in the market itself for I
an Israeli to edit its official new '
paper, the Zionist Record. An id-1
vertiseroent in the Israel Prea |
offers an 'attractive]
remuneration to the right man,
who must have a successful1
background in Zionist affairs."
Also wanted: a director of in-
formation.
The Board of Deputies, con.
cerned (in the words of its pres-
ident. Mr. A. Suzman QC) that
the Jewish community in South
Africa "is not only dwindling, i
but also aging." and there has I
lui-n no new immigration "save
for a very substantial number oil
Israelis." is "considering ways
and means of trying to induce
this large body of Israelis to
integrate in our country
ED1T<
Ovei
faard
joram
discus
"Shab
Sntem
BCtivit
jidel
ljuncti
Ibinica
Ibroug
land t
|analy
At
|l9. tl
work
detail
Isubje
l\Vhii1
latter
Iwhol'
Icumi
llhe.l
Religious Charities Condemn Reagan Budget Cuts
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Four major Jewish and
Protestant social service
Federations and Catholic
charities in the metropoli-
tan area condemned
President Reagan's
proposed budget cuts as
unfair, poorly conceived
and unlikely to work.
Sanford Solender, executive
vice president of the Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies, told a
press conference at St. Patrick's
Cathedral that if the proposed
budget cuts are folly enacted, the
Federation and its 130 sooai ser-
vice agencies throughout Greater
New York, serving 1.7 minipfi
people, stand to lose more than
$43 million in federal support for
a wide variety of programs like
day care, foster care, mental
health, nutrition, Medicaid, help
for the disabled and job trainees,
neighborhood preservation, and
other vital services.
FURTHERMORE, Sotender
told the press conference, which
was called by the Federation.
Catholic Charities of the Arch-
diocese of New York. Catholic
Charities of the Diocese of
Brooklyn, and the Federation of
Protestant Welfare Agencies,
that 225 Comprehensive
Employment and Training Act
ICETAI employes currently
performing essential functions in
Federation agencies will lose
their jobs. In addition, more than
2.500 elderly Jews attending
senior centers in New York City
would no longer be entitled to
services under the proposed bud-
get cuts in Title XX social service
funds. Solender said.
"For the majority of elderly
here in New York, life revolves
around the senior center, where
companionship and the hot meal
are essential to their well-being."
he pointed out "Take these ser-
vices away end the elderly will
retreat into isolation." He added
that "the sacrifices the President
is calling for should be shared
equally, not placed on the necks
of the most disadv antaged."
Bishop Joseph Sullivan of the
Catholic Chanties of Brooklyn,
said: The elderly, our neediest
children, and low-income working
people are being asked to assume
s disproportionate share of the
burden for turning the economy
around."
JOYCE AUSTIN, executive
vice president of the Protestant
Federation, stated: "It is hard to
understand how the Administra
tion can be serious about putting
people back to work when it pro-
poses cutting day care by 25 per-
cent and eliminating several
thousand CETA jobs."
Msgr James Murray, execu-
tive director of the New York
Catholic Charities, questioned
both the proposed reduction
85.000 badly needed housing
units and the Administrations
recommendation for a 20 percent
increase in rents paid by sud-
sklized tenants. "They dont
understand the realities of uw
short supply and high cost oi
housing for low and moderate
income people, said Murray-
The four Federations leaden'
pointed out that the impact ottne
President's proposals in Ne
York City will be devastating:
Nearly 50.000 currently eligible
recipients of food stamps would
be entirely cut from the program.
Over 200.000 households wouM
see their benefits reduced.
Nearly 12.000 individusj
currently working in t-fciA
programs, shnost 3.000 of wboffl
work in community basea
agencies, will be fired and many
will be forced to go back on publK
assistance. '
The potential Medicaid loss to
New York City would be over
$100 million, whkh will severely
impact several of the alre*a>
financially troubled hospital*
Ninety six day care centers
..rving over 8.000 children ana
48 senior centers serving approv
imstely 10.000 elderly *oUlfl
havt to dose.


Friday, April 10,1981
Tht Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
f
Letters to the Editor
5DITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Over the past few months, the
Hoard of Directors of the Jewish
Community Center of Tampa has
discussed to adoption of a
Shabbat Policy" to serve as an
{internal guideline for all center
activities. A series of suggested
jidelines were drawn up in con-
junction with the Tampa Rab-
..iical Assn. These were then,
Ibrought before the entire Board
land thouroughly discussed and
[analyzed.
At the Board meeting of March
119, the Center Board completed
Iwork on this matter. The exact
Idetails of the policy are not the
subject of my letter, though.
IWhat I wish to bring to the
[attention of the community as a
[whole is the outstanding ac-
[romplishment of the leadership of
|thi' Jewish Community Center.
Tampa is a community with
[diverse religious views. Often our
leaders would rather ignore the
['"problem" of Jewish standards
I for community organizations
[rather than to ruffle a few
[feathers. The leadership of the
[jCC recognized their responsi-
[bility as a Jewish organization to
| fare up to need for standards that
[meet the spirit of Jewish tradi-
[tion while workable in the
[community.
The JCC Board carried on
| several hours of discussion. The
spirit of the discussion was
ilways mature, courteous, and.
imler standing. We may have
lisagreed with each other at
.imes, but we learned to respect
differing points of view. In the
end, the Board was able to word
s|)ecific policies that are best
suited to the needs of our
community. Some compromise
was needed on various sides of
the issues, but a sense of commu-
nity accomplishment and pride
emerged from these meetings.
I wish to commend the JCC
Hoard of Directors for these
efforts in enhancing the Jewish
quality of their organization. I
offer their achievement as an
example for other communitv-
wide Jewish organizations. Let
them see that committed leader-
ship in our community can deal
with the sensative issues of Jew-
ish observance and come to
reasonable conclusions. May this
be just the beginning of a renewal
of Jewish spirit in Tampa.
RABBI
MARTIN I. SANDBERG
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The 12th Annual Jewish Music
Festival performed March 15, at
the Rodeph Shalpm Synagogue,
was a major triumph in our entire
musicale history.
Ali/.a Kashi and Maria Neglia
accompanied by Jack Golly
orchestra presented a superb per-
formance, which will be long
remembered.
Eugene Linsky and his faithful
co-workers deserve lots of credit
for their efforts and dedication,
for making this concert such a
great success. On behalf of our
entire Music Festival committee,
I would like to use this medium,
in expressing our heartfelt
thanks to Judy Rosenkranz for
handling our publicity, and
coverage in conjunction with our
Musical Festival. Thank you
again.
IIAZZAN WILLIAM HAUBEN
Cantor and Music Director
Congregation Rodeph Sholem
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I would like to congratulate
Rodeph Sholom on a very enjoy-
able music festival. The quality
of the entertainers was superb
and the evening was a true credit
to the members of the entire
congregation and to those people
who worked hard on the event.
HOPE BARNETT
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Dear Senior Citizens:
This is just a short message to
let you know how important your
vote is in the Silver-Haired
Legislature voting, which will be
on Tuesday, April 14, from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. See your local
paper for voting sites. The
greater the number of votes in
Hillsborough County, the more
that Tallahassee will know that
we are "concerned senior citizens
united." Please pass this in-
formation to any other senior
citizen, groups, organizations,
etc. Thank you.
ETHEL EHRLICH
Senate Candidate
District 22
TWA's 1981 Europe Plans
include 68 Tour Packages
For 1981, Trans World Airlines is offering 68 Getaway
vacation plans to Europe and the Middle East, including luxury
cruises and off-the-beaten track destinations.
The Getaway program offers three different ways to travel:
freestyle for those who prefer to travel on their own,
escorted motorcoach tours with experienced tour directors,
and
two-in-one trips combining freestyle and escorted tours.
The 15 freestyle plans are available for one or two weeks, and
may combine city visits with River Rhine or Greek Island
cruises. Prices on the freestyle plan range from $198 to $1,298.
Escorted tours come in first-class and economy versions. The
25 first-class trips cost from $498 to $1,868 and range from nine
to 22 days. They include first-class and deluxe hotels, most
meals, parties and top cruise ships. The 20 escorted, economy
itineraries feature first-class and superior hotels with private
bath, and most meals. The 15 to 22-day trips cost from $598 to
$1,698.
TWA's 8 two-in-one tours afford free days to explore on your
own, combined with mini-tours on air-conditioned motorcoaches.
Prices range from $389 to $1,069.
Details of all 68 tours are in TWA's 178-page Getaway Europe
brochure available at TWA ticket offices or by calling reser
vations. Travel agents also have details. Prices do not include
roundtrip air fares.
Hadassah Installation
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a general meeting and
election of officers Wednesday,
April 15, 11:45 a.m. at the Aloha
Room of the Ramada Inn
Hawaiian Village.
In .mediately following the
meeting there will be an Installa-
tion Luncheon beginning at 12:30
p.m. Rhoda Givarz will preside at
the meeting and Marilyn Weiss-
man will be the installing officer.
Reservations for the luncheon
may be made with Margery
Stern, 961-3212. The cost is
$5.25. Rhoda Givarz and
Margery Stern are chairmen for
the day.
The following slate will be
presented to the meeting: Co-
presidents Nina Bernstein and
Lillian Wolfowitz; Co-Program
Vice Presidents Sue Forman and
Laura Kreitzer; Co-Membership
Vice Presidents Lillian Bregman
and Dorothy Skop: Fundraising
Vice President Ellinor Fish-
man; Education Vice President
Lynn Reiber; Treasurer
Bert Green; Recording Secretary
Peggy Feilers; Corresponding
Secretary Esther Latnick and
Financial Secretary Maxine
Solomon.
Hadassah cordially invites all
members and guests to attend.
V
up -ho 50 K *ff
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look for Sjj all of the Mott's delicious products ,^H
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store. And ^ w bring a new kind of sparkling | flavor to your beautiful
dinners. PS. The apple sauces are fantastic
with latkes!
MOTT1
/jftP CeriilieO Kosher Pa've toi Passover by Rabbi J H Raibag


Page 6
The Jewish FfaridianofTampa
Friday. April 10,
1981
The Story of Passover
By RABBI
LAZAR RFVKIN
Adapted from
VarioaaSoi
(Part one of Two part*)
Four hundred years of exik
- "And God said unto Abram:
Know of a surety that thy seed
shall be strangers in a land that is
not theirs: and shall serve them;
and they shall afflict them four
hundred years. And also that
nation, whom they shall serve,
will I judge, and afterwards shall
they come out with great sub-
stance." (Genesis 15:13,14).
- the 400 years of exile
and affliction began with the
birth of Isaac. When Isaac was
sixty years of age his son Jacob
was born, and at the age of 130
Jacob came to Egypt, that makes
190 years. In Egypt, the children
of Israel actually spent 210 years,
that makes 400 years in all."
. Even on that selfsame
day it came to pass that all the
hosts of the Lord went out from
Egypt {Exodus 12:41). When the
end came God did not delay them
even to the extent of a wink: on
the 15th day of Nissan (400 years
later) the children of Israel were
liberated from Egypt."
The story of Passover has its
beginning in the days of
Abraham. When God promised
Abraham (then still called
Abram I an heir whose seed would
be as numerous as the stars, God
also informed him at the same
time of the long period of en-
slavement that his children
would endure for 400 years, until
they would be liberated "With
abundant substance." First of
Abraham's descendants to arrive
in Egypt was Joseph whose
miraculous rise from slavery to
the vice-royalty is one of the most
inspiring narratives of the Torah.
In the dramatic story of Joseph
and his brothers we can clearly
see the guiding hand of Divine
Providence that led Jacob and his
family into Egypt.
The arrival of Joseph and his
family in Egypt was a march oi
triumph So was the departure.
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210 years later, of his children
the children of Israel.
There was this difference: the
-.mall family of seventy souls had
become a great and unified nation
of several million souls.
The story of Passover.
climaxed by Shai-uoth (the
giving of the Torah on Mount
Sinai), is the story of the birth of
the Jewish people.
Joseph and his brothers died,
and the children of Israel multi-
plied in the land of Egypt. Soon
after King Pharoah also died, and
a new king ascended to the
throne. He had neither love nor
sympathy for the children of Is-
rael and chose to forget all that
Joseph had done for Egypt.
He decided to take action
against their influence and
growing numbers.
He called his council together,
and they advised him to enslave
and oppress them before they
grew too powerful.
Pharoah embarked upon a
policy of limiting the personal
freedom of the Hebrews, putting
heavy taxes on them, and re-
cruiting their men into forced
labor battalions under the super-
vision of hearsh taskmasters.
The children of Israel were
forced to build cities, erect monu-
ments, construct roads, work in
the quarries hew stones
burn bricks and tiles. But the
more the Egyptians oppressed
them, and the harder the
restrictions imposed upon them
became, the more the children of
Israel increased and multiplied
Finally, when the Pharoah saw
that forcing the Hebrews to do
hard work did not succeed in
surpressing their growing
numbers, he decreed that all
newly born male children of the
Hebrews be thrown into the Nile
River. Only daughters should be
permitted to live. Thus he hoped
to end the numerical increase of
the Jewish population, and, at
the same time, to eliminate a
danger, which, according to the
predictions of his astrologers,
threatened his own life in "the
person of a leader to be born to
the children of Israel."
The only group of Jews that
escaped enslavement was the
tribe of Levi. Levi was the last of
Jacob's sons to die, and his in-
fluence over his tribe was great
and lasting. They had taken over
the Torah academy that Jacob
had established in Goshen and
they instructed the children of
Israel in the knowledge of God
and his holy teachings. Thus they
were occupied with spiritual
matters and did not mix with the
Egyptians while many of their
brethren had given up their old
customs and way of life. Except
for their language, clothing and
names, many of the children of
Israel had become completely
assimilated into the social and
cultural environment of their
Egyptian neighbors, and they
were the ones to arouse the wrath
of the Egyptians. The children of
Levi. however, were spared the
slavery and oppression which the
Egyptians imposed upon the rest
of the children of Israel.
Levi's grandson. Amram. the
son of Kehot, married Jocheved.
and she bore him three children.
Their first child was a girl by the
name of Miriam, who was later to
become a great prophetess of the
Jewish people the second child
was Aaron, the highest priest of
God, famous for his extra-
ordinary love of peace. Next to
Moes. he was the greatest leader
of our nation in his time.
It was Amram s youngest son,
Moses, who was destined to lead
the children of Israel from Egypt
and to receive for them the Holy
Torah on Mount Sinai.
No longer could the children of
Israel endure their terrible suffer-
ing and persecution at the hands
of their cruel overlords. Their
cries for help, their supplications
and prayers, coming from the
very bottom of their hearts,
pierced the heavens. God
remembered His covenant with
Abraham. Isaac and Jacob, and
prepared to deliver their descend-
ants from Bondage.
Moses was eighty years old.
and his brother eighty-three,
when they entered the palace of
Pharoah. Pharoah asked the two
brothers what they wanted. The
answer they gave sounded like a
command: "Thus hath the Lord
God of Israel said. Let My
People Go. that they may hold a
feast unto Me in the desert"
iExodus 10:30). Pharoah
haughtily refused, saying that he-
had never heard of the God of the
Israelites, and that His name was
not registered in his list of the
gods of all nations. He further
accused Moses and Aaron of a
conspiracy against the govern
ment and of interfering with the
work of the Hebrew slaves. Al
Moses' suggestion. Aaron then
performed the first miracle God
had enable him to perform, but
Pharoah was not greatly im
pressed, for his magicians could
do almost as well.
On the same day, Pharoah
ordered his supervisors to in-
crease the demands on the chil-
dren of Israel and to make their
burden still heavier. If they had
time to think of liberty and
worship of God and similar ideas,
quite unbecoming to slaves, then
they must be getting too much
leisure, Pharoah thought. Where-
as they had been supplied with
the raw materials before they
now would have to produce the
same amount of labor, and in
addition produce their own raw
material for the bricks. The chil-
Bernards iwd
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dren of Israel were physically un-
able to cope with such an im-
possible task, and they suffered
even more than before. In
desperation, they bitterly re-
proached Moses and Aaron for
making their fate even worse
instead of helping them.
Deeply hurt and disappointed
Moses prayed to God. God
consoled him and assured nun
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that his mission eventually would
be successful, but not bsfort
Pharoah, and all of Egypt would
be smitten by terrible plagues, in
order to be punished for op-
pressing the Jewish people. The
children of Israel would then e
and recognize their true and
faithful God.
(To be continued next uetkl
Center Program Director Resigns
Pate' Pies Helford, Jewish
Community Center Program
Director, has resigned her posi-
tion effective March 31. She had
been with the Center one and a
half years.
Helferd resigned because her
husband. Capt Mike Helferd.
U.S. Army, has been temporarily
assigned to the War College in
Ft. Bragg, N.C. pending further
assignment.
Ed Finkelstein, Executive
Director of the Jewish Com-
munity said the Jewish Com-
munity Center is now receiving
applications for the position
which he hopes to have filled by
August 1. In the interim. Finkel-
stein will be serving also as
program director.
"The search for a new program
director will continue at the
National Conference of Jewish
Communal Workers to be held at
The Concord in New York State,
the end of May," said Finkel-
stein.
The position requires a B.A.
degree and a minimum of three
years experience in Jewish Com-
munity Center programming.
Federation Names Committee
Hope Barnett. President of the
Tampa Jewish Federation has
announced the appointment of
the 1981-82 Nominating Commit-
tee for the Officers and Board of
the Federation. Barnett has
appointed Judith Rosenkranz as
Chairman of the Nominating
Committee.
Members of the Committee
are: Maril Jacobs. Dr. Barry
Kaufmann. Blossom Liebowitz,
Lois Older. M. William Saul.
Goldie Shear, Herb Swarzman,
and Dr. Carl Ziebnka
The Board of Directos will be
elected at the Fedeiation Annual
meeting to be held in June.
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Lay, April 10,1981
The Jewish Ftaridian of Tampa
Page 7
Passover Is A Time For Home Cooking
Passover is a holiday antici-
with excitement in many
jsh homes. It's a time for
aily gatherings, homecomings,
houseful of company and .
Dking.
the most affluent to the
us! humble, from the Orthodox
[lowers to the Conservatives to
, Reform members, most Jews
an something special for the
fcssover meal.
I No real celebration is complete
Ithout food, and that includes
issover: the sweet and spicy,
loniatic, charoset of apples, cin-
namon, raisins and wine, a turkey
or roast baking in the oven, a
table set with the family's best
things and what all proper
Passover celebrations require,
whether they are the most lavish
of the simplest: Matzah.
An important observance re-
garding Passover is the eating of
matzah, or unleavened bread,
which is done in remembrance of
the Hebrews' escape from slavery
in ancient Egypt. Their departure
was so hurried that there was no
time for the bread baked for the
journey to rise.
Eating matzah is part of the
ritual service of prayers,
blessings and songs performed
during Passover. This ritual
service is called a "seder." The
matzah is usually in the form of a
wafer that can be purchased
already prepared. However, some
cooks still prefer to make their
own.
"Passover," a half-hour docu-
mentary film hosted by Edward
Asner, details the history,

practice and significance of the
holiday and the importance of the
dietary customs that accompany
iti The program, produced by the
Mississippi Center for Educa-
tional Television, can be seen on
the Public Broadcasting Service
(PBS) at 7:30 p.m. Saturday,
\pril 11 on WUSF-TV Channel
16 and Sunday, April 12 at 3:30
p.m. on WEDU-TV Channel 3.
According to Jewish law,
eating or preparing anythinir that
is related to leavening, or
"hametz," is unacceptable during
Passover. So there are recipes for
many treats that can be made
with matzah meal, insted of
regular flour and leavening
agents. Many Jewish cooks have
special recipes set aside just for
the Passover season: matzah
balls, baked brisket, kugels and
holiday desserts. Here are a few
suggestions.
Carrot Kugel
r


.j
Meringues
3 egg whites at room temperature
Dash of salt
% tap. cream of tartar
1 cup sugar
Method:
1) Hetl oven to 200 degrees.
2) Beat egg whiles until soft peaks form.
3) Add salt and cream of tartar.
4) Continue beating until mixed.
5) Add sugar, 2 tbsp. at a time, beating well after each addition
6) Continue beating until stiff peaks form.
7) Line baking sheet with brown paper (cut up a paper grocery hag).
8) Place I -inch spoonfuls about 2 inches apart on paper.
9) Place in oven and bake until dry (about I to 2 hours).
10) Serve with fresh strawberries and whipped cream.
1 tbsp. red wine
Grated rind of M lemon
Yi cup grated carrots
2 to 3 tbsp. potato flour
I cup sugar
4 eggs, separated and well beaten
1 cup chopped almonds
Method:
1) Beat supr and yolks of eggs until thick.
2) Add carrots, almonds, lemon rind and wine. Beat well.
3) Fold In egg white*.
4) Pour into greased dish, and sprinkle top with potato flour.
5) Bake one hour until brown.
Note: This it to be served along with brisket and green vegetables, instead
potatoes.
I
J
Charoset
1H apples, chopped
% to Vi cup pecans, chopped (other nuts acceptable)
% cup raisins
% tsp. cinnamon
1 tsp. honey or Vi tsp. sugar
1 tbsp. kosher Concord grape wine
Method:
1) Combine apples, nuts and raisins.
2) Add remaining ingredients.
3) Serve on matzahs.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, April 10,]
Practical Conclusions'
Despite Anger Over AW ACS to Saudis
e Labor Party's fed
Jordan m the p^
JERUSALEM'- (JTA)
Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig flew from Israel
to Jordan after a 24-hour
stay in Jerusalem. He held
intensive talks with both
government and opposition
Israeli leaders. One key
session was with the top
echelon of the Israeli
defense establishment
under Premier Menachem
Begin who is also the
Defense Minister.
Israeli sources said "practical
conclusions" were "reached" at
that meeting. This appeared to
hint at Israeli expectations of
increased American economic
and military aid to "balance"
Washington's intended sale of
advanced weaponry to Saudi
Arabia.
DURING THE talks
Haig, the Israelis were
cularlv forceful in their
with
parti
oppo-
sition to the planned U.S. sale of
AW ACS aerial intelligence
systems to the Saudis.
According to some sources, Haig
was less than totally committed
to that sale. But there was no
sense that he had dropped the
idea completely.
One well placed American
source said here that the Secre-
tary of State indended to impress
upon the Saudi rulers, whom he
saw in Riyadh Wednesday, the
need for Saudi political flexibility
on the Arab-Israeli conflict. The
basic idea that Haig was selling
on this brief Mideast swing that
includes Egypt, Israel, Jordan
and Saudi Arabia, was a
"strategic consensus" between
America's friends in the region as
a bulwark against Soviet ex-
pansionism.
Repeatedly, he warned against
Soviet intentions, stressing that
the Russians were out to extend
their influence directly and |
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through their "surrogates." In
the latter catergory, he appeared
to include the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization and Syria. He
even suggested the possibility
that current Syrian agressiveness
towards the Christians in Leba-
non was Soviet-inspired to deflect
attention from the Polish crisis.
TO ISRAEL, Haig's message
was two-fold: on the one hand he
sought to convince his Israeli
hosts of the need to focus on the
global and regional Soviet threat.
And at the same time, he sought
to assure the Israelis that the
Reagan Administration saw in
them a strategic asset and would
act to ensure Israel's continued
strength and "qualitative edge"
in Haig's own words over
the Arab potential enemies of the
Jewish State.
The overall feeling among
Israeli observers was that Haig
was perhaps hoping that Israel
and the pro-Western Arab states
will "lower the profile" of the
Arab-Israel conflict so that they
can work together with the U.S.
***
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Tuesday: Fish, Collard Greens, Black Eyed Peas Yellow
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Wednesday: Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Sweet and Sour Green
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Thursday: Baked Chicken with Gravy, Baked Dressing, Green
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Friday: Stuffed Cabbage Casserole, Mustard Greens, Peaches
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OODVOKOVI
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I
in forming a united front against
Soviet or Soviet-backed ex-
pansionism.
Haig forcefully condemned the
"brutal" Syrian shelling of
Christian areas in north Lebanon
and stressed American efforts to
bring abut a ceasefire. He
disclosed that UN Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim sent a
special emissary to Syrian Presi-
dent Hafez Assad to try and end
the fighting between the Syrians
and the Christians. Haig met in
his hotel suite for more than an
hour with Jerusalem Mayor
Teddy Kollek. The two men had
planned to meet in Washington
two weeks ago, but Kollek had
had to cancel.
THE MAYOR said he
reviewed the situation in the city
and discussed his own long-held
ideas for a "borough" system of
municipal rule that would give
Arab residents a much greater
say in the day-to-day manage-
ment of Jerusalem.
focus of the
been on the
to involve
process.
Apart from his crowded dipk,
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U> visit the Yad Vashem Hot
caust Memorial and to pav .
courtesy call on President Yit,
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that they had agreed on the
exlusion of the PLO from peace
negotiations and on the exclusion
of a separate Palestinian state as
a solution to the West Bank-Gaza
issue. Peres indicated that the
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Friday, April 10,1961
Are You Ready?
The Jewish FlondiongjTampa
Page 9
Preparing Your Home for PassoverWhich is Just Around Corner
Passover this year begins
on Saturday evening, Apr.
18. The holiday, which cele-
brates the exodus from
Egypt, is celebrated at a
Seder meal at home, where
the Haggadah, the story of
the exodus, is recounted.
Orthodox Jews begin Passover
with a ritual called Bedikat
Chometz (search for chometz or
things not kosher for Passover)
whi' this year is Thursday, Apr.
16. In the evening, a ritual search
for chometz is conducted, and
anything found in that category
is burned the next morning.
ALSO ON that day, Orthodox
Jews hold a fast day for Jewish
firstborn males in commem-
oration of the tenth plague, the
slaying of the firstborn male
Egyptians. In some congre-
gations, a special celebration, or
Siyum, is conducted following
which participating firstborn
males are permitted to break
their fast.
Two Sedorim are held
(Saturday and Sunday, Apr. 18
and 19). Among Conservative
and Reform Jews, there is more
likely to be only one Seder, the
first on Saturday, Apr. 18, but
that is not a hard and fast rule.
All cooking and eating utensils
are either set aside exclusively for
Passover use, or in some cases
"made kosher" in consultation
with a rabbi.
MAJOR FEATURE of the
Seder is to relate, in detail, the
events of the exodus, complete
with symbolic reenactment using
kosher wine, especially-prepared
mntzoh and bitter herbs.
The bitter herbs, maror
consist of either romaine lettuce
or horseradish, and they comme-
morate the harsh conditions of
slavery in ancient Egypt. Four
cups of wine are consumed during
the course of the Seder to mark
the redemption of the Jewish
people, the sanctity of the
holiday and events related in the
Haggadah,
All dietary laws remain in
effect until nightfall of the eighth
day of Passover, which this year
will U' Sunday. Apr. 26. The in-
termediate days are known as
Choi Hamoed (nightfall of
Monday, Apr. 20, through
shortly before sundown, Friday,
Apr. 24).
Perhaps the most central food
anil symbol of the holiday is
maUoh which is a crisp, flat, un-
leavened bread, made of flour
baked before the dough has had
lime to rise.
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IT IS the only type of "bread"
which Jews may eat during Pass-
over, and it commemorates the
unleavened bread eaten by the
Jews when they left Egypt in
such a hurry that there was not
time for the dough to rise. Not
only is the matzoh eaten in con-
junction with maror during the
Seder, but also charosis, a
mixture of chopped nuts and
wine, to symbolize the mortar the
Jews used in their enforced
building activities as slaves for
the Pharaohs.
There are other foods which are
also of great symbolic
significance, all displayed on a
special plate: roasted meatbone,
symbol of the Paschal lamb
which was sacrificed in the
Temple, and some also see in it
the "outstretched arm" with
which the Lord, our Ood took
Israel our of Egypt; karpas the
celery or parsley that is dipped in
salt water reminiscent of the
spring vegetables eaten by our
ancestors at festival meals.
On the Seder table is also the
Cup of Elijah, a handsome goblet
of wine placed at the table in
honor of the Prophet Elijah,
whose coming will bring peace
and freedom to the world.
During the Seder, the master
of the house reclines on a cushion
while eating and drinking his
i wine. It symbolizes the freedom
and independence of the Jewish
people in ancient lands.
SPECIFICALLY for children,
who begin the ceremony by ask-
ing the traditional Four
Questions, to which the
, Haggadah story is a reply, there
is the Afikomen. This is a dessert
symbolizing the Paschal lamb
eaten during ancient Passover
I celebrations.
It has become the custom for
children to "steal" thfl Afikomen
and ask "ransom" for its return,
because the Seder can not be
brought to a conclusion without
all participants eating a part of it
as dessert.
On Passover, it should also be
noted that there are forbidden
foods: leavened bread, cakes,
biscuits, crackers, cereal, coffee
substances derived from cereals,
wheat, barley, oats, rice, dry peas
and beans, and all liquids which
contain ingredients or flavors
made from grain alcohol. |
APART FROM dishes with
their very specific restrictions,
the following utensils may be
used:
Silverware made wholly, of
metal, if thoroughly scoured and
immersed in boiling water;
glassware, thoroughly cleaned
and soaked in water; metal pots
and pans used for cooking and
not baking, if thoroughly scoured
and immersed in boiling water,
Utensils used for baking and
earthenware, enamelware and
porcelain utensils used during the
year are prohibited among
Orthodox Jews. Conservative
and Reform Jews should consult
their spiritual leaders.
PASSOVER
chiiniit'd h i-.inr\
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PASSOVER
I dw.iul Vsnci
APRIL 11. 7:30 PM v
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For those who enjoy dry
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Wine Cellars of Petah Tiqva
bring you Chateau Ranal a dry,
white wine with a rich bouquet,
the delightful semi-dry, Hock
White, and the superb Argatnan
Atic, a dry, full-flavored red.
Like our famous Manische-
witz Cream Wines, our popular
Cordial-like Wines ana our
time-honored Traditional Con-
cord, all are bottled under strict
Rabbinical supervision and live
up to the Manischewitz standard
of Kashruth and quality.
Manischewitz wishes you a
Zissen and Kosher Pesach.
Manischewitz Wine Company,
New York, NY 11232


- .:_._._..------------ -/ /"-
Congregations, Organizations Events
Kol Ami's
4th Annual Auction
Going Once! Going Twice!
Kol Ami's 4th JMtl auction
will be held on Saturday, April
11, 7:30 p.m., at the Holiday Inn
on Cypress. A catered buffet will
be served with coffee and danish
following. Included in the list of
150 items to be auctioned are a
Honda moped, bicycles, major
appliances, ceiling fans, clothes
and thousands in gift certificates.
The entire community is invited.
$5 donation at the door.
Passover Art
A slide presentation of illus-
trated Passover Haggadahs will
be featured at the Congregation
Kol Ami Adult Education
evening on April 14, at 8 p.m. in
the home of Trudy and Gary
Harris.
Jeremy Brochin, director, ol
the Hillel Jewish Student Center
at the University of South
Florida, has compiled slides of
Haggadot from Holland, Italy,
Germany, India, America, Israel
and many other places where
Jews have lived. A lecture which
accompanied the slides tells of
the influence of different cultures
on Jewish life and the artistic
expression of the Jewish people.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal wil
also be present to answer ques
t ions about the Passover holiday
and Seder celebrations.
Refreshments will be served
following the presentation.
BrandonChavor ah
Seder
The Brandon Jewish Chavurah
will hold its' 2nd Annual Pass-
over Seder Sunday, April 19, at i
the Brandon Cultural Center. 351'
S. Parsons Ave. The Seder will
begin at 5 p.m. with both a tra-
ditional service and menu. Last
year the Passover Seder was
attended by over 50 people who
actively participated in the
service. Because membership hat
increased, an even larger atten
dance is expected this year
Anyone interested in sharing ir
the community Seder can contact
Renee Roos at 689-9236 or
Harriet Raschke at 685-1522.
Maaada" Study Group
In conjunction with the tele-
vision miniseries, "Maaada," the
Rodeph Sholom Adult Education
Committee is sponsoring a
lecture program, entitled
"Maaada: Yesterday,Today,and
Tomorrow," the presentation will
be given April 14 at 7:30 p.m. in
the Rodeph Sholom Chapel.
Guest speaker, Dr. Ailon Shiloh
of USF, will review the history
and archeology of the period. A
question and answer period will
follow. The program is free and
open to the public.
Rodeph Sholom
Torah Trap Class
Howard Sinsley, President of
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue,
announces that a new Torah Trop
Class under the direction of
Hazzan William Hauben, began
Wednesday, March 11.
One of the most important
skills of the Synagogue is the
knowledge of reading from the
Torah. Haftorah and Megilah.
The following members have
registered for this most reward-
ing experience:
Leah Davidson, Virginia
Gordimer, Maxine Solomon,
Hilda Kilgore. Lillian Stark,
Elaine Markowitz, Bella Taylor,
Bernice Wolf and Dottie
Weinstein.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Metzora
"And the priest shall look, and, behold, if the plague of leprosy
be healed in the leper" (Lev. 13:3).
METZORA This portion describes the laws for the
purification of the leper after he is healed. "Then shall the priest
command to take for him that is to be cleansed two living clean
birds, and cedarwood, and scarlet, and hyssop. And the priest
shall command to kill one of the birds in an earthen vessel over
running water. As for the living bird, he shall take it, and the
cedarwood, and the scarlet, and the hyssop, and shall dip them
and the living bird in the blood of the bird that was lulled over
the running water. And he shall sprinkle upon him that is to be
cleansed from the leprosy seven times, and shall pronounce him
clean, and shall let go the living bird into the open field. And he
that is to be cleansed shall wash his clothes, and shave off his
hair, and bathe himself in water, and he shall be clean; and after
that he may come into the camp, but shall dwell outside his tent
seven days. And it shall be on the seventh day, that he shal.'
shave all his hair off his head and his beard and his eyebrows .
and he shall bathe his flesh in water and he shall be clean"
(Leviticus 14.4-9). Finally, after bringing an offering to the
priest on the eighth day, the former leper shall be formally clean.
Leprosy was under stood to affect objects as well as people.
The portion describes the various cases of leprosy and prescribes
their treatment: "This is the law for all manner of plague of
leprosy, and for a scall, and for the leprosy of a garment, and for
a house; and for a rising, and for a scab, and for a bright spot; to
teach when it is unclean, and when it is clean; this is the law of
leprosy" (Leviticus 14.54-57)
" (The recounting of the Weekly Portion at me Law Is extracted and base*
upon "Too OrapMc Miitory ot Mm Jowl* Msritate," edited by P. Wafmaw-
Taamir, is, puMliha* by Shanaotd. The volume It available a* 7} MoUss
Lane, Now rork, n.y. iroa Jeaea* Schiano it aroilboat a* tbo society
esstrtbutino tbo volume.)
SERVING TAMPA'S JEWISH FAMILIES
SINCE 1916
Rabbi Martin Sandberg has
been advocating and encouraging
lay members to learn and enjoy
the Jewish educational way of
living. "Talmud Torah K'Neged
Kulam!" The study of the Torah
is equal to everything.
SOCIAL SERVICE
CONFERENCES
Paula Zietonka, President, and
Anne Thai, Executive Director,
of Tampa Jewish Social Service
will be attending the Conference
of the* Association of Jewish
Family and Children's Agencies
in Newport Beach, Calif., May I-
3. Conference topics will include:
Refugee Services, Goal Setting
for Jewish Family Agencies and
the Current Government Fund-
ing picture.
Immediately prior to this
conference, Thai will be attending
the Association of Jewish Family
& Children's Agencies National
Institute on Children's Services
to be held in Chicago, April 27-28.
Thai serves on the National Plan-
ning Committee for this institute.
She will then attend a seminar for
Executives of Jewish Family
Service Agencies in Newport
Beach on April 29-30 before being
joined by Zielonka.
C^bttuaries
WEISSMAN
Julius B. (Jack), bank director and
former president of Industrial Supply
Corp., died Wednesday. April 1. He was
73. A native of Buffalo. NY. Welasman
had lived In the Tampa Bay area for SO
years. He was president of Industrial
Supply Corp of Tampa, a pipe, steel and
plumbing supplier, until his retirement
In 1968. Welssman was a former
chairman and member of the board of
directors of the 8emlnoie Bank, and was
a director of the Independent Bank. A
I founding member of the Tampa
Museum, Welssman was a member of
ihe Congregation Rodeph Sholom and
the Jewish Community Center. Jack
Welssman served two terms as presi-
dent of the Tampa Jewish Federation In
10S3-M and again In 1087-69. He Is sur-
vived by this wife. Cyril M (Sally); and
two sons. Stephan and Carolle Anne of
London. England, and Robert and
Patricia of Oakland Calif. Funeral
services were conducted Friday, April
3, by Rabbi Frank Sundhelm and Cantor
Hauben officiating.
ORIIR
Funeral services for Julia Grler. 78. of
3001 DeLeon. were held Monday. March
30 with Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal of
Congregation Kol Ami officiating
Interment followed at Myrtle Hill
Memorial Park. She was born In
Paasalc, N.J. and came to Tampa six
years ago from Lauderhlll, Fla Survi-
vors Include her husband. Herman
Grler. Tampa. 2 sons, Arnold Grler
Tampa and Martin Grler. Shreveport.
La.: one sister, Adele Lewis, Lauder-
hlll. Fla.; five grandchildren and one
great-grandchild. In lieu of flowers
contributions may be made to your
favorite charity.
LEIBOWITZ
Leibowilz, Jean, ol Miami Beach,
passed away Tuesday. March 31.
Formerly of Pennsylvania. She had
been a resident for the past two years.
She was a member of The Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. She is sur
vived by her husband, Seymour,- son,
Edward of Tampa; daughter. Both
Farnum Leibowilz; brother, Isador
Kobleniz, sisters, Helen Capell and
Gertrude Koblentz and grandchildren,
Susan, David. Amy. and Damon.
Funeral services wore held Wednesday,
April 1. in Miami Beach. In lieu of
flowers family suggests contributions
be made to the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
RESNICK
Mary Pauline. 79, of Tampa died
Sunday. March 39. She had lived In the
area for IB years and was a longtime
secretary for Temple David. She was a
life member of Hadaasah and member
of the St. Joseph's Hospital Develop-
ment Organisation. She U survived by
her husband. George
BAB AND BAT MITZ V A H
JOURNALS
Ksspsshs cherished forever! In-
dividualizad permanent record of
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exctting, gift-boxed. Send 10.00
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BJFP3. Box 371. QfJfc, NY
11725.
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET
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JEWISH STAR j
MONOORAMMED WEYCHAIN
S"xSH"sH'
lien1 gift Group
Send WOO peas -60 P/H: HI-
TOR, Dept. GIFTS. Bob 871.
|Gmmaek.NYil7. _
10 am. "Pouover"
Community Calendar
(Candlelight time 6:33)
Mrf*. April!'
Congregation Kol Ami Annual Auction at Holiday Inn at Cypress
- 7:30 p.m. "Passover" WUSF-TV Channel 16 7:30 p.m. e
ORT (evening chapter)Bridg Night 8 p.m.
Sawdarf, April 12
Congregation Kol Ami Model Sedar
WEDU-TV Channel 3 3:30 p.m.
Moa*r, Aprils
Congregation Schaarai Zedek no religious school
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Committee Meeting -
noon Congregation Schaarai Zedek Religious School Com-
mittee Meeting 8 p.m.
Twsofcr, April 14
Congregation Rodeph Sholom "lunch and Learn' noon
Tampa Jewish Social Service Industrial Employment meeting -
noon Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Dinner 6:30
p.m. Hillel School Executive Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. a
Rodeph Sholom "Mosodo: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow" -
7:30 p.m. in the Synogogue Chapel
| Wednesday, April 15
National Council of Jewish Women Vice-Presidents Meeting -10
a.m.-12 noon Hadassah General Meeting 11:45 a.m. Aloha
Room, Ramada Inn (Hawaiian Village) Congregation Kol Ami
Sisterhood Meeting 7:45 p.m.
Tntfrsocy, April la
ORT (evening and daytime chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m. JCC
Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. JCC Executive Board Meeting
at 6 p.m. and regular Board at 8 p.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Adult Education at 8 p.m.
Friday, April 17
(Candlelight time 6:36)
Satwiday, April IP
Erev Passover
First Seder
Jewish Community Directory
J Schools
* Hillel School (grades 1-8)
J Jewish Community Center
*T D*t CWwil and KinfiorfTI
838-7047
Pre-School and Kindergarten
J Seniors
* C ha i Dial- A- Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
* Jewish Towers
J Kosher hinch program
,} Seniors' Project
* BnaiB'rith
a). Jewish Community Center
r Jewish Floridian of Tampa
a> State of Israel Bonds
* Tampa Jewish Federation
s> Tampa Jewish Social Service
* T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
872-4461
872-4461
870-1880
872-4461
872-4461
876-4711
872-4451
872-4470
879-8860
872-4461
872-445'
226-2614
%*?*??**>?**#**##**>#*?#.*>*#*********
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
5erv.ces: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION KOL AMI CoMervatiwa
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N.
Dale Mabry #1312. Services: Friday. 8 p.m.
at the Community lodge. Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m. at
Independent Day School, 12015 Orange Grove Dr.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservrtiv
2713 Bayshorsj Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Houan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyon, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Raton.
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundhelm Set-
vices: Friday, 8p.m. Saturday, 9a.m.
CHAtADHOUSE
Jewish Student Center fOSf). 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Apt, .971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi lazor Rivkin Robbi
Yakav Wm _,!._.. r.,j__-, ... .. ._ _
Yokoy VVerd. Service*: Friday.,?:*) p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m.
i In The Jewish Sound. Sunday 11 a.m. to noon 88.5 FM
Tune
iNAIItlTHrtHlUKHmOATrON
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 5014 Patricia
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) e 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director \ -*
Services: Friday. 6:30 p.m. followed by Shabbot dinner at 7:1*5
T"-i* "?5f d'nn,r f*wrv soturday, 10 am 'Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, 11:30 a.m.


iFriday, April 10, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Marking his 40th year at Yeshiva University, during which time he ordained some 1,400
rabbis more than any other sage in Jewish history Rabbi Joseph B. Soloveitchik
(seated center) sits with Yeshiva University President Dr. Norman Lamm (right). To the
Rabbi's right is Rabbi Zevulun Charlop, director of the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theolological
Seminary. The three joined faculty, relatives, friends and benefactors in a ceremony of or-
dination for 118 new rabbis on Mar. 29.
Headlines
Israel on Egyptian Firm's Boycott List
An Egyptian public firm is pursuing the
boycott against Israel despite the fact that it was
lifted in the Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty, ac-
cording to the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
FVrith.
Abraham H. Foxman, ADL's associate
national director, said the conditions laid down by
the Alexandria Water General Authority in soli-
citing bids for piping were a "disturbing
development" and harm "peaceful relations."
In a letter to Ashraf Ghorbal, Egypt's am-
bassador to the United States, Foxman pointed
out that the water authority stipulated that any
: ii m which supplies the pipes must not ship them
on black-listed vessels, on Israeli ships or on
those vessels which go to Israeli ports or waters."
Louis E. Yavner, a vice president of the
\merican Jewish Congress and president of the
organization's Metropolitan Council, has en-
dowed an annual cash award for an "outstanding
contribution" to the teaching of the Holocaust
and other violations of human rights.
All elementary and secondary school teachers
in the New York State will be eligible for the $500
stipend, which will be awarded by the State
Education Department.
Yavner, a New York attorney and former
government official, established the award to
commemorate his retirement from the New York
Slate Hoard of Regents, the state's education
lK)licy-making body, of which he has been a
member since 1975.
Israel a country whose divorce rate is one-
twelfth the United States, is hosting the first
international conference on single-parenting. The
conference, scheduled for July 5 to 9, and
preceded by two days of intensive workshops in
I'll Aviv, is sponsored by the Bandy Steiner
Institute lor Single-Parent Families at Ben
Ciuriofl University of the Negev in Beersheva.
At last count, there were 33,000 single-parent
Familial in Israel although the definition ex-
pands to include one adult families resulting from
death, alternate life styles, single-p irent adoption
and functionally absent parents such as occurs in
I he case of alchoholism or chronic illness. Since
nationwide there are 900,000 households, it means
that I in every 30 families in Israel has only one
adult member.
Citing concern over the possible disruption of
the balance of power in the Mideast, United
States Sen. Paula Hawkins (R.,Fla.) has urged
caution in considering the sale of sophisticated
military equipment to Saudi Arabia.
"I am concerned that, the Saudis continue to
call for a holy war against Israel while at the same
lime we are considering providing offensive
weapons that could give them the ability to wage
such a war," Sen Hawkins said.
In remarks submitted to the Senate earlier,
Sen. Hawkins suggested that fears over Soviet
intervention in the Mideast should not lead the
United States into action that would prove to be
one-sided or pose a threat to Israel.
The number of Jews who arrived in Vienna
from the Soviet Union in the month.of March was
i -4D. accordii trlotte Jacobson, chairman
-*-
of the Soviet Jewry Research Bureau of the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry.
Jacobson noted that this number was slightly
below February's total of 1,407, but drastically
lower than last year's March total of 3,049. She
added that while in 1980 the average monthly
total for January, February and March was 2,958,
it dropped to an average of 1,169 during the first
three months of 1981.
In 1979, the peak year for emigration, the
monthly total reached 4,277.
Victims of arthritis, backache, tennis elbow and
similar ailments may find relief in Neurogar HI, a
new Israeli device that is used to relieve chronic
and acute pain.
This latest innovation in pain relief is a small,
battery-operated, lightweight (seven-ounce) box
of electronic wizardry developed by scientists at
I ladassah Hospital. The little box sends electrical
impulses to the affected part of the body by
means of wires leading to electrode pads placed on
the site of the pain.
B'nai B'rith International has renewed its
demand that the federal government enact com-
prehensive gun control legislation.
Jack J. Spitzer, president of B'nai B'rith, said
in u statement that the assassination attempt on
President Reagan "only underscores the neces-
sity of effective laws that will keep lethal weapons
from potential terrorists and murderers."
"We came within inches of losing another
President. Spitzer said. "Since 1933, five of nine
presidents have been the target of assassins'
guns. How much more tragedy must we endure to
compel us to act responsibility?"
The appointment of David Geller as director of
special projects for the American Jewish Com-
mittee Foreign Affairs Department is announced
by Foreign Affairs Director Abraham S.
Karlikow.
In his new capacity, Geller will be responsible
for planning foreign affairs programs jointly with
AJC chapters througout the United States and
working with academics and other groups on
foreign affairs symposia.
Geller will be in charge of planning for AJC's
enhanced program of leadership missions to
overseas countries under the Foreign Affairs
Department aegis.
A gift of $70,000 from the Jacob Ziskind
Charitable Trust of Boston will make possible a
more broad-reaching program of continuing
education at Brandeis University for the coun-
try's Jewish leadership.
The gift will cover a four-year period during
which Brandeis will help sponsor a series of in-
stitutes for Jewish leaders at both the
professional and lay levels.
The Ziskind Trust honors the brother of Mrs.
Esther Weltman of Cambridge, a Brandeis Fellow
and longtime supported of the university. It has
supported various types of continuing education,
at the University sin K^74
ous typesio
ty sinS \&
Israel Aircraft Industries
Pegged Nation's Largest
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel Aircraft Industries (IAI)
is the country's largest industrial concern, according to a
list of Israel's 100 biggest firms just issued by Dun and
Bradstreet (Israel) Ltd.
' THE COMPANIES are listed by their sales volume.
IAI reported sales of $375 million in 1980. Second on the
list was the Tadiran Electronics firm with sales of $177
million, followed by Tnuva, the milk and dairy products
company, with $174 million in sales.
Of the "Top 100" list, 64 percent were in the private
sector, 24 percent in the Histadrut cooperative sector
while 12 percent were government-owned corporations.
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To include your personal or
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