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:
AA00014305:00147

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
ye
'(Ems.
Wiaii&in
> I Number 18
Off Tampa
Tampa. Florida Friday, April 30, 1982
/
f'90 SAodvr
Pnu *:> Cents
ihe Wanted His Child
\Pretty British Secretary Spied for Egyptian in Tel Aviv Embassy
By CARL ALPERT
iIFA Israel has its
of spy stories since
ilishment of the State,
easily forgotten is the
of Israel Beer, confi-
of Ben Gurion, and
historian of the
t
armed forces, with access to
inner military circles, who
was found guilty of fur-
nishing classified infor-
mation to foreign agents
and was sent to jail, where
he eventually died.
There was also Aharon Cohen,
a leftwing political leader, who
maintained highly irregular and
suspicious contacts with diplo-
mats from Eastern Europe, and
paid for his indiscretions with a
period in prison. And there was
Kurt Sitte, the Technion profes-
sor of physics, whose relations
with agents from the Communist
bloc apparently went beyond the
innocently scientific. His jail
term was cut short, and he was
expelled from the country.
BUT THE principals in the
newest spy tale in Israel are not
Israelis at all. Khona Ritchie,
first secretary of the British Em-
bassy in Tel Aviv, tall, pretty,
single, 29, was one of the popular
figures in the diplomatic social
world. Early in March, she was
asked to return to London for a
few days, presumably to make
final arrangements for the recent
visit of Lord Carrington to Israel.
Hut when she descended from the
plane at Heathrow, she was for-
mally charged with passing
Continued on Page 10
*:*:W:*:::;:*:W^^
Amid Tears, Israel
Bids Sinai Farewell
i
X
*

;:
HAFAH GATE, Gaza-First, male
Israeli soldiers wept as they forced the
last holdout settlers to leave Yamit late
last week. Then, on Sunday, young
women soldiers wept as their country re-
turned the final third of the Sinai to
Egypt.
Rafah is now a town divided by a
chainlink and barbed wire fence between
Egypt and Israel. Slowly, slowly, a con-
voy of army vehicles began the long
journey out of the peninsula as Israeli jet
fighters flew along the new border in a
final jesture of farewell.
Behind them all came 2,000 Egyptians for a
flag-raising ceremony that put the flag of Egypt
back into a reunited Sinai under Egypt's rule for
the first time since the 1967 Six-Day War.
ISRAEL'S Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
meanwhile Sunday declared that the Sinai with-
Tampa Style'
Architect of icitInimical Menachvm Begin at
Egyptian pyramids.
drawal will be the last. "We have reached the red
line of our concessions" for peace, he said.
Continued on Page 9-
Israel Independence Day Set for Sunday
The Meet Market
By LEE M. TOBIN
Israel Independence Day
"Tampa style" will be celebrated
Sunday with the biggest and best
day yet planned for the Jewish
Community of Tampa these last
six years that the Tampa JCC
has been in charge.
The day is celebrated to remind
the entire world, and locally the
people of Tampa, of the indepen-
dence that Israel received from
the British on Friday, May 14,
1948.
In Tampa at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, over 1,600 people
gather to remember the day, a
day filled with fun and excite-
ment and good, clean competi-
tion.
For the second year, a Maccab
iah style day is planned for peo-
ple from ages five to 2.
Swimming games in the center's
essure is on for Singles to Come Up With a Match
By PHIL JACOBS
Copyright
altimore Jewish Times
Reprint by
^Special A rrangement
h.e lecturer spoke in
^"ig generalities of "fu-
. Personal design" and
love" and how both
necessary for personal
rth.
In the back row of the room,
with about 150 persons attending
the lecture, a man stretched his
neck to get a good view of a
woman across the way he was in-
terested in. She looked up,
caught his eye and quickly
turned to the speaker again.
Later in the afternoon, a well-
dressed middle-aged woman with
a contagious smile got up and
walked out of a workshop on sex-
uality. And while the discussion
continued, six eyes belonging to
three well-dressed, middle-aged
men followed her out of the door.
THE MESSAGE of a recent
"Second Singular Experience"
was dealing with various issues
of singlehood, ranging from
separation anxiety to financial
management. But more im-
portant than the message was the
human laboratory of personal
contact going on among the sing-
les. In baseball, a single is a hit,
but in real life, a single is often
considered an error. Many of the
workshops emphasized that it
was okay to be single. But to
many of those in attendance, it
wasn't so okay.
And when the workshops were
all over, and a food and cocktail
hour was being held, many sin-
gles weren't so much interested
in applying the information they
Continued on Page 8
remodeled pool, trom iree style
relays and a "greased waterme-
lon" replay, to basketball shoot-
ing, to running games, to the
last, "grudging" event, the tug-
of-war, provide all the partici-
pants with a day that they will
talk about and remember for a
long time.
This year, co-chairmen of the
events are Sue Borod and Jerilyn
Goldsmith, both of whom have
ben hard at work for several
months setting up committees
and organizing groups to make
this day o much fun.
"We looked at what had been
done in previous years and tried
to come up with the most ex-
citing events," said Borod. "And
we have received a great deal of
help from the entire Jewish Com-
msnity to help make this day the
best ever."
Most all of the organizations
from Tampa will be represented
at IID: Jewish National Fund,
Hillel, ORT, Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration, B'nai B'rith Mogen
Continued on Page 11


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. \
pn:
Aviva Marks Concludes Successful U.S. Tour of
'Homecoming'! Sees Inner Commitment to
Israel in Audience Reaction
Steve Ross Honored
By Florida Bar
Aviva Marks enchanted
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Community Division
March 23 when she presented her
one-woman show, "Homecom-
ing." Those who attended found
the show "outstanding," "en-
thusiastic," "so moving."
"Without Aviva's assistance,"
co-chairmen Jolene Shor and
Harriet Seelig said, "we never
could have had such a successful
lunch." The Community Division
ha* raised $10,000 to date.
NEW YORK "As far as I
can see, rich and poor Jews alike
in the United States have an in-
ner kind of commitment to Israel.
It doesn't matter whether they
live there or not. What matters is
that Israel is not only a
geographic-political-national en-
tity. Israel is every one of us. We
are Israel."
The speaker is British-bom
actress Aviva Marks, well-known
for nearly a decade as a member
of Habimah, the National
Theater Company of Israel. The
words describe the vivid impres-
sion her audiences made on her
during a recently concluded suc-
cessful tour of the U.S. with her
one-woman show, "Homecom-
ing"
Narrating her 46-minute slide-
show dramatization of Jewish
history, she performed in 35 cities
in 16 states within 60 days, under
the sponsorship of the United
Jewish Appeal. Her husband,
Colonel Alush Noy, combat
veteran of all five Israeli wars,
handled the show's technical
duties.
The response of her audiences
bears out the actress' conclu-
sions. "One woman tucked a
$10,000 check for UJA in my
pocket," she reports. In another
Plant High is
O.KIlahoma
The Plant High stage will come
to life once again with
"Oklahoma," the Broadway hit
which leaves everyone "Up to
Date in Kansas City" and know-
ing "Ya Can't Say No." Farmers
and cowboys will make friends
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
night Apr. 29, 30 and May 1 at 8
p.m. Tickets are $2 at the door.
Leading the large cast are Lila
Polur, Laura Reeves, Clark Cofer.
Elizabeth Screven, Larry Reid,
Chris Petrakis, David Pomerantz
and Robert Lantry.
Members of the chorus are
Regina Dobrovitsky, George De-
leany, Jr., Ricky Sandman, Liz
Biemer, John Thomann, Lisa
Handwerk, Tara Zinsmaster and
Michelle Aitken.
Other chorus members include
Stan Pezley, Robert Law, Tina
Chillura, Sherry Payne, Kathy
Mills, Angela DiCarlo, and Pat-
ricia DiCarlo. Huzan Baria,
Helene Wallace, and Michael
Murphy are all members of the
crew.
Dancers are Kelly Krueger,
Jamie Downing, Paige Messee,
Elaine Morse, Scarlett Smith,
Karen Giana and Julia Jones.
Scott Hill is in charge of the
lights, and Muff Davidson is
stage manager. Jack Rosenkranz
is student director, and the entire
production is under the direction
of JohnHillick.
For a return to the good old
foot stompin'. hoe down days, re-
member "Oklahoma" at Plant
High, 8 p.m. April 29-30, and
Mayl.
instance, pledges to UJA follow-
ing a performance of "Homecom-
ing" rose 57 percent over last
year's pledges by the same peo-
ple.
"But I didn't come here to
raise money," Marks says. "I
came here to raise commitment,
and I believe the show succeeded
in doing that. It gives people
something to be proud of. What?
Everything about Israel. That
the country is there at all, con-
sidering Jewish history."
"Homecoming" was originated
by Abe Tuch of Tour Va'Aleh, a
branch of the Jewish Agency Im-
migration and Absorption De-
partment. Aired on Israel Radio,
it aimed at providing new immi-
grants and tourists with a
dramatized overview of Jewish
history centering on the return of
Israel. It worked so well that
Aviva Marks was encouraged to
adapt it for an American audi-
ence and take it to the States. Is-
raeli jounalist Rochelle Fursten-
berg put the show together from
Hebrew prose and poetry chosen
by Ms. Marks and translated by
her into English.
Although intended for Jewish
audiences, "Homecoming" ap-
pealed strongly to the broader
American community as well on
its recent tour. Christian groups
invited Aviva Marks and Colonel
Noy into their churches, Blacks
into their meeting halls.
Preparing to return to Israel,
the husband-and-wife team can
Wok forward to a further testing
of the show's universal appeal
and to raising commitment-in
such other English-speaking
countries as England, South
Africa and Australia, where
bookings in the near future are
being arranged.
Tampa attorney Steve Ross
has received the Florida Bar
President's Pro Bono Award for
his outstanding contributions in
providing free legal services to
the poor. The award was present-
ed last week at the Supreme
Court in Tallahassee.
Only 17 lawyers throughout
Florida were recognized for their
contributions "for the public
good" Pro Bono. Established in
1981, the Pro Bono Award en-
courages lawyers to donate their
time to those who could not
otherwise afford legal services.
Ross was the only recipient
named from the 13th Judicial
Circuit made up of Hillsborough
County.
This honor comes to Ross pri-
marily for his work with Bay
Area Legal Services, where he
has been a board member since
its founding in 1966 and has been
treasurer and president.
'Bay Area Legal Services bud-
get last year was over $750,000.
With the proposed budget cute,
we stand to lose approximately
25 per cent of our Federal fund-
ing. Lawyers in private practice
must pick up the case load differ-
ence," Ross said. He pointed out
that Bay Area Legal Services
handles only civil cases; criminal
clients are represented by the
Public Defender.
N
Steve Roes
Robs practices law alow,
ba wife. Pam, as his sea
For recreation, theyenioYi
on the "Miss Trial" ,
sloop.
Ross received his JO,
Stetaon University and nai)
legal counsel for Egypt 9
Shrine and the Kill
Sheriffs deputies chaptet]
Fraternal Order of Polio.]
Rosses are members of i
gation Schaarai Zedek.
the losers of both the A group and the B group:
Winners for the A players were Leslie Aidman sod I
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
How proud we are to tell you that Andrew Osiason, son of
Lorna and Burt Osiason, was just named valedictorian of his
graduating class at Plant High School. What an honor! We
know you must have really worked diligently throughout your
school years to culminate your undergraduate studies in such an
apex of achievement. Many congratulations to you and all of
your family on this most noteworthy accolade.
Israel Independence Day will be having a special program for
the preschool age child, (2-5 years), this year. On May 2, while
the older members of your family are participating in the many
activities planned at the JCC you can drop your young one off in
the "Green Room" from noon-4 p.m. Best of all, this service will
be free! Some wonderful activities have been planned (all with an
Israeli theme), such as art projects, a cooking project, a sand-Tel
search for prizes, and decorating a birthday cake for Israel. In
addition, the preschool will be holding a bake sale, which Judy
Brauner nnd Barbara Miller are chairing Chairman of the pre-
school activities for Israel Independence Day is Merilyn Burke.
Don't lei 'our pre schooler miss out on all ot the tun!
Marlene and James Linick are simply thrilled with their re-
cent good news. Their son and daughter in law, Jamie and Mary
Linick, are expecting their first child in October. Jamie and
Mary reside in Groton, Connecticut. Jamie is an engineer with
General Electric. He works on nuclear submarines, in charge of
the installation of GE computer equipment. We know you must
all be so excited about the anticipated arrival of a "little Linick"
let us know after the big day.
What a terrific time the more than fifty participants had in
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood's second annual tennis
tournament and dinner held on Sunday, Apr. 18. With Carol
Osiason and Mary Sue Rothenberg running the tennis play
aspect of the day, and with the aid of Jan Silver, the "mixed
double round-robin" ran exceedingly smoothly, despite the fact
that one needed a PhD in "tennis-ology" to figure out when and
who you were supposed to play, and at what time, on which
courts?
They really did a marvelous job of organizing every aspect of
the tournament, held at the kmurts at Riverfront Park, from
singing people up to arranging for the trophies. After four hours
of play, everyone enjoyed a delicious fried chicken dinner back at
the temple, prepared by Leslie Aidman. Elaine Stupp, and Con-
nie Winters. After our legs were rested and our stomachs were
full. Carol and Mary Sue presented trophies to the winners and
Abrahams and the low scorers in this category were Bill Gr
and Jtimes Linirk
For the R players, Rolte Evenson and Roberta Goldiagt
the top honors and Stuart Golding and Dorothy Salm i
awarded the trophies with a donkey's "you know what "on it!
The evening chapter of Womens American ORT has anotl
delicious "Lox Box Day" coming upsoonandyoudon'twanti
miss this one. Visualize four delicious fresh bagels with loxi
nova, cream cheese and all the fixings, plus four mouth-waU
danish, all delivered direct to your door for a yummy bn
on Sunday morning May 9. What a better way to treat Momoa|
her special day than to treat her to not having to cook fort
family that morning. The cost is only $12 and the benefit iil|
contentedly full stomach for you and additional funds for f
many worthy ORT projects and schools throughout the worl
So call Patti Morgenstern at 962-1637 or Barbara Ward atf
2801 to order your breakfast goodies.
The Tampa Section of the National Council of Jewish Wo
is holding a Used Book Sale at the Council Thrift Shop at 11
Franklin Street, on May 1 and 2, from 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
There will be hard cover and paperback books, best i
children's books, cookbooks, how to books, classics, and i
mance books (including the very popular Harlequin Ron
Books).
Beat the high cost of reading and help NCJW. Raise fundsfor|
its many worthwhile local, national, and international projects.
A joyous April Birthday to all of our marvelous frienlJst*|
Jewish Towers who celebrate their special day this month. TWI
honorees include: Freda Rosenbaum, Sophie RosenthaJ. w*l
Fromet, Sid Bleendes. Ida Goodrich. John Veeuta.m
Maseman, Rosamond Uretoky, William Nicholson, PearlK*"1
baum, Mario Pullara, Molly Rich, Fay Backman, Helen U*l
Ruth Rosenberg, Harold Linquist, Marguerite Spitz, Kay !
Anna Belle Sailer, and Mary Ciccarello.
Also, a very happy anniversary to Mr. and Mrs. Ben I
berg.
On May 4 at 9:3u a.m. at the Jewish Community (en.tB'w]
parents of young children will want to attend a marvelow J
ture. Kay Daughty. principal of the Hillel School, and U*
Lynn, first grade teacher there, will speak on what type I
ground and academic and social preparation is best, tor
entering the first grade. In addition, they will share their
on various pre-school programs in the Tampa area. TlllsLj,
be a fascinating program, and everyone interested i
attend.
Meet Sun and Gina Tarkow who moved here from Mil**
in August. Stan is originally from Milwaukee and ln
from Ohio. The Tarkows reside in Carrollwood Villagew-
three children 7 year old Lauren, first grader at ur^\^
Elementary School. 5 year old Amanda, a Kinderg*
student, and 15 month old, Josh. Stan is an ttonjyjj
Foley, Lardner. and Slade and Gina is an interior desgi n
her own firm- Tarkow, Sibert Interiors. Our new !anu'j|
member of Congregation Kol Ami. They enjoy 9wmJm"*aj*i
and biking, and Gina especially likes dancing. We re X]
that you're living in Tampa now a warm welcome toy
Until next week .
T-4-80-82
T4SO-B2
T-4-30-R2


idav.Apnl30.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Arab Resolution Defeated

Security Council Condemnation Kayoed
UNITED NATIONS
_(JTA)The United
ates has vetoed an Arab-
sored resolution in the
curity Council strongly
Udemning the Apr. 11
Looting on the Temple
lount in Jerusalem. The
ke was 14-1 in favor of the
[aft which was introduced
Jordan and Morocco.
I U.S. Ambassador Jeane Kirk-
Ltrick explained afterwards that
(though her government con-
femns the incident, it could not
ppport the resolution because
i not objective and con-
ned implications that respon-
' for the crime lies with the
neli government.
ISRAEL'S UN Ambassador
huda Blum, speaking before
vote, said the resolution
eks to associate Israel with
crime of a single individual
ling on his own." He was re-
king to the American-bom
^tiel army soldier who opened
on Moslem worshippers kill-
two and wounding 30. The
spect, Allan Harry Goodman,
ginally from Baltimore, has
i arraigned for the crime.
The draft resolution declared
the Security Council "con-
nns in the strongest terms
appalling acts of sacrilege"
I called on "Israel, the occupy-
power, to observe and apply
jpulously the provisions of
Fourth Geneva Convention
the principles of internation-
iw governing military occupa-
and to refrain from causing
hinderance to the discharge
the established functions of the
Higher Islamic
salem."
Council in Jem-
It deplored "any act of encour-
agement or profanation" of holy
places and shrines in Jerusalem
"aa tending to disturb world
peace." The resolution also called
on the Secretary General to keep
the Security Council "fully in-
formed on the implementation of
this resolution."
KIRKPATRICK objected to
that part of the resolution which
alleged that Israel was hindering
the work of the Moslem Supreme
Council in East Jerusalem. In
reality, there is no evidence for
that, she said. She added that the
resolution as a whole does not
serve any constructive purpose
and will not stop the violence in
the area.
Blum, in his remarks before the
vote, said Israel "would have
been prepared to consider sup-
porting the terms of a draft resol-
ution that would have spoken
also of the 95 mosques and many
churches destroyed in Hamma by
the Syrian army; of the necessity
to study the lesson to be gleaned
from the attack on the Great
Mosque in Mecca; of the destruc-
tion of many churches and holy
shrines in Lebanon; and of the 58
synagogues destroyed by the
Jordanians in Jerusalem up to
the reunification of the city in
1967." '
UJA Florida Region
Women's Division Conference
?RESERVE: Wednesday, and Thursday, June 2, 3 for the
.United Jewish Appeal, Florida Region, Women's Division*
^Leadership Conference at the Host International Hotel,,
Tampa Airport. This will be a good opportunity to sit in
on professional workshops, and represent the Tampa*
> Jew ish Federation Women' s Division.
National Search for Home
Pioneer Women Cite Jane
Fonda For Services
Louise Wise Services, the
family and child welfare agency,
seeks adoptive parents for Craig,
almost 14, a slender and gentle
Jewish boy who looks younger
than his age.
Craig attends a special educa-
tion program in which he shows
consistent growth. Moderately
retarded, he is very responsive to
praise and delights in his mastery
of a task. A prime educational
goal is for Craig to increase his
use of language.
Craig needs stimulation and
interaction with people, and does
well on a one-to-one basis. The
consistency of a longterm family
relationship should help him con-
tinue to progress.
Persons interested in adopting
Craig should call Louise Wise
Services, 212 876-3050, and ask
for adoption.information. Found-
ed in 1916, Louise Wise Services
is a beneficiary of UJA-Federa-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies.
LOS ANGELES-In recogni-
tion of her community services
and her worldwide efforts on be-
half of Israel and Soviet Jewry,
actress Jane Fonda has received
the 1982 "Deborah" award of the
Los Angeles Council of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat.
The award, established in 1970
is named for the ancient biblical
judge and heroine of the Jewish
people. It was presented to
Fonda, a two-time Oscar winner,
by Israeli Consul General
Benjamin Navon as the highlight
of the annual luncheon of the
council, which consists of 19 local
Pioneer Women-Na'amat clubs.
More than 500 persons atended
the event, held at the Beverly
Hilton Hotel.
Council president, Ruth
Balman, and luncheon chair-
person, Rose Parrell, announced
that proceeds of the luncheon
would be used to provide scholar-
ships for women and children un-
der the auspices of Na'amat, the
organization's sister body in
Israel.
The Los Angeles Council is one
of 500 clubs and councils of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat, the
Women's Labor Zicnist Organi-
zation of America, whose 50,000
members help support education-
al, vocaional, child care, legal aid
and social action services and
programs through a network of
almost 1,000 Na'amat install-
ations in Israel.
Bike Trek to Benefit
Breath of Life Programs
I Arc you looking for something
do Memorial Day weekend,
iv 29-31 that's exciting, unique
free? Then sign up for the
Bt Bike Trek that will benefit
i Breath of Life" programs of
i Gulf Coast Lung Association.
lis special event will cover 140
lies in some of Florida's most
pnic country.
Ml you need is a large supply
|endurance, enthusiasm and h
D good working order.
ntals will be available. Because
! major objective of the Trek is
raise funds to support the
rk of the Lung Association,
participant will be expected
raise a minimum amount of
Yizs will be awarded to
kkers raising the highest
fount of pledges and a Huffy
iwind 12-speed will be
larded to the Trekker who
VKCVOfOCH
Of
Tampa, Inc.
Energy Scans
No Charge
RECOMMENDATIONS FOR
REDUCTION OF ELECTRIC BILLS
9 Years Experience
References Furnished
Members of Chambers
3655 Henderson Blvd., 2-F
879-5898 Tamps, FL
A TIME TO REMEMBER
A Special Locally Produced Program
On the Holocaust
Monday, May 3, 10 p.m. 11p.m.
WUSF Channel 16
Interviews With Elie.Wiesel, Congressman Sam Gibbons,
_________Dr. Hans Juergensen, Dr. Ralph Golub_________
<$
%
(813)254-1558
- Own a solar system for $5 per month
Put tax money into your home!
Five year warranty
Call for free site analysis
5303 W. Kennedy Blvd.,Tenth Floor,Tampa, FL 33609
raised the most. -
The ride begins at Mt. Dora
and winds around country back
roads including stops at the
Central Florida Zoo, Blue
Springs. Deleon Springs and also
includes plenty of delicious down
home meals and overnight ac-
commodations at a Country Inn
located in Casadaga.
According to Patty Jordan,
program associate-resource de-
velopment, of the Gulf Coast
Lung Association, the 3-day bike
trek is sponsor-based by
Gatorade as well as individual
sponsors obtained by trekkers.
Jordan says she plans to collect
pledges and ride the entire 140
miles and has dared anyone to
joimnher in the fun.
For more information, contact
your local Lung Association. 933-
5864-Tampa.
LOOK What GallcwauA
CAN DO FOR YOUR LIVING ROOM
i* m
rrMrrinKMfimrrin
t^nw -
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& !"*
Whatever size, shape or configuration
your living room requires; Galloway's has
the sofa to fit it. And you can have it ship-
ped to you direct from our factory in only
ten working days! And best of all, you can
select your upholstery cover from a choice
of over 250 in-stock fabrics.
Needless to say, no other furniture store
can offer you this. And no other store can
save you 30% on equal quality.
So why waste your time and your gas
when you can get exactly what you want
at Galloway's? Come and see.
3347 Henderson Blvd. Phone 876-1729
Open Monday and Friday Nights 'til 9 P.M.
Cauawewi
/TAMPA /'


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, April 30,19
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Tax Credit Aims to Control
KREDK SHOCHKT
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I'riday, April 30, 1982
\ olume 4
7 IYAR 5742
Number 18
Hope and Prayer
The first moments of the anguish are past. We
still see the tears, hear the sobs of the men and
women of Israel's Defense Forces as they lowered the
flag on Sharm el-Sheikh. As they forced out, against
the outcries of their agonizing souls, the last settlers
of Yamit. As they watched floods of shouting Egyp-
tians move in and prepare to raise their own flag for
the first time in 15 years over the divided city of
Kaiah.
The trauma Sunday was all in the cause of
peace What are the odds now that Egypt will want
peace? The force that drove Moslem extremists to
assassinate Anwar Sadat are not quelled by the dawn
execution the other week of the five assassins they
sent to do the job.
Will President Hosni Mubarak be able to
contain them? Will his own best intentions in the
cause of continuing the pursuit of peace with Israel
remain on course at the same time that he seeks
rapprochement with the other Arab nations?
The questions come more quickly than the
answers, mainly because we are not overly op-
timistic What does stir at least some sense of hope is
the clear implication by President Reagan last week
that the withdrawal from Sinai was not a one-way
street. Israel has lived up to its part of the bargain,
good or bad, forged at Camp David.
Now Egypt must live up to its part. One way
will be for Mubarak to pursue the process of nor-
malization with Israel far more enthusiastically than
he has up until now to engage in the process on
more than a windowdressing basis.
In any case, there will be more questions raised
in the weeks and months ahead. Nor are the answers
likely to come any more quickly than they do now.
The best we can do is to hope. And pray.
Helping the Falashas
It has taken years for the Jewish community to
come to grips with the desperate plight of Ethiopia's
Jewish community. Living under repressive condi-
tions in a regime that has aligned itself with the likes
of Libyan leader Muammar Khadafy. Falashas are
arrested and tortured for charges as being Zionist
ringleaders and CIA agents.
The State Department says its hands are tied be-
cause it lacks influence on the pro-Soviet government
in Ethiopia. Israel continues, however, in its efforts
to secure their safe immigration to Israel. But t ime is
fleeting, and supportive measures need to be stepped
up here in the American Jewish community.
Such was the point of a rally in New York City last
weekend sponsored by the International Network of
Children of Holocaust Survivors, and effort to raise
public consciousness. The community in Ethiopia
once numbered nearly 250,000, but has now dwindled
to but a mere 20,000. Time is fleeting.
IN VOWING, when he ran for
the office, to liberate one part of
our bodies. President Reagan is
now determined to imprison
other parts instead.
The President promised to get
the government off our backs
meaning bureaucracy, high taxa-
tion, seemingly endless federal
interference and regulation. But
once installed into the White
House, he also began to wage a
relentless war rooted in his sup-
posed zealous religiosity against
I abortion, contraception and sex
education.
AND MORE recently, on Apr.
15, Reagan told the National
Catholic Educational Association
meeting in Chicago that he had
come "to propose a tuition tax
credit for parents who bear the
double burden of public and
private school costs."
The gall in all of this is that
we are meant to blind ourselves
to the fact that we are giving up
one kind of imprisonment for
another. Having enjoyed a lum-
bar liberation, we are now being
asked to set our national sights
on the decadence and the sinful
ness of free sexual choice and
godless public education. We are
being asked to move from backs
to fronts, and even tops.
The President's concern with
our bodies is stupifying. In
medieval terms, it is morbid. He
told the Apr. 15 Catholic gather-
ing: "I believe that working
Americans are overtaxed and un-
derappreciated, and I have come
to Chicago to offer relief ... I
would like to think we are offer-
ing help to the inner city child <
who faces a world of drugs and
crime, the child with special
needs, and Lhe families who still
believe the Lord's Prayer will do
less harm than good in the class-
room." Suddenly, the President
presumes to think.
NONE OF this was in reality
any different from his earlier
campaign obsession, other than
the new anatomical focus he of-
fered the educators. Initially
committed to freeing us from the
federal money-munching mono-
lith on our backs. Mr. Reagan
next came to other burdens as
surrogate which he could impose
upon us instead burdens on
our s"x lives, on our right to pri-
vacy and non-interference in the
most intimate aspects of our
existence.
And in Chi'.-ag" before the
Catholic educators, he unveiled
the greatest burden of all, the
greatest civil libertarian intru-
sion yet- a shotgun marriage be-
tween church and state, in which
the President inaugurated the
coming religious war to place in
bondage free men's minds.
The irony in Mr. Reagan's shift
of focus, presumably in our be-
half, is that it is no shift at all. It
is needless to talk about the
patent absurdity of reaganomks
from which even corporate enter-
prise has begun to plead for relief.
And from which even key mem-
bers of his own Republican Party
are divorcing themselves as
vociferous critics.
For we have not experienced
the relief he insists upon assuring
us we have experienced of getting
the federal monkey off our backs;
in fact, the monkey settles more
deeply, more heavily, with each
defense spending spree Mr.
Reagan ordains.
ADDITIONALLY, the burden
spreads anteriorly (sexually) and
superiorly (intellectually) and
in philosophical paradox, to boot.
In arguing against abortion, sex
education in the public schools
and private contraception as-
sistance for teen-agers whose
burdgeoning pregnancy rate is
already approaching disastrous
proportions, Mr. Reagan pre-
sumes to believe that he has
aligned himself with the pro life
forces. But it is clear that .pro life
equals unu-Iree choice with re-
spect to these critical decisions

BUndliii
In Chicago, the President said
of his latest boondoggle involv-
ing tuition tax credit: "I have
come to propose further restora-
tion (in addition to alleged in-
come tax relief) of the incentives
and choices that were our inheri-
tance, and that encouraged our
people to build the greatest na-
tion on earth."
If these are not the empty
words of mere rhetoric, how
would he defend himself against
the charge that he proposes him-
self as Big Brother in the national
bedroom?
IT MAY be argued that Mr.
Reagan's speech to Catholic edu-
cators on tax credit relief to
parents who send their children
to parochial schools is irrelevant
to the question of abortion, con-
traception and sex education.
It is not irrelevant. The Presi-
dent's obsession with what he
calls "restoration of the incen-
tives and choices that were our
inheritance" applies in every
direction whose end he trumpets
as freedom. The trouble is that
what he trumpets as freedom is in
truth a far more malignant kind
of regulation than we ever had
before. Of all the paradoxes in the
President's double-speak on the
subject, this one is the most awe-
inspiring.
Those who would seek to con-
trol our sexual lives or to reward
some Americans whose religious
lives meet with newly-proposed
federal guidelines for public ap-
proval in the domain of religious
living have an eye on the kind of
regulation that is far more
burdensome, far more frighten-
ing, far more dangerous than
federal income taxation, however
confiscatory in the past.
The value of a man's mind and
of his freely-expressed emotions
exceeds by eons his checkbook
balance. If that were not so. then
the struggle to control the one at
the cost of easing up on the other
would hardly be so mighty.
MAINLY WHAT I find so
disheartening in the President's
tuition tax proposal is the en-
thusiasm with which the Ortho-
dox Jewish community wj
joined the bandwagon. mi
To begin with, it stiri
irascible thought in one's
that fundamentalists, 0f v
ever persuasion, are all alike Vi
sense among them is galling0[!
absolute link to Truth to the,
elusion of all other opinion.
Furthermore, it is ,
matters among fundament
that sexual concerns are ,
clearly linked to religion witht-
highest priority given to pmJi
dained conduct. That, incident*].
ry, is the best reason why PnJ
dent Reagan's address to tfej
Catholic educators was as good.]
jumping-off point as i
criticism of his morbid
campaign.
TO RETURN to po.
Orthodox Jewish support of u,,
President's proposal for tuitioal
tax credit: Spokesmen amov]
them argue that separation ol
church and state as a principleil
not germane, since the Admini*
tration is not offering its propostl
in support of any one religion. On
the contrary, parents who send
their children to any non-public
school, which in most cam!
means a parochial school, will e*|
joy the benefit.
And so, for example, why not 1
get a piece of the action? To suck
narrow-minded Jews, who igncn
all the good arguments again*
Mr. Reagan's proposal as fiscally
unsound when he is
attempting to balance a runawiy I
budget, as well as in terms of iti
inequitable lack of concern for the
future of the public school system |
in general and, in particular, in i
elitist rejection of underprivi-]
leged parents for whom thepresi |
dential option is a moot cor-k
ation, 1 would recommend the ]
following: a study of Thomii
Jefferson's essays on the subject]
of religion and state.
Or a study of the history of j
Europe, which motivated Jeffer-
son's fears on this subject in the
first place-the history of
Europe, where in a Christiia [
civilization, six-million Jews w j
slaughtered in the Hotocaustj
And how many millions of Je
before then, back to the Cour
of Nicea in 325 CE, when
Roman Empire, in its decadent
exhaustion, gave up to the theo-
new fundamentalist church.onlfl
to fall 150 years later, a "pagan
victim of the greater glory of i1
"God."
For Jews to support this latest
Reagan "choice" is for them to
show their own decadence im
exhaustion.
Letters to the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I would like to personally ex-
tend our heartfelt thanks to the
many volunteers of all ages who
give so willingly and unstintingly
of their time and effort to help us
through the difficult and tedious,
but necessary, task of collating
stapling, and bundling of the
many brochures the Jewish Com-
munity Center mails out each
year.
Without their help, it would be
impossible to let everyone know
about the programs the center
prides itself on providing. In the
daily hustle and bustle of center
activities, we sometimes forget to
say "thank you" often enough.
We couldn't do it without you!!!
Thank you!
PAULINE SILVIA
Business Manager
Jewish Community Center
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
Passover goods were delivered
to many of Tampa's neediest
families this holiday season
through the combined efforts of
many Jewish orgaxuzatliuns.
The children of Kol Aim J,
ligious School raised enog'
funds to supply g>dI5ir3
six families. The children a
Schaarai Zedek religious *
and the temple's Social Art*
Committee collected a mounua
of Passover foods that m
baskets destined far..gH
seven families. The children d
Hillel School raised funds m
brought the Passover spint (
another four households. j
Thanks also go to Eli B*Jfl
the Blue Ribbon SuP*"^
who helped us stretch our m
over dollars to the limit
A very special thank gjlj
Tampa Jewish Social ben
board member and voto-JJ
AbeSilber, whod.dallthe "^
ping and packaged and deU-
aimost all the baskets
The coining together of cjl
from so many different parJ
our community is surely 1
Passover is all about!
ANNETB
Executive W
Tampa J*


* April 30, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Wittner and Sherwood to be Honored by NCCJ;
Silver Medallions to be Presented May 5
Giles Wittner, president
the St. Petersburg Federal
tngs and Loan Association
|Dow Sherwood, owner of the
ige Inn Pancake Houses and
Showboat Dinner Theatre
receive the National Con-
nce of Christians and Jews
Medallion Awards at the
enth annual Bay area
Iherhood Awards Dinner.
i year's event will be held at
torport Holiday Inn, Cypress
t in Tampa.
rittner began her career with
Petersburg Federal in 1961 as
vitchboara operator and be-
_e president in 1975. Through
[years, she has maintained a
clear commitment to higher edu-
cation in Pinellas County. She
has or is serving on governing
and fundraising boards for
Eckerd College, St. Petersburg
Junior College and the Univer-
sity of South Florida.
Sherwood moved to Tampa in
1959 from his hometown of
Chicago and in 1961 opened his
first Village Inn Pancake House
on South Dale Mabry. Soon a
sixth Pancake Restaurant will
open in the Bay Area. In May,
1967, he opened the Showboat
Dinner Theatre. Now 73, Sher-
wood has given away tens of
thousands of dollars to many
charitable and worthwhile causes
in the Bay area. Many of his gifts
have remained anonymous.
He often says, "It's not my
money. It's the Lord's in the first
place. He could take it away from
me before I get home."
Wittner is currently a member
of the Board of Governors of the
Florida Gulf Coast Symphony
and of the Pinellas Association
for Retarded Children. She is a
past board member of NCCJ and
the Pinellas Urban League.
She is a past president of the
St. Petersburg Chamber of Com-
merce and is president-elect of
the Pinellas Suncoast Chamber of
Commerce. She was on the board
of St. Petersburg Progress and is
currently on the board of the
Downtown Improvement Cor-
poration.
Sherwood has a longstanding
association with the Jesuit High
Foundation and has designated
various charities to receive open-
ing night proceeds at the Show-
boat Theatre.
Wittner and Sherwood will re-
ceive the prestigious Silver
Medallion, presented by NCCJ
chapters in ninety major cities
across the United States. The an-
nual dinner also serves as NC-
CJ 's major fundraising event.
Tickets to the local dinner are
$100 each.
The NCCJ was begun in 1928
by Supreme Court Justice
Charles Evans Hughes as a re-
sponse to anti-Catholicism and
anti-Semitism that was stirred up
by the presidential candidacy of
Al Smith, an Irish-Catholic, who
was then governor of New York.
In that year, the Ku Klux Klan
was given major credit for
Celebrity Auction Man 1
he Tampa Bay Horizons
gter of Women's American
announces its third annual
brity Auction.
embers of the chapter along
11 invited guests will meet at
ICarrollwood Recreation Cen-
J>n Saturday, May 1 at 7:30
Admission is S3 per person.
eshments will be served.
fcrnard McGovern, assistant
or to the Tampa Tribune, will
nest auctioneer.
|ly donated items to be auc-
1 in addition to the many in-
[sting articles from a variety
elebrities from the entertain-
world as well as the sports
I political-arena.
ceeds from the auction will
the School of Engineering
fhe campus of the Hebrew
Nraity in Israel. The School
Engineering is now in its fifth
year of operation and has stu-
dents in both day and night pro-
grams. Courses include data pro-
cessing automation, television
and tele-communications,
medical electronics industrial
chemistry and biochemistry.
Tickets may be purchased at
the door or from Bay Horizons
ORT members. Mrs. Ira Wein-
stein, is chairman.
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ant/
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Orchestras
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****<
"breaking up" the traditionally
Democratic south. They stirred
fear by charging that a Catholic
president would mean the United
States would be run by the Pope
in Rome, and that "Catholics
would be practicing 'celibacy' in
the streets if Al Smith were
elected!"
Locally, the NCCJ is engaged
in a series of programs to pro-
mote interracial and interre-
ligious harmony. It seeks to
bring persons of diverse back-
grounds and understandings to-
gether for dialogue, respect, and
the setting of mutually accepta-
ble goals.
The NCCJ is committed to the
ideals of democracy and to the
reality that ours is a diverse
society. It fosters the belief that
persons need to communicate
with each other as opposed to
talking about each other or re-
maining estranged from each
other. It believes the former
creates harmony, and the latter,
fear.
NCCJ is a religious organiza-
tion in that it believes in the
brotherhood of man under the
fatherhood of God. It is not a re-
ligious organization in that it
does not seek to forge or mold a
common religious perspective for
all of its members. It encourages
interaction without compromise
i of personal convictions.
BERNARD'S TUn
Kosher Butchery Prop. Bernard marks
2086-C DREW ST., CLEARWATER, FLORIDA 3351S
Watch May 7 issue for new specials
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1514 E. Fowler Ave.
NEAR GODFATHER'S PIZZA
977-3102


The Jncisk Phrndmm of Tampa
Fridav
Rodeph Sholom Hosts
Scholar Rosenberg
.>-
*/
/r^.^
no *<
| -ear* at served
Young Leadership Conference
To Be Held May 14-16
Mr* Gary Weaser. and
torn Mrs Shawn ZdL
Adm
settled in
Israel. Mr Zriia a student m the
School of theSenun-
M A from
km May
Engagement
DAVIS FLEISCHMAN
Dorothy Davis. Tampa
of Mrs. Teenie Davis
Dr David J
Davis, both of Atlanta, a
to Sol Joseph Fleiacb-
Jr. son of Mrs. Paulyne
Tampa, and Sahy
Sol J PViarhmar Anna Mana
and Sam City Center Sandra a
:.--. naaaaaaana ::' Baattfoi
Wool. Tampa, and the late Jack
WooM-
The wedding is planned lor
May 23 at A via Gotf and Coun-
try Club with Rabbi Kenneth
Berger to oxaae
Boy ScmiM Jeffrey Wallace. Dung Tu andDiep Tk pi
bushes they planted around the JCC pooL
fromi
Scouts Landscape JCC
Unated
la
^ fifth aaaa
Appeal Honda
Y
ut head Fnday. May U through
S^atiay. May 16atthe
Bay Reeort of Port St
-**c Daytona Beach
Palm Beach oa Flonda
the United Jewish AppeaL the
Young atjaafa and Wnmec
of Ft.
Ortaado
Broward. Sooth
CouatrandTi
Wedding
the F
County-Wide Disaster
Drill Needs Volunteers
In order to better prepare the
15 hoasetaie in Hi
to iaaiie r
each aa a hurricane or
tornado, the Coaaty
Office wal he
anal county
Thoraday. May 6. at
7:30 a.m-. at Tampa Stadtnm
To make the driB a aocceaa. the
Maaa Casualty Planning Office ia
m need of voaantaars. IS years cad
and over, who are wiling to act
aa chaaeter victims
Those persona waaaog to par
ticipafe should be at the wartaan
no later than 7:30 em. and
should wear old clothes. At the
iffyft*"" the victims" aril be
rr.**i*np with moulage ifake
wounds i and makeup to resemble
lifelike injuries. After the make-
up, victims wiD be triaged
isorted) by physicians and nones
aod transported to one of the 15
hoopstala va ambolance. fire de-
partment station wagon or i
boa.
Id
Featured ojnaker aad scholar
for that orirataarang
abbi MarkS Goaab.
of Jewah Edo-
Iac aod host of
FasUJO
LCasTyan.--Thewsek-
end program wal nullah* a Chav-
orah Srtabhat Experience, a Mid-
dle East update,
the Amencan political
aod leadership rales,
wal be special programm-
ing for children. The total cost
per couple ao-harhng regnarauon.
hotel aod aaaaa for the entire
teaend is S250. Special prices
hae been arranged for children-
Anyone uiuieaud in partici-
pating in rhia fdiifatifinal f*l
eir king Jewiefa experience
weekend a arged to contact the
Tampa Jewah Federation at 72-
4451 for information and reeerva-
boas'
Cawaaaaa Kaanaaa PanJ
r of Mrs Helen Kingslev
.. of Hobday. Florida\
aaaalj of Rochester. New York.
became the bride of Jar Bernard
Waters, son of Mrs. Belle Wai-
ters Resnik. of St Petersburg.
Florida, and Brooklyn. New
York, on Sunday. Apr. 25 at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Frank Saadaaan of-
ficiated
Jeffrey Wallace. 13-vear-oid
son of Barbara and Waly Wal-
lace, led 11 of hie fallow boy
scouts in planting bushes at the
Jewah Community Center. Jeff-
rey created this project and lead
the whole operation m early April
to complete the communky serv-
ice requirements of his Eagle
Scout Badge. Approximately 120
hgustrum bushes were planted
along a fence surrounding the
JCC pool.
JCC Executive Director Ed
Finkelstein. and Troop 23 scout-
master. Richard Chapman were
Jeffrey's consultants on tliiii
ject It ia a rare pleasure Ui
such a dedicated group tut]
project to frukion in suchu
planned manner said Fh
stein. "The fruits of their I
wiD be enjoyed by JCC
pants for years to come."
The JCC provided the I
through MacDocald's Ti
Center Nursery and the
provided the necessary toobj
shovel power- Jeffrey at"
that from -jamming to
uon. the project took tppn
matelv 70 hours of work.
Matron of haaor was Sandra
Sooneaberg and beat man was
Randy!
The bride wore a mid-length.
off the shoulder gown of off-white
voue with pmk roses and '> of
the valley, lace and ruffles, with
ribbon trim. She wore flowers in
her hair.
Constance is a student at
Hassborough Community Col-
lege working on her AA
degree by liberal arts. Jay is em-
ployed by Maas Brothers as the
manager of building services.
The newryweds plan to honey-
moon in the Florida Kevs in the
fall

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rea ton
inc
At the hoapital the
will again be trraged ana
the appropriate fuel meat areas
within the hospital. Once thefa ar
ane in thse areas tbirna. hock.
surgery, morgue, etc) they wiD
be seen by physicians and nurse
who will treat them again, as if
they are actual casualties
The entire drill should be over
by 1 30 pm at which tune all th
victims should hve oeen returned
to Tampa Stadium and be on
their way home
The drill ia not being taken
lightly by anyone of the agencas
involved For if a disaster were to
occur, the quicker casualties are
sorted, transported and treated
at the hospitals, the more lives
willbeeeved-
commercial* residential
investments*
business opportunities
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BUS DRIVER FOR CHAI DIAL-ABUS SENIOR
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Call for appointment: 872-4451, Kathy Kimble
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State 19S8


Lav. April 30.182
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7


Pacesetters
Hold
Campaign
Luncheon
Standing (left to right) Gerri Linsky, Freda Buchman. Ruth Polur,
Joan Saul. Seated (left to right) Loretta Linsky, Barbara Garrett.
ending (left to right) Roberta Golding, Sharon Stein. (Seated left to
\ht) Louise Kotler, Maureen Cohn.

%i

ttunding (left to right) Blossom Leibowitz, Marsha Sherman, Paula
yelonka. Seated (left to right) Ann Rudolph, Jolene Shor, Harriett
eelig.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division held its Pace-
setters luncheon event Tuesday,
Apr. 21, at Avila Golf and Coun-
try Club.
Nearly 40 of Tampa's leading
ladies gathered to hear Moriah
Blum, wife of Yehuda Blum,
Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nations. Mrs. Blum, a
soft-spoken, gracious lady, kept
the audience enthralled with her
capsule account of affairs in
Israel as well as in the United
Nations, and stressed the impor-
tance of "pulling together" to
assist our local Federations and
United Jewish Appeal.
Heading the elegant event was
Diane Levine, who also served as
mistress of cememonies for the
luncheon. Lois Older presented
the local campaign picture and
Women's Division President
Franci Rudolph introduced Mrs.
Blum. Janet Kass is vice chair-
man of the Pacesetter's
. Division.
To date, the Pacesetters Divi-
sion has raised $40,270 for the
1982 Campaign.
Standing (left to right) Lillian Rosen thai, Judy Rosenkranz, Rita
Perlman. Seated (left to right) Connie Stein, Carol Zielonka, Renee
Drubin.
Standing Heft to right) Moriah Blum, guest speaker; Franci Rudolph,
president. Women's Division; Gary Alter, executive director, Tampa
Jewish Federation. (Seated (left to right) Diane Levine, Janet Kass,
co-chairmen of the event; Lois Older, campaign chairman. Women's
Division; Rhoda Davis, administrative director, Women's Division.
Handing (left to right) Linda Blum, Marlene Linick, Carlo Jacobson.
Seated (left to right) Hope Barnett, president, Tampa Jewish Federa-
on; Rhea Cohen-Schwartz.
Janet Kass and Diane Levine chaired the Pacesetter's Division cham-
pagne luncheon at Avila Golf and Country Club. Moriah Blum, was
the guest speaker. Blum is the wife of Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nations, Yehuda Blum.
photos: Audrey Haubenstoch
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
ili^Apriiao,
The Meet Market
Pressure on for Singles to Come Up With a Match

Continued from Page 1
gained that day aa they were just
to be smiled at by a person bf the
opposite sex.
Bruce, 36 and divorced, has at-
tended many of these functions
with an eye on the women at-
tending and an ear on the lectures
given.
" I KNOW from my own stand-
- point, it doesn't matter what the
speaker is talking about," he
said. "When I sign up for a
course, 1 ask which ones have the
. most females in it. But that's just
. me. There are some shy people
who just don't feel comfortable
v around other people. These topics
might be more important to
them. But a lot of people's'
primary objective is simply to
meet people. Why do you think
the social hour before and after
the workshops was so crowded?"
About half of the crowd was
male, a fact that pleasantly sur-
prised the function's coordinators
and many of the women attend-
ing, since females usually out-
number males, expecially in the
older age groups.
And in one workshop, "Single
forever fact, fiction and fan-
tasy," a social worker put the
numbers out front on a larger
scale.
"About 40 percent of the Jew-
ish males are marrying out of the
religion," she said. "About 10
percent are not able to marry.
That leaves 50 men for every 100
Jewish women. It's difficult to be
a single Jewish woman, especial-
ly in the older years. Because
getting married and having chil-
dren is a Jewish commandment.
It's a Jewish expectation. Our
young are expected to grow up,
marry and have a family. '
AND WHILE many singles



again, coming to a workshop is
like coming out of the closet. 'Can
you imagine me being here?,'
they'll think."
Bruce, a federal government
worker, couldn't imagine himself
in a single scene 10 years ago
after his divorce. He was afraid of
being hurt again by another
woman. And then when he
started dating, he found himself
going out with seven different
women in a week or two.
-IT'S AT FIRST like being let
out of a cage," he said. "It was a
release of tension, it wasn't ful-
filling You've heard the term
"swinging singles'? Well first of
all, it's not so swinging. You've
got to work at it, work at it hard.
I've got a sign in my kitchen that
says 'you've got to kiss a lot of
frogs before you meet the
handsome prince.'"
Barbara has kissed a lot of
these frogs, but she's not afraid
of the up and down emotional
process singles often talk about.
She, instead, has kept a firm grip
on her single life. She does have a
serious relationship going, but
even if she didn't she would still
be happy as a single.
"I never had trouble getting
dates and going out with
men," Barbara, a 29-year-old
management professional, said.
"I've never been married, but
lye never wanted to get married.
I don't go out with men to marry.
Ek{t you see, I'm happy with
myself and my career. I find that
angles have to stop freaking out
(Of: being single, because if you
can't at first be happy with
elf, chances are you'll never
larried."
ere s a lot of opportunity to
rejected as a single," Bruce
"Everyone seems to be
ing each other up. There's a
are almost desperately looking '*&* need to*P*& th buU **"*
Jto,. treat each other as people.
3Kb8t singles want that, but they
' don't know how to express it.
.Being single, is an inside the
ound kind of thing. The interiors
are what are important. You can
ghfays go to a beauty parlor for
txtras."
for a life-long partner, they an
also often unrealistic about mar-
riage. The female fantasy is to
get married and have a family as
a reason for being. The male fan-
tasy is to marry a woman who
will cook and clean for him the
rest of her life. And the fiction of
marriage is that it's a miserable
experience.
"It goes back to something in
the system," Frank said. "We
never teach young people how to
deal with other people Also,
people are living longer, and we
have to work at the idea of a long
marriage, because people didn't
live that long. The idea of being
married for fifty years was un-
heard of. But when this marriage
breaks up and a person is single
-' DANA ISN'T interested in the
extras. She wants to meet a man.
She's a widow, raising a family
and looking for male companion-
ship. The pickings, she will tell
you, are slim.
"You look at the men my age
who are still single and you ask
yourself why," Dana said. "There
must be something wrong with
men that age still single. At my
age I'm past the scrimping and
saving stage. I want someone
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who has a good position in life."
Dana lost her husband in an
auto accident several years ago.
A medical professional, she has
raised two sons to young adult-
hood and is hoping one day to
marry again. The problem is
finding a man. "It's not that
there's a shortage of men, but
ask the site of a
you're always told
synagogue,
600 to 800
families. How can a single person
feel at home if there's not caring
and they don't feel at home."
The idea of a singles Friday
night service can work in Balti-
more, too, as Rabbi Sheila Rus-
sian of Baltimore Hebrew Con-
gregation has shown. This past
I'm not going to go out shopping january> 350 singles attended a
all the time," she says. Friday night service at Baltimore
DANA HAS also been to many Hebrew. And like at Adas Israel,
of the singles functions, only to people were encouraged to take
see the same faces. part in the service, mostly
"People here know each other through singing,
too well," Bruce said. "They've -i* .
another Friday singk*
but it will continue its i
"35-Plus" singles group,
Russian as well as
retreat for "35-Plus" q
"We know that 26 percm
k^moursAoolcSj
gk parent families. JuJj
clearly based on the (2.
tutmn. but it also r2'
marriages don't alwayTTJ
and divorce is recognized"
RABBI Isaac N. Ttimk I
rector of the New York?
Commission on Synagogue i_
tns, agrees that there', ,S
be more synagogue mvoWil
with Jewish singles. Andtk
why be is setting up a ^
shadchen.
or
hnutttl
Bruce said.
grown up together and they'll
live and die in the same place.
And that does make it difficult."
The standard of comparison
used by many Baltimore Jewish
singles, for example, is nearby
Washington, where the federal
government is the town factory,
attracting thousands of young
professionals from all over the
country and revolving them
through politics' door with each
new administration. The Wash-
ington Jewish single is stereo-
typed as more professional,
transient and well-traveled than
Baltimore singles.
Rabbi Stephen List fie Id. the
associate rabbi of Adas Israel
Synagogue in the District, had
his hand on the pulse of the
Washington Jewish singles scene
three years ago. Listfield, himself
single, set up a singles Friday
night service three years ago with
40 interested singles. Now that
number is up to 1,000.
"I SAW that there was
nothing taking place in a syna-
gogue for Jewish singles," he
said. "There was nothing of a
religious nature. Singles like to
go out on a Friday night and syn-
agogues can offer something
wonderful on a Friday night.
When we started we were holding
our service once a month in a
smaller chapel, not the main
sanctuary where the regular
service was going on. Now we
had to displace the regular
service into the smaller chapel
and we took over the sanctuary."
Many of the 1,000 participants
commute from Baltimore. The
service includes a guitarist and a
great deal of congregational sing-
ing: Rabbi Listfield spends a por-
tion of the time explaining some
of the prayers "rather than long
pontifications."
"We want to make people feel
more relaxed and welcome," he
said. "Some haven't been in a
synagogue since their bar mitz-
vah. It's just so gratifying tor me
that this can be part of the
Jewish community."
LISTFIELD'S singles group
consists largely of professionals
in the 23-to-40 age range. At least
five marriages have resulted from
the services.
The 36-year-old rabbi has also
set up a brunch series for singles,
book discussion groups, study
groups, and even pot-luck home
Shabbatones.
"When you come to Friday
services you don't have to feel
that if you don't meet someone,
it's been a good or bad evening. If
you come and meet someone,
great, but if you don't, you'll still
have shared in the service."
Listfield doesn't treat the
group as an encounter session,
though he does see the need for
separate support groups to deal
with singles issues. He under-
stands the needs of singles, and
feel that they've often been
neglected by the Jewish estab-
lishment.
"I DONT think that the Jew-
ish establishment is the most
brilliant thing going," he said. "I
don't think they thought of sin-
gles in a serious way. Some peo-
ple are well-meaning, but
patronizing. I think that syna-
gogue need to be more active
with singles. You know when you
It was a very warm feeling,"
Russian said. "We're hoping that
other congregations will recog-
nize that the need exists.''
Baltimore Hebrew doesn't
have any immediate plans for
up
match-
service that would be fwZ
singles who are serious St
getting married. "We fan
many singles that no matter k
good single life is, they 1
prefer to meet througk
respectable scene. There hub
Continued on Page (
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Vpril 30. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
ey Wept Unashamedly
mid Tears, Israel's Forces Bid Farewell to Sinai
Continued from Page 1
the southernmost point of the Sinai, Sharm
Heikh. Israeli soldiers lowered the flag and
Hatikvah in a steady stream of tears and
i
if in response to Sharon's declaration, the
or of Gaza City, Raahad Shawwa, declared
? "we are hoping that what is happening in
fci will be a precedent that it wfll be followed
an Israeli withdrawal from the Gaza Strip,
the gwest Bank, and from the Golan
jhts."
N CAIRO, Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak
fa wreath at the tomb of slain Egyptian Presi-
Anwar Sadat, who died in a hail of gunfire
[ Oct. 6 as he stood before a military parade in
jration of Egypt's "victory" in the 1973 Yom
pur War.
ater, Mubarak telephoned Prime Minister
bachem Begin to exchange congratulations
[vow "peaceforever."
|^st Wednesday, the Cabinet affirmed unani-
usly that Israel would complete its withdrawal
from Sinai on Sunday aa required by the terms of
its 1979 peace treaty with Egypt.
THE CABINET, sitting as a ministerial de-
fense committee, meaning in closed session, is-
sued an eight-point statement expressing satis-
faction that Egypt is taking steps to correct
treaty violations alleged against Israel and with
assurances contained in letters from President
Mubarak to Premier Begin that Egypt will
adhere scrupulously to the peace treaty and will
pursue the autonomy negotiations in good faith.
The Cabinet statement disclosed that Begin re-
ceived a letter from President Reagan which was
"of great significance to the future security of the
Jewish people and the State of Israel." It ex-
pressed "deep appreciation" to Reagan and also
thanks to Deputy Secretary of State Walter
Stoessel Jr., for his efforts during the past week
to mediate last minute differences between Israel
and Egypt.
The Cabinet statement referred to Israeli
charges of excessive Egyptian troop concentra-
tions in the limited forces zone of Sinai. It said
ssure on for Singles To Come Up With a Match
that Mubarak, in a letter to Begin dated Apr. 16,
said this had been "put right" and promised it
would not recur. The statement noted further that
Egypt had taken "steps" to prevent the penetra-
tion of terrorists or weapons into the Gaza Strip
from Sinai and pledged to prevent this in the
future.
A SECOND letter dated Apr. 20 was received
from Mubarak, the Cabinet said, in which the
Egyptian President reendorsed the letter that ac-
companied the March, 1979 peace treaty. In that
letter, the two countries pledged to negotiate over
Palestinian autonomy "in good faith" and de-
clared that "The objective of the negotiations is
to agree, prior to the elections, on the modalities
for establishing the elected self-government
authority (administrative council), define its
powers and responsibilities and agree upon other
related issues."
The Cabinet said that Mubarak, in his second
letter, reaffirmed Egypt's commitment to con-
tinue these negotiations, with U.S. participation
as a full partner, "until we reach an agreement."
Training to be 'A Friend'
Continued from Page 8
Bendous growth of private
naking," Trainin said.
|ser\ ice, though still in the
u stages, would involve
view system of matching,
Jte with an application and
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terested.
"I can forsee a major organiza-
tion," Trainin said. "It's got to
be a beginning. We're concerned
with assimilation. It's an
epidemic and we're going slowly
about doing something about it."
THOUGH BASED in New
York, the shadchen service has
already received requests for in-
formation from at least 14 Jewish
federations across the country.
But all the dating services in
the world won't help if the singles
don't work out the hangups and
misconceptions that have rocked
their previous relationships.
They often receive mixed mes-
sages: That being single is a
positive experience and that
being single is the state of not yet
being married.
Boston author William Novak,
who is now completing a book en-
titled "The Great Man Shortage
and Other Roadblocks to Ro-
mance," notes that "The people
I'm writing about are not neces-
sarily the people you think about,
the losers. These people are win-
ners, but they're not winning at
relationships."
CAROL FRANK of the Balti-
more JFCS adds that while rela-
tionships are important, there is
maybe too much emphasis on
long-term dating or marriage.
Singles are pressured to go and
meet someone instead of going
out to have a good time and
possibly meet someone.
"A man or a woman might
never get married," Frank said
"But it's no crime. The thing is
to enjoy themselves and their
friends. You can't leave out the
process." "You've got to learn to
enjoy where you are and where
' you're going," he says. "Because
if you don't, where will you be
when you get married?"
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these parents the opportunity to
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whom they can confide on a
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If you believe that you have
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Page 10
The Jewish Floriduin of Tampa
Frday.Apri]i
Congregations/Organizations Events
HILLEL SCHOOL
SILVER COFFEE
The Hillel School of Tampa will
hold its first Silver Coffee on
Tuesday, May 4, at 10:30 a.m. at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. J* Jus-
tin Older. Refreshments will be
provided by the Parents' Assoc-
iation, and there will be a musical
performance by the "Rhapsody"
group of the Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony. The minimum S18
donation to attend this event will
benefit Hillel's audio-visual e-
quipment fund.
Reservations can be made by
calling 872 -8278 or 872-7148.
"RODEPH SHOLOM
MITZVAH BRUNCH!"
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood's
8th annual Mitzvah Brunch, cele-
brating Sisterhood's 65th anni-
versary, will be held Wednesday,
May 5 in the Rodeph Sholom
Social Hall at 11 a.m. Donation is
$12.50 per person There wiU be
informal modeling featuring Sis-
terhood members.
Reservations can be made at
the synagogue office and checks
can be sent to Claire Levin.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
BOOK SALE
Don't forget the Book Sale at
the Council Thrift Shop Saturday
and Sunday, May 1 and 2 from 10
a.m. to 6 p.m. New book, used
books, popular serials, romance,
adventure, children's will all be
there.
Proceeds go toward the pro-
jects of NCJW in the local com-
munity.
SENIOR APARTMENTS
NEED VOLUNTEER
CLERKS
Volunteers are needed to help
with the soon to be opened Mary
Walker Apartments in Temple
Terrace. Desk volunteers work on
a four hour per week basis. Ten
regular workers plus substitutes
are needed at a minimum.
For further information con-
tact Juliette Rodriguez at the
Jewish Towers 870-1830.
B'NAI B'RITH
On Sunday morning, Mar. 28th
at 3 a.m., Bay Area B'nai B'rith
members gave up on their early
morning sleep to help raise
money for the Easter Seals tele-
thon. Under the guidance of Dr.
Jeffrey Miller, the Ben Bnths
answered telephones and helped
to make the telethon a tremend-
ous success. The members in-
cluded BUI Hirshberg, Dr. Arthur
Simon, Randy Freedman, Bruce
Silverman, Harveh Muslin and
Howard Ningold.
Thanks to all who participated.
Pretty British Secretary
Was Spy for Egyptian
Continued from Page 1
secrets to unauthorized person-
nel, and taken into custody.
Rhona has admitted that she
knew Rifa'at Al-Ansary, first
secretary of the Egyptian Em-
bassy in Tel Aviv. She is said to
have confessed that she loved
him, and some reports had it that
she wanted to bear the child she
had conceived by him, but was
persuaded by him to abort it.
Her defense is that she re-
vealed no secrets about Britain or
about the British Embassy
only information which had
crossed her desk about Israel,
and hence had done no harm to
Britain. Anything she may have
done which could contribute to
the establishment of a Pales-
tinian state on the West Bank,
she is said to have maintained, is
after all part of Britain's own of-
ficial policy.
AL-ANSARY had apparently
met Rhona in London, where he
had been a staff member of the
Egyptian Embassy. Scotland
Yard had been impressed then
with his amorous activities,
usually with vulnerable women
who had access to information
that a foreign government would
be interested in. When Egypt
opened its Embassy in Tel Aviv,
he was transferred there, and
soon afterwards Rhona Ritchie
was assigned to the British Em-
bassy in the same city.
The pretty British diplomat
Community Calendar
Friday, April 30
(Candlelighting time 6:46) Congregation Kol Ami Sunday
School Camp Keystone Shabbaton Weekend Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Scholar in Residence Rabbi Yaakow Rosenberg
6 30 Kadima Shabbat and Dinner.
Saturday, /May 1
Rodeph Sholom Rabbi Rosenberg to speakot services and ORT
(Bay Horizons Chapter) Celebrity Auction 7:30 p.m.
National Councilor Jewish Women Book Sale, 10am to 6 p. m.
Council Thrift Sriop 1108 Franklin Street. Downtown Congrega-
tion Kol Ami Sis''hood Bowling Bp.m
Sunday, May 2
COMMUNITY-Vv.DE ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY AT JCC-all day
Tune in: "The Jew.sh So- I 88.5 FM. 9-11 a.m.
Brandon Chavo- in Board Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zede^ SCHZFTY Meeting evening National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women book Sale 10-6: Council Thrift Shop 1108
Franklin Street, Downtown
Monday, May 3
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Meeting-Board af
10:30 and Regular Meeting and luncheon at noon Hillel School
Education Committee 3:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents-
Management Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, May 4
Hillel School Silver Coffee 10:30 a.m. home of Dr. and
Mrs. J. Justin Olde' Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood
Board 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Board 8 p.m. ORT
(evening chapter) Board 8 p.m. Jewish Towers Games
7 30 p.m.
Wednesday, May 5
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood 5th Annual Mitzvah
Luncheon 11 a.m. Hadassah-Brondon Board 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Board 7:45 p.m. Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, May 6
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 Meeting of Frail Elderly Commit-
tee 7:30 p.m. TJF Executive Board 7:30 p.m. Congrega-
tion Schaaroi Zedek Adult Education Committee 8 p.m.
Friday, May 7
(Candlelighting time 7:481, Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sis-
terhood Installation and Service 8 p.m.
took her job seriously. She en-
rolled at the Ulpan of Kibbutz
Maayan Zvi, and is said to have
acquired an excellent command
of Hebrew. She took a small
apartment, away from the diplo-
matic colony, and neighbors, who
liked her, told that the Egyptian
was a very frequent caller. Some
said that "he practically lived
there."
The news of the arrest in Lon-
don came as a shock even to her
colleagues at the British Em-
bassy, but knowing of Scotland
Yard's thoroughness, and con-
servative policies in such mat-
ters, it was generally agreed that
there undoubtedly was very solid
evidence against her.
IN THE meantime, Al-Ansary
continues life as usual. He fulfills
his duties at the Egyptian Em-
bassy, even attends parties and
the usual social functions, where
he is eyed curiously. Obviously if
he were to be recalled to Cairo at
this time it would be a tacit ad-
mission that something was
wrong. Until more details are
available, he is guilty of nothing.
Politica1 and diplomatic circles
in Israel are keeping mum. None
of the principals involved is Is-
raeli, though this country cer-
tainly is interested in what is al-
leged to have been going on. If
the trial is held in camera, little
more will be known, except that
the diplomatic career of the
romantic British girl will have
been ended.
Sunday Night
Dinner, Anyone?
If after a long, hard day ol fun
and competition at this year's
Israel Indeendence Day Celebra-
tion on Sunday. May 2, Mom de-
cides she doesn't wanL to cook,
but go out to eat...wait.
You won't have to go far to
find a delicious bar-b-que chicken
dinner because the B'nai B'rith
Men's organization is sponsonnn
the dinner by the pool at the
Jewish Community Center tor a
nominal cost of S3 per plate.
Tickets are available at the
front desk of the JCC. and people
are urged to buy them in advance
ot the day so that there will be
enough for everyone.
For more information, contact
the JCC at 872-4451. The day's
events start at noon.
CORRECTION
In the Apr. 23 edition of
the Jewish Floridian, Sam
Verkauf was incorrectly
identified as Abe Verkauf in
a photo picturing partici-
pants in a Mihirat-ha-
Hametz ceremony with
Mayor Bob Martinez.
VOCATIONAL CORNER
A Service for Employers
and Employees
JOBS AVAILABLE
EMPLOYEES
AVAILABLE
Call: Lorraine Kushner
Vocational Services
Specialist
Tampa Jewish
Social Service
872-4461
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And Aaron shall call lots upon the two goats, one lot fo,^
Lord, and the other lot for Azaze"
llm.
AHAREMOT
AH ARE MOT After the death of Aaron's two sons, God,
to Moses: "Speak unto Aaron thy brother, that he come,,
all times into the holy place within the veil, before theuk-o
vhirh in itnnn ark- that he die not; for I appear in thecloudi
the ark-cover" (Leviticus 16.2). Only on the Day of Att
"the tenth day of the seventh month" may Aaron enter tn
of Holies, entirely alone, to "make atonement for the holy t
because of the uncleannesses of the children of Israel.",
was to bring a bullock as a sin-offering and a ram as 11
offering. He was to accept from the children of Israel two |
goats for a sin-offering and a ram for a burnt-offering. One oft
goats was to be chosen by lot as a sin-offering to God: theotl|
was to be dispatched to the desert, (to Azaze), a scapen|
carrying the sins of the children of Israel. The port
enumerates the laws prohibiting the consuming of blood. It<
dudes with regulations pertaining to sexual morality.
Ye shall do no unrighteousness in judgment, in meteyard,k\
weight, or in measure. Just balances, just weights .. stall J
hare" Lev. 19.3m
KEDOSHIM
KEDOSHIM "Ye shall be holy, for I the Lord yourGodsfl
holy. Ye shall fear every man his mother, and his father, andjJ
shall keep My sabbaths Turn ye not unto the idols And!
when ye fear the harvest of your Land, thou shalt not wholly raj]
the corner of thy field neither shalt thou gather the fallal
fruit of the vineyard: thou shalt leave them for the poor andtftl
stranger ... Ye shall not steal; neither shall ye deal falsely, do|
lie one to another. And ye shall not swear by My name false}!
. Thou shalt not oppress thy neighbor, nor rob him: thewigel
of a hired servant shall not abide with thee all night und]
morning. Thou shalt not curse the deal, not put a stumblia|l
block before the blind ... Ye shall do no unrighteousnewll
judgment. Thou shalt not go up and down as a talebearer. 41
neither shalt thou stand idly by the blood of thy neighbor J
Thou shalt love thy neighbor as thyself" /Leviticus 19.2-m\
"Ye shall be holy unto Me; for I the Lord am holy, andhaveOtl
you apart from the peoples, that ye should be Mine" /Leviticsjl
20.26).
(The recounting ot the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and saaf"I
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollmj*
Tsamir, SIS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Miidn
Lane. New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president ot the society d
tributing the volume.)
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY 1
B'nai B'rith 87647111
Jewish Community Center 872-44511
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 87244711
Jewish National Fund 876-93271
State of Israel Bonds 879-8891
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-44511
Tampa Jewish Social Service 87241511
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation. Inc. 870-229! 1
Schools
Hillel School I(iradesl 8| 8:19 7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 8724451
Seniors
Chai Dial-A Mim i(ulli) a.m. to noon) s72-1151
Jewish Towers
Kosher Lunch Program
Seniors' Project
S70-18H
ST.'41-il
'72-4151
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mailing,*'*!
Services Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning on<|
evening mmyon.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthol'j
Services;Friday, 8 p.m. .Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coniervetive
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berg*'.|
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Sotu'day, I"
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheirn*]
OURADHr0^8DmSa,urdoV-9om-
Jewish StudeVtCenter, University of SouthFlorido oC 217 > I
Bnkk- !amPa33620 (College Park Apts.) 971 -6768 or 9857926*
Rabbi Laiar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Servic- j
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Claw 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida *<**!
oil ?^,^ou,l S0U Po,ricia c<>urt 172 (Village Square Ap*J
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.-
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.


y, April 30. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11

$^:
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
1 LI i t' 81 1 0 / 5
COMMUNITY G
4f Yeshiva University
\Cohrful Kippot Go on Exhibit
I NEW YORK Creators or owners any-
;re of kippot-varmulkes in interesting or
Dlorful patterns are invited to submit them
possible exhibition in the first Great Amer-
Kipah Festival to be held at the Yeshiva
Iniversity Museum on Sunday, May. 16.
J Between 50 and 60 handmade kippot that il-
ptrate interesting or unusual stories will be
i view between noon and 6 p.m. Kipah-mak-
A waits Appeal
ing will be demonstrated and pattern books
will be available for those who want to try their
hands at this art form.
The one-day event, taking place during
Sefirah (period between Passover and
Shavuot), is free, and visitors will be welcome.
Information is available from the Yeshiva
University Museum, 2620 Amsterdam
Avenue, New York, 10033.
Abu-Hatzeira Remaining in Knesset
By GIL SEDAN
[JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Tiaron Abu-Hatzeira said that
i intends to resign from the
pbinet but will remain in the
nesset pending the outcome of
Is appeal to the Supreme Court
gainst his conviction on three
unts of larceny, fraud and
each of trust. He told reporters,
' he emerged from a meeting
pth Premier Menachera Begin,
>at he was sure the high court
Puld overturn his conviction be-
muse he is innocent.
Abu-Hatzeira, Minister of
bor, Welfare and Absorption
ad the three-member Tami
l'on, a partner in Begin's coal-
i government. He said he told
Prime Minister his decision to
resign would have to be approved
by Tami. But that seemed un-
likely in view of the massive show
of support he received when he
appeared at the party's center
ABU-HATZEIRA said he
thought he should resign from
the government because his min-
isterial responsibilities required
full time attention but he will be
busy for the next few months
preparing his appeal. He did not
say what Begins comments
were.
Israeli law does not require a
Cabinet minister to resign if he is
convicted of a criminal offense,
though he must if the Prime Min-
ister demands it. A resigned mm-
ister may be reappointed to the
Cabinet. A Knesset member who
resigns cannot return to hia
Tampa Style
Israel Independence
Day Set for Sunday
Continued from Page 1
David Odom (Jewish Red Cross)
and the Jewish War Veterans as
well as all the synagogues and
youth groups.
The day's events will get un-
derway at noon on Sunday, when
the four teams will meet on the
Soccer Field and march to the
pool area for opening ceremonies.
(Each person should know by
now which team they are on so
they can meet with their respec-
tive team. There will be plenty of
help to guide those who don't
know where to go.)
At 12:30 p.m., the swimming
events get underway, followed by
the field evtnts and ending with
the grueling tug-of-war scheduled
for 4:15 p.m.
After the tug-of-war, for the
first year, the B'nai B'rith Men's
Lodge will sponsor a delicious
bar-b-que chicken dinner at the *
pool area, "so everyone can stay
around and not have to go home
and worry about cooking," ac-
cording to Goldsmith.
Another first for 11D this year
is that for children under two
years of age, professional baby-
sitting will be provided, while for
children from two to five, adult
supervision for playground activ-
ities and several art projects will
take place.
Alice Rosenthal is chairman of
the Maccabiah, assisted by
Bonnie Solomon. Due to an in-
crease in participation, an extra
team had to be added to this
year's day. The four teams and
their captains will be: Haifa-Blue
(Dr. Stuart Goldsmith); Tel
Aviv-Red (Alice Rosenthal); Jer-
usalem-Yellow (Dr. Bob Gold-
stein) and Beersheba-Green
(Bonnie Solomon).
"We are excited about this and
look forward to maving a day full
of fun," added Goldsmith. "And
we hope the entire Jewish popu-
lation of Tampa will come out
and remember this day."
SCHEDULE OF EVENTS
ISRAEL
INDEPENDENCE DAY
Remember the good time at last
year's Israel Independence Day?
Join this year's fun at the JCC
this Sunday for anniversary 34.
.. Please arrive at event site at
least S minutes prior to parUdpa-
tlon
Individual Team Meeting
Soccer field 11:50; General
Team Meeting Pool-aide
-noon; Free-style swim Pod
12:30; Ping Pong TeenGym
- 12:30; Age Medley Swim
All Ages Peel 12:46;
Greened Watermelon Pool
1:00; Kickboard Relay Pool -
1:00; Sponge Throw 6-7
Pool-side 1:15; Swim Relay
Pool 1:15; Balloon Toss 10-
12 Soccer Field 1:16;
Basketball Shot Gym 1:30;
Clothes Relay Soccer Field -
1:46; Soccer Kick Soccer FkM
- 2:00; Volleyball Soccer
Field 2:15; Dodge Ball Soc-
cer Field 2:30; Running Relay
- Soccer Field 3:00; Zion
Bowl All Agea Poolaide
3:30; Running Relay Teen-Ad.
- Soccer Field 3:30; Balloon
Toss Adult Soccer Field
3:45; Obstacle Race Soccer
Field 3:45; Tug-of-War
Soccer Field 4:00; Bar BQ
Dinner-Closing Ceremony
Poolaide 4:30.

Randy M. Freed man
Merrill Lynch
First Florida Tower
Tampa. FL 33602
813-228-7821

which is immediately assigned to f
the candidate next on the party F
list. '
Abu-Hatzeira's decision to re-
main in the Knesset apparently
stemmed from that considera-
tion. But the Knesset can oust
any member whose conviction
stands after the appeals process
and who is sentenced to more
than one year's imprisonment.
Abu-Hatzeira faces a maximum
penalty of seven years' imprison-
ment.
Obituaries
KOBRIN,
Elaine. SB. former Tampa resident, died
April 12 in Miami. She waa the widow of
Samuel Kobrln, mother of the late UjrUi
Kobrln and U aurvlved by a onDayld.
Miami and two alatera LouUe Schwarti,
New York, and Lenore Stay, Scottadale,
Arizona, and two grandchildren. Q1**?"
aide servlcea were conducted by Rabbi
Theodore Brod at Myrtle Hill Cemetery
on Tuesday. Aprtl IS.
Ten reasons why you should stay at our Brooklyn hotel.
1. You'll esve 40%-M% on
your hotel bill.
2. You'll svoM Msnhattan's
noise, traffic and expense.
3. You'll be near Brooklyn
relatives and occaalona.
4. You'll be near entertain-
ment, shopping, sightsee-
ing and restaurants.
5. You'll be only 30 subway
minutes from Manhattan
Call or mitt tor our brochurt.
6. You'll love being In this
charming environment.
7. You'll love our luxurious
accommodations
8. You'll love our sumptu-
ous low-calorie meals
9. You'll enjoy our free eve-
ning entertainment end
refreshments.
10. You can do your own
cooking, because each
studio and suite has Its
own kitchenette.
1206-48th Street
Brooklyn, N.Y. 11219
(212)871-8100


Immersed in Ancient Culture
Last Living Canaanite' Now at U of F
GAINESVILLE -
Tbcodor Gaster has been so
in the ancient
of the Sear East
he says he
Site the test living
Canaanke" trapped in the
. --.. -: -.- -
tf i
ClttT
'4 mwpoa ac Barnard GAege x
Sew .t teacaaag at the
Piwrfid a* 1973. the aaur e
laws ajaj
the anoa ami of Jewaah caft-
-. _-- -..-.. laqaaaaaaj aaaOM
and refaapoaL It aatfcadn ike
j User and Rae
Price Library of Jadaxa. the
arge-t is the Southeast
IF RELIGION
' -
aeipec found the .tafttr.
-'
-


Gaaftar. who received a PhD in
religion ai Columbia University
n 1943. also hold* degrees m li-
terature and claasica. He has
used kai training to devote his We
to reco% ermg the entire world of
-cent Near Last He says
r.ly concerned with the
h^too of ideas, and brings ail
studies together to understand
-.- Theapia and
Oldest Stories in the
his trans-
ancient le-
;:.. Near has: /.: hta
"*W"aW
current project rtt
book describing'
ncieot dvuuauon
*l^nrf everything '
HE COMPARES
Greek and Roman m,
amt civduaty.r.i qa
undemanding the p,-]
doeer to unde^unda^j
Gaater aria uach J
veratty of Florida throa*!
and says he pu--toreS
year to teach graaumc*
religion departmeat
Dial-A-Bus to RoU Soon
'. ----- .- -i .-

uaag a.* '.radxavr. of providing
hagher Jewrtfe educaftioc a
Dating Gaster this .-
One of the worlds leading sch-
-xietx Bibbcaicultures.
eaks su languages and
reads ( anaanite. Haute. Sumer-
-re *.-
other languages He
Dear.

B1 USING the tertinnjue of
lolkJorc
The problem arafc aaderstaad-
- r. the
- .
- -- : l
culture than in the
terprete-
-.- jatar
-: the ideas m tho- -
-* they cud not haa*
MUore and mythowjtr
Their interpretataona
cuhuraiK contai.'
terpreter s culture and


i
ano- are difficult *
The Tampa Jewish Federation
DiaJ-A-Baa van service will
be continued as soon as a driver
b hired The committee haa re-
vcc the program and is actively
jegrr a person with a
chauffeur s license willing to
drive the senior* on a tk
per week schedule
An;- person interested!
empolyment shouid cog
Tampa JewBh FedertonJ
44 0 i
Ingnd Dei ii:-an hnt television mini-series an unprecedented performance!
WORLD TELEVISION PREMIERE
MONDAY AT 8:00on 44
Isi: \i i i I\i;iMa\ni:\c i: Day
ACCABIAH
Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio Street 8"2-445I
EVENTS: Water Polo, Tube Race, Kick Board Relay, Free Stvle,
Swim Relay, Ping Pong, Mah Jong, Shuffleboard, Basketball,
Foul Shoot, Volleyball, Backgammon, Cone Dribbline, Tennis,
Tug of War, Bake Off, and more! !
FUN AND
gqjgg lo 5
Sunday
May 2, 1982
12:00-4:30 P.M.
ACTIVITIES: Plant Sale; INF Tree Sale; Booths
by Jewish Organizations; Souvenirs; Polaroid
Pictures; Professional Babysitting and more...
5S


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