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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014305:00153

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
UJA Officers Call for Action
CASH PLEDGES URGENTLY NEEDED!
The Tampa Jewish Federation has wired to date over
$150,000 in cash to the United Jewish Appeal.
Monies are forwarded daily to help meet human serv-
I ices in Israel.
Tampa Jewish community leadership urgently re-
I quests you to pay all or part of your 1982 pledge
!NOW. If you have not made a pledge to the 1982
Tampa Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal
Campaign, please do so at once. Campaign leadership
reports that many additional pledge increases have
come in from community members who had already
made a 1982 commitment.
JOIN US IN HELPING TO MEET TODAYS
CHALLENGING TEST OF JEWISH STRENGTH
AND UNITY. ACT NOW!
In Response To Current Crisis
At a special meeting in New
York, national officers of the
United Jewish Appeal called for
full mobilization of the resources
of American Jewish communities
in response to the current strug-
gle of Israel's people for the right
to live in peace. The action came
after the group studied reports of
economic disruption caused by
the action in Lebanon, projected
curtailment of government fund-
ing for social welfare programs
and physical damage to UJA-
funded Jewish agency facilities in
the Galilee.
Two central objectives of the
mobilization were identified by
UJA National Chairman Robert
E. Loup of Denver, who presided
at the extraordinary gathering
which brought more than 20 offi-
cers overnight to New York from
all sections of the country. The
national plan seeks maximum
transmittal of cash to the Jewish
Agency, and completion of the
1982 UJA-community fundrais-
ing campaign at the highest
achievable level, both in the
shortest possible period of time.
A model cash action an-
nounced at the meeting was the
decision by the UJA-Federation
Joint Campaign of Greater New
York to advance $10 million im-
mediately for direct transmission
to the agency. The New York
campaign has adopted an overall
$25 million cash goal by June 30.
"The national officers are urg-
ing all communities to follow
New York's electrifying lead."
said Loup. "In addition, we have
endorsed a ten-point series of
recommendations for community
action in response to the conflict
in which Israel's people are en-
gaged to protect the inhabitants
of the Galilee the destruction
wrought in Galilean settlements
we have helped to establish .
the economic disruption accom-
panying the conflict and the
additional needs it is generating
Continued on Page 3
^Jewish Meridian
Volume 4 Number 24
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 25, 1982
' '9C SftO' *
Price 35 Cents
President Flinches:
Levine Nominated to Head
LS., Israel Have Common National Goals Tampa Jewish Federation
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
IT A) President Reagan
aid. after two and a half
3urs of meetings with Pre-
ier Menachem Begin at
le White House Monday
lat there was "a common
[nderstanding" between
\e United States and Isra-
"of the need to bring
eace and security to the
liddle East" and that both
juntries agreed to "seek
kn end to the violence" in
Lebanon and the establish-
ment of "a sovereign, inde-
endent Lebanon under the
Authority of a strong cen-
ral government."
Reagan stressed, in a prepared
natement read to reporters on
he White House South Lawn,
hat "Israel must not be sub-
ed to violence from the north"
and that "The U.S. will continue
to work to achieve the with-
drawal of all foreign forces from
Ijebanon."
REAGAN AND Begin met
privately in the Oval Office in the
presence only of the U.S. Ambas-
sador to Israel, Samuel Lewis,
and Israel's Ambassador to
Washington, Moshe Arens. The
two envoys took notes. The Pres-
ident and Premier held a second
meeting later attended by Secre-
tary of State Alexander Haig,
Nicholas Veliotes, Assistant Sec-
retary of State for Near East and
South Asian Affairs, and other
Administration officials. Begin
was accompanied by Arens and
by Yehuda Blum, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Nations.
Standing beside the President
on the South Lawn, Begin told
reporters that he had "held a
very fruitful discussion with the
President and his advisers." He
said that "Israel will withdraw all
of its troops" from Lebanon "as
soon as possible," adding that
"As soon as possible means as
soon as arrangements are made
that never again will our citizens
be attacked, maimed and killed
by armed bands operating from
Lebanon, armed and supported
by the Soviet Union and its satel-
lites."
BEGIN SAID, "There is hope
and belief that such arrange-
ments will be made so that all
foreign forces, without exception,
will be withdrawn from Lebanon
and there will be an independent,
free Lebanon." He predicted that
"The day is near when such a
Lebanon and Israel will sign a
peace treaty and live in peace for-
ever."
Later, a senior Administration
official briefing reporters on the
contents of the Reagan-Begin
meetings, said, "The President
communicated to the Prime Min-
ister his deep concern that the
hostilities in Lebanon be termin-
ated at the earliest possible date,
that the withdrawal of Israeli
forces be accomplished expediti-
ously and, above all, that human-
itarian activities be undertaken
Continued on Page 11
Levine, Mock, Segall, Pershes to Head
Jewish Community Annual Meetings
The annual meetings of the
[Wpa Jewish Federation,
lampa Jewish Community Cen-
er, Tampa Jewish Social Service,
d Ilillel School will be held on
Wednesday evening, June 30,
p.m. at the new Hyatt
ency Hotel in downtown
lampa.
The combined annual meetings
re open to the entire Jewish
ommunity and all are cordially
avited to attend. The cost for a
uffet dessert is $5 per person
>ot $15 as stated in a previous
rktridian issue).
In addition to the election and
nstallation of officers and board
embers, the annual awards to
Tampa Jewish Federation
Levinston Award, the
>pa Jewish Community Can-
Bob Jacobson Memorial
Award, the Tampa Jewish Social
Service Rose Segall Award, and
the Hillel School Maurice Lavine
Scholarship Award will be given
by their respective agencies.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
will also present awards to their
campaign leadership and workers
for 1981 and 1982 and expect to
be able to announce that the 1982
campaign has topped the II
million mark, making the evening
a gigantic community celebration!
Elaine Bloom, Florida Associ-
ation of Jewish Federations Go-
vernmental Affairs consultant
will be keynote speaker. Bloom
was a former member of the
Florida House of Represents
tives, and has been an active
leader of the South Florida com-
munity for many years. She re-
ceived numerous awards from or-
ganizations involved in areas
such as education, economic de-
velopment, and social welfare,
and authored many significant
new laws including the Florida
International Banking Act and
the Teacher Competency Act.
She has received many distin-
guished awards over the past
decade in the Jewish community,
and together with her husband,
Philip, received the David Ben
Gurion Award of the State of
Israel.
Elaine is well known to radio
and TV audiences of the South
Florida area as the host of a radio
talk show. Since 1964 she has
been closely identified with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
ion as either officer of the
Continued on Page 2-
Michael L. Levine has been no-
minated to lead the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation as its president for
1982-83. Levine who has served
the Jewish community as Feder-
ation vice president and two
years as campaign chairman
brought the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration-United Jewish Appeal
Campaign from $600,000 to
almost $900,000 in 1981. In 1982
he served as chairman of the
Pacesetters Division of the cam-
paign and has played a major role
in the success of the 1982 cam-
paign.
Levine has been a member of
the Federation Board of Direc-
tors, Executive Committee and
Budget and Allocations Commit-
tee for the past three years. In
1982, he headed a long range
planning committee that resulted
in the new headquarters for the
Tampa Jewish Social Service and
the feasibility study currently
underway for the Jewish Com-
munity Center and Hillel School.
He currently serves as vice
president of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, is a member of
its executive committee and
board of directors, and for many
years was chairman of the youth
program. Last year, Levine was
chairman of the temple's annual
Jewish Music Festival. He is also
involved with the Israel Bonds
Program and the Jewish National
Fund. In 1981 he was honored by
Israel Bonds.
Maril Jacobs, chairman of the
Tampa Jewish Federation No-
minating Committee, stated,
"We are most fortunate to have a
man of Mike's ability to step in
as President. Mike has proven
himself as a very able and
capable leader and we look for-
ward to the continued growth
under his presidency." Jacobs
also commented on the excellent
groundwork and progress that
has been made under the leader-
ship and presidency of Hope
Barnett. "We know that Hope
will continue to serve the Tampa
Jewish community in her role as
immediate past president and
will share her knowledge and ex-
perience with the new adminis-
Michael Levine
t rat ion. Jacobs concluded.
Nominated to complete the
slate of Federation officers for
1982-83 are: vice president, Maril
Jacobs; secretary, Franc i
Rudolph; and treasurer, Edward
Leibowitz.
The Nominating Committee,
comprised of Maril Jacobs, Hope
Barnett, Lili Kaufmann, Ed Lei-
bowitz, Roger Mock, Franci
Rudolph, M. William Saul, Dr.
Carl Zielonka, and Paula Zie-
lonka, have selected the following
new nominees for members of the
Board of Directors for two year
terms: Hope Barnett, Terry
Aidman, Lea Barnett, Nate
Gordon, Roger Mock, Lois Older,
Judy Rosenkranz, Herb Swar-
z man, Paula Zielonka, Brian
Abeles, Dr. Steve Kreitzer and
Sam Blum. New nominees for a
one year term are: David Zohar,
Mark Lewis, Doug Cohn, Elton
Marcus and Nancy Linsky. Con-
tinuing board members are: Mike
Levine, Maril Jacobs, Ed
Leibowitz, Sharon Mock, Steve
Segall, Paul Pershes, Rabbi
Kenneth Berger, Marlene Linick,
Howard Sinsley, Lionel Elozory,
Alan Fox, Herbert Friedman, Dr.
Steve Field, Marshall Linsky,
Ronald Rudolph, M. William
Saul, Goldie Shear, Judge Ralph
Steinberg, Dr. Carl Zielonka,
Continued oa Page 3-


Pag*2
The Jewish Pleridion of Tampa
Fridy.JtmeJ
i**i
Michael Levin*. president-
nominee, Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion
Sharon Mock, president. Jewish
Community Center
Stephen
nominee.
Sen-tee
L Segali. president-
Tampa Jewish Social
L/>7S-*"' I""*"11- HaUI ^au^^onka. outgoing presx- Hope Barnett
Schoolof Tampa dent. Tampa Jewish Social^- dent. Tampa Jewish FeaZaton
Levine, Mock, Segali, Pershes to Head
Jewish Community Annual Meetings
Continued from Page 1
Women's Division, member of
the Federation Board or promin-
ent speaker on behalf of the
annual campaign.
Nominated to head the Tampa
Jewish Federation for 1982 is
Michael L. Levine. Mike served
the Federation as vice president
in 1962 and campaign general
chairman in 1980 and 1981. He
will succeed Hope Barnett who
has completed a two-year term.
Stephen Segali will head the
Tampa Jewish Social Service and
succeed Paula Zielonka who also
is completing a two-year term.
Sharon Mock, president of the
Jewish Community Center, and
Paul Pershes, president of the
Hillel School of Tampa have been
renominated to serve as presi-
dents of their respective agencies
for another year
Reservations can be made by
calling 872-4451 or by responding
with a check in the amount of $5
per person payable to the Tampa
Jewish Federation.
Messenger From Israel
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
On Thursday this young man
was fighting in Lebanon and on
Friday he picked up his bag,
which his brother had packed, in
Tel Aviv and flew to the United
States.
This energetic, enthusiastic
messenger from Israel, Amnon
Naftali, will be living and work-
ing with our Tampa families two
months this summer. Specifically
he will be working at the Jewish
Community Center Day Camp
teaching Israeli music, folk danc-
ing, and history.
Naftali, 26, comes from a
wonderfully large family in Jeru-
salem. He is the eldest of six
brothers and two sisters. He says
each Shabbat is a glorious, happy
party. He is an electrical engineer
and assistant director of Techni-
cal High School "Merckar
Noaar." He also teaches at the
Michlelet ORT school.
Naftali entered the army in
1974, at this time he is a lieuten-
ant. He stated when he joined the
police action started on June 5, it
was to clean out a twenty-five
mile area between Mt. Hennon
and Nabitaya. To make a buffer
zone free of the PLO. The army
continued on to Demur, cutting
the main supply line between
Lebanon and Syria. From there
they destroyed the Beirut airport
and surrounded the city. This
was their first encounter with
urban warfare. We hope that by
Amnons return to Israel on
August there will be peace in ell
the area.
Besides his other professions
Amnon has a degree in dance and
is a professional folk dancer.
During these past 10 years he has
Amnon Naftali and JCC campers 1982
danced with the Hora Folk Danc-
ing Group, Sabras Folk Dancing
Group, and the Jerusalem Folk
lore Ensemble. He has traveled
thoughout Europe with these
groups and since 1981 has been a
professional dancer with the Jer-
usalem Folk Dancing Group.
They hope to tour in the United
States later this year.
Perhaps you would like to join
Amnon and learn Israeli folk
dances. There will be classes at
the Jewish Community Center
beginning July 6.
mmmmmmmmmmmmm
y.v.

I
m
38jg
m
HELP! HELP!
Tampa Jewish Social Service
(in its wonderful new home at 112 Magnolia)
261-0083
-NEEDS-
VOLUNTEERS
(part-time receptionist(s), etc)
FURNITURE ft FIXTURES
(tables, couches, ladder, toaster
oven, etc.
Call and ask us what we need and coma and sea us!
m


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Call bm about your social news
t 872-4470)
Eleven year old Meredith Mller, daughter of Dr. Jeff sJ
Nancy Miller, was really the star of the show at the races!
awards assembly held at her school. Dale Mabry Elementary, i
Not only did Meredith win her school's highest award, The*
American Legion Certificate," (presented annually to one 5th j
grade girl and one 5th grade boy, voted on by fellow studetti!
and by the teachers), but this young lady also brought home I
awards in: language, science spelling (she went as an alternate, |
from her school, to the county Spelling Bee) reading math, ia\ (I
mi a if
music.
Plus, she won the "Super Citizen Award." Meredith will ems]
the 6th grade at Rowland Park Elementary School in the hi ]
Well. Meredith we are breathless just writing about you hot!
proud you must be!
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Friedman are thrilled to be grandpa;-:
ents again. Their son and daughter-in-law Frank and Jnbt'
Friedman, who just recently moved to Mobile, Alabama, wel-
comed their first child, Christopher Knox Friedman on June 1*.
Christopher weighed 71b. 13oz. and was 20" V long. This young [
man's other proud grandparents are Dr. and Mrs. Bob Hall of j
Mobile. Frank is preparing to sit for his dental board exams and
will be practicing with Julie's father, Dr. Hall. Lots of love to all
of you
|
----------
Congratulations to Dr. and Mrs. Steve Hekkaaen on the birth
of their second son. Shawn Roes Hekkaaea was born on May
25th at 8 p.m.. at Women's Hospital. He weighed 7Tb. 6oz. and
was 21'V long. Shawn is welcomed by his 3Vt year old big bro-
ther, Justin Eric. Proud grandparents are Tampans. Done aad
Sam Schwartzberg and Edna and Ernest Hekkaaen. of Seattle, I
Washington. Shawn's Daddy is a Professor at the University of J
Tampa. Lots of good wishes to all of you. on this joyous oc-
casion.
Three cheers for 14 year old Todd Davis, son of Richard and
Rhods Davis, (Rhoda is the director of TJF Women's Division), *
who was recently voted "Most Talented" at a closing assembly J
at Wilson Jr. High School. Todd will be attending Plant High
School in the fall. We think you are terrific. Todd! |.
I
Karen and Mitch Bent ley enjoyed an eight day trip to Rio de J
Janeiro, a vacation which Mitch won! He won this trip for two as, I
part of a contest that five of his suppliers of various advertising J
speciality items hold yearly. This is not the first time Mitch hasI
won. In 1979. he and Karen enjoyed a trip to Paris! For this I
recent trip to Brazil, the Bentleys were on a charter flight out of A
Miami, as part of a group of 300, all contest winners and their 11
spouses. Sounds like it was a super eight days.

------------- |
Once again, the winter bowling league of Women's American *
ORT has wrapped up their year with some real perservering t
athletes taking the titles. Congratulations to the following ladies
who stuck in there pin after pin to score as well as they did. j
These jocks include: First Place Team: Marsha Perkins. Pattv *
Secretary-Elise Bestermaa. Congratulations kids!
and Harriet Seelig, Second Place Team: Nina Leopold
Shelley Appleblatt, and Linda Blum. Third Place Team: Aidej
Weieaman. Marda Cohen, and Bonnie Solomon, Last Place J I
Team: Glorida Berkowiu, Carol Weuastein. and Ellen Stern,'
High Game Scratch: Harriet Seelig, High Game Handicap:
Trady Harris, High Series Scratch: Shelly Heraog. and High J [
Series Handicap: Barbara Goldstein.
-----------
Our wishes for a most successful year to the newly elected of-
ficers of Congregation Kol Ami's USY Group. These new leaders *
include: President Eileen Zalkin. 1st Vice President-Jeff Woe),
2nd Vice President Esther Shear, Treasurer-Greg Zwirn and j'l

-------------
Meet Dorothy aad William Barak who moved to CarroUwood
Village in March, from Miami. Dorothy and William are both t
originally from New York. The Buraka are retired and moved W
Tampa to be closer to nunfly. Mr. Burak owned trafler parks and
shopping centers. Residing in Tampa are one of the Burak s J
three eons-Lloyd Barak and bis wife, Annice with their two t
children Evan, 13 yr. and Barbara, 8 yr. Their son Frederick and
his wife. Debby reside in Gainesville where Frederick is a Direc-
tor in Shands Hospital. They have two young children-Blake. *1
yr. and Breeaa, 2V*yr. The Bunk's third son. Robert, resides t
with his wife, Claire in New Jersey, with their children-Eric H
n love to play go"" ""J
yr. and Berne, 14 vr. Dorothy an
Dorothy enjoys bowling, They
and William
are very
. to meet ne ,/
friends so be sure to say hello and give them a smile if you run
I o.._i_ I
>

into Dorothy and William Burak.
Until the next edition.
i****
T-.-a-sa-aa
Baaaana


ay, June 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
\0n the Scene Report
Prime Minister Begin in New York
, JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
were two particular
which bothered Prime
[jjuster Menachem Begin when
addressed the Conference of
sidents of Major American
ah Organizations Thursday,
117 at the Waldorf.
| One was the comparing of the
ad Islands situation with
i current situation in Lebanon.
ok where Britain is. Now
ture where the Falkland
Islands are 8,000 miles away in
the South Atlantic," he told the
assembled leaders of American
Jewry. "Now think of the border
between Israel and Lebanon.
THERE IS NO CAMPARI-
SON."
Begin then itemized what
Israel had dons for peace under
the Camp David agreement: the
giving up of 60 square kilometers
of Sinai, the giving up of the oil
wells producing 24 percent of

Call For Action
Continued from Page 1
rthe Agency."
|The ten recommendations cited
, Loup include a comprehensive
kdership effort to bring in all
ftstanding balances on pledges
1982 and all prior years, mass
ah collection efforts, grants or
Bvances from community re-
burces, swift coverage of all 1982
btstanding values, resoucitation
unrepeated. reduced or un-
ttiafactory gifts, selective solid-
ktion of increased pledges from
bncerned contributors, and ex-
tensive outreach to total com-
hunity constituencies through
lilies and other mass meetings.
The officers' mobilization call
axed an intensive four days
i national and local activity fol-
ding the outbreak of hos-
lities:
four networks of conference
to the leadership of more
an 175 Jewish communities,
JA President Herschel Blum-
erg outlined a plan for immedi-
ite cash outpouring and satura-
on coverage of all outstanding
for the campaign in the
hortest possible time. He urged
ommunities to hold "immediate
ey leadership and mass meet-
Dgs to alert and brief their total
onstituencies and carry out full
nobilization plans." Community
eadership on the networks heard
direct trom-Israel briefings from
Israel Defense Forces spokesman
onald Medzini and Jewish
\gency. Rural Settlement De-
partment Representatives Gerald
ack.
Community reaction has been
swift and dramatic. Within a
period of less than 48 hours after
the first of four telephone net-
works, communities wired more
than 84 million to UJA. Early
wires included 8250,000 from
Miami; 8100,000 plus 8250,000
for Project Renewal from Boston,
Mass; 8200.000 from Ft. Lauder-
dale, Fk.; 8250,000 from Oak-
land, 8250,000 from Richmond,
and out of New 'Jersey: 8500,000
from Bergen County, 8150,000
from Englewood and 8105,000
from Morris-Sussex. Shortly af-
ter the officers' meeting, a 81 mil-
lion cash wire was received from
Chicago.
In one community, major con-
tributors are arranging for per-
sonal bans in order to pay their
pledges immediately. A second
community has taken monies
from its trust funds to prepay its
full 1982 allocation to UJA.
A number of other communi-
ties across the country are carry-
ing out or have scheduled emer-
gency fundraising events, phone-
a-thons, telethons, community-
wide rallies, mail appeals and
media advertising campaigns.
UJA has made special print and
video material available national-
ly, virtually overnight.
To support these and all future
community cash and campaign
efforts, Loup stated, "All UJA
national and regional officers, all
constituency divisions and de-
partment, our total professional
staff and communications opera-
tion are ready to assist in any
way possible."
Israel's annual consumption
(that oil today costs Israel 81
Billion, 200 million paid to
Egypt), the giving up of two air-
fields acknowledged by American
experts as being very sophisti-
cated and the evacuating of the
people of Yamit who developed
the ability to grow winter flowers
and vegetables for European
export.
"And still the United Nations
adopted a resolution saying
Israel is not a peace loving coun-
try," Begin stated unbelievingly.
"We have proven the Jews will
keep their word. There was a
cloud of suspicion that the Jews
would not withdraw. But, we
Jews did!"
Begin, as he spoke, was
flanked by Yehuda Blum, Israeli
Ambassador to the United
Nations, and Moshe Ahrens,
newly appointed Israeli Ambas-
sador to the United States. Begin
had words of praise for President
Reagan and Secretary of State
Haig, but no so for Philip Habib,
U.S. Special Envoy to the Middle
East.
Begin said there was an agree-
ment of cessation of hostilities
between Israel and the PLO dat-
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ing from July, 1981. "This was an
unsigned agreement," Begin em-
phasized. "We have never recog-
nized that organization and we
never will!"
This agreement, Begin ex-
plained, had three interpreta-
tions. Israel saw it as not having
the PLO attack anymore. The
PLO viewed it that that they
would not attack from Southern
Lebanon, but from anywhere
elese, it waa okay. And Special
Envoy Habib interpreted it as
stopping PLO attacks from
Israel's borders, but anywhere
else, it was okay. And Special
break of the agreement. "Athens,
Rome, London, Paris must be
safe for Israeli citizens from
attack!" the Prime Minister said.
Referring specifically to the
Peace for Galilee campaign,
Begin said the people in the
northern villages were out of the
shelters and would be able to stay
out. "The villages and towns are
no longer under seige. The Galilee
is now a peaceful part of the land
of Israel." The audience app
lauded soundly upon hearing that
announcement.
Begin held up a document
which he said was captured
during the campaign. "This is a
list of town and villages. NOT
ONE MILITARY TARGET is
Israeli, U.S. Consulates in Geneva
Damaged by Exploding Bombs
ByTAMARLEVY
GENEVA (JTA) Bombs exploded outside the Israeli
Consulate and the U.S. Consulate in Zurich causing damage
estimated at $50,000 but no casualties. The explosions occurred
ten minutes apart. The American legation and the office
building housing the Israeli Consulate were unoccupied at the
time.
A hitherto unknown group calling itself the
"Revolutionary Cell" claimed responsibility for the bombings.
According to police, the group is composed of international
terrorists, including some Swiss. One of the latter is Bruno
Brege who was once arrested in Israel and sentenced to several
years imprisonment for smuggling explosives into that
country.
listed. It is only civilians. They
are listed with the distances and
the weapons to be used. In the
history of the world, never has
such a document been captured."
Begin emphasized the future
must not allow the status ante to
return. "There must be 48
kilometers along the Israeli
border kept clear. Until this is
able to be guaranteed, Israeli
soldiers will stay. Israel wants
not one inch of Lebanon and our
troops are prepared to withdrew
quickly once this guarantee is
given.'
As the Prime Minister was
leaving the dais, someone in the
audience began singing Hatikva
and the 250 attendees stood as
one and sang together as Begin
stood at attention before the as-
semblage. He nodded his thanks
, at the end of Israel's national
anthem.
There were large numbers of
policemen surrounding the
square block of the Waldorf but
for those days that the Israeli
flag flew from the hotel's stan-
dard, it was a very beautiful sight
to the Jewish hearts in New
York.
Levine
Nominated
Continued from Page 1
' Sharon Stein and Charles Adler.
Board members representing
'regional and national UJA and
CJF positions are: Kay Jacobs,
Rhoda Karpay, Lili Kaufmann,
Joel Karpay, George Karpay,
Franci Rudolph, Marsha Sher-
man and Rabbi Frank Sundheim.
I Dave Polur and John Oeterweil
will serve by appointment.
All contributors to the 1982
Tampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign are
eligible to vote for the Board of
Directors. Everyone is urged to
attend the Federation and
agency's annual meetings on
June 30, 7:30 p.m. at the Hyatt
Regency. Reservations can be
made by sending $5.00 per person
to the Tampa Jewish Federation,
2808 Horatio Street. Tampa,
Florida 33609 or calling, 872-
4451.
You are cordially invited
to attend
The Annual Meeting
and
Special Awards Presentation
of
Tampa Jewish Federation
Jewish Community Center
Tampa Jewish Social Service
and
Hillel School of Tampa
Wednesday, June 30th, 1982
7:30 P.M.
Hyatt Regency Hotel
Buccaneer Suite
Guest Speaker: Elaine Bloom
Dessert Buffet following the program
Cost' $5.00 RSVP by June 23rd 872-4451


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Friday June 25^1
U.S. Must Chart New Course: It's Either Oil or Honesty
i
Acting 101 teaches the beginning stu-
dent of the drama how to scowl. President
Reagan did a lot of scowling when he met
with Israel's Prime Minister Begin in the
Oval Office on Monday. He rates at least a
B grade for the performance. It places him,
comfortably, in the range of his other
dramatic performances when he was a
Hollywood professional.
What emerged from the meeting were
these things:
1) A clear demonstration of the Ad-
ministration's complete lack of a Middle
East policy hence all of Mr. Reagan's
scowling to show the world, especially
Araby, the American displeasure;
2) Mr. Begins unflinching stand that
Israel would not again be pressured into
more suicidal concessions;
3) A national need to lay all the prob-
lems of the Middle East at Israel's doorstep
as demonstrated in the media which re-
ported the meeting.
What also emerged was a stalemate.
For all the President's facial gymnastics,
he did not disagree because he could not.
The Reagan Administration's own state-
ments during the previous week about
Soviet adventurism throughout the world
must include Moscow's adventurism in the
Middle East via the Palestine Liberation
Organization and its clients in Syria.
How to separate Israel's lethal blow
against the Soviet Union's prestige in the
Middle East from the American displeasure
with Israel's campaign in Lebanon? Mr.
Reagan could not. Neither can anyone else,
except, of course, for the pinstripe boys in
the State Department and the mustachioed
savants at Georgetown University's For-
eign Affairs School, such as our former
Ambassador to the United Nations Donald
McHenry. who would atomize Israel in an
instant if it only were in their power. And,
inevitably, the media.
But stalemate is dangerous. Up
against the wall now. the Administration
must finally take a stand and make a
choice: either oil or honesty.
Welcome, B'nai B'rith
We welcome District 5, B'nai B'rith to its
convention beginning here this weekend in
Bal Harbour. Distinguished leaders of the
national B'nai B'rith scene will be in our
community to take part in the delibera-
tions.
We are especially delighted to be able to
take note of the many South Florida
leaders of B'nai B'rith who will be taking
part in the almost week-long agenda.
From Jack Spitzer, president of the
national organization, to District 5's presi-
dent, Meyer Eisenberg, and Nathan Perl-
mutter, national director of the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith, the agenda
will address a wide variety of American
Jewish concerns.
The range is wide: marriage problems in
the Jewish family, motivation management
in Jewish organizations, B'nai B'rith's
growing commitments to programs for the
aging, the ADL's vigilant eye on what ap-
pears to be a resurgent anti-Semitism in the
United States and abroad.
! This is but the barest fraction of what is
shaping up to be a rich and varied series of
sessions, among them significantly, one
devoted to the key areas of B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization, the bedrock of B'nai
B'rith's future Jewish leadership.
1 We wish the convention well in its delib-
erations. We are happy they will be in
south Florida's midst.
For Those Special Kids
Summer vacation time for kids out of
school is at hand. Still, it is not too early to
think of the fall. Particularly so for parents
ce M mere Sautr. rnca we can eat cat o omeraie. we
outd heve hMBM aeOU) OmM D VoKKUd
of children with learning disabilities who
need special academic attention.
The Department of Jewish Special Edu-
cation of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education recognizes the academic and
emotional needs of children with learning
disabilities. For the last four years, the De-
partment has conducted special classes in
Jewish education specifically tailored to the
needs of these youngsters, and parents
should know about this as they plan for the
fall.
Guidelines for these programs include
small classes, modified curricula, allevia-
tion of pressure, and success-oriented
tasks. Children who attend these classes
are made to feel that they are an integral
part of their Jewish heritage and commu-
nity, whether it be through rote-learning,
transliteration of Hebrew, cultural and
Judaic immersion, or pre-Bar and Baa
Mitzvah lessons.
! Children with specific learning disabili-
ties present a constellation of problems
that must be addressed. One of the most
basic areas of concern in the learning dis-
abled child is ego-strength and self-image.
The constant frustration and failure these
children face destroy any positive feelings
that they may have about themselves. It
soon becomes difficult to differentiate the
academic problem from the emotional com-
ponent.
The problem for them is magnified when
children with learning problems are in-
volved in regular congregation school
classes. Frequently, they are frustrated,
d is tractable, have difficulty with the writ-
ten or spoken word, or cannot stay on task
for too long a time. However, they are in-
telligent boys and girls, for whom specific
teaching techniques, classroom manage-
ment, and sensitive interactions are crucial
to their capacity to learn.
Jewish education is the perfect vehicle
for transmitting a value system and a
structure with which learning disable
youngsters can identify. Jewish education
can provide the emotional foundation and
participation for all Jewish children who
would like to become committed to the
Jewish community.
The Department of Jewish Special Edu-
cation's specialized skills in these things
can help a youngster with a learning disa-
bility toward a fuller and more fruitful
Jewish life.
Effort Documented
Israel Launches Lebanese Victim Aid
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel disclosed this
week the extensive
humanitarian efforts it has
undertaken on behalf of i
Lebanese civilians in need
of medical attention or
other forms of relief as a re-
sult of the fighting in that
country. Many of them, be-
gun during the heat of bat-
tle, are continuing as a re-
sult of preparations made
during the first week of
fighting. They involve joint
efforts by government
agencies, the Israeli army
and volunteer agencies.
The Cabinet appointed a com-
mittee headed by Economic
Minister Yaacov Meridor to coor-
dinate the various activities. The
Defense Ministry"set up a special
unit to assist the civilian popula-
tion in Lebanon Premier Mena
chem Begin welcomed an Ameri-
can proposal that the two coun-
tries work together for
humanitarian aid. He appointed
David Kimche. director general
of the Foreign Ministry, to repre-
sent Israel on a joint committee
with the U.S.
DURING THE fighting in
Lebanon, Israeli Military heli-
copters air-lifted women in the
advanced stages of pregnancy to
hospitals in Israel. Israel army
doctors were flown to the battle
front to treat the civilian popula-
tion. The medical force estab-
lished special facilities for the use
of local residents. Their purpose
was to keep existing medical cen-
ter operative in cooperation with
local health institutions and with
medical representatives of the
United Nations and the Inter-
national Red Cross.
At the same time, Israeli hos-
pitals were opened to Lebanese
civilians in need of medical treat-
ment and special attention was
given mothers with new-born in-
fants. The government hospital
in Nahariya is currently treating
10 patients with kidney ailments
who need dialysis. Israeli
authorities estimate there are
presently about 100 Lebanese re-
ceiving treatment at hospitals in
Israel.
A medical delegation consist-
ing of 70 doctors, other staff and
-0 ambulances was sent to Leba-
non at the end of last week to
help rehabilitate civilians in the
coastal towns which were es-
pecially hard hit in the fighting.
The government has provided a
grant of 600.000 Shekels for the
needs of 15 hospitals in Tyre and
OMUL
IN ANOTHER area of relief,
the army began the distribution
of food products and commodi-
ties in Lebanese cities and towns
within a day or two of their cap-
ture by Israeli forces. The army
also supplied water tanks, tenta
and temporary housing for
bombed-out civilians. The Cen-
tral Fuel Administration is sup-
plying gasoline and heating oil to
Lebanese towns.
Large scale volunteer relief
P"?"*8 been established by
Abas Nathan, the former "Peace
&. ^caster, the Magen
David Adorn and Na'anat
(Pioneer Women). All Magen
David Adorn stations in the
country collected thousands o(
food items, clothing and blanket*
for Lebanese civilians. The orga-
nization also established a bank
account to receive donations for
the Lebanese people.
Na-amat, in cooperation with
the newspaper Yediol Achronol
and Voice of Israel Radio, opened
temporary shelters for mothers
and babies in Tyre and Sidon.
More than 1,000 Jewish and Arab
families in Israel have volun-
teered to host mothers and chil-
dren from Lebanon. Kibbutzim
have offered shelter for hundreds
of Lebanese war refugees and
Lebanese merchants are being
permitted to buy goods in Israel
THE ARMY is working ton-
store public order in cities and
towns occupied by Israeli forces
It appointed commanders w
work jointly with the local
mayors. In some towns, the local
police have resumed their dun*
Work has also begun to restore
commerce and banking systems
The army meanwhile is repairing
damaged roads and water pip"
As a result, hundreds of civuiani
who fled south Lebanon as the
Israelis advanced, are returning
to their homes.
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor hitd Publisher
Buaiaee. Offic*:M5 HmdmoD Blvd.. T.mp. FU SM4N
Telephone 871-4470
Pabl.cat.on Office 1*0 NEOSt. M>eei. Fta M1S1 _____mSn
SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENK.KA
h.ecuuv. Editor AeaooIaa-*l
rrwuwan
TW Jwk> Flirlli. Dm. N Orea lee The Eaahrelb
Of The Marrkaawiee Advertised la lu <
Pubtiahed Friday* Weekly Saptamber through May
Bi-Weekly June through Aiuruel by Tea- Jewiah Flondlan of Tampa
^"nd Claai Poataj* Paid el Miami. Fla USPS47I 10
Plaaat aead eolificetior, (Form 347W ^eardkea nlil nil .i.im u TW Jewieh rTarleSaa,
Boi 01.1173. Miami Florida S3101
0
SUBSCRIPTION RATES lUcal A^, JYaMiajM8bacri|Kion 7 00 t Annual -eSaOrOat-
Town Upon Requeat
The Jewtah Floridian maintain, no free liet People receiving the paper ao have not "'>*-l
directly are aubarr.h,,, through arr.ngerr-m with the Jewiah Faderation of Tampa whew., *
Pyaar ,..deducted from their c.,i, .huuon. far a aubamption to the paper Anyoor wu*e
cancel .h a .ub.cr.pt.on ehoulueo noi.ly The Jewiah rani* a ar Tea FeoWaUoa.
Friday. June 25, 1982 4TAMUZ5742
Vojume4 Number 24


Friday, June 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 6
Barr Awarded President's Cup
The annual meeting of Congre- ^e,.p8en'at,?n of the Presi-
alion Schaarai Zedek was held s C"p fr Outstanding Serv-
B Sunday, June6. lce. g the Temple. This years'
.. ._.1 v recipient was Arnold Barr.
Highlight of the evening was a
Barr. president of Barr-
\rnold Barr receive the President's Cup for Outstanding Service to
the Temple, from Stanley Rosenkram, president. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek, at the annual congregational meeting held in June
Photo: Audrey Haubenstock
Kameroff Insurance Agency, and
his wife Gloria have been mem-
bers of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek since 1974, when they
arrived in Tampa. When the
Temple Hospitality Committee
was formed four years ago, Ban-
worked deligently as a member of
that committee and two years
ago assumed the responsibility of
chairing that committee. Under
his leadership the duties of that
committee were expanded to in-
sure that everyone, especially the
newcomer, was made to feel wel-
come and part of the Temple
family. In that spirit, Barr or-
ganized two New Years Eve
parties. For the past three years,
he and Gloria chaired the Family
Seders, tremendously successful
events. All of Barr's activities re-
flect the love and devotion he has
for the Temple and his desire to
transfer those feelings to all
members. So it follows that as he
continues to strive toward that
goal his next responsibility will
be that of Membership chairman.
Barr is committed to continuing
the growth of the Temple.
J8ul cj:>
Asked to *efl*ij}: on receiving
the President's yup, Barr stated,
"I am honored to have received
this award. There is a certain
satisfaction in doing something
for others without compensation.
For me the satisfaction is in the
doing." The Temple is grateful
for all of Arnold Barr's doing.
{Consul General Arnon Visits Tampa Bay
Joel Arnon, Consul General of
[Israel, stationed in Miami,
Ivisited Tampa on a whirlwind
|speaking tour of Florida on June
17. About sixty of Tampa's Jew-
lish community and others sym-
I pathetic to Israel met for the 8:30
|a.m. meeting.
Arnon's objective was to meet
I with the opinion makers and de-
Icision makers of the various com-
[munities and explain what Israel
I was doing in Lebanon.
This action has been called
"Operation Peace for the
Gallilee." "Israel does not want a
single inch of Lebanese territory.
We only want a secure 25 mile
buffer zone, where no long range
artillery or rockets can fire on an
Israeli town." stated Arnon.
A plea was made to dissemin-
late accurate information to
neighbors and friends about the
reasons for Israels action.
Gary Alter, executive director
I of the Tampa Jewish Federation,
stated that $125,000 has already
been wired to the UJA office to
be sent to Israel. This money is
only used for human services, but
it frees up Israeli money for mili-
tary purposes. He urged every-
one to consider increasing their
pledge to the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration-United Jewish Appeal
1982 campaign.
Cong. Rodeph Sholom
to Plant Forest
WOMAN WANTED TO WAT-
CH INFANT IN OUR BEACH
PARK HOME BEGINNING
MID-AUGUST
CALL 876-1762
Michael Levine, JNF Gulf
Coast Council chairman of the
United Synagogue National Park
of Safad in Israel, recently an-
nounced that Congregation
Rodeph Sholom has agreed to
undertake the planting of a forest
of 10,000 trees. The congrega-
tion's forest will be part of the
overall United Synagogue
project. In addition to the plant-
ing of trees at Safad, an open-air
synagogue, recreational centers,
and an amphi-theatre will also be
created.
Betty Shalett and Frank
Cohen will serve as co-chairmen
for this project. Their efforts to
raise the $50,000 from the mem-
bership of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom is anticipated to take ap-
proximately two years. To date,
over $7,000 has already been do-
nated towards the forest.
In addition, Menachem Perl-
mutter, architect of the Negev,
will be a guest at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Sheldon Shalett in July,
at which time he will discuss in
detail the park at Safad. Safad is
located in the Galilee and is to
represent a voice of tranquility
and calm in an area which has
long been void of a large Jewish
population.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger plans to
lead a Congregation Rodeph
Sholom tour to Israel in April. As
part of the tour, the congregation
members present will hold a dedi-
cation ceremony at the site of
their newly created forest.
According to Shalett and
Cohen, members are urged to
plant trees of life for any simcha
or in memory of a beloved one
through the JNF office and re-
quest that credit be given to the
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Forest. A suitable certificate will
be sent to the contributor or per-
son whom they so designate.
^j.jj^j-.i^
U !.
KARL S. FANTLE
Realtor Realty Inc
CRB
GRI
CPM
CREA
Residential & Income Property
2109 S. Dale Mabry
253-3171
839-0269 Evenings
i^utton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Demonstrating ecstasy, Gregg Williams accepts the congratulations
of Tampa Preparatory School instructor Eugene Jalbert following the
receipt of his diploma earlier this month from the four-year high school
on the campus of the University of Tampa. Williams, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard J. Williams, will enroll in the University of Florida this
fall. The family is affiliated with Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Synagogue. (Photo by Irv Edelson)

JUNE SPECIALS
Fresh Ground Kosher Made chopped Meat
$2.lO/lb 5 pound bags
Shoulder Roast, steaks, stew Meats
$S.OO/lb
"VU3D only at Bernards
top. Bernard marks i Koshr Butchry
20S4-C DREW ST. CIEARWATER. FLORIDA 33815
SUPERVISED BY VAAD HA KASHRUT OF THE
PINELLAS COUNTY BOARD OF RABBIS
)HNR DGKN
TUES. thru FRI. 9-8 SAT. 8-6
FOR MEN, WOMEN & CHILDREN
Precision Haircutting Perms Body Waves
HAIR COLOR HECTROlYSIS
NAILS FACIALS WAXING
Frames! hair care products A cosmetics
CARROLLWOOD COLONIAL SQUARE
4444 NORTH DALE MABRY 962-4846
HARVEY SIMON
rramesi
.Thompson East^,
A country-estate atmosphere. Exclusive and
serene. Consistent wimtheresideritial
requirements of the truly successful.
A community where classic
architectural achievements are
the standard, this impressive
residence offers the refinements
of the Georgian Colonial period,
combined with contemporary
comforts. Its commodious 5
bedrooms, 3'/? baths, family
room and formal Irving room invite
a gracious lifestyle, fne mark
of Thompson craftsmanship
is exemplified in the splendid
crown and wall moldings which
complement the formal area. A
home built with pnde that you'll be
proud to own.
Executive residences priced from
$190,000 to $250,000. For
brochure and specifications, call
Chris ESttmann at (813) 961-5264.
Lake Magdalene Blvd, just
north
Magdalene BK
of&rlichRd.
There's a lot of pride in a Thompson home.


Page 6
The Jewish Floiidian of Tampa
Friday, June 26, m
JCC Senior Program News
Senior Project Discontinue*
Recycling Drive
In a joint decision made re-
cently by the Senior Advisory
Board and the Senior Citizens
Project Staff, it was decided that
the aluminum can recycling pro-
ject would be discontinued due to
time, cost, and space expenses.
A big word of THANKS to the
many people who helped out by
collecting cans, stomping them,
and transporting them to the re-
cycling site.
Medicare and Medigap Health
Insurance Questions Answered in
July Series
Older adults, do you think
Medicare's confusing? Even more
confused about supplemental
health insurance (often called
Medigap" policies)? Then get
some clear consumer information
from unbiased public organiza-
tions like the Senior Citizens Pro-
ject of the Jewish Community
Center and the Florida De-
partment of Insurance.
A series of Consumer Aware-
ness Programs on Medigap In-
surance will be offered in the
Tampa area during the month of
July. All are open to anyone aged
60 or better. There is no charge
for admission.
Program locations, dates, and
times are:
July 13. 10 a.m. at Sterling
Heights Recreation Center, 11706
Williams Road (N. of Fowler
Ave., W. of Highway 301)
July 13,1:30 p.m. at Riverview
Terrace, 202 Broad St.. Tampa
July 27, 10 a.m. at the Jewish
Community Center, 2808 Horatio
St. in Tampa.
Senior's "Good Health Series"
Features Back and Joint Prob-
lems
"If Oh, my aching back! (or
neck, or knees, or shoulder) is not
just an expression with you,
you'll be interested in our free
Good Health Series on Back and
Joint Problems," says Donna
Davis from the Senior Citizens
Project of the Jewish Community
Center.
On Thursday. July 15 at 3
p.m.. Dr. Daniel Pia, a specialist
in orthopedics, arthritic and disc
problems, and chiropractic for
older adults, will talk about non-
surgical help for back, bone and
joint disabilities.
A Tampa native, practicing in
Tampa for 22 years. Dr. Pia (pro-
nounced pie'-yal has had hospital
training in orthopedics and
serves as President of the Hills-
borough County Chirojnatic
Association.
Older persons are encouraged
to bring questions and learn from
discussion about various individ-
ual problems.
There is no charge for the pro-
gram which is funded in part by
Older Americans Act funds
through Florida's HRS, Manahill
Area Agency on Aging, the Jew
ish Federation. United Way anc
the Jewish Community Centei
Donations are always welcome Uk
help expand programming.
The Jewish Community 5en-
HOME CLEANING
SERVICE
Jill Wallace 870-2904
^R| ftiTI7EN DISCOUNT
ter, 2808 Horatio, is on sf bus routes.
Senior Travel Club Goes For
Funny Phantoms
Anyone 55 or better is welcome
to join the JCC's Senior Travel
Club's July adventure. The
brightest and newest of Tampa's
sights are on the itinerary as the
group goes to TECO Plaza for a
tour and lunch in preparation for
a special matinee with giant nine-
foot puppets performing an up-
beat version of "Phantom ot the
Opera." ,
Cost for the day's delights
(with lunch "on your own ) is
$5.30 for Club members and $7.95
for non-members. Pre-regis-
tration must be completed by
July 22 at the JCC front desk.
Participating older adults will
leave the JCC at 11:15 a.m. on
the trip day and return by 4 p.m.
Tne Jewish Community Center.
2808 Horatio, in Tampa, is on
several bus routes.
For more details, call 872-4451.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
Pre-School
Registration
Now in Progress
The Jewish Community Center
Pre-School is now taking regis-
trations for the 1982-1983 school
year. Parents who register before
June 30 will receive a special
Early Bird registration fee. June
30 is also the deadline for schol-
arship and reduced fee applica-
tions.
The pre-school will operate at
two locations, one in the Palma
Ceia area and a branch location in
the Carrollwood area. The follow-
ing chart outlines the offerings at
each location:
Main Branch Ages
2 Day Program 3 Day Program 5 Day Program Kindergarten Extended Day 2 years 2' i -3 years 2, 3,4, years 5 years
(8 a.m.-6 p.m.) 2-5 years
After School Child Care
(12-3 p.m.) 2-5 years
After School Special Interest Activities 3-5 years
North Branch Ages
2 Day Program 2 years 3 Day Program 2'/-3 years 5 Day Program 3.4 years After School Child Care
(12-3 p.m.) (currently in planning stages) After School Special Interest Activities 2-5 years 3-5 years
r.........................
j
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch men of the Senior Cithwn'a NntrHioa aaa
Activity Program is sponsored by the HiHaborough Count,
Commission and held atthe Jewkjh Community Crater. Marirjn
BlakJey site manraer, 872-4451 Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF JUNE 28 JULY 2
Monday Stew Beef. Whole Potatoes, Carrots, Orange Juice
Applesauce and Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Chicken with Barbecue Sauce, Whipped Irish
Potatoes. Green Beans, Fruit Cocktail, Gingerbread Cake and
Roll
Wednesday Beef Pattie with Green and Red Pepper Sauce,
White Rice, Yellow Squash, Orange Gelatin with Shredded
Carrots. Fresh Apple and Whole Wheat Bread
Thursday Tuna Loaf with Creole Sauce, Diced Potatoes,
Peas. Cole Slaw, Canned Peaches and Roll
Friday Turkey Chop Suey with Crisp Noodles, Rice Spinach,
Carrot and Raisin Salad. Banana Cake and Whole Wheat Bread
WEEK OF JULY 59
Monday closed July 5
Tuesday Baked Chicken with Gravy, Green Peas.
Sweet
Potatoes. Cole Slaw, Spice Cake and Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Mixed Vegetables,
I,ettuce Salad, Pears and Italian Bread
Thursday Turkey Chow Mein. Rice, Spinach, Cranberry
Gelatin with Whole Cranberries and Whole Wheat Bread
Friday Meat Loaf with Gravy, Broccoli, Mashed Potatoes.
Peaches. Orange Juice and Dinner Roll
WE BUY
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
H. L. WOLF & CO.
Investment Bankers
120 Wall St. #1044
New York, N.Y. 10005
Telephone
212/473-3504
Randy Freedman
Account Executive
Merrill Lynch
Merrill Lynch
Pierce Fenner A Smith Inc
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538


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2nd i"0"
Ships of Panamanian snd Libsnan Registry


June 25,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
First American Gathering of Holocaust
Survivors to be Held in Washington
Page 7
st North American mass
of Holocaust survivors
"on the Jewish civil and
[resistance against Nazi
hv will take place in
kgton, D.C., from Apr. 11
1983, Benjamin Meed,
nt of the American
Ing of Jewish Holocaust
brs announced.
ing that many
j,as of American and
[an survivors and their
will come next year to
events at Kennedy Cen-
.im-iiiution Hall, Lincoln
rial. Arlington Cemetery,
laid that "not only will the
Jnniversary of the Warsaw
Uprising be com-
_ated, but tribute will be
lo those who participated
fchout Europe in all forms of
fnce to Nazi oppression."
revealed that Prof. Elie
L who is chairman of the
lolocaust Memorial Council
greed to serve as honorary
)lfn i. The entire program
i conducted under the spon-
|p of the Days of Remem-
Committee of the
brial Council.
the same time it was an-
ted that Emest W. Michel,
Gathering chairman, will
Jbecome honorary chairman
he American Gathering's
utive Committee and that
|E. Rloch, of New York, will
i senior vice president, and
nund Strochlitz, of New
on, Connecticut, will be-
come honorary chairman of the
Advisory Board.
According to those planning
the event, tribute will be paid to
the Jews who fought back with
weapons and flame in the ghettos
and those who prayed in defiance
of the edicts that group worship
was forbidden. In addition, tri-
bute will also be paid to the
teachers who continued to teach
secretly although .they did so at
the peril of their lives.
"We will remember those who
printed the illegal leaflets of defi-
ance and those who secretly dis-
tributed them in the face of
severe punishment. And we will
remember those who fought with
the partisan forces in the forests
and caves and harrassed the Nazi
oppressors at every oppor-
tunity," Meed said.
The officers of the World
Gathering proffered scrolls of ap-
preciation to several groups and
persons who had helped with fi-
nancial and moral support to ad-
vance the historic World Gather-
ing in Jerusalem which saw
10,000 survivors from 23 coun-
tries assemble for the first time
ever.
Among those receiving the
scrolls from Ernest W. Michel as
World Gathering chairman were:
WNBC newscaster Gabe Press-
man for his TV documentary of
the 1981 World Gathering en-
titled. "To Bear Witness .";
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions; and the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council.
Both Meed and Michel said
that the preliminary talks with
leaders of American and Cana-
dian Jewish survivor and com-
munity organizations here
elicited enthusiastic support for
the April 11-14 Washington, D.C.
American Gathering.
Jewish organizations were
urged not to schedule any public
or private meetings, events or
celebrations for the Week of Re-
membrance in 1983. This week
will start on Sunday, April 10
(which corresponds to the 27th
day of Nissan, Yom Hashoah).
On that date, it was under-
scored, local communities could
plan events prior to departures
for Washington, D.C.
In an answer to those who have
been writing or phoning World
Gathering headquarters at One
Park Avenue in New York City
requesting information on rela-
tives or friends, Meed announced
that a major function of the
American Gathering will be the
establishment of a National
Registry of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors reading in the U.S.A.
and Canada.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa prints biweekly during June,
July and August. The next edition will be July 9. All material
for that issue must reach the Jewish Floridian office by Wednes-
day, June 30.
Volunteers at the James A. Haley Veterans Hospital were recently
recognized for their hours and years of dedicated service to hos-
pitalized veterans. Pictured is Minnie Posner, VAVS representative of
the Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary as she received the award for ex-
cellence in leadership pin from Richard A. Silver, director. The award
is earned by representatives who have shown outstanding leadership
in bringing the resources of their organization to meet the needs of
patients.
Opening Early August
at 4912 East Linebaugn
Tampa Jewish Federation
proudly offers
MARY WALKER
RETIREMENT APARTMENTS
Applications are now in process. These
dignified H.U.D. Subsidized units are available
to qualifying independent Seniors over 62. The
comfortable attractive units are further enhan-
ced by a secure and creative atmosphere.
Spaces are limited. Call the temporary rental
office at 875-9242.
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J-7


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Junta.,
Jewish Community Center News
ISRAELI
FOLK DANCING
Coir Jewish Community Center
is offering Israeli Folk Dancing
each Monday and Wednesday
evening beginning July 5 at 7:30
until 8:30 in the Jewish Commu-
nity Center Auditorium. The
classes will run for 10 sessions
through Aug. 4.
This summer's instructor will
be Amnon Naftali, who comes to
us direct from Israel as the Jew-
ish Community Center Day
Camp Shaliach. Aside from being
an Electrical Engineer, Amnon is
a professional dancer who has
performed with various Israeli
dance troupes throughout Euro-
pe and Israel.
In order to register for this
class, please mail in a check indi-
cating on the bottom of the check
"Israeli Dance Class'' or come by
the Center and register at the
front desk. There is no limit to
this class size, the more people
the more Ruach. Fees: JCC
Members, $10, Non-Members,
$15.
FAMILY NIGHT
Each Thursday evening hat
become Family Night at the JCC
pool. From 5:00 until 9:00 each
Thursday, the JCC Program
Committee, under the chairman-
ship of Cheryl Rosenberg, has
provided dinner to those in at-
tendance. Dinners are $3 per per-
son and range from hamburgers
and hotdogs, to chicken or
barbecued beef. Each week has a
different entree. AU profits from
the dinners will go towards
special event programming for
next year. According to Marsha
Levine. JCC Vice President of
Programs, "We are hoping to in-
crease our cultural events for
1982-83, using these funds to un-
derwrite expenses for bringing
performers and speakers to our
Community."
What better way to have a fun
evening with your friends and
also support future Center
events. See you all Thursday!
CAMP JCC NEWS
SESSION II
Camp JCC has many activities
for campers aged 2'/> to 13. The
second session of Camp JCC
opens on July 12 and promises to
be even more exciting than the
first.
There is still room available for
campers of all ages. For more in-
formation on the Center camping
programs, contact Danny Thro
(1st through 7th graders) or Bar-
bara Richman (Pre-school I at
872-4451.
JCC MIXED DOUBLES
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
SUNDAY, JULY 25
10 A.M.
Detach and mail entry blank
and $5 entry fee by July 15,1982.
Tournament limited to members
only. Trophys will be awarded to
winners.
TENNIS
ENTRY BLANK
NAME:____________________
HOME PHONE NO.:__________
PARTNERS NAME:______
Mail entry blank to:
JCC Tennis Tournament
2808 Horatio
Tampa, Florida 33609
DON'T MISS OUT!
The JCC will hold it's next
Flea Market on Sunday, Aug. 8
and Monday, Aug. 9. There will
be something for everyone .
Save 9 Save gas Save!!
We are still in need of articles
for our flea market. Drop them
off at the Center or call for
limited pickup of items too big
for you to deliver.
FREE JCC
MEMBERSHIP DRAWING
This year's drawing for fret
membership will be held on the
4th of July.
People who are eligible are
those who have signed up on
Family Fun Day. Last year's
winner was the Monroe Berkman
Family.
Come and enjoy the 4th at the
Center. Bring a picnic lunch and
cool off at the pool. We will pro-
vide watermelons and fun.
JULY 4TH
AT THE JCC
The Center pool will be open on
the 4th of July with the annual
watermelon giveaway on the
agenda of activities. The tennis
courts will be open as well. The
hours will be 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Please note that the JCC
Building will be closed on the 4th
of July. The pool and tennis
courts will be open.
JCC POOL NEWS
The Center Pool is now open
and looking for swimmers. There
are adult lap swim and open swim
hours throughout the week.
Below vou can find the hours for
the rest of June and the month of
July.
Sundays: 11 a.m.-6p.m.
Monday-Friday: 12 Noon-1
p.m., Adult Lap Swim
Mondays and Wednesdays: 1
p.m.-6 p.m.. Open Swim
Tuesdays and Thursdays: 1
p.m.-9 p.m., Open Swim
Saturdays: 12 Noon-5 p.m.,
Open Swim
Please note that the JCC pool
closes at 1 p.m. on Fridays in
order for the aquatics staff to
conduct the necessary mainten-
ance duties which keep the pool
in tip-top shape. These duties in-
clude super-chlorinating and
vacuuming the pool. Please
pardon this necessary inconven-
ience.
JCC SWIM TEAM
ON THE BLOCKS
The JCC Swim Team is cur-
rently practicing, with several
meets set in July. There is still
room available for interested
swimmers contact Tom Ryan
at 872-4451. Practices are on
Monday', Wednesday, and Friday
momingsTrom 8:15-9:15 a.m.
Full Romantic Victorian
Program and Picnic Benefit
The Actors Workshop of
Tampa is sponsoring a garden
party on Sunday June 27 to as-
sist Lola Sherbert with her need
to raise funds for a medical
evaluation and liver transplant.
Mrs. Sherbert, a former em-
ployee of Tampa General Hos-
pital, was forced to resign from
her job when she became too ill
with chronic active hepatitis. Be-
cause this illness was not ade-
quately treated, cirrhosis of the
liver developed. There is no
known treatment short of a liver
transplant that will reverse her
liver damage.
Those attending the benefit
will be eligible for door prizes and
the first 24 ladies dressed in Vic-
torian clothing will receive the
gift of a rose.
The benefit with the theme of a
Victorian garden party will
feature fashion shows, music,
skits, and comedy, an antique car
show, a bake sale, clowns and
balloons for the children.
The benefit for Mrs. Sherbert
will be held from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Seminole Garden Center,
5800 Central Avenue, Tampa.
Donations are: Singles $4.50;
couples $7.50, Senior Citizens $3,
and children under 12 are ad-
mitted free.
For further information and-or
donations, call J. Williams at
238-1297.
Free Course for Parents
Being a parent is one of the
most difficult jobs anyone can
face. The pressures of today's
society has made this task even
more difficult. Help is available
through a FREE workshop
entitled, "Parent Effectiveness
and Behavioral Management."
This workshop can teach you how
to mold the young child's be-
havior and how to improve your
relationship with an older child. |
It will address such problems as
setting realistic expectations,
discipline, and problem-solving
tips.
This one day workshop will be
held on Saturday, June 26, from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m., in the Madrid
Room at the Rama da Inn at
Busch and Interstate. Enroll-
ment is free. To register or for
more information, please call
Marie Apsey at 985-4924.
I if
Fresh bagels baked dairy on premises
EIGHT VARIETIES
FuN line of Kosher deli meats
Lox & smoked fish
'" Salads cheeses
Dr. Brown's soda phosphates eggcrsams
Featuring NY. style cheesecake & pastries
Sandwiches Catering Take out
14422 N. DALE MABRY
Cam#wood Colonial Squani Just South of Ehrtich Rd
96 BAGEL 962-2435
i
Mon.-Fri. 9:30 A.M.-8 P.M.
Sat. 7:30 A.M.-6 P.M.
Sun. -7:30 A.M.-1:30 P.M
?
This has been a big year for Margot E. Borhowf Levin, (left), shot
front of McKay Auditorium on commencement day for Tampal
ratory School with her mother. Dr. Shirley P. Borhowf-Levin, fa
and her grandmother, Rachel Borhowf. On May 16, Margot
confirmand at Temple Schaarai Zedek. And on June 5, she was I
nized at Tampa Prep's graduation as winner of the lleadmuu.
Award for having the highest overall grade average of the scAoofj|
students. Last year she shared the award with Julie Peaiyhoust.t
graduated this year as class valedictorian. (Photo by Irv Edelsonl
Bar Mitzvah
Jeffrey Jason Zwirn, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Zwirn, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah tomorrow
morning at Congregation Kol
Ami. Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
will officiate.
Jeff is in the eighth grade at
Buchanan Junior High School.
He is an avid skater and has been
a member of his school band. He
is an active member of Kadima.
Special out of town guests who
will celebrate this special oc-
casion with Jeff, his parents, his
sister Elissa, and his brother
Greg include grandparents,
Emily and Sanford Litt of Gulf-
port, Fla., and Harry and Anita
Zwirn, of Des Plaines, Illinois;
aunts and uncles, Morris and Lili
Robinson, Brain and Lawrence,
of Des Plaines, Marty and Sue
Litt and Stacey, of Cleveland:
David and Angie Litt, Nicki and
Danny, of Ft. Meyers: Nate and
Nina Kushner, formerly of Cleve-
land and now residing in
Seminole, Fla.; and great aunt.
Jeffrey Jason Zwirn beam
Bar Mitzvah
Barbara Litt, of Greensh
North Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Zwitm
host a kiddush luncheon in I'
home, in their son's honor.
Zyndorf's Bakery & Delicatessen
NOW OPEN
Full Line of Jewish Baked Goods
Baked on premises Dally
Call to Place Order
962-2723
MISSION BELL SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER
12711 N. DaleMabry
SPANISH RESTAURANT
MO LOME.. SMtt 19Z7
a
in
n. 253-3773
Bounty
Catering Service
/>:].'
OA#*TH/WO 'On EVERYONE'S BUDQBT
d.^IF *'!'ouTaAL HOMf A OWCf WHW
PARTIES RECEPTIONS WED04NOS BAM MTTIVAM*
Call Collect 1-4464474
iiteo b drewrr> clearwai



fcy, June 26,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
i
Page 9
[aaretz
A Correspondent's Articles
: corporation in which mem-
i of the Kuwait ralhig family
ripat* is to invest in Israel
,, oil exploration, aviation
I electronic projects.
very large multinational
oration LONRHO Ltd., in
jc/i Arab investors, including
nbers of the Kuwait ruling
ily, participate, has decided
nuest in Israel energy, oil ex-
at ion, aviation and advanced
\twnic projects.
. Managing Director and
kcipal share holder of the Cor-
lotion, Roland W. Rowland of
fland, visited Israel for
fral days this week, and dis-
hed Israel investments with
[ Ministers of Industry and of
\rgy, the Director General of
wl Aircraft Industries, the
agers ofKoor Industries and
ate industrialists.
ONRHO's annual turnover
hunts to five billion dollars
lit owns copper, platinum and
I mines in South Africa, Zim-
we and Zambia among other
Gerties. It has 150,000 em-
tees and 865 subsidiaries in 82
lilies.
ruling family of Kuwait,
ugh the Minister of Foreign
lirs Sheikh Sabah Al Sabah,
ibrother of the ruler, and the
|sons of the Foreign Minister,
15 percent of the stock of
\RHO.
\e Israel Ministers of Indus-
find Energy have agreed to
Rowland's proposals. The in-
on is for LONRHO to estab-
Ijoint companies with Israel
trnment and private compan-
%n Israel and in advanced
ttology projects in England.
be British businessman who
pdaunted by the Arab boy-
Roland Rowland intends to
si in Israel despite his
ait partners.
ecause of the broad interest
Ised in London's City by the
weu article of April 22, Mr.
Iland agreed to an interview
erning LONRHO*s plans for
btmi-nt in Israel.
I'NKHO originated in Africa;
pesent name is a contraction
-ondon and Rhodesia Mining
land Company." The
bany grew and expanded to
JJtions in 82 countries on five
Inenis. Rowland is the prin-
1 shareholder of this interna-
m conglomerate which em-
P 150,000, encompasses 865
I'diaru's, and has an annual
|over of $5 billion.
3NRHO is in a wide diversity
""wmnnMiHHiHiMiiHiiiMiNnimnpfa
|"& &t &**/*.
mtut
( ^"ViAkwmW"
www
Orson Skorr
Orchestras
yil TAMPA 813-872-6243 j
miami aiACH les-sn-sast m i
jiuiiuiimiiuiiniiiiiii^oiDnmnninni.i^
of businesses from platinum
mines m South Africa, gold and
copper in Zimbabwe, automotive
sales agencies in Nigeria, Kenya
and Malawe, newspapers in
South Africa, Scotland and
Kenya, breweries and distilleries
hotels in Mexico, to shares in
London exclusive Harrod's de-
partment store, to ownership of
the Observer, one of the World's
leading newspapers.
LONRHO has extensive
economic interests in the Arab
World. It is engaged in a large
scale agricultural project in the
Sudan, in partnership with the
governments of Saudi Arabia,
Kuwait, Egypt and Sudan, and
private Libyan businessmen.
The company has business in-
terests in the United Arab Emir-
ates and is a partner in the Egyp-
tian Ismaila Transport Company.
But beyond these, the ruling
family of Kuwait owns 15 percent
of the shares on LONRHO. How-
ever.^his is not a governmental
investment, but rather private
through the Sheikh Sabah al
Sabah, the Minister of Foreign
Affairs and brother of the rules of
Kuwait, and the Minister's two
sons, Sheikh Nasser and Sheikh
Hamdad. Since these invest-
ments total some 40 million
-nds Sterling, it is difficult to
imagine that LONRHO's in-
volvement in Israel could occur
without a reaction from the Arab
Boycott Office.
Accordingly, this was the first
question I posed to Mr. Rowland
in a telephone interview. Mr.
TJSS Announces
Officers
Tampa Jewish Social Service is
pleased to announce the following
slates of nominations have been
approved by the Board of Direc-
tors:
For officers 1982-84 presi-
dent: Stephen L. Segall: vice
president: Nancy Linsky; secre-
tary: Joyce Swarzman; treasur-
er: Sam Reiber; and parliament-
arian: Audrey Haubenstock.
New nominations to the board
Joan Altschuler, Karen Ber-
ger, Bert Xireen, and Gregory
Waksman.
Renominated to the board
Viktor Dobrovitsky, Ronna Fox,
Audrey Haubenstock, Nancy
Linsky, Sam Reiber, Stephen
Segall, and Nancy Verkauf.
Rowland's reaction was: "I am
not afraid of the Arab Boycott.
Why should I be? The Boycott
Office in Damascus is one big
stupidity. They never deterred
and will never deter a multi-na-
tional corporation from main-
taining business contacts with
Israel. It may be that small com-
panies will be influenced by the
Boycott Office; small companies
rive in to ail kinds of pressures.
The Boycott Office never suc-
ceeded in deterring a major multi-
national corporation. I very well
remember the attempt to influ-
ence Coca Cola. What happened?
Nothing. Coca Cola has a com-
pany in Israel."
Question: Aren't you afraid
that your partners, the Kuwait
ruling family, will withdraw their
investments from LONRHO?
Answer: No, I'm not afraid
and is essence it doesn't bother
me. My Kuwait partners are in-
volved in the company as private
investors and not as (.fye Govern-
ment of Kuwait, f know the
Sheikhs, Nasser and Hamad very
well. They are only interested in
money, profits. After all they do
understand business.
Question: Nevertheless, what
would happen if the Boycott Of-
fice would put pressure on them?
Answer: My experience with
them is not bad. They've already
tried several times to persuade
me to comply with the boycott.
Their London representative
warned us. However, it always
ended up with several good
luncheons and nothing else. They
only threaten and their threats
last for a week, no longer.
Question: Why did you decide
to invest in Israel only now?
Answer: To tell the truth, I al-
ways had connections with Isra-
el. 1 visited many times, I knew
Moshe Dayan. But now, when
the Peace Treaty with Egypt is
being fully implemented with the
evacuation of Sinai, I concluded
that the time is appropriate. I re-
member that President Sadat
told me that the implementation
of the Israel-Egypt Peace Treaty
will end the enmity of the Arab
World to Israel and that he,
Sadat, would encourage Arab
and African countries to enter
into relations with Israel. I can
reveal to you that we intend to
invite Israel investors to invest in
our Egyptian company, Ismaila
Transport Company.
Want a truly rewarding volunteer position? Try
working with the elderly. It's gratifying.
MARY WALKER
RETIREMENT APARTMENTS,
OPENING EARLY August needs volunteers ior
the front desk Monday thru Friday, 31/ hours
per shift: Call 875-9242.
^^^^^'W^i'WW^i'VWV '
,cft County ^
Mezzuzahs
and
Menorahs
ir Mitzvah and
Wedding Gifts
The Village Center
[3154 N. Dale Mabry 962-3044
Temporary Learning Difficulties
Learning Disabilities
Gifted ChiId Program
Summer Program
Translation/Interpreting Services
Foreign Languages
Spacer) Language Therapy
SAT Preparation
Child ft Family Thsrapy
Enrichment Seminars
13930 North \ Q*\ H^
Dale Mabry Highway. \ A Nfrl K
Suite 3. \ ILAJI
Tampa. Florida 33618 \ TgiTMrKl <>
* Swannlu^BdcicatlofKil
Tampa. Florida 33609 N. fjmfmfror
(8131 961-6509\ ^*
lllyceD. Mendelsohn. MS
Director
Bv Appointment Only
The State of Israel Solidarity Award for exceptional leadership was
presented to Marshall Linsky (left) by M. William Saul, incoming
general chairman of the Tampa Israel Bond Committee, at a leader-
ship luncheon at the Tower Club, June 3
Photo by Simons Studio
HILLEL SCHOOL is interviewing certified, ex-
perienced teachers for the following sub-
ject/grades: First grade (part-time), Third
grade, Language Arts, Hebrew/Judaic (part-
time) and Guidance (part-time).
Qualified applicants should send complete
resume to: 2801 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa, 33609.
CLERK-TYPIST
Full-time experienced typist to begin Sept. 13,
1982 until January 1983; hourly salary commen-
surate with experience; national organization;
call Mr. Jay for appointment 879-8850
State of Israel Bonds
4601 W. Kennedy Blvd. #118, Tampa
Jeff & Suanne Kbe\en
JEWELERS
Chains Charms Diamonds Repairs
1514 E. Fowler Avenue Tampa, Florida 33612
(813)977-3102
11608 N. Dale Mabry
Village Square Weet
^__^__ (813) 961-0097
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
112 Magnolia
Charming Old Hyde Park home newly remodeled for offices
Rental package can include: 170-200 sq. ft. office(s), -
communal conference room, kitchen, lounge, utilities, -
telephone, switchboard coverage, receptionist,
janitorial service, building security, secretarial ser-
vice.
Rental Terms one/two year leases
Rates $300 & up depending on options
Available & June 15,1982
CONTACT
Sandy Kemper
(813)2510083
Mon-Fri (9-5)


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
'
Engagement
IRWIN KARPAY
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Irwin, of
Galesburg, Illinois, announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Joyce, to Barry Karpay, son f
Mr. and Mrs. George Karpay.
The bride-to-be is employed by
Heidt and Associates and the
groom-to-be ia executive vice-
president of Karpay Associates.
A September wedding ia
planned at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
Weddings
Mrs Sheldon Wind, the former
Faith Linda Stern
STERN WIND
Faith Linda Stern, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Stern of
Silver Spring, Maryland became
the bride of Sheldon Louis Wind,
son of Tampans, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Wind, on Sunday, June
20, at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
officiated.
Maid of honor was Barbara
Clarke, of Philadelphia. Brides-
maids were Barbara Friedman, of
St. Petersburg, Carol Einstein, of
Clear-water, and Don Rolnick,
Houston, Texas. A reception fol-
lowed, at the synagogue.
Best man was Harry Fried-
man, of St. Petersburg. Ushers
were Richard Stem, of Baltimore,
Maryland, Michael Einstein, of
Clearwater, and Robert Rolnick,
of Houston, Texas.
The bride wore a white lace
gown with an extended train. The
maid of honor was dressed in la-
vendar and the bridesmaids wore
pastel blue.
The groom is an attorney and
the bride works with the Pinellas
County Social Services.
Following a honeymoon in
Orlando and St. Augustine, the
couple will reside in Tampa
Mrs. Barry Kaplan, the former
Mona Weber.
WEBER KAPLAN
Mona Weber, daughter of
Paula and Dick Weber, became
the bride of Barry Kaplan, son of
Lida and Roy Kaplan, on June 19
at the Host International Hotel.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim offi-
ciated. There was a reception
following the ceremony.
Kris ten Bo mas was Maid of
Honor, Bridesmaids were Fran
Broth, Mandy Mandarano, Diane
Doll, and Shari Kaplan.
Bob Kaplan served as Best
Man. Ushers were Lewis Weber,
Scott Weber, Jeff Sandier, and
MikeSadaU.
Following a week long cruise,
the couple will reside in Tampa.
P"day. Jmna
The 1982 graduating class (below) of the Hillel School of Tampa
(From left) Belicia Efros, Sharon Pershes, Andrew Lynn, Lisa Golson,
Wendy Raber, Stephen Zielonha, Meryl Pershes, Tracey Mehler
Alene Levison, Suzanne Levin*, and Andrew Gordimer. Stephen Zie-
lonha (right) is shown lighting the final candle in the special ceremony
held during the graduation program. Each of the 11 graduating stu-
dents participated in the ceremony, thus reaffirming their commit-
ment to the Jewish rehgion, cultured, and people. (Photos: Audrey
Haubenstoch)
\
t
t
x:x:::::x:::::::::x::W::X"
New Peer Facilitators Recognized
ByNINASINSLEY
Friday, June 4, 1982 proved to
be quite an exhilarating day for
students at the Hillel School here
in Tampa. Not only ware the out-
going and graduating peers
honored and presented service
medals, but incoming peers were
surprised by their selection dur-
ing a special tapping ceremony.
The peer facilitator program
was implemented in private and
public schools for the first time in
Hillsborough County this year.
Each schools concept of im-
Community Calendar
Friday, feat 25
(Candlelighting lime 8:10 p.m.)
Saturday, Jane 24
Jewish Towers Birthday Social 8 p.m.
Sunday,June 27
Tone in "The Jewish Sound" -88.5 PM -9-11 a.m. Jewish War
Veterans and Auxiliary -Generol Meeting 10 a.m.
Monday, June 28
Tuesday,June 29
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, June 30
JOINT COMMUNITY MEETING 7:30 p.m. TAMPA JEWISH FED-
ERATION, TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE, JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER AND HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA HT HYATT REGENCY
HOTEL, BUCCANEER SUITE $5 per person. ''' -'
Thursday, July 1
JCC Food co-op- 10-12:15 Frail Elderly Meeting -7:30p.m.
Friday, July 2
(Candlelighting time 8:10p.m.)
Saturday, July 3
Smdy,Jly4
Independence Day
Monday, July 5
Jewish Towers Residents Association 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, July 6
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, July 7
Hodassah-Brandon Board 7:30 p.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, July I
JCC Food co-op 10-12:15
Friday, July 9
(Candlelighting time 8:10p.m.)
plementation is unique. These
specislly selected student volun-
teers work with younger school-
mates on strengthening self-con-
cepts and other positive social at-
titudes. The special tapping
ceremony recognized the new
facilitators for the coming school
year.
The annual school awards as-
sembly was the scene of the ex-
citement for Alia Lib man, John-
ny Kolodner, Jennifer Kalish,
Matt Hilk. Howard Seelig,
Daniel Bornstein, Elise Kanen-
giser, Kris Krai, Mark Dickman,
Danielle Heyman, Mark Sacks,
Michael Stein, Amanda Ross and
Naomi Sobel.
Returning peers Laura Gor-
dimer, Orly Mallin, and Michael
Murillo are certain to share their
experiences and skills developed
during the past year's training
sessions and activities.
Buddy Program and
Awareness games proved pop
and successful in cen
friendships and bridging
standings between students
The 1982-83 school year i
lenges this unique group
further enhance school fri
ships and strengthen family i
t ion ships.
Lost your TOP?
TOP Jewish Fou
Inc. serving Tampa, Orlando i
Pinellas Federations isn't '
. just relocated. TOP can!
found at 112 Magnolia and I
new phone number is 253-3
Director Joel Breitstein will I
happy to discuss tax pit
and philanthropic contributia
with you at their new office.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEI SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEI STOCK EXCHANGE.
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NA- I
iUBjaaHtM
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
ClaflllwS (212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free 18001221 -46Tg


June 25,1982

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Organizations in the News
RODEPH SHOLOM
Plea Market
deph Sholom Synagogue ia
ling a flea market in the near
_e. Anyone wishing to make
tions of furniture, household
is, clothing, etc. please
to the synagogue, or call
r1911 .for a pickup. Your
Itions will be appreciated and
[ deductible.
PIONEER WOMEN
New Chapter
new chapter of Pioneer
en is presently being rbr-
, Join us on Sunday, July 11,
r:30 p.m. to hear Phyllis
ner, lecturer at Manonopolis
_e, Montreal, Canada, speak
'Children of the Holocaust
ivors." For further informa-
[ please call Tove Cohn at 962-
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
I Hebrew 12-Week Course
kditions tie generation to
ition. One tradition is at-
lance at services, and being
I to follow the services, being
I to read Hebrew?
you still hold to this tra-
il and are you able to follow
[liturgy, or are you possibly
crate,' when it comes to
; Hebrew?
| Hebrew is Greek to you, the
Dming Hebrew literacy cam-
can help. In a 12-week
you will learn to read He-
well enough to follow the
rices. In order to give every-
the opportunity to attend,
with the same course ma-
will be taught for one full
[ at different times of the day
[evening in different locations
lie area. You may attend your
t class on a Thursday in South
npa and your second class on
fonday in Carrollwood. In the
you may refresh your
|ly acquired knowledge during
[same week at any other class
Jtion.
Ve need teachers and students
the ranks of the congrega-
We need your help and par-
pa t ion:
please call the office of Congre-
on Rodeph Sholom at 637-
1 for further information.
Classes are scheduled to start
the High Holy Days.)
Sholom.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
ALBERT ARONOVITZ
POST 373
Special Planning Meeting
Albert Aronovitz Post 373,
Tampa, will hold a special plan-
ning meeting Sunday, June 27, at
the JCC at 10 a.m. Breakfast will
be served at 9:30. Plans will be
made for the coming year.
"It is important that every
Jewish veteran become a member
of the only organization that has
the 'ear of our officials in Wash-
ington, D.C. If you have never
joined JWV, or are a newcomer
to Tampa we urge you to attend
this meeting and join us. You are
needed and wanted," according
to Mary Surasky, commander.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Hav A Tampa USY
New officers for Hav-A-Tampa
USY at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom are President, Jay Sin-
sley; Executive Vice President,
Craig Smilowitz; Program Vice
President, Richard Levine;
Membership Vice President,
Sylvia Hobo; Fund Raising Vice
President, Susan Levine and Re-
ligious Vice President, Terri
Sugar. Treasurer is Mia Rosen-
berg; Corresponding Secretary,
Michelle Erlich and Recording
Secretary, Aaron Feldman.
Following the installation, the
USY Directors, Ruby Sugar and
Ruevan Robbins, served lunch to
the members.
Religious School
Names Cannel
Regina Cannel, Rockville, Md.,
has been named Director of the
religious school of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom effective July 1.
Cannel is certified in reading
language arts, educational ad
ministration and Judaic Studies
She comes to Tampa from Con
gregation B'nai Israel, Rockville
Md., where she was director of
the bar and bat mitzvah training
program. She has taught and
been in a supervisory capacity in
both secular and Jewish schools.
By July 1, Carmel will have
moved to Tampa and begun her
duties at Congregation Rodeph
Lumber of the Lost Ark
By BILL CLARK
Editor's Note:
The ancient acacia tree is a source
of shade and fuel in the desert; its
wood was used in the construc-
tion of the arh of the covenant.
Of the many types of trees
planted in Israel by the Jewish
National Fund, the acacia tree,
its forlorn beautv so familiar to
desert travelers, has the finest
Pedigree. This sturdy desert
plant is one of the most impor-
tant staffs of life in the wilder-
ness regions of the Middle East.
Indeed, it was one of the main
supports for the Children of
Israel during the Exodus from
Egypt.
Scattered widely through
Sinai, the Negev and Judean
deserts, the acacia trees served
those early Israelites well: They
provided shade in an area where
temperatures can reach 150
degrees; they provided the only
good firewood in the desert
and on these fires were cooked
the first matzot; Ahev .provided
highly-nutritious ^tSjftwfor the
livestock which accasjgjBnied tne
Children of Israel; thyprovided
food (indeed, the sap of this tree
is still commonly used as a food
thickener); and they provided
building material for many
necessary objects.
But most important, the acacia
provided the raw material for the
Ark of the Covenant:
"And let them make me a
sanctuary: that I may dwell a-
mong them.
"According to all that I show
thee, after the patterns of the
tabernacle, and the pattern of the
instruments thereof, even so shall
ye make it.
"And they shall make an ark of
acacia wood": (Exodus 25:8-10)
Many tribes wandering
through the deserts of the Middle
East 33 centuries ago un-
doubtedly used the acacia for
fuel, food and shelter. But it was
the construction of the Ark which
distinguished the Children of Is-
rael.
It was only after Moses built
the Ark, only after the presence
of the Creator was established a-
mong the people, that he received
the Law. And it was the Law
which made the Children of Israel
different from all other desert
wanderers.
The construction of the Ark
was among the first instructions
Moses received on Mount Sinai.
And the instructions were speci-
fic: "And they shall make an ark
of acacia wood: two cubits and a
half shall be the length thereof,
and a cubit and a half the breadth
thereof, and a cubit and a half the
height thereof." (Exodus 25:10)
A cubit was a common meas-
ure of antiquity, a useful unit as
portable as a man's arm. It is the
measure from the tip of a man's
fingers to the end of his elbow,
and for most men this is just
about 18 inches. The Ark of the
Covenant measured about 46
inches long by 27 inches wide and
27 inches high.
Testimony to the durability of
acacia is found in the Book of
Chronicles, where we are told
that the Ark was carried into
Solomon's Temple and set in a
place of honor hundreds of years
after Moses had built it. It should
also be recalled that this Ark of
acacia wood was not protected in
a museum for the intervening
centuries. It was carried every-
where, including into battle. Once
it was captured by the Philis-
tines. Later, it was returned to
Israel, and continued to be
carried about through the various
campaigns to consolidate control
of the land.
The living acacia of the desert
can also be regarded as a type of
Ark. It ia a shrine of the Creator,
a temple of Nature.
Around the acacia gathers life.
Perched high in its branches one
may sometimes find the rare
lappet-faced vulture the great
Osnia Hanegev of Israel an
enormous bird with wing span of
nearly 10 feet. Within its
branches nests the bulbul, a
sprightly bird known for its ex-
traordinary nest constructions.
Among the many other crea-
tures which depend on the acacia,
one may chance to see a Nubian
ibex climbing about inside the
tree.
The delicate gazelle does not
climb so well, but it is often to be
found on the ground beneath this
tree. Here, shaded from the sun,
the gazelle can forage for the pro-
tein-rich seed pods shed by the
tree.
Both man and beast find
refuge in the acacia.
(Courtesy of" Israel Scene.")
Looking for Tampa
Jewish Social Service
They are in their new head-
quarters at 112 Magnolia,
Tampa, Fla. 33606. And their
new phone number is 251-0083.
The TJSS staff will happily
show off their new offices to drop
ins (case load permitting) so drop
by to see them.
Begin Defends Israel's Action
By YITZHAK RABI
JNITED NATIONS -
"A) Premier Mena-
pm Begin offered the
Mted Nations General
embly Special Session
Disarmament a three-
tee plan for peace and
farmament.
bmmon Goals
Continued from Page 1
aediately to provide for the
fare of non-combattants in-
Ved as well as combattants."
[The official added that there
Fe Detailed discussions of the
fjectrves of the U.S. for a Leba-
solution and an exchange of
's (between Reagan and Be-
which reflect a degree of
Uanty between Israel and the
[a such as Israel agreed that it
: and must withdraw from
t>anon." The official said
ere was a reiteration of the
tontabliah a buffer tone
under Israeli control or oc-
ation but initially under the
pupation of some kind of peace-
"Pmg force."
9 "id, "The Israeli side is
! skeptical of the United Na-
r^ Interim Force in Lebanon
[NlFIL) than is the U.S., but
Fuer side concluded that it was
iwient to rule out any solution
|Uis area a priori."
The first stage is to ban ag-
gressive war, he said Friday. The#
second stage is negotiation of a
nuclear non-aggression pact by
the nuclear powers. The third
state is the establishment of nu-
clear weapon free zones, he said.
IN REGARD to the first
stage, he said, "Self-defense is
the sacred duty and right of man.
As long as tyranny is armed,
liberty must have and develop
weapons for its defense. Other-
wise, slavery will engulf all of
mankind and all the pacts and
visions will be in vain."
He added "what should be
banned, denounced and re-
nounced, is aggressive war
whether by conventional or by
nuclear weapons."
On the second stage of his pro-
posal, Begin said the nuclear
powers should negotiate a nu-
clear non-aggression pact. "They
should undertake not to attack
each other or any other country
with those deadly weapons, the
only exception being, if they, or
their allies, are attacked with
such weapons.".
On the third stage of his pro-
posal, he said it should be
modeled after the Tlatloko
Treaty of Latin America, a treaty
for creation of nuclear free zones
tn Latin America. "Israel is pre-
pared to negotiate and sign such
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
a treaty with all her neighbors in
the Middle East," he said.
BEGIN EXPRESSED his be-
lief that the day would come
when the vision of Israeli
prophets of peace in the world
will prevail. He concluded "we J
can do it. All of us can do it. Even .
with animosity, even with a state
of war ... let us meet. Let us
shake hands, talk peace to each,
make agreements and all of us
will change the course of history
of our nations."
Obituaries
PEARL
Funeral services tor Joan Ruth Pearl,
61, of Tampa, were held June 9. 1883.
Rabbi Frank N. Sundhelm of Congrega
Uon Schaaral Zedek. officiated Sur-
vivors Include her son, Jonathan Pearl,
Tampa; 2 daughters, Barbara L. Janes,
Brandon. Ilene Pearl. Tampa; brother,
Arthur Landberg, West End. N.J. and
granddaughter, Lisa Jones. A native of
Sew York, New York, Mrs. Pearl had
lived In the area 38 years
HYMAN
Samuel Hyman, age 81, passed away
June 2. while on vacation In Moscow
Survivors Include his wife. Joanne; bro-
ther. David Hyman of Tampa; three
children. Jeffrey Hyman of Tampa,
Dale Solomon of Tampa, Rand Hyman
of Ocala; me grandaon. Harris Solomon
of Tampa. He was a respected member
of the International Bar Association,
The Commercial Law L*au* of
America. The Florida Bar Association,
and tt HUlsborough County Bar As-
sociation Services were held Friday
June U, 188S. Interment followed at
Woodlawn Cemetery. Beth Israel aide.
Officiating were Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor William Hauben^of Congr:
sattoff "Rodeph S8Jo3Bltt''TleaBejMe'8aji
contributions to the charity o
choice.
B'nai B nth
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8)
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Chai Dial A Bub (Call 9 a.m. to noon)
Jewish Towers
Kosher Lunch Program
Seniors' Project
876-4711
872-4451
872-4470
876-9327
879-8850
872-4461
251-0083
253-3569
839-7047
872-4451
872-4451
870-1830
872-4451
872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyon.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conen,tive
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthol
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM CwiMrartiv.
2713 Bayhore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth-Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Service*: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK R.form
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8 o.m.:Saturdav, 9 a.m.
CHAIADHOUSI
.._ __,_ .... ___*__
Jewish Student Cantor, University of South Florida 0C 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Aprs.) 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m ^
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL WINMIMM
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (VillageSquare Apis.
9J-7g76 o< 988-12;


P*e*i2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridy.j
^
J
*M*
They Want Out
in the Galilee to stay, to do their
share in creating a free Jewish
society of the highest quality.
Their enduring security depends
on the future open to them as they
emerge from their shelters. On the
Jewish Agency's vital programs of
settlement, absorption, education
and community-building. On our
vigorous support of those pro-
grams. On us.
They look to us, they need us, more than ever now. Let our actions
show them we are with them. Let our support become their true shelter
- through an outpouring of 1982 campaign pledges and cash
NOW, and in the critical days and weeks ahead.
Out of the bomb shelters. Out of
the nightmare in northern Israel
endured by three generations
of children now, in settlements
and developments we helped
establish pinned down again
and again by terrorist rockets and
artillery shells.
These children and their parents
are among the immigrant families
we have brought to Israel They are
oriteo
Make and Pay Your Pledge Today.
1962 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION/UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
Tampa Jewish Federation
HORATK) STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33600
(^ 3) 872-4451
*T, A-nc Jnak i
MMHM


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