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:
AA00014305:00135

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Of Tampa
imber6
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 5,1982
frtSHechtl
Price 35 Cent*
FDR Really Have a Jewish Great-Grandmother?
JM.BIENSTOCK
kin Delano Roose-
jRosenfeld" as the
J most rabid detrac-
|now) allege?
oosevelt himself
to Philip Slomo-
publisher of the
i News, that he had
i ancestry further
Roosevelt who
country from Hol-
&48. But his ances-
Jtant past, he said,
been Jews or
rotestants what
interested in is
were good citizens
|in God I hope
ION of the FDR
letter in the Jewish News in 1935
was a national news sensation at
the time. It has been republished,
with background correspondence
now in a little volume, "Purely
Commentary," a selection of
Slomovitz's columns by that
name published by the Wayne
State University Press in honor
of the Jewish editor's 85th birth-
day and 60th anniversary as a
newspaperman. With it appears,
for the first time, a letter written
by Rabbi Stephen S. Wise
quoting Eleanor Roosevelt as
declaring that the Roosevelts had
a Jewish great-grandmother.
Rabbi Wise marked the letter
"strictly personal and con-
fidential," and Slomovitz ob-
served that confidence for 45
years. "I have until now refused
to release this material," he
writes in a preface, "but there is a
historical tradition that such a
document can be released after
almost half a century of
anonymity."
In his letter, Wise reported on
a luncheon held at his home in
honor of the President's wife.
Wise was not present but said his
wife, "who is very accurate," re-
ported the conversation to him.
"MRS. Franklin D. Roosevelt
said, 'Often Cousin Alice and I
say that all the brains in the Roo-
sevelt family come from our Jew-
ish great-grandmother.' She
added a name which, I recall it,
was Esther Levy. Then she said,
'Whenever mention is made of
our Jewish great-grandmother by
Cousin Alice or myself, Fran-
klin's mother gets very angry
and says, "You know that is not
so. Why do you say it ?",' Mrs.
Roosevelt spoke as with knowl-
edge, conviction and authority,"
Wise added. "You must not,
however, make use of this. I
think it is best to let the matter
die down now."
And then Wise who had had a
long and often stormy relation-
ship with FDR, asked Slomovitz:
"Do you not think that what
President Roosevelt wrote to you
is more or less the statement of a
man who knows what I have just
written to be true but deems it
wiser and more expedient not to
make any public mention of it at
this time?"
The Roosevelt story was one of
many, many episodes in the long
career of an enterprising,
courageous newspaperman. The
"Purely Commentary" column
was but one part of the formula
for producing a high-quality
American Jewish newspaper,
adding to a careful selection of
world, national and local news, a
running commentary explaining,
elucidating and clarifying the
major developments of the day as
they impinged on American
Jewry.
THE COLUMN was one of the
best features developed in the
American Jewish press in the
past half-century. Carol Altman
Bromberg. who edited the collec-
tion, doubtlessly tried to make it
a sampler of sixty years of
columns to show the breadth,
depth and scope of the editor's
interests in so many areas of
thought and action. My choice of
columns would have been some-
what different, but then. I
assume, every reader would have
his own set of preferences.
Slomovitz took over the De-
troit Jewish News and built it
Continued on Page 9
1982 Overall Campaign
19 M. Satellite Sale
OTjlhva and PTjO Brings New Challenges
*"^ *^ ^7 ^* wW|li M. %. Mm M~A V^ 1982 Campaign Leadership Page 12
shed by Reagan
JINGTON (JTA) Congress will have 30
new a proposal by the Reagan Administration
Klian communications equipment to an Arab
b which includes the Palestine Liberation
Ion and Libya, as well as Soviet client states as
1 South Yemen but also pro-American states as
Saudi Arabia.
tailed letter has been sent by the Administration
5rs of Congress assuring them that the $79 mil-
for the 22-member ARABSAT consortium did
that the U.S. was recognizing the PLO and that
iment would not be used in an Arab satellite
/hich might have military capabilities. The deal
back last November in the face of Congression-
lism that the equipment might have military
lies.
ADMINISTRATION notified Congress of the
sale last Oct. 30 to comply with the Arms
Control Act, but Defense Secretary Caspar Wein-
Md the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on
lat he was not aware of it.
retary of State Alexander Haig, confronted with
>ngressional question about ARABSAT, said
4 that the proposal was being withdrawn
further study. A State Department spokesman
it following "our consultations with Congress, we
reason to believe that Congress will disapprove
Congress, after its 30-day review, approves of the
Administration intends to issue an export license
Aerospace, manufacturer of the communications
snt. Under the Anns Export Control Act, the
leeded to ship the equipment abroad is subject to
ssional veto.
|E EQUIPMENT is actually being sold to the
firm Aerospatiale which is assembling three
1 for the consortium.
srding to plans, the first satellite is to be laun-
Iearly 1984. It will provide the Arab world with
Van 10,000 telephone circuits and a television
Negotiations have been under way for a second
to be launched by the U.S. space shuttle in mid-
1982 brings new challenges to
the continuity and quality of
Jewish life in Israel and around
the globe. Our Jewish community
has before it an awesome task,
perhaps more challenging than
any in our history. We must raise
in our 1982 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign a minimum of
$1,200,000. The people listed
below have joined me in accept-
ing this responsibility to provide
for the vitally needed programs
in Tampa, in Israel, and around
the world.
Many in our community are
not aware of the serious financial
difficulty of our local agencies.
The cost and demand of deliver-
ing these human services has
spiralled alarmingly. A shortfall
in 1982 will adversely affect the
services which for years we have
enjoyed and come to take for
granted.
The time is now to act. Please
join our dedicated volunteers in
their efforts to support this
year's campaign to a much
greater extent than ever before.
The crisis is now!
George Karpay
Campaign Chairman
Finkelstein Elected
Chairman of ICCES
fayor Von Weizsacker
!'Final Solution!

Memorial
At Wahnsee
WEST BERLIN-In the
very room where forty
years earlier the Nazi
decision to implement the
"final solution" was made,
dignitaries, diplomats, and
Jewish representatives
gathered for a solemn com-
memoration of that mo-
mentous event, the World
Jewish Congress reports.
The special ceremony was held
Con tinned on Page 9
Ed Finkelstein, executive di-
rector of the Jewish Community
Center was elected chairman of
the Intermediate Jewish Com-
munity Center Executives at
their conference Jan. 18-21 in Or-
lando.
This past year, Finkelstein
served as chairman for the con-
ference which highlighted ses-
sions on "Recent Advances in
Strategic Planning: Implications
for Jewish Community Centers."
"Evaluations as a Key Concept
in Planning," "Facing the Chal-
lenges of the Eighties," "Fund-
raising" and "Membership."
Thirty-six intermediate JCC
executives from throughout the
United States and Canada at-
tended the conference, the largest
ever, under the auspices of the
Jewish Welfare Board, the um-
brella organization for all Jewish
Community Centers.
Finkelstein stated "It is quite
an honor to be elected to such a
position by one's peers, and I
look forward to working on behalf
Ed Finkelstein
of all our JCCs for the betterment
of our Jewish mission."
Finkelstein will preside over
next near's conference to be held
in San Diego.
JCC Centerfold This Issue


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, February si
VX*&&Si&&^^
9fo q,Wtotf
uAbout ^own
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social newi
at 872-4470)
Lots of our friends are in the news and thought you would
like to hear about their personal achievements:
Steven Spector recently appeared on Newswatch Noon to
discuss Herpes research being conducted at the University of
South Florida.
Congratulations to Donna Ware* and Mark Rabinovitz who
successfully completed the 13.1 mile race recently held at Busch
Gardens pant! pant! pant!
Three cheers for Bill Barnes who has won a new Buick
Skylark in recognition of outstanding sales achievement.
A really rousing round of applause goes to four young people
in our community who reallv did shine at the countv wide "Math
Bowl. The students compete by school and grade and each
school may send up to five competitors per grade. They are
given three problems to solve in different areas of math, in a
very limited amount of time. Jeff Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Taylor was a member of the Wilson Junior High team for
the second time as was 12 year-old Paul Rothenberg, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Rothenberg. who won a first place for the seventh
grade; 13 year-old Craig Rothburd. son of Dr. and Mrs. Michael
Jj; Rothburd. won a third place for the eighth grade, representing
Coleman Junior High School; and Steven Altus. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Phillip Altus won a second place for seventh grade from
Blake Junior High.
Eight year-old Mark Shukovsky. son of Dr. and Mrs.
g Leonard Shukovsky really did shine at the recent USS Swim-
I mmg Meet at the YMCA in Lakeland, and we just knew you
1 would enJy hearing about it. Mark swims for the Greater
g Tampa Swimming Association. He practices four days a week at
g the Interbay Boys Club in the winter and at the University of
g Tampa in the summer. Obviously, all of this hard practice and
:g tenacity paid off at this last meet because just listen to all of the
: ribbons he won: In eight v ear old and under category: a third
;X place in 25 yard backstroke and 25 yard butterfly, a fourth place :
g in 50 yard butterfly and 50 yard freestyle and IOC yard race
Austna. but came to the United States *#* l*L**\
Brenners lived for many years in Chxago where Murrayj"s in
the men's clothing business. Then they moved to Mt. View to be ,
with their daughter and son-in-law fecter* and Lee Moby.
However, following a year s waylay in Alabama **
moved to Temple Terrace so the Brenners moved here and now ,
reside with the Molays. The Mobys have ttrWChMwDj M|
year-old Heidi who attends Greco Junior High. Thomas, who is |
a junior at the University of Alabama, majoring in finance, and
Kenneth, who graduates in May from the University of
Southern California in Engineering. Since 1 seem to be yeauy
writing about two families here, let me tell you what they all do
to keep busy. Murray Brenner is now retired and lovesi to play
pool Hi the Golden Age Club in Temple Terrace. Edith Brenner.
who has had a stroke and some spinal surgery, goes every day to |
the Gerontology Day Program at the University of South g
Florida. This is a day program for seniors who have had health ;.;.
problems. It provides re-training, social skills, support groups. S
etc. Richard Molay is creative director for the advertising
agency. Ensslin and Hall, and Lee Molay is a retired Algebra
teacher so she now tutors twice a week at Greco Junior High. g
She earned her masters degree in Business Administration atS
the University of Alabama, during the year they resided in I
Alabama before moving to Tampa, and she is Community 8
Affairs chairman for the Bay Horizons Chapter of Women's 3
American ORT. Well y all kind of got two families with oneg
stone here (so to speak) and we want to warmly welcome all of I
you to sunny Florida. ij
Until next week ... :|:
I Tu B'Shevat
I The Tree Holiday
3 tary School where he is in the Gifted Child Program. We think
:g you are terrific Mark Maybe even another Marc Spitz keep
g up the good strokes!
Though I know she has been probably getting accolades
:g from everyone, I just have to add my congratulations to 15 year-
ly old Janet Echelman, daughter of Anne and Bernie Kan tor and
Dr. Gil Echelman. who recently won the Florida Gulf Coast
g Symphony's Young Artists Auditions. Twenty-four young per- %
::j: sons competed and were required to play a 10 minute extraction
>.-. from a concerto, playing from memory, and they were judged by
8 symphony conductor Irwin Hoffman, plus members of the sym-
:: phony and representatives from Hulsborough and Pinellas
S: school music departments. Janet performed Grieg's Piano Con-
:: certo. She studies piano under the direction of Judith Edberg. In
:|: addition to a monetcy prize. Janet's winning enabled her to
perform as guest artist with the Florida East Gulf Coast Sym-
:: phony Youth Concerts. I was there, and she was truly a joy to
S hear. This young musician is in the eleventh grade at Plant High
x School and hopes to have a career in law one day. Janet, you are
j:j: an inspiration to all of us!
Though it is a little bit later than we normally do so. we still
g would like to congratulate Ellen and Nolan Jensen on the birth
:j:j of a son, Joshua Michael who made his appearance on July 13 at
Women's Hospital. Joshua has lots of older siblings to show him :::
| the ropes 15 year-old Matthew. 10 year-old Kimberly and three <
;: year-old Jonathan. Proud grandparents are Tampans. Harriet
:;: and Barney Libbin and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jensen of Texas.
Now just imagine this ... A belated congratulations
:j: to all of your. Sharon Mock dressed up in a sexy
: little French maid's costume. Howard Greenberg playing
| buder in his very proper tuxedo, and Ed Finkelstein up to his
:|: elbows in soapsuds, playing dishwasher. Well, these very
j: comical scenes are exactly what is going to take place on the
:|: evening of Apr. 3 in the home of the lucky first place winner of
v the JCC Board of Directors' Membership Contest which
:: commenced Feb. 2 and will last for eight weeks. JCC Member
8 ship Vice-president Sara Cohen, whose creativity never ceases to
:o amaze us all. thought up and planned out this Membership
a Contest. The plans for this clever contest were announced by
3 Sara at the last Board of Director's meeting. Whichever board
:: member brings in the most new center members during the eight
::' week time limit will win the fantastic first prize A luscious
homecooked gourmet dinner for four, served in the winner's
home on the finest china, silver, and crystal, with the Center's
president Sharon Mock serving as maid, the Center's immediate
past-president, Howard Greenberg serving as butler, and the
executive director of the Center, Ed Finkelstein. serving aa dish-
washer, for the evening. Also, if required, babysitting will be
? provided for the evening, for the winner's children. Second prize r.
g: for the contest will be a dinner for two at the Marriott Hotel and i
g: third prize will be all the junk food your family can eat, brought >i
# in from your favorite fast-food restaurant and served to you on :
:v paper plates! So you JCC Board members get crackin' and get |:
'y, those new members in before the end of this fabulous contest \
that Sara cleverly drained up!
Meet Murray and Edith Brenner who moved here in August
from Mt. View. Calif., where they had lived for four years. Edith |
is originally from New York City and Murray is originally from
::
0
:-:
I
!
I
S
i
By ABBY DETH KANTER
Here we are in the middle of
winter. In much of the country,
the ground is cold and hard, the
trees, bare and lifeless. And yet.
during this wintry season. Jews
everywhere turn their thoughts
to the start of spring. For the
holiday of Tu B'Shevat. which
this year falls on Feb. 8. is the
holiday of winter's end in the
Jewish homeland. In Israel, by
the time Tu B'Shevat arrives, the
harsh winter rains are usually
gone, blossoms begin to appear
on the hillsides, and the flowers
of the almond tree make their
glorious debut. So, by virtue of
their ties to Israel, for Jews Tu
B'Shevat is a celebration of the
coming of spring. But. most of
all. Tu B'Shevat is the New Year
of young trees.
That's why thoughts of Jews
everywhere also turn at this time
to the Jewish National Fund
This is because the Fund is the
organization that covered the
barren terrain of Israel with the
richness of the new growth
over 150 million trees so far
and that maintains these valua-
ble forests for everyone's
pleasure and benefit.
Israelis marks Tu B'Shevat by
planting trees in honor of friends
or family members or in memory
French
Call Golan
Null and Void'
PARIS (JTAI Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson said
that France considers Israel's
annexation of the Golan Heights
as "null and void" but that it had
refua-d to vote for sanctions
against Israel at last week's
United Nations Security Council
meeting because the Knesset
decision is not threatening world
peace.
Cheysson, who was addressing
a press luncheon, had harsh
words for Israel's Golan move:
"scandalous, unacceptable, in-
defensible." But be reiterated
President Francois Mitterrand's
decision to improve relations
with Israel and "help along with
the peace process." He said "it
would have been relatively easy
for us to cancel the President's
trip to Israel after the Golan
annexation but this would have
been tantamount to giving up our
own fight on behalf of peace."
of a departed loved one. Or just
for the joy of increasing the
greenery of their homeland. And
in every corner of Israel, school
children troop out to forest sites
where, to the accompaniment of
song and prayer, they place their
saplings in the soil.
But celebration of Tu B'Shevat
is not confined to Israel alone.
Jews in other lands feel the
warmth of the Israeli spring in
their hearts and help Israel's
forests bloom by contributing to
the ongoing afforestation efforts.
Each year, the JNF's Edu-
cation Department develops a
study unit and attractive display
materials designed to acquaint
the youngsters with the history
and customs of the holiday and
the crucial role that the JNF has
played for 80 years in the re-
demption of the Land of Israel.
By participating in the JNF Tu
H'Shevat educational project, the
students learn that whoever ful-
fills the holiday mitzvah of plant-
ing trees in the soil of Israel
makes a personal commitment to
the greatest modern miracle of
the Jewish people the rebirth
of the State of Israel.
For more information, please
contact the JNF Regional Office.
730 S. Sterling Ave.. Suite 213.
Tampa. Fl. 33609.
Young Leaden
to Meet
The third national Yo
Leadership Conference
sored by the United J.
Appeal Young Leaden."
Cabinets, will be held in Wa
ington, DC. from Mar. 14 .
The three-day conference _
is expected to attract some 19
men and women from around t
country, will focus on the <
issues and problems that
affect the course of world Je
in this decade. A delegation 1.
Tampa is expected to attend.
Conference participants
attend a full program of pk__]
and workshop sessions to kail
how national issues affect tha
on a local level, how they cant
effective in working for ch
and how they can create
implement programs of sub
tive importance in their
communities. They will alsoj
the opportunity to examine i
sues and share opinions
colleagues from their own 1
as well as from other regioiisi
the country.
In a joint statement. Ed*
Robin of Los Angeles, ch
of the Young Men's Lead
Cabinet, and Vicki Agron
Denver. Colorado, chairperson a
the Young Women's Cabinet,d
scribed the thematic thrust of tl
conference.
"We are extremely pie
with the initial plans for
year's conference. The subjei
matter is very relevant forl
and will promote genuine dk-l
logue and interchange of vim I
Sessions that are being organuail
currently deal with anti-Semitisii|
and human rights, economicsudl
energy, terrorism, world Jewry,J
the role of the media in Jewish a"]
fairs, and the United States tall
the Middle East. Conference I
speakers will include experts and I
policy planners from every disci I
pline including government, (a-1
demia. business, religion and it J
search, to name several
The Young Leadership Cabil
nets of the United Jewish Appeal
are made up of men and women I
l>etween (he ages of 25 and *),j
business and professional leaden I
from Jewish communities all ova I
the United States, who plsy 1
vital fundraising and pohcy ]
making role within th
respective communities,
individuals will assume
nificant leadership positi
locally, nationally and inter-]
nationally in the years to come.
Registration and hotel spaal
are limited and interested partia j
are encouraged to contact the I
Tampa Jewish Federation at 872-1
4451.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
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Corporation
anli Lum< Mlsraal M
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
(212)759-1310
Toll Free (800) 221-483S
T2512


Friday, February 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Spotlight on: George Karpay
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
To be the campaign chairman of
a Federation drive in a good size
\city is to work hard, be part of
\the decision-making, and to be
{seen as a leader, ft takes time,
{dedication and a lot from your
hishhes". What would make
someone assume the responsibil-
ity for this task twice in 10 years ?
\George Karpay, this year's gen-
eral campaign chairman for the
\l982 Tampa Jewish Federation
campaign talked with The Jewish
''loridian about why he has twice
issumed this mantle.
"This job takes somebody who
I will make a significant contribu-
tion of time. At this juncture, I
I think I will have that. My son
(Barry Karpay) and my son-in-
[ law (Andy Berger) and others in
my organization (Karpay
Associates, Inc. builders of Tira-
berlane) are quite capable of
handling the business for the
time it will take to manage the
| campaign.
"When I was originally asked,
I said, 'No'. Then I reconsidered.
For a brief period I'm putting my
| business interests on the back
burner. It also takes a significant
contribution in money to show
that I will put my money where
: my mouth is. This I am willing to
(do."
From these remarks it is obvi-
ous that George Karpay is a man
who speaks directly. He is also a
man who is known for getting
things done.
In 1973, when the Yom Kippur
War broke out, George Karpay
volunteered to be the campaign
chairman for the Federation
drive. This was after having
served as president of the Jewish
Community Council (an earlier
name of the present Tampa Jew-
ish Federation). He has served on
the board of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom and many Jew-
ish community boards in Tampa.
Why this devotion? "I feel that
Christians will take care of Chris-
tians. Only Jews will take care of
Jews," he said. "When I read the
paper and news magazines, I
know that as Jews we must do
something. I could not sit back
and put down the papers and
wait for someone else." This is
indeed the "George" in "let
| George do it."
"The support for Israel that
comes from the Federal govern-
ment and the general community
is directly proportionate to the
funds raised by the Combined
Jewish Appeal," according to
| Karpay. He feels that the funds
raised therefore are not only im-
portant for their own value, but
I for their reflective value.
His plans for the campaign?
I We are going to see more peo-
Iple. That is number one And we
are going to try to have pledges
increased by 50 percent. Israel's
I needs are increasing. Our local
[agencies have great need for the
[service they provide. Every
[agency asks for more money .
|and we don't have it!"
The continuing growth of the
II am pa Jewish community is of
[particular concern to George and
1,^ WlfeBobbe- Tney "ve ed
Itneir four children in Tampa and
[want to see the Jewish commu-
inity not only continue, but to see
In fuWLand PTO8Pr- George and
IMobbe both smile when talking
poout their family. Their family
7? close- frequently takes vaca-
tions together and genuinely
enjoys being together.
Mrs. Andrew Berger (daugh-
Karen) teaches a drug abuse
E25r?n,t m the elementary
{chools funded through the Men-
7~. 'oundation; her husband,
*nay. is vice president of Karpay
Wales; Barry Karpay is Vx
f utive vice president of Karpay
Associates; Kenny Karpay toi
aw student at the University of
Jw'Kht School in Manhattan.
When
the Karpays are not
paying tennis or skiing, you'll
find George reading. "I have a
voracious reading appetite," says
George. "ChurchiWs History of
the English Speaking People, the
Lhirants that is what I enjoy.
And when there have been bad
tunes, that is when I read and
think more."
How did the Karpay famUy get
to Tampa? George explains it
this way: "In 1967. I was selling
life insurance in New York. The
57 recession hit, and there was
no more business by 1969. The
West Coast of Florida was being
billed as the hot spot' which was
next to emerge. I came down to
see for myself and what was the
first stop? Tampa, St. Pete and
Sarasota.
"I bought 72 lots on that trip,
sellling 660,000 worth of life in-
surance while I was here, in order
to pay for them!" That was in
July of 1989. While real estate
and insurance may not necessari-
ly mix, George knew about real
estate from his family and from
his major at the University of
Indiana: Real Estate and Land
Economics. He has put that de-
gree to good use. In 1977, he was
named Builder of the Year by The
Florida Builder Magazine and in
1980, he was named Homebuilder
of the Year by the Homebuilders
Association of Greater Tampa.
His brother Irwin and his wife
Rhoda followed, coming to
Tampa in 1960 and in 1961, Joel
Karpay and his wife, also Rhoda,
joned the other brothers. The
brothers worked together in
Tiffany Homes.
Since that time, there has been
Flair Homes, which merged with
Leisure Technology; Seven
Lakes, in Ft. Myers; subdivi-
sions in Hillsborough, Polk, Pin-
ellas and Lee Counties; high-rise
and mid-rise condominiums on
the beach and now, Karpay As-
sociates, Inc.
"It's expensive to be Jewish,"
says George Karpay, "But;, we
have to support Jewish causes."
This is what prompts this man to
twice step forward as a leader in
the Tampa Jewish community.
State Federation
Conference to be
Held Apr. 2-4
Bar Mitzvah Music
Festival Mar. 14
Bette Gilbert of Palm Beach
and Lois Chepenik of Jackson-
ville have been appointed chair-
men of the Association of Florida
Federations Conference sched-
uled for Apr. 2-4 at the Orlando
Hilton Hotel in Kissimmee.
Announcement of the appoint-
ment was made by James Baer,
president of the South County
Federation and chairman of the
Association of Florida
Federations.
The conference is designed to
bring together Jewish communal
leaders from throughout Florida
to explore the numerous issues of
concern to Jewish communities
on the local, national and over-
seas scene.
According to Hope Barnett,
president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation, a large contingency
from the Tampa Federation and
agency boards as well as other in-
terested members of the Tampa
community are planning to
attend.
Sponsored in cooperation with
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, the conference will include
a number of plenary sessions as
well as small group workshops.
Better Gilbert, who was
recently inducted into the B'nai
B'rith Women's Hall of Fame,
was the first woman to hold the
post of president of the Palm
Beach County Federation. She
has served as chairman of the
Federation Community Planning
Committee and helped develop
Federation-Agency guidelines.
Currently serving as president of
the Southeast Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods which en-
compasses five states, she has
also been a member of various
statewide committees and has
chaired sessions at past general
assemblies of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
Lois Chepenik, who will co-
chair the Apr. 2-4 statewide
conference, recently led a UJA
mission to Israel and is chairman
of "Operation Breakthrough," a
big gifts development program
for the Jacksonville Jewish
Federation. She is currently a
Federation officer and past cam-
paign chairman of the Women's
Division and past president of
Jacksonville ORT.
Persons interested in attending
the Association of Florida Feder-
ations Conference are invited to
contact the Tampa Jewish Feder-
ation for additional registration
information.
Chai-lighting, a 13-week cele-
bration of Jewish Music in 1982,
sponsored by the JWB Jewish
Music Council, is the "dancing
poster" work of a bright, new
Jewish artist, it was announced
today by Leonard Kaplan, JWB
Jewish Music Council president.
Kaplan explained that the 14-
by-21-inch bold, blue poster, con-
ceived by former Philadelphia^
Dain Marcus, would be the trade-
mark of the observance that runs
from Saturday (Shabbat Shiran,
Sabbath of Song), Feb. 6, 1982,
through Wednesday, April 28
(Yom Ha'atzmaut, Israel Inde-
pendence Day).
Tampa's observance in honor
of Jewish Music is the Annual
Jewish Music Festival sponsored
by Congregation Rodeph Sho-
lom. This year's festival, the
13th, will feature Mis ha Raitzin,
Metropolitan Opera tenor, whose
presence on the stage of the west-
ern world is a salute to the right
of emigration of Russian Jewry.
His co-star will be Geula Gill, an
Israeli songstress who has thrill-
ed audiences the world over sine-
sun cove realty
realtors
inc
oiAiioar
commercial residential
investments
4343 Gunn Highway
962-0299
ing in 10 languages in a three oc-
tave range.
The" "Bar Mitzvah" Music
Festival will take place Sunday
evening, Mar. 14 at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom at 7:30 p.m. Tic-
kets are now on sale at the syna-
gogue office.
JZ.
ome Helen Chavez p*. 251-8733
t*i
Open 11 to 2:30 Mon. thru Frl.



Ship* of Panamanian and Uberian Registry
MilHBJ^H


Page 4
ie Jewisl
iian o\ lampa
Friday. February 5.
A Happy Ending
We share with the rest of the American com-
munity the joy in the freeing of Lt. Gen. James L.
Dozier. At the same time, the humiliation of his Red
Brigade captors underscores the fear that their ter-
rorist comrades will be looking for revenge.
As our staff report this week indicates, the link
between the Red Brigade and Middle East terrorism
is undeniable. In fact, the link proliferates like a
cancer to show Middle East terrorism tied to
terrorist activities elsewhere: the Bader-Meinhof
outfit in West Germany, the IRA in Northern Ire-
land, various neo-Nazi elements in England, the
Zengakuren in Japan.
It is no secret that Middle East terrorism is now
establishing equivalent networks of mischief and
destabilization in Latin America, as well.
The problem is that, especially in Europe,
authorities have been less than willing to run the
sources of terrorism down to their very roots. One
theory has it that they are afraid to discover what
they know in their gut to be there.
The Dozier story is unique in the sense that it
represents a triumph for oganized society and a
defeat for the forces of terrorism and destabilization.
It is not quite clear what the Italian authorities have
found out about the operations of the Red Brigade
and its links to terrorist organizations elsewhere that
was not known before.
The Dozier story has a happy ending for the
General, his family and the American people. We
must, however, be prepared for sadder stories to
come, especially if we continue to give lip-service to
the dangers of terrorism, but to be disinclined to
meet it in the gutter where it lives and to put a net
over it. Once and for all.
After Apr. 26, The Deluge
We need no tape recorder in the White House to
know the substance of the talk between Egypt's
President Hosni Mubarak and President Reagan. In
two words, Israeli "intransigence." Object: How to
deal with it.
The Israelis areas capable of reading the Mu-
barak-Reagan agenda without tape as anyone else.
Their problem is just as simple: How to give back the
Sinai in the certainty of an Egyptian-Israeli freeze
almost immediately after Apr. 26.
What it all comes down to, even before the Sinai
withdrawal, is the growing image of Egypt as peace-
maker and reasonable, and the growing image of Is-
rael as a pariah nation.
Israel as pariah was hard enough to deal with
prior to the AW ACS debate and the Administra-
tion's victory. But what followed was worse: a vic-
ious anti-Semitic business emanating from Capitol
Hill and from which not even Mr. Reagan was bar-
redan anti-Semitic business directed not only at
Israel, but at American Jews themselves.
Somehow, the Administration's determination
to paint both Israel and American Jews as less than
savory if it failed to win the AW ACS debate has not
stuck among Americans generally, perhaps because
the Administration did indeed win.
And so now, phase two. This explains the grow-
ing number of vicious stories, all negatively cast in
the vilest terms, appearing on the front pages of
American newspapers in the more recent past. Ob-
ject: How to paint Israel in such a poor light, that its
sense of alienation from respectable Western civiliza-
tion will ostensibly reduce it to a whimpering deci-
sion to do whatever the President may command.
Hence, the Mubarak-Reagan meeting to deal
with "intransigent" Israel. Until Apr. 26, both these
leaders may be expected to handle their decisions and
their words carefully. Once the Sinai is back in Mu-
barak's hands, the deluge.
(Jewish Floridian
of Tan pa
BUN
nDaFI
MUtkaM.fk.mil
STS-44T0
Offer 1 NEC St.. Mum. Fte. 11112
rmCOKSHOCHET SUZANNESHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
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B. Waaklr lv Urwck Aaaaat by The Jaatah Flnta oi Tw.
SwaadCkee Poatag. Pud at Miaaa. PI..USFMTI-SIO
1 "" Mm "* Mill Hid eeanri ta TV. Jewtaa -,, >n
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: lUxal Ana) 2 Yaw MuUnuua SubemaUoa 17.00 (Aaoual-U SOtOwi ol
Tows Upon Requeet
The Jrwi* Floridian maintiaiu no "free hat People receiving tat paper who hav* not eubecnbed
directly art eubarnbare through arrangement iih thr Jeaneh Fadarauoa of Tampa wheraby II HO
par yaar u daducud frooi U*v contnbutione (or a Mibecnption to thr papar Anyone wiahina u
-aaerl uch xibempuon ehould m notify TV Jrnh Floridian or The Fadtrauon
Leo Mind I'm
FDR and the New Federalism
Friday, February 5.1982
Volume 4
12 SHE VAT 5742
Number 6
IT IS clear that no one intend
ed it to be. but the hundredth an-
niversary of the birth of Franklin
Delano Roosevelt has turned out
to be a major indictment of the
New Federalism.
Historians may someday won-
der whether President Reagan
timed the unveiling of his ulti-
mate program with the centen-
nial celebration as a kind of inside
joke. If he did. the joke has
boomeranged.
A three-hour David Brinkley
television presentation recalling
the FDR presidency once again
set a spotlight on the class an-
tagonism of the rich and the
privileged divided against the
poor and the downtrodden, those
divisions that sharpened so peril-
ously during the depression era.
What emerged were bitter mem-
ories of socio-economic depres-
sion drama from which the
Rooseveltian New Deal bore the
nation away on a sea of alphabet
soup-AAA, CCC. NRA, WPA.
NLRB. You name any set of let-
ters; they were all there.
INDEED, just about every an-
niversary analysis in the media,
sympathetically or otherwise,
limned FDR as an aristocratic
knight wearing the favor of op-
pression in the battle against the
eartdists and the international
financiers.
And so. President Reagan's
New Federalism could not have
been launched at a worse time.
Ry all odds (except among the
cartelists and the international
financiers), the President came
out second worst. He didn't have
to be mentioned in any of the an-
niversary pieces in order to win
that accolade. He was there by
the incipient weight of his gov-
ernmental philosophy.
During the previous week, for
example, he had emerged as the
juggernaut aimed at dismantling
federal programs in the field of
energy conservation by up to 90
percent, including a 50 percent
reduction in the budget of a task
force invested with the power to
investigate windfall oil profits
and the petroleum industry's
quite regularly-practiced fraud in
escaping the payment of even
those taxes legitimately due the
government on the record.
BY CONTRAST, Mr. Reagan
will be calling for a SI.5 billion-
plus budget increase for nuclear
weapons development added to a
$4 billion budget already opera-
tional in 1981-82.
No one watching the various
FDR anniversary programs on
television, including Brinkley's
on ABC-TV, or reading articles
about the Roosevelt era in the
press could have missed the sor-
rowful contrastespecially sor-
rowful for the growing mass of
unemployed and the burgeoning
corps of the nation's oldsters, all
of them disinherited by the New
Federalism, while business in
death, better than usual, goes on.
This is especially so because
the Roosevelt era is by now no
longer simple history, the chron-
ology of events mindlessly re-
corded; rather, it has long since
been elevated to myth, a far more
potent panorama of the past, in
which the historical fact becomes
the kernel of a heightened per-
ception of history wrought by
succeeding generations, and each
of which deposits an overlay up-
on the facts of history with its
own unique perception of the
facts.
EXAMPLE: "Brother, can
you spare a dime?", even today
the theme song of the depression,
is myth. Hoovervilles, on the
other hand, those shanty towns of
piano boxes and garbage cans in
which people lived back then,
were distinctive landmarks
(facts) of the depression period
nothing more.
Hoovervilles, however deplor-
able, were no worse an emblem of
President Roosevelt
American indifference to human
misery than the bag-people of our
great cities (facts again) today.
But "Brother, can you spare a
dime?" is a universal expression
of depression anguish that hita
the primordial center of human
consciousness far beyond the ca-
pacity of any single fact of that
historical era to hit it.
As myth, "Brother, can you
spare a dime?" touches the most
primitive emotional roots of
those who lived through the era
with an immediacy that rekindles
their fears for the future under
President Reagan's New Federal-
ism. Since myth deals with com-
monalities in all human exper-
ience in all cultures and all
civilizations in a way that history
can hardly begin to do, it is clear
why President Reagan was on
trial last week.
THE REAGAN New Federal-
ism, by definition, suggests a re-
turn to the America that once
was, the clock wound backwards
to a time of socio-economic an-
tagonisms and sharp divisions in
a presumably classless society. It
is history subjected to the rein-
tarnation of corporate indiffer-
ence to human need and the ele-
vation of corporate profit to a
status of the divine.
But then FDR will have to be
wound down. too. Indeed, that is
what Mr. Reagan is attempting
to do in his New Federalism, to
wind down the New Deal, to turn
it bock as if it never occurred. It
is aiming to tell people that their
visceral understanding of their
liberation from corporate indif-
fiTence and the excesses of cor-
porate profit is all wrong. It is
aiming to legislate that their
myth of personal salvation at the
hands of FDR has died.
Since we live in our viscera
more than anywhere else in our
bodies, and since it is in the na-
ture of myth not to die (only his-
tory can die when the revisionists
of history rewrite it, such as
Adolf Hitler or Anwar Sadat),
what President Reagan can hope
for in his New Federalism is little
more than a short-term success at
best.
IT IS ODD that it has taken
two Presidents in our lifetime,
each a military man, to warn us
against what they saw as the ul-
timate national danger. Mflit*.
men are mostly not consider^
reliable sources of information a
these terms, except in the poa
statistics of war.
President Eisenhower, Qav'
era! of the Army, in his 19Sq
Farewell Address, admonished w i
to beware the military-induauy
complex.
And last week, came Hyosj
Rickover, an Admiral of the
Navy, on the occasion of hiso*,
farewell to a 60-year-long
reer m the service, to wake tun
by declaring that so far we hi*
not paid the Eisenhower admonr
tion sufficient heed. Before icon
gressional committee, he told is
that we must beware the govern
ment-industrial complex.
The progression is clear from
F.isenhower to Rickover.
Through' the backdoor of the
military, the international finn-
ciers and the industrialists hive
moved in to take over the go*
eminent. They are, said Rick-
over, the government, not the
Congress itself or even the Pmi
dent.
They are the government, re-
plete with their own rules of be-
havior motivated by no al-
legiance to anything but whit
Rickover called "the bottom line
of profit." They are, he said, be-
yond the regulations of democra-
tic society and can, if they
wish, "even repeal the Ten Com-
mandmenta."
THESE ARE the very fat cm
whom the Knight Roosevelt d
Hyde Park took on in the lisii
back in the 1930s, wearing the
favor of the downtrodden and the
poor, the victims of the new gov-
ernment Rickover described a
Capitol Hill in his farewell.
It would be absurd to blame
President Reagan entirely far
what he is doing in the New Fed-
eralism. Surely, our own failure
U heed President Eisenhower's
warning ill the first place hat
eased Mr. Reagan's lifelong am-
bition to reshape the nation into
the terrible reality of his eJrus
national policy.
It is the people who have ig-
nored Ike, not just President
Reagan, and now they smile in-
dulgently at the octogenarian
Rickover, as if he were some sort
of senile clown. They have yet to
learn that Rickover's descriptioB
of what is occurring to American
government on the occasion of
his retirement is by definition
pure fascism. It is the marriage"
government and the lords ol in-
dustry into an oligarchy of rule-
That is what fascism is all about.
The fat is in the fire, already |
sizzling. And it is not the fat cati
who are being roasted. Preside** f
Reagan is assuring them I
delicious kind of security. It*
after all. President Reagan who
sent Admiral Rickover in"
forced retirement.
-K
(Carlaoa: Maal/rreeaarti I


Friday. February 5,1982
Letters to the Editor
__ v na IniumU tT"__t_ .
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
MTOR: The Jewish Floridian:
I Jan. 17, 1982 was an extraor
nary day! A day that was a
[ndmark in the history of this
Wish community.
| The spirit of camaraderie, in-
ilvement and generosity dem-
ustrated by all who participated
"Super Sunday" was remark-
j)le, and we would like to extend
Sr special thanks:
To the hundreds of people
|ho were called on "Super Sun-
\y" who answered with an un-
reeedented show of solidarity.
I*To the volunteers from Feder-
lion's family of agencies, local
[ganizations, synagogues and
\v community-at-large who gave
willingly of their time and
llents to make the day a suc-
, Please accept our heartfelt
[tanks on behalf of the Tampa
JCC Team
on the Move
I A men's basketball team re-
pesenting the Tampa Jewish
ommunity Center is presently
i the number one spot in the
ty of Tampa Church League's
nerican Division.
[The team, under the leadership
i Coaches Lee and Glenn Tobin,
bn the first half of play with a 9-
record, and are currently 3-0 for
e second half. The winner of
eh half plays for the division
|ampionship and then goes on
play for the overall Church
ague title.
["We've done it with a group of
Jyers who are very unselfish
|d team oriented," said Lee To-
"These guys play a tough
Ifense and 'run-and-gun if we
Ive the shot' type offense."
^embers of the team include
Messerman. David Boggs,
Bee (ioldenberg, Tim Stoker,
link Washington, Ed Benedict,
|lan Padgett and Richard Cor-
the team travels to Chat ta
bl!.i. Tennessee, this week-end
Iplay in the Shimmy Berman
ptational Basketball Tourna-
nt hosted by the Chattanooga
A group of eight teams
other JCC's around the
Itheast arc in this tournament.
Bpa placed third in last year's
hutment.
Blue Star's
Seven Camps
In Iht- Brau'iful
Blur B, jt Mi-unVi ;,,,,ii, n c
>T> 4G4 It 4J) to.]t,w,M.I
iTampa Reunion
[Sunday February 7,7 p.m.
[Home of Elaine Stupp
iBlue Star Representative
11040 S. Sterling
[Tampa 33609
[RSVP 258-4752 or 259-1223

Pinellas Reunion Luncheon
[Sunday, February 7,1 p.m.
[Jewish Community Center
18167 Elbow Lane, N.
|St Petersburg
IRSVP 822-2238
[Florence Llppman
IBlue Star Representative
**,
*
"m
Jewish Federation and all the
people you helped at home, in Is-
rael and around the world.
You put the "Super" in "Super
aunday !
Sincerely,
DR. NORMAN ROSENTHAL
Super Sunday Chairman
Being newcomers can be ex
citing and confusing. The Center
brought so much stability to the
confusion and added more excite-
ment to our new life in Tampa!
From the moment we arrived
in Tampa, the Center played an
active role in our lives.
We registered our children in
school via a long distance phone
call not truly realizing what "The
Center" had to offer our familv.
From the office staff to the
teaching staff the experiences
have been giving, warmth and
love. They've answered my
unending questions and are full
of patience. ,
The warmth and love my
children have received in school
cannot be measured. Their ad-
justment period was made as
smooth as possible. The Center
has provided far more than is ex-
pected from them.
When we are both working
daily, we have a peace knowing
they have the best in Tam-
paThanks to you all
JERRY and JOY LOLLI
Heritage And Community
The Heritage Division, under
the leadership of Roger Mock,
and the Community Division,
under the chairmanship of Mark
Lewis, met last week to enlist
campaign workers and distribute
campaign assignments on behalf
of the 1982 Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration-United Jewish Appeal
Campaign. The 1982 Campaign
has set a goal of $1.2 million dol-
lars and each campaign division
has accepted a goal for its divi-
sion.
The Heritage Division in 1981
raised a total of $112,000. In
1 1982, the leadership has set its
1 sights towards a goal of $150,000.
The Heritage Division covers
contributors from $1,000 to
$4,999. Roger Mock, chairman, is
a past president of the Tampa
Jewish Community Center and
serves as a member of the Fed-
eration Board of Directors.
Serving with Mock are: Sam
Fishman, Meyer Frank, Elton
Marcus, Richard Gordimer, Jack
Roth, Wally Wallace and Fred
Ziegler.
The Community Division has
accepted a 1982 goal of $40,000
which represents a 25 percent in-
crease over last year. The Com-
munity Division is comprised of
contributors whose campaign
commitments in 1981 were $100-
500. Lewis is a past president of
Congregation Beth Israel and
participated in the Federation
Young Leadership program.
Serving with Lewis in the Com-
munity Division are: Alan Fox,
Charles Weissman, David Boggs,
David Linsky, Neil Spector, Phil
Briner, Mel MacDonald and
Hank Landsberg. Additional
division workers are being re-
cruited and will be announced
soon.
PERNARO'S 1V3 PHONE (819461-9102
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,1890 B. DREW ST.. CLEARWATEI
Incomparable
The azure waiters of the Guff break on a carpet of
white sand.
Surfside at Dan's Island on the beaches of Sand Key.
Uanfc IsJand is an incomparable community of eighty-six
~^n*loflfcurns situateaon I10Q feet of exclusive beach-
front. EatoHfsidence it wrapped by sixty-five feet of
private balcony. Sliding glass walls overlook the spectacu-
lar vistas of the Gtitlof Mexico and Clearwater Harbor. *'
Inside, an exquisitely appointed 1760 squajpt f*%t hoiwe
awaits: a Great Room dominated by a wood burning fn4-
place. A formal dining area. A large kitchen with Euro-
pean design cabinetry; rich, tiled floors; pantry; and an
adjoining leisure/breakfast room. Master suites
feature a Roman-size whirlpool tub, private
shower and a separate dressing room.
Recreational amenities include
private yacht slips on the Clear-
vater Harbor side of Dan's
1, available for purchase;
d swimming pool; men's
I women's health clubs
I a separate recreational
implex.
For a beachfront condo-
minium lifestyle, of in-
comparable elegance, visit
Dans island and make a
few waves of your own.
Gutfeide and Bayside
units available.
Phase I Sales Close-Out
-.'
HermantI
Marketed by The Mills Realty Group. Inc. Licensed Real Estate Broker. Broker Participation Invited


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa ,
SUPER SUMMER '82AMP JCC
"Now ifi the time for all good parents to came to the aid of their campers!
Camp JCC '82: June 14- August 6
The dates have been set and the wheels are in
motion for one the best summers yet at Camp
JCC. There will be programs for all ages, from
pre-school to junior high. Make your plans now-
summer's not too far away. The camp JCC Kit
will be in the mail soon.
Friday, February 5,19$
Ce
FEBRUARY, 1982
SHEVAT-ADAR5742 jujb
*_a
Hold This Date... May 2
2nd Annual
Israel Independence Day
Maccabiad
Volunteers NeededCall Danny!!
Need! To Rebuild Our Home
We need to rebuild our house-the Jewish Community Center. In in town
bricks and mortar we are sound, but in our accessories we are lacking.
We need additional pooi furniture; chairs for our meeting rooms, pre-
school and I activity areas; shrubs A plants for our exterior & so
many other items.
Perhaps in honor of someones birthday, anniversary. Bar or Bat Mit-
zvah or in the memory of a beloved one or just because you want to
help-if you would think of our community house of ga t henng-t he JCC.
To make a donation for a specific item just send or drop off a check
made out to the JCC and indicate what itemlsl you wish to purchase.
Let's all pilch in to help make our Center one we can be proud of.
Approximate coat of items (Feel free to donate towards any item you
feel is needed). All donations will be indicated in the following months'
"Centerfold.
Vibemum Shrub
Indoor Chair
Outdoor Chair
Picnic Table
Leslie Osterweu. Vice President
House & Maintenance
$8.00
40.00
120.00
200.00
Glen Tobin, Vice President
House & Maintenance
JCC PHYSICAL EDUCATION PROGRAM
We Want You!
The following is just a few of the many programs open for your
health at the Jewish Community Center. Contact Danny Thro at
872-4451 for more information.
YOUTH:
Karate
Fencing
ADULTS:
Healthy Bach Class
Softball
Weight-Lifting
Gymnastics
Tiny Tot Gym
Karate
Aerobic Dancing!
Tennis
Toddler Gym
Tennis
Fencing
GASPARILLA PARKING
Reserve-A-Spot
Are you going to the Gaaparilla Parade this year? Reserve a
parking spot along the route Contact the JCC for more info
MEN'S WINTER SOFTBALL LEAGUE
Sign-Up Now!
It's your last chance to sign-op for the JCC Men's Winter
Softball League. Games will be played Sunday mornings begin-
ning Feb. 7. Contact Danny Thro at 872-4451 for more informa-
tion do it now!
JCC HOOPS SPONSORS SALUTED
The JCC Physical Education Department would like to thank
the following businesses and individuals for their support of the
JCC Hoops:
American International Containers Timberlane
Mutual of New York Trucks A Parts of Tampa
Crown Realty Chase Realty
Robert Goldstein Holland A Knight
Roth Bros. Roofing Quality Copy Systems
Tennis A Ski Warehouse Ben Roberts Produce
Coulter Ford
JCC MEMBERSHIP
CAMPAIGN 482
Sale Savings Surprises
The Tampa Jewish Community Center has announced
the beginning of its "January White Sale." Our annual
membership drive is underway and in order for us to grow
and prosper we decided not to run an ordinary, ho-hum
sort of campaign, but to pass the excitement, involvement
and fun on to the whole community. So get in on the bar-
gains a sale is a sale!
For each new member that joins the JCC upon your
recommendation, you will receive $25 off your own mem-
bership dues. So the more people you get to join our fam-
ily, the more you benefit. If you bring in three new appli-
cations, that's $75 off your dues, up to a maximum of your
own total fee for membership. Just make sure that each
new application bears your name, as recommending them
to the center.
The "White Sale'' campaign begins in January and con-
tinues until Family Fun Day on April 18th. Announce-
ments and awards for the most new members brought into
our center will be made on that festive day.
Remember, this is the most perfect money-saving gift
you can give yourself. The Tampa JCC ... the best buy
at any price!
HEY LUC]
LOOK.l
TAMPA JEWISH COM*
PRESENTSl
"ISRAEL FLY-/
WIN A ONE WEEK DELUXE!
FOR TWO WITH A!
ALLOWANCE (OR CASH!
ALONG WITH A COLC
MEMBERSHIPS, AND OTHE
SATURDAY, MARCH 6,1982
aaaM
SECURE YOUR CHAN
FABULOUS TRIP &
THE SAME TIME HI
CONTACT THE CENTER
CENTER BOARD MEMBI
SERVE Needs
Serve (school Enrichment
volunteer organization providing i
subjects to schools needs some vola
about Jewish Traditions during the4
837-1631 to volunteer.
JCC FLEA MARKET
FEB. 28 & MAR 1
Don't miss your chance to get a bargain or make a do-1
(nation to the JCC Flea Market Sun., Feb. 28 and Mar. 1.
Appliances, furniture, clothes and too many treasures to'
!mention. Make sure you get by and tell your friends.!
Thank you for your continued support in our semi-annual
'flea market.
SENIOR SOCIAI
"Are you looking for an easy^
and keep in touch?" asks Mary I"
"The Senior Social Circle meets i
ways happy to welcome new raemb
This group of senior citizens
such as a trip to the State Faironl
talk on "Exploring Your Own "
Everyone is invited to drop in any^
4451 for more information.
ON COMMUNICATION IN THE FAMILY]
How often do we hear that Communication is all that's needed to enhance, rectify, or<
with other? And yet, words alone, often don't seem to do it.
This month's lunch-brunch (on February 23) discussion wul focus on the specif*^
communication, as a way of achieving desired relationships in marriage and the family-1
nounced in upcoming Floridians.
.Our guest speaker will be Jane R. Rosen Grandon, M.A., Marriage and Family -
Mediator in private practice in TEMPLE Terrace. Call Muriel for the Temple Terrace 1
ter
(t
MONDAY, I'LL START MY DIET
How many times have you said that to yourself? Then you were enticed by the goodieil
munchies from your children's treats.
Now you can finally start your diet program at the Tampa Jewish Community Center-]
bringing its program to the JCC. The most respected weight control organization will be'
10 a.m. We can not finalize a starting date until we have 25 registrations.
The best part is letting your Center membership work for youCenter members wffll
and $4.50 per classnon-members will pay the regular Weight Watchers fee $16 "
class.
We need your registration in order to finalize the dateca" or come in to register. {HTun**


friday. February 5,1982
__________The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
Page 7
fold
m
2808 Horatio Street.
Tampa, Florida 33609
Sharon Mock, President
Ed Finkelatein, Executive Director
CONCERT FEB. 11
"AN EVENING OF BAROQUE CHAMBER MUSIC*
0601
INTER
*AEL
r
BZES
1AT10N
30.00
THIS
3S AT
JCC.
ANY
ters
ers), a
Host any
ispeak
1-4931 or
LE
v* people
I the JCC.
land is al-
|rograms,
} informal
I Feb. 18.
' call 872-
kships
P good
Ibean-
'rvorce
'regis-
orthe
ers is
fysat
ition
Per
PRESIDENTS MESSAGE
. ?-..................That's the figure we are
shooting for as we wind up our largest fund-raiser
ever here at the JCC: "THE ISRAEL FLY-
We are selling only 300 tickets (at $100 each) for
some lucky couple to win a trip to Israel for one week
with a $1,000 spending allowance. Or, if you are not
as lucky, you could win a color television, free center
memberships, or many other great prizes.
The Center's Board of Directors are selling the
tickets, culminating with the drawing at a drawing
party on Saturday night, March 6. More information
on the party will be in The Floridian later this month
and in next month's centerfold. All persons who buy
tickets will be invited to the party.
Center memberships are on the rise in '82, but
we still need to keep working to make the center more
of a focal point for Jewish life in the Tampa area.
Hopefully, by adding programs designed for Jewish
participation for people of all ages, we can improve
the membership.
I know for a fact that our membership com-
mittee here at the Center is working hard to make
this year's "membership day" a large success, and
we hope members will bring their friends to the JCC
for a look.
I had the opportunity last month to speak to the
women's division of the Tampa Jewish Federation.
My talk mainly centered around the happenings at
the Center. I feel that the women who were there
learned a little more about what goes on at the Center
as well as some of the problems facing one of their
agencies.
Until next month,....................Shalom!!
...... ..t Friends of the Center
M/M Allan Albert
M/M Manuel Aronovitz
M/M Marvin Aronovitt
Dr./M Gene Balis
M/M Marvin Barkin
M/M Sam Blum
Dr./M Gordon Brunhild
M/M Douglas Cohn
M/M Lawrence Falk
M/M Karl S.Fantle
Mre Julia Flom
Dr./M Arthur Forman
M/M Michael J. Freedman
M/M Charles Funk
Dr./M Stuart Goldsmith
Dr./M Burton Goldstein
Dr./M Robert J. Goldstein
M/M Ben Greenbaum
M/M Howard Greenberg
Mr. Sam Greenberg
M/M Leater Hirach
M/M Mel Jacobson
M/M George Karpay
M/M Joel Karpay
Dr./M Stephen Kreitxer
M/M Bernard Laser
M/M Edward LeibowiU
Dr./M Joaeph Levine
M/M Marshall E. Levinson
M/M James Linick
M/M Marshall Linaky
M/M Samuel Mack
M/M Jay Markowitz
M/M Albert Mayer
Dr. / M Don Mailman
M/M Roger Mock
M/M John Oaterweil
M/M Morton Richter
Dr./M Stanley Rosenthal
Mr. Sanford Roth
Dr./M Michael Rothburd
Dr./M Alan Rudolph
M/M Richard Rudolph
Dr./M Stephen Sergay
M/M Sheldon Shalett
M/M Mandell (Hicks) Shimberg
Patricia Shires & Family
Mr. AbeSilber
Dr./M Mitchell Silverman
M/M Martin Solomon
Judge/M Ralph Steinberg
M/M Herbert Swarzroan
Tampa Crown Distributors
M/M Elliott Tepper
Mr. LeeTobin
Mr. Glen Tobin
Mr. Sol Walker
M/M Irwin (Wally) Wallace
Mrs. Miriam Wallace
M/M Joseph Warshaw
Dr./M Samuel Weinstein
Mrs. J.B. Weissman
Dr./M Gray Zamore
Dr./M Carl Zielonka
Anonymous
WELCOME NEW MEMBERS
Larry Kramer
Martin and Janet Fried
Steven and Eileen Eckstein
i AnnaRoaen
William and Anna Henderson
Mark Goldstein
Robert and Robin Chaee
Jacob and Mollie Oabinaky
Marshall Lux
Yvonne Bertheladorf and Family
Barbara Dabbs and Family
Robert and Judy Brauner
Elaine BreiUtein
Lillian Kolaky
Gayle Rosenberg
Laser Kojler and Family
SUMMER HELP WANTED
CAMP JCC
Applications are now being accepted for summer work at
Camp JCC. Contact Danny Thro or Barbara Richman at 872-
4461. ^
The Bay Baroque Soloists from left to Quintessence in rehearsal for their
right are: Nancy Warfield (oboist), Joint performance in February 11 at
lll/lllfl Dnmm mm Diane Penney (Harpi'schord), Dale
Ludwig (flutist), and Bill Ludwig
(bassoonist).
the Jewish Community Center.
Tickets are now on sale at the Center for the Baroque Chamber Music
Concert Thursday, February 11 at the JCC. This special evening features two
ensembles: Quintessence and the Bay Baroque Soloists.
The Center is pleased to have such talented professionals in such quality
programs. Please get your ticket at the JCC. Prices are: Center Members under
12 or over 60 are $2; high school and college students with ID are $3.50 and
adults are $5. The general public prices are under 12 or over 60 $3; students
with ID $5 and adults $7.
DO IT TOGETHER DAYS (DIT DAYS!)
FOR WHOM? SINGLES. FAMILIES, YOU!!
Your JCC defines FAMILY as those people you enjoy being with and sharing
your time with. Your family may include grandparents, Big Brothers or Sisters,
good friends and other individuals. In fact, if you don't have family in Tampa,
you are still welcome to our "DIT DAYS" (DO IT TOGETHER DAYS).
Events will be movies, sing-a-longs, dance and hobby workshops and other
special events. Donations and fees will be minimal to cover Center costs.
WHEN?
1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the JCC
February 7 Learn and Play in Just One Day til Join Damaris Klafa, author
of Letter Songs Book I, and French horn player with the Gulf Coast Symphony
and Randal J. Warren, Flutist with the Gulf Coast Symphony as they perform
and teach recorcer to youl
You may join in just for the rhythmics or bring (buy) a recorder. Children
should be at least five and able to read lower case letters.
Recorders rmy be ordered in advance for $4.60 each. A check for your
recorders should be sent by January 16 so we may have enough for all those
who wish to learn to play some simple songs. Additional private lessons may be
arranged at a later time. This two hour special event is for the group who wants
to share music. Song books may be ordered at 13 each however music for the
day will be provided.
Costs: 82 for single member, $5 for family members ; $3 for nonmember
single, $8 for non- member family.
Monday, February 15 at 7:90 p.m. Rabbi Susan Barman will be on tape as
keynote to a discussion on "Jewish Truisms and the Changing Jewish Family."
Put these dates on your calendar now.
February 21The Cause of Anti- March 21Topic to be announced.
Semitism. [April 4Topic to be announced.
February 28Topic to be announced.
OTHER SPECIAL EVENTS AND DATES
February 8 JCC Closed for Gasparilla Day
11 Chamber Music Concert-'Bay Baroque Soloist"
& Quintessence" 8 p.m.
14 Pre School Fundraiser
27 | Adult Social (to be announced)
March 6 Center Drawing for Deluxe week's trip for 2 to
Israel
April 7 JCC closes at 5 for Passover
8&9 JCC closed for Passover.
14 JCC closed at 5 p.m. for Passover
15 & 16 JCC closed for Passover
18 Family Fun Day
19 JCC Health Fair (Screening and Information on
Health) in Cooperation with Memorial Hospital
May 2 Israel Independence Day
1


Page 8
The Jewish Ftoridiah of Tampa
Friday, February 5.
Filling in Background
Haig Made Little Progress in Jerusalem
By GIL SEDAN (Jerusalem)
And HUGH ORGEL (Tel Aviv)
Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig ended his two-
day visit to Israel with a
frank admission that very
little progress was made to-
ward narrowing the differ-
ences between Israel and
Egypt over autonomy on
the West Bank and Gaza
Strip.
Haig told reporters at Ben
Gurion Airport before his depar-
ture for Cairo that *'I would like
to emphasize that there are still
far more differences than there
are agreements and there is still a
great deal of work to be done."
Although he continued to de-
fine his visit his second in two
weeks to Israel and Egypt as a
"fact-find'* mission. Haig said.
"We did bring some ideas and
will bring some ideas to Cairo."
He did not disclose the nature of
those ideas. "I will pass on from
here to Cairo and continue the
fact-finding process," he said.
HAIG MADE a point of intro-
ducing one of his aides, Richard
Fairbanks. former Assistant
Secretary of State for Congres-
sional Relations, hinting that he
would represent the U.S. at the
autonomy negotiations. He said
it was too early to formally an-
nounce Fairbanks' appointment
as his special envoy for the talks
but observed that the important
part of his name was its first syl-
lable "fair."
Haig met with Premier Mena-
chem Begin for four hours, twice
as long as originally scheduled,
indicating that they had discuss-
ed the problems of autonomy
agreements in considerable
depth. He emerged from the
meeting saying there was "a
great deal more progress to be
made."
It is believed that at the meet-
ing, Begin categorically rejected
an American proposal to include
East Jerusalem Arabs in the ad-
ministrative Council which would
be the self-governing body in the
occupied territories under the
autonomy scheme. Haig's talks
with Begin reportedly concen-
trated on the size and authority
of t he administrative council.
THE SECRETARY of State
reportedly proposed a 40-member
body. Israel objects to any body
of over 20 members on grounds
that it could become the nucleus
of a Palestinian parliament.
Egypt is said to want an 80-
member administrative council.
There is also wide disagree-
ment over its power. Israel would
veto any proposal to allow the
Be In The
ejUT_of Things...
Jain The JCC!!
Comi
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Lmerican International
aWSar
fnttJetlaitvme+U'"
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Orchestras
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jj MIAMI Bf Af H lOS-Slt-SSBI
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' What we are after is the
achievement of a suc-
cessful autonomy
agreement in principle. I
believe that that is
achievable but it is going
to take a great deal of ef-
fort and time.'
Secretary of State Haig
council to enact laws. Haig sug-
gested that it at least have
authority to pass municipal regu-
lations. Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon reportedly tried to con-
vince Haig why Israel cannot be
flexible on issues of internal and
external security related to
autonomy.
Haig met with the ministerial
autonomy committee headed by
Interior Minister Yosef Burg, Is-
rael's chief negotiating body.
Their discussion reportedly was
devoted to the problem of Israeli
settlements in the occupied terri-
tories. Haig was told that they
were of vital security importance
to Israel and that settlement ac-
tivity would continue on the
West Bank even after autonomy
went into effect.
ACCORDING TO informed
sources, Haig demonstrated deep
knowledge of the various aspects
of the autonomy negotiations and
seemed determined to achieve a
modicum of progress during the
delicate period between now and
Apr. 26 when Israel is required to
complete its withdrawal from Si-
nai. Haig seemed determined to
avoid any pitfalls that might de-
lay the withdrawal.
He and Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir held a joint press
conference at Ben Gurion Airport
before the American party left for
Cairo. The Israeli Foreign Minis-
ter sounded more upbeat than his
guest.
"I want to emphasize that pro-
gress was achieved in all the
spheres and can safely describe
the talks as having been excellent
and invaluable," Shamir said.
"New light has been thrown on
many points under discussion.
We have once more demonstrated
the seriousness of our commit-
ment to the peace process and
highlighted the spirit of coopera-
tion existing between the U.S.
and the Israeli delegations,"
Shamir said.
HAIG REPLIED. I do feel
that we made progress in clarify-
ing some of these issues and in
developing a possibility of solu-
tions for some. There remain very
important differences in other
areas." He added:
"What we are seeking to do is,
in light of all the previous efforts,
to see if it is possible to close a
number of existing differences
which exist and in the light of
a previous question, I would like
to emphasize that there are still
far more differences than there
are agreements and there is still a
great deal of work to be done."
Haig also said: "What we are
after is the achievement of a suc-
cessful autonomy agreement in
principle. I believe that that is
achievable but it is going to take
a great deal of effort and time."
Reports byJTA
Haig Questioned Gromyko on Sharansky
GENEVA (JTA) U.S.
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig. who held talks here with
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, in response to a
question, that he had raised the
issue of Soviet Jewish Prisoner of
Conscience Anatoly Sharansky
just as he had promised to do
when he met with Sharansky's
wife. Avital. in Jerusalem two
weeks ago.
Haig also told the JTA that he
also discussed the issue of human
rights in the Soviet Union and
the emigration of Jews who
wanted leave the USSR but were
prevented from doing so. The
Secretary indicated that he raised
the issue of emigration and the
plight of the refuseniks in the
context of reunification of
families.
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Greens. Applesauce, Whole Wheat Bread, Sugar Cookie
Tuesday Beef Pattie with Gravy, Whipped Irish Potatoes, 1
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Wednesday Chicken Shake and Bake. Green Beans, Sweet I
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Thursday Roast Beef with Gravy, Baked Potato, Tossed
Salad with Tomatoes. French Dressing, Roll, Appelsauce
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962-5888 (Home) 962-2557


ruary 5, 1SH
itory Hevtved
vampa
Pat
Did FDR Have Jewish Ancestor?
Continued from Page 1
I, solid, substantial newspa-
I reflecting high journalistic
Hards. It earned the confi-
and respect of its readers
[recognition by the general
L as an authentic voice of the
frican Jewish community.
one of the columns quoted in
-book, Slomovitz describea the
Isformation of the American
Ksh press from schmuss gcu-
t to newspapers, largely with
help of the JTA without
W he wrote in 1967, "the
fish world would be a desert
ling the basic cement the
dly developing information
Jigh its new cables that
Hs Jews and Jewries togeth-
Philip Slomovitz
JEWSIH leadership haa been
notoriously prone to neglect the
LeflK *r h THIS WAY..
TODAY THE BASKETBALL
TEAM-TOMORROW
THE DOCTORS.
PRIVATE
inal Solution' Commemoration
I At Wahnsee Recalls Dark Era
vast importance of communica-
tions although, ironically, it is a
field in which Jews play a great
role and have been prominent
ever since a German Jew, Paul
Julius Reuter, founded the great
British agency which still bears
his .name. It is only comparative-
ly recently that the American
Jewish press has been recognized
as a force in the community.
As a member of the JTA Board
for more than 30 years, Slomovitz
had a major role in educating the
American Jewish leadership to an
appreciation of the American
Jewish press. As a founder of the
American Jewish Press Associa-
tion and by his own example with
the Detroit Jewish Newa, Slomo-
vitz haa done yeoman work in
creating American Jewish press
standards. It is fitting that Bar-
Han University, in setting up a
chair of communications as the
start of a program in journalism,
should name it after Slomovitz.
What is the role of the Ameri-
can Jewish newspaperman?
Slomovitz answers this question
in a footnote to one of the
columns reprinted in the collec-
tion in words that literally
describe the doyen of American
Jewish journalism:
'The Jewish newspaperman
must view himself as the histor-
ian of his time. He is the fact-
finder whose duty it is to speak
the truth and experience of this
challenging period in history to
Jews and to non-Jews as well.
His efforts are the surest way to
bring about the good-will and
human decency for which
civilized man aspires."
Continued from Page 1
he 40th anniversary of the
irious Wannsee Conference of
Jury 20. 1942, at which
hard Heydrich, chief of the
pity police of the Third Reich,
med the Nazi policy of total
kmination of the Jewish peo-
ind ordered the full cooper-
of all ministries and
pes of Hitler's ailminis-
Ton in this gruesome enter-
flE CEREMONY brought
jther several hundred invited
Its in the Wannsee Villa-site
lie Nazi conferenceamong
|h were members of the Berlin
lie. representatives of all
lical parties, and envoys of
p.v all diplomatic missions in
In.
r- Gerhart Riegner. currently
ftary general of the World
ph Congress, received a per-
invitation to attend the
ony from the Mayor of
Dr. Richard von Weiz-
w. It was Riegner'a tele-
i from Geneva, received by
"Vmerican State Department
August, 1942, that first
osed to an unbelieving world
Existence of the Nazi plan for
cide.
diaries of Henry
enthau, Jr. former
Ffy of the U.S. Treasury,
noes how incredulity, red
nd blundering in the U.S.
e Department caused the
Manure of the Allies to make
lilTn e5ort8 time.
! Dr- Riegner's timely
. to prevent the ex-
fc"of Jews in German-
*oUed Europe.
hSr :th My>r von
rnSn "* Berlin
nments guesthouse. The
M n of discussion wt
^n G^ski's DroDoal
that the Wannsee Villa be trans-
formed into a permanent center
for documentation of the Nazi
era. Riegner announced full WJC
support for the proposal, and the
Mayor expressed assurances that
the project would be examined
and given sympathetic consider-
ation.
In the evening, an impressive
two-hour silent march con-
demning the recent violent attack
on an Israeli restaurant in Berlin
took place, in which about 6000
mostly young people partici-
Kted. The march was organized
the organization Suehnez-
eichen. The Mayor, the heads of
all political parties and represen-
tatives of the churches and var-
ious civic organizations took part
in the march.
ONLY THE BEST
W
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AVAirr oold
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Page 10
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday, Februrvs,
Women's Division
Appoints Chairmen
of Two Programs
t RocheUe Htrzog, chairman of
. "An Evening with Senator Paula
Hawkins."
*.
Leslie Balis and Nancy Verhauf, chairmen for Women's Division Maas
Brother Show.
Franci Rudolph, president of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, has an-
nounced the appointment of
RocheUe (Mrs. Herbert) Herzog
as chairman of the upcoming
educational-social event, "An
Evening With Senator Paula
Hawkins." RocheUe ("Shelly"),
president of Kol Ami Sisterhood,
will host the event in the new
facilities of Congregation Kol
Ami. Shelly and husband, Herb,
and their two children moved to
Tampa three years ago from Boo-
ton. New Jersey. She teaches He-
brew school and Sunday school at
Kol Ami.
Serving on the committee with
Shelly are Ellen Crystal, Nancy
Verkauf, Michele Goldstein,
Franci Rudolph, Barbie Levine,
Ruth Polur, Marlene Steinberg,
Janet Ettleman, Yvette Eich-
berg, Greta Schiffman, Nancy
Linsky, Lois Older, and Claudia
Valins.
The committee is en-
thusiastically planning the event,
scheduled for Monday evening,
March 1, beginning at 7:30 p.m.
with coffee. The elegant evening
will center around Senator Haw-
kins, her recent experiences in Is-
rael, her feelings regarding the
AWACS issue as well as other is-
sues.
"The non-campaign, non-poli-
tical evening is being planned for
Tampa's women" stated Herzog,
"Spouses and guests are also in-
vited. This was an excellent op-
portunity for everyone to visit
Kol Ami, and get to know one
another. All the organizations
have been invited and will be re-
presented and material will be
available explaining each organi-
zation, their purposes and goals.
A small fee of $2 is being charged
to help defray dessert costs,"
Herzog concluded.
Maas Brothers Salutes Anne
Crimmins with a champagne
breakfast and fashion show in the
Suncoast Restaurant, Westshore
Plaza. Sponsored by the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's
Division.
Co-chairmen for the event
which will be open to the public
are Mrs. Gene Balis (Leslie) and
Mrs. Bryon Verkauf (Nancy).
Both women are active commun-
ity leaders.
Anne Crimmins, one of Ameri-
ca's top designers will be doing
the commentary for her spring-
summer line, and will be available
to meet people after thefashion
show.
"Tickets are S10 each and are
available through the Tampa
Jewish Federation office, several
organizations, the Jewish Com-
munity Center, as well as myself
and Nancy" stated Balis.
"The proceeds will go to the
Women's Division educational
budget" commented Verkauf.
"Maas Brothers is honoring the
Women's Division by hosting the
designer show, and going all out
for a really lovely breakfast.
The co-chairmen expect the
200-capacity room at Maas
Brothers to be filled shortly. Tic-
kets have been on sale for the
past week and are selling fast.
For further information, call
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, 872-4451.
Kol Ami Series
On Sunday, Feb. 7, at 7:30
p.m.. Congregation Kol Ami will
present the first part of its four
part series on "Crisis in the
American Jewish Family." The
evening's topic will be, "Abuses
of the Mind and Body: Pre-
marital and extra-marital sex;
drugs, and alcohol."
The guest panel will be Vahak
Gagadarian, Ph.D., a clinical
psychologist; Jay Reese, MD, a
family practitioner; and Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust, director of USF
Hillel. Judith Sobel will
moderate.
The evening's discussion will
center on how different physical
and emotional excesses effect in-
dividuals and their relationships
within their families. The panel
selected will reflect the views of
distinguished experts in their
fields. Although the problem dis-
cussed are universal in nature, a
special emphasis will be put on
their relationship to Judaism and
Jewish culture.
The public is welcome to at-
tend. There is no charge, and no
donation will be requested. The
entire series will be held at Con-
gregation Kol Ami (3919 Moran
Road in Carrol I wood) and is
being sponsored by its Adult Ed-
ucation Committee. A cake and
coffee reception will follow each
program.
The topics of discussion for the
subsequent Sunday evening ses-
sions will be: Interfaith Mar-
riage, Divorce, and Religious
Cults.
14.25%
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QUAR.ONEYR.
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featuring SONY MITSUBISHI MGA ATARI PANASONIC
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SERVING TAMPA'S JEWISH FAMILIES
SINCE 1916
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FUNERAL HOMC
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET
James E Lawhon Truman H Thomas
Ryan Oster and Sidney Oster, tons of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin i
celebrate their B'nai MiUvah.
B'not Mtzvah
Sidney Scott Oster and Ryan
Harris Oster, sons of Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Oster, will celebrate
their B'nai MiUvah tonight and
tomorrow morning at Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger and Cantor William
Hauben will officiate.
Sidney is in the eighth grade at
Buchanan Junior High School.
He attends Religious School at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
and is a member of Kadima. .
Ryan is in the seventh grade at
the Hillel School. He also attends
Religious School at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom and is a member
of Kadima.
Family and friends wi]H
to Tampa from New YotU
cago, Atlanta, California, j
Mexico to share this joyow,
sion with the Osters.
Sol Walker, Ryan and U
uncle, will boat the Friday i
ing Shabbat dinner at Com
tion Rodeph Sholom. Mr.
Mrs. William Oster, the
grandparents, will host thai
crush luncheon, and Mr. and)
Marvin Oster will host a:
dinner, in their sons' honor,]
Saturday evening.
The T.O.P. Jewish Foundation's
Executive offices hove relocated to:
5010 West Kennedy Blvd.
Suite 111
fompo, FL 33609
813-870-2292
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TAMPA, FLORIDA


[iday, February 5,1982

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
^^^mm^^mmmmm^mmmmmm
iaroque Chamber Music Concert at JCC
If you enjoy music, you cannot
\s Thursday. Feb. 11 when the
iitorium resounds with
oque Chamber Music. The 8
performance features two
standing ensembles, the Bay
foque Soloists and the Quin-
ence.
Today's article focuses on
Sntessence.
The members of the ensemble:
Ksuzsanna Varosy The
list, Hungarian born, Varosy
graduate from Bela Bartok
iservatory in Budapest. She
the first prize winner of the
ok competition at the age of
She has been living in the
i \ since 1969 and holds
rhi'lor and master of music
Hormance degrees from Man-
Itan School of Music, New
rk City. Zsuzsanna has been a
member of Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony since 1977. She is a
faculty member of University of
Tampa Berkley Preparatory
School, Eastern Music Festival.
Barbara Prescott The
Flutist Barbara Prescott
received a bachelor of music per-
formance degree from the
University of Wisconsin,
Madison, where she was a
student of Robert Cole, formerly
of the Philadelphia Orchestra.
She was principal flutist of the
Civic Orchestra of Chicago and
for three years studied with
Donald Peck, solo flutist of the
Chicago Symphony Orchestra.
Prescott has also studied in
master classes and seminars with
Marcel Moyse. Jean-Pierre
Rampal, and Doriot Dwyerof the
Boston Symphony. She has
toured throughout the Midwest
with numerous chamber en-
sembles and has performed as
guest soloist with several or-
chestras in Wisconsin.
Ildiko Vadas The Pianist
(Harpsichord I. Ildiko Vadas
began her piano training at the
age of five in Hungary, where she
studied at the Gyor State Con-
servatory of Music and the
Sopron Conservatory. She
received artist and teacher's
diplomas from the Royal Con-
servatory of Music, University of
Toronto, Canada. She studied
with the noted Bartok specialist
Erzsebet Tusa and with Pierre
Souvairan, representing the
tradition of Serkin and Cortot.
Vadas has performed as soloist
with the Sopron Symphony
Orchestra, Hungary, and the
CBC radio broaccasts in Canada.
She was resident pianist for the
ir Florida Crash Takes 5 Jewish Lives
The Southern Israelite has
rned that at least five Jewish
^plc lost their lives in the tra-
Air Florida jetliner crash in
kshington.
"he following Washington area
pdents died in the crash, ac-
ding to news editor of the
Irish Week in Washington,
pice L. Kaplan:
lane Burka, 37 years old, from
Ihesda, Md. Mrs. Burka was
Isident of the sisterhood of the
shington Hebrew Con&rreea-
tion, the largest Reform "syna-
gogue in the area. The congrega-
tion's director, Julian Feldman
said Mrs. Burka was "the epi
tome of social mindedness." In
December, at the convention of
the National Federation of Tem-
ple Sisterhoods in Boston, she
accepted an award on behalf of
her sisterhood for work on behalf
of Soviet Jewry. She was a board
member of the temple and on the
board of the Atlantic Seaboard
Region of the National Federa-
tion of Temple Sisterhoods. She
was en route to visit her mother
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BASKETBALL LEAGUE
As of Tuesday, January 26
(under 30) S
Quality Copy
Crown Realty
Tennis & Ski Warehouse
Yellow Gold
Trucks & Parts of Tampa
Chase Realty
Tirnbeiiane
Coulter Ford Bullets
AIC
MONY
Ben Roberts Produce
Independent
Holland & Knight
Roth Bros. Roofing
(30 and over)
7-1
6-2
5-3
4-4
3-5
3-5
3-5
1-7
6-1
6-2
6-2
2-5
1-7
1-7
I
>:
V.
:
Brandon
Congregation Schaarai
Tune in: "The Jewish
Community Calendar
Friday, Feb. 5
ICandlelighting time 5:54)
"turdoy, Feb. 6
negation Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling 8 p.m.
"day, Feb. 7
>y Area Jewish Singles Dinner Theatre Party
Jnavurah Board Meeting 10 a.m.
fedek Presidents Meeting10 a.rr
^nd"-88.5FM-9- II a.m.
onday, Feb.8
C Closed Gasparillo Holiday
uesday, Feb. 9
.^"f BJoard 9:45 a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Li0.? Mee,in9 6:30 p.m. JewiST Towers Games 7:30
m Hillel School Board 7: 30 p.m. ORT (evening chapter)
lv?!i oMee,lna 8 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club
jara 8 p.m.
Nneidey, Feb. 10
f^onal Council of Jewish Women Membership Meeting 9:45
Haaassah Brandon Regular Meeting 7:30 p.m.
^gregat.on Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Membership Coffee 8
rvntof, Feb. 11
fv,ce0|nHC0'P. I2:'5 P m' TamP Jew*,h Social
h FH au$,nal Employment Committee noon Tampa Jew-
Lnra9'0,'l; Executive Board 7:30 p.m. Congregation
Inoara, Zedek Adult Education 8 p.m.
t*y.feb.l2
andlelighting time 5:59)
in Florida. She is also survived
by her husband David and three
children.
Judith Foer of Potomac, Md.,
was a long-time member of Har
Shalom Congregation of Potomac
and was active in the sisterhood
there. Mrs. Foer is survived by
her husband Robert and three
children.
Benson Levinson, 26, was from
Germantown, Md. He was the
grandson of the late Rabbi Moshe
Levinson, the dean of the Wash-
ington area rabbinate. Levinson
had accompanied the body of his
grandfather to Jerusalem for
burial. He was one of several em-
ployees of the Fairchild Company
of Gaithersburg, Md., who were
en route to Florida for a confer-
ence and had recently been desig-
nated employee-of-the-month by
Fairchild. Levinson, who was un-
married, was the son of Solomon
and Jean Levinson.
Leon and Harriet Murek, from
Chevy Chase, Md., were both
very active in Beth Sholom Con-
gregation. The Mureks had pur-
chased a condominium in Florida
and were going there for several
months prior to a permanent
move. Both were survivors of the
Holocaust and for more than ten
years were members of Chib Sha-
lom, the organization of sur-
vivors. He was a member of the
Beth Sholom board and she had
been designated woman of the
year by the sisterhood just two
days before the crash. Mrs.
Murek had lived in the Vilna
Ghetto during World War II and
for a time was in the Warsaw
Ghetto. She had been incar-
cerated in two different concen-
tration camps. Mr. Murek was in
camps in the Soviet Union. They
were married in 1945 and came to
the United States in 1949. They
are survived by a son, Morris,
and a daughter, Esther Leah
Swartz, both of the Washington
area.
Joseph Hochstein, editor of the
Jewish Week in Washington,
said at press time that he had not
been able to confirm that Martin
Skutnik, the young man who
heroically plunged into the icy
waters and rescued stewardess
Priscilla Triado, was Jewish.
VOCATIONAL CORNER
A Service for Employers
and Employees
JOBS AVAILABLE
EMPLOYEES
AVAILABLE
Call: Lorraine Kushner
Vocational Service*
Specialist
Tampa Jewish
Social Service
872-4451
Kodaly Ensemble and taught
piana master classes at Seneca
College in Toronto.
Cheri Earle The Violinist.
Cheri Earle is a graduate of the
Manhattan Schojl of Music in
New York City with a bachelor ol
music in performance, and
master of music in musk
education. A student of Raphael
Bronstein, Cheri has been first
violin with Sao Paulo Symphony
in Brazil (1977-78), and first
violin with Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony since 1979.
Damaris Klafs Horn and
Recorder. Damaris Klafs is a
graduate of the University of
Michigan with a bachelor of
music education (instrumental),
and music in horn performance
She was second hom for two
years with the National Sym-
phony of Costa Rica while in the
Peace Corps and a member of
Florida Gulf Coast Symphony
since 1976. She is a public and
private school music teacher.
With such talent, it is easy to
understand why the evening of
Baroque Chamber Music will be a
delight to the whole family. Get
your advance ticket at the Center
or at the door. Center members
will receive a discount on their
ticket purchase.
%&&8v3&^^
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
i
I
"And the children of Israel went into the midst of the sea
upon the dry ground; and the waters were a wall unto them on S
their right hand, and on their left" S
(Exodus 14:22).
BESHALAH
BESHALAH Fearful of the hostile tribes the Israelites might.
encounter on the direct route to Canaan through the land of the.
Philistines, God sent the newly freed slaves bv way of the desert:
near the Red Sea. As they journeyed they were guided by a pillar
of cloud by day and a pillar of fire by night. The Israelites had
k-ft Egypt presumably to worship their God in the desert. When
Pharaoh learned that the children of Israel would not return to j
Egypt, he pursued them to the banks of the Red Sea at the head j
of an army of chosen troops. But a miracle occurred: the children
of Israel were able to pass between the waves of the Red Sea that
divided before them and stood upright like columns. The Egypt-
ian hosts, plunging into the Red Sea after them, were all drown-
ed. At this sight, the children of Israel sang a song of praise to
God. On their journey through the desert the children of Israel
were sustained by manna from heaven: water issued from a rock
for them at the bidding of God. The Amalekites did battle with
Ihe Israelites, but were defeated by Joshua the son of Nun, and
his men.
JZfirE'SSSt "J,!"' We'"V Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon 'The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P Wollnuuv
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTOR
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund / 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tan pa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tan: pa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 870-2292
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
JCC Prc-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Chai Dial-A-Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
r t-
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
20C1 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPN SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p. m; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8o.m.: Saturday, 9a.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217 Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971-6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30a.m. Monday Hebrew Claw 8 p m
R'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.
aaoBaiHl


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Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal
1982 Campaign Leadership
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