The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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:
AA00014305:00184

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
* Jewish Floridlain
Off Tampa
lume
5 Number 9
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 4,
1983
GFnd Shoclt
Price 35 Cents
Pacesetters Dinner Pushes
Campaign Total To Over $660,000
ils for the 1983 Tampa
|h Federation-United Jewish
al were boosted to $661,801
Jring the Pacesetter Dinner
fn Saturday, February 19 at
>-att Regency Hotel.
^r 170 people gathered for a
. en i ng on behalf of the 1983
lign and to hear former
Ambassador to the United
|, Yosef Tekoah.
Dussador Tekoah, in a
;ht assessment of the
Middle East situation,
the audience that today's
the same State of Israel
iv same ideals, morals and
tiat was founded 35 years
said that Israel "has
ated those principals of
and that the House of
Is unprecedented in the
bf other states in applying
Jewish standard of morality."
He pointed out that Israel had
waited for 12 years before
launching the "Peace for Galilee"
campaign against the PLO and
had shown an inordinate amount
of patience.
"The idea of the U.S. imposing
a peace settlement with Lebanon
without a normalization of
relationship only encourages
Arafat and others," Tekoah
stated. He compared the United
States peace with Germany and
with Japan following World War
II. He also pointed out the im-
portance of the victory over
Soviet satellite, Syria, and the
PLO to the prestige of the United
States.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
delivered the invocation and
Cynthia Wright, dinner chair-
man, chaired the evening
festivities. Marlene Linick
president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
spoke on behalf of the community
agencies and local needs. Mike
Levine, Federation President,
recognized organizational
leadership attending the dinner
and introduced Ambassador
Tekoah.
Following Tekoah s remarks,
1983 Campaign Chairman, Les
Barnett charged the Tampa com-
munity to fulfill their responsi-
bilities to local, national and
overseas needs. The program
concluded with the singing of
Oseh Shalom led by Rabbi Frank
Sundheim of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
tired Generals
>e Reagan ta Change
Mind on Israel's Role
Caspar's Crowd Says 4HTo'
[ORK (JTA) -
Reagan is being
an open letter
>y 130 retired
generals and
["to revitalize the
cooperation be-
ll ni ted States
i\, thereby en-
8 safety and
|of the free peo-
I world.'*
r, which appeared in
full page advertise-
be New York Times,
Bnt from the Defense
which was also
[the Times. The Times
"A Defense Depart-
1 said that the
snt appeared to be
impaign to persuade
States to agree to a
im of understanding
aelis that has already
[ADVERTISEMENT,
organization called
International Security
ton, D.C. and listing
rba as "coordinator,"
said. "We believe that the victory
of Israeli-modified weapons and
tactics over those of the Soviet
Union (in the Lebanon war)
presents the free world with a
tremendous opportunity to
reduce the impact of Russia's
extraordinary growth in tactical
force and battlefield technology."
The ad also warned that "the
current strained relations be-
tween Washington and Jeru-
salem do not auger well for
utilizing what you yourself have
called Recognizing the Israeli
Asset' in your Washington Post
article of August 15, 1979 ..."
The ad went on to say: "Your
1979 views have proven
prescient indeed, Mr. President.
We concur in your assessment of
our ally's '. geopolitical im-
portance as a stabilizing force, as
a deterrent to radical hegemony
and as a military offset to the
Soviet Union.' Therefore, your
present initiative on the Middle
East must carefully consider the
Israeli requirement of strategic
depth for her own security, lest
our ally be transformed from
strategic asset into a liability.
"WE HAVE every confidence,
Mr. President, that transitory
political strains will not be
allowed to detract from the
fundamental congruence of stra-
tegic interests cemented by a
common heritage of Western
values and democratic ideals."
The Times reported that a
"White House spokesperson said
that she was not familiar with the
advertisement and would not
comment on it." But, the Times
story added, a Defense Depart-
ment official recalled that "an
American team headed by
Andrew Marshall negotiated
with the Israelis and returned to
Washington with a draft agree-
ment on snaring information."
The official, who noted that the
United States and Israel already
were parties to at least 20
previous such agreements, said
that the Pentagon rejected the
proposed memorandum because
of conditions the Israelis sought
to impose.
Michael Levine (left), president, Tampa Jewish Federation;
Ambassador Yosef Tekoah, keynote speaker; and Les Barnett,
{Mil Tampa Jewish Federation Campaign chairman, pictured at the
( ampaiKn dinner February 19. Mon phoUm Page 6
French Jew
I Could Have
Killed Barbie
By ARNOLD AGES
TORONTO (JTA) -
Michel Cojot, a former
executive in one of France's
most prestigious banking
establishments, has re-
vealed that in 1975 he had
the opportunity to kill
Klaus Barbie during a
meeting in La Paz, Boliva.
Barbie, who was the Gestapo
chief in Lyon, France, and as-,
sumed the name of Klaus Alt-
mann when he settled in Bolivia
after the war, has now been re-
turned to France where he faces
charges of "crimes against
humanity."
Cojot, born Goldberg, says in
his book, "Namesake," recently
published by Yale, that he re-
solved to track down Barbie be-
cause during his days as the Ges-
tapo chief, Barbie had been re-
sponsible for the death of Gold-
berg's father and many other
French reisstance fighters, in-
cluding Jean Moulin, the head of
the resistance movement.
IN 1975, disguised as a French
journalist, Goldberg arrived in
La Paz and preceded to interview
Barbie. Barbie expressed as-
tonishment that the French har-
bored any ill against him.
"Why so much hatred on the
part of the French?" he asked.
"Me, I have nothing against
them. My son is married to a
French woman. I have stayed in
touch with members of the Char-
lemagne Division you know,
the French who volunteered to
join the Waffen SS. I even took
pleasure a few years ago, in stop-
ping off at Orly Airport."
During the interview which
was conducted in Spanish, Barbie
told Goldberg that the French in
Algeria had engaged in torture
more brutal than his Gestapo
people had done. With regard to
the deportation of Frenchmen,
including Jews, Barbie is re-
ported to have said:
"THAT WASN'T me, it was
Eichmann. I was responsible for
the struggle against the Resis-
tance in other words against
Communism. The anti-Jewish
struggle was the work of special
commandos who hardly saluted
me on arrival and departure.'*
Barbie told Goldberg that de-
portation and other orders signed
by him was merely bureaucratic
paperwork and did not reflect his
direct participation in arrests or
executions. Barbie ended the in-
terview by accusing Jews of hav-
ing committed a great injustice
by "settling on Arab land."
There was no reply to Gold-
berg's response: "Would you
have preferred that they create
their State in Baden-Wurtem-
berg?"
ACCORDING TO Goldberg,
the following day, armed with a
revolver, he had another meeting
with Barbie. Intending to kill the
former Gestapo chief, Goldberg
placed himself in a position where
he had the possibility of getting
off a clear shot at Barbie. His
view was unobstructed and the
target unprotected.
At the present moment when
he was about to pull the trigger,
Goldberg relates thai he was un-
able to kill Barbie for a number of
complex psychological reasons,
including a haunting quotation
from Elie Wiesel that impeded
his action: "Every murder is a
suicide."
Michel Cojot Goldberg is a
freelance management consultant
now living outside of Paris.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March 4, lj]
Legion of Merit Award To
Chaplain David Lapp
NEW YORK. NY. The
Ix-gion of Merit the nation's
second highest award for non-
combat service has been
conferred on US. Army Chaplain
(Colonel) David Lapp
Rabbi Lapp is the director of
JWB's Armed Forces and
\ eterans Services and Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplaincy.
The JWB Commission is the sole
accrediting agency for all Jewish
chaplains in the U.S.
The Legion of Merit was
awarded to Chaplain Lapp for his
"exceptionally meritorius service
while assigned as staff chaplain.
Communications-Electronics
Command and Post Chaplain.
Fort Monmouth. N.J.. from May.
1981 to November. 1982.
"Hia (Rabbi Lapp's) overall
coordination of the total religious
program, including the conduct
of pastoral services for all faiths
for a military community con-
sisting of 23,000 active and
retired personnel, as well as the
industrial chaplaincy programs
for more than 8,000 civilian
personnel, resulted in substantial
improvements in the quality of
life for all participants."
The citation concludes:
Chaplain Lapp's exceptional
performance of duty, which
culminates a distinguished
military career, reflects great
credit upon himself, the U.S.
Army Materiel Development and
Readiness Command, and the
U-S. Army
The Legion of Merit was
conferred on Chaplain Lapp at a
JWB-sponsored training confer-
ence for Jewish chaplains in the
Dolly Comes to Berkeley
Berkeley Preparatory School in
Tampa presents its seventh
annual musical. Hello Dolly.
March 18 and 19 at 7:30 p.m. in
the Jefferson High School audi-
torium. Tickets are $3 for general
admission and $15 for Golden
Angel reserved seating.
Thomas Berry man, Berkeley's
director of music and Timmi
MacFarlane, Berkeley's drama
head, will direct the production.
The show involves 40 percent of
Berkeley's Middle and Upper
School students, working either
as cast, members of stage, tech-
nical, and costume crews or
working in the art department
under the direction of Anna
Arcuri.
For more information, contact
Berkeley Preparatory School in
Tampa. 885-1673.
History
Happens
At mm
By NINA SINSLEY
Librarian. Mil lei School
The celebration of Presidents'
Day and American History week
began with some surprise ap-
pearances on Monday, Feb. 21.
Abraham Lincoln. George
Washington. Albert einstein.
Harriet Tubman. Betsy Ross,
Ethan Allen (to name a few)
appeared in costume (really
second and seventh graders) to
capsule their lives at a presenta-
tion following Monday's school
Torah service. Second grade
teacher Sara lee Black led her
class in researching and writing
their very own version of the bio-
graphy they profiled.
The seventh grade play about
Deborah Samson, the only
woman to serve in the Colonial
Army, was directed by Social
Studies teacher, Lewis Bush. The
play followed a "Fashion in
History" show by fifth and sixth
grade girls. Alison Lewis
narrated the show depicting
aspects of American History and
contributions to it made by
selected Jewish men and women.
The show was a culminating
activity for the Makeup and
Fashion Club that met with Nina
Sins ley during the second tri-
mester.
The newly formed Hillel Soccer
Team, coached by Ventura
Gonzales. is enthusiastic about
the season. Despite the loss to a
much larger team, spirits held
high and the boys and Beth Mock
(only female player) gave it their
best. School history is being
made. Come o.ut and watoh .
/ S Arms Chaplain Da rid Lapp (left) receives Legion of Merit fro*
Iraiv Deputy Chief of Chaplains Paul Forsberg. Rabbi Lapp j,
Director JWB Commission of Jewish Chaplaincy. The Legion A
Merit is the nation's second highest award for noa-combat servict\
A/rv /,(///>. at left, smiles with pride.
agency for Jewish Communtil
Centers. YM & YWHAs and
camps in the U.S. and Can*]
serving one million persons, k
enhances the quality of Jewisk j
life in North America throughtaij
Jewish Media Service, JWBl
Lecture Bureau. JWB Jew*!
Book Council. JWB Jew*]
Music Council and Israel-relaai]
programs.
JWB is supported by Jew*
Federations, the UJA-Federatioi]
Campaign of Greater New York,]
Jewish Community Centers and
YM and YWHAs and JWBl
Associates.
Army, Air Force, Navy and
Veterans Administration. Army
Deputy Chief of Chaplains Paul
Forsberg presented the award on
behalf of Commanding General
Donald R. Keith. U.S. Army
Materiel Development and
Readiness Command, and Secre-
tary of the Army John Marsh, Jr.
JWB is the agency accredited
by the U.S. government to serve
the religious. Jewish educational,
and morale needs of Jewish
military personnel, their families,
and hospitalized VA patients.
At the same time. JWB is the
network of and central service
Please DO NOT Forget the Hungry
Although our loud supplies remain low. in the past two wkswe3
have added 11 recipients to our Food Bank service. Please do not]
target the hungry when you clean your shelves for Passover. Theri,
maud ynui help, us do we. more than ever. All food products are mi-1
toir.e I no pork or shellfish, please). Cereal and dry' milk are especuBjfj
milled in enable us Ui build up our supplies of these items
Donations may tie left at any Tampa synagogue or at the Jewiskj
l ommuiUt) Center
'HIE JEW ISM COMMUNITY FOOD BANK
Cant, (lame and chorus members. H- b Freedmar. Stephanie \ erkauf.
\nd\ Shimberg. and \latt Richter ari pictured during rehearsal--
& ft?
&
By LESLIE AIDMAN ++*
(Call me about your social news at 872-4407)
Saturday, Feb. 19 was a big day for Morris and Eva Spitol-
nick. who reside in the new Mary Walker Apartments. A sur-
prise dessert party was thrown for them and their friends at the
apartments by their son and daughter-in-law Harold and Connie
Spitolnick This surprise party was celebrating both Morris'
79th birthday and Eva and Morris' 56th wedding anniversary.
Then that evening, Harold and Connie had an informal dinner at
their home for Eva and Morris and their three grandsons and
their wives were present. These include Scott and Dianna
Spitotnick. Jamie and Mooa Spitolnick and Rusty Spitolnick.
Well it sounds like the weekend was a really special one for you
Eva and Morris lots of good wishes from us to you.
Congratulations to Sandy Freedman who will serve another
four years term as city councdwoman for Tampa. Sandy ran un-
opposed in this week's election.
Dr. Stephen M. Krekzer has been elected Chief of Medkine at
Memorial Hospital of Tampa where he has been Director of In-
tensive Care Unit at Memorial since 1978. Terrific, Steve, we're
proud of you and the hospital's patients appreciate what you're
doing.
There is lots of excitement around the household of Dr. Paul
and Susan Eckstein, ever since the arrival of little Matthew
Adam Eckstein. Matthew was bom at 12:26 p.m. on Feb. 10 at
Women's Hospital. He weighed 7 lb. 11 oz. and was 20 inches
long. This little one has lots of older siblings to show him the
ways of the world including: 11'i year-old Debby. 6 year old
Jamie, and 3'/i-year-old Daniel. The proud Grandparents are Dr.
and Mrs. Jacob Lipman of New Rochelle, New York, Mrs.
Florence Katz, of New Rochelle, and Tampan, Gerald Eckstein
who had a second exciting event in his life recently when In*
Van Valkenburg became his bride. Congratulations to all of you.
XI iind Florence Mandelbaum recently held their 2nd annual
Valentine party at their home in Northdale. Helping the
Mandelbaunu celebrate were their daughter, Reeva Irom St
Louis, iheir son. Bert. Irom Baltimore, their son and daughter-
in-law -Tampans Sam and Erica Mandelbaum. and many
Iriends. Despite the torrential rains that poured out of the
heavens on the day of the party, everyone had a wonderful time
celebrating
Congratulations to Dr. David and Rudina Richter on the birth
ol a son. Ari. Benjamin Richter. Ari made his appearance on
Feb. 1. He has a 2' *-year-old sister, Samara, who is just thrilled
about her little brother's arrival. The happy Grandparents are
Rabbi and Mrs. Karl Richter of Sarasota and Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Honig ol New Jersey. This little fellow was named on Feb. 20in
a ceremony held at the Richter's home. All of our love and best
wishes on this wonderful occasion.
11 you're a single (or if you're one of a couple) you should be
signing up right now for the Third Annual Tennis Day and Din
ner. sponsored by the Sisterhood of Congregation Schaarai
4edek, to be held on Sunday, March 20. Everyone is welcome to
participate in both the tennis Round Robin and the dinner or in
just the dinner. Warm-up will begin at 1:30 p.m. at Cal Dixon
courts on Watrous. Play will begin promptly at 2 p.m. You will
be matched up with several different partners in the muted-
doubles play, and may sign up in either an A or B Division
Cocktails and a delicious Italian dinner will follow at the Tern
pie. beginning at 5:30 p.m.. after which will be the awarding of
the trophies. The price is $15 for both the tennis and the dinner
and just $6 for the dinner. Call the Temple now to make your
reservation at 876-2377.
Meet Nancy and Kevin Rhein who moved to the Twelve Oaks
area just two months ago from St. Louis. Both Nancy and Kevin
are originally from Chicago but they resided in St. Louis for one
year as the corporate headquarters of the firm Kevin is with.
low1- ',erSOn to Fer9on- is located there. Then in December,
the Rheins were transfered here to the Southeast regional head
quarters ol Citicrbp. Kevin is a Senior Products Manager in
UK-ir Marketing Department. The Rheins have two little girU -
Jennifer who is 2'/,-years-old and 8 month old Juke. Our new
tamily has been enjoying sightseeing, being outdoors, and learn-
ing their way around their new city since being here- Al*>-
Nancy is interested in and becoming acquainted with sorneol
I ampa s many volunteer organizations and the various syna-
gogues. The Rheins said that they have found everyone to be
Inendly here and are truly enjoying their new home. We're so
glad you re here Nancy, Kevin. Jennifer, and Julie.
Until next week. .
I*-***'
T-HO
T-M-tt


Friday. March 4. 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Lion ofJudah Charter Members Recieve Pins at Appreciation Brunch
Fourteen special women were honored at the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division March 2 Appreciation Brunch and
Riven the coveted "Lion of Judah" pins by Bobbe Karpay, campaign
co-chairman. The 14 Charter members have given a minimum com-
mitment of $5,000 to the 1963 Tampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal and Israel Special Fund Campaigns.
The charter members are: Hop* Barnett, Maureen Cohn, Rene
Druban. Julia Flom, Nelly* Friedman, Roberta GokUng, Bobbe
Karpay. Janet Kens, Blossom Liebowiu, Diana Levins, Mariene
Linick. Ruth Polur. Lillian Roaenthnl and Sally Weissman.
Jewish Business and Professional Women's Network
Vice-Chairmen Named
The Tampa Jewish Federation
/omen's Division President
larlene Linick has announced
hi' appointment of three Vice-
Chairmen for the newly formed
Jewish Business and Professional
Women's Network, an indepen-
ent Women's Division group
at has been formed to establish
; network of Jewish business and
Sessional women in the city of
fampa.
The three vice-chairmen are:
thoda Karpay, a commercial
realtor, is a member of Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek and Schaarai
Zedek Sisterhood- She sits on the
Tampa Jewish Federation Board
of Directors, Women's Division
Board of Directors and the Board
of the National Council of Jewish
Federations. She is a past presi-
dent of Women's Division as well
as past Campaign Chairman.
Dr. Joyce Swarzman, Director
of Education at University of
South Florida, and is also assis-
tant Director of the Office of
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood
Fashion Show March: 7
I Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood will
Md its "Spring Fling" fashion
|ow on Monday, March 7, at
1:30 a.m. in the Temple Social
all.
On-Going
Diabetes Class
[Perhaps no other disease
pees more responsibility on a
ktient for personal treatment
jan diabetes.
| Recognizing this fact, St.
eph's Hospital offers a four-
ek course, which began March
[to help diabetics cope with and
triage their condition.
[D'-betes- A Learning Ex
J ee," meets the first Wed-
lay of each month and
itinues on the following three
[ednesdays. This course covers:
history of diabetes; menu
anmng; how to administer
sulin; and exercise and the
motional aspects bf diabetes.
J class meets in the hospital's
a Room, from 7 to 9 p.m.
legistration has been un-
prway for the March 2 class,
"ojlment is limited to eight
P'e and the fee is $10. How-
Fer. participants may bring a
rPPort person at no charge. To
^"U* contact Jean Kennedy,
at 870-4090.
Janet Kass and Paula
Zielonka, chairmen, have an-
nounced that the show will fea-
ture fashions from Peppermint
Soup and Banker's Note.
A wine punch served upon
arrival will begin a gourmet lunch
planned by Johanna Barat, Jan
Bloom, and Susan Schwartz
special help of Judy Baach.
With commentary provided by
Leslie Aidman, models for the
children's fashions include Ash-
lev Aidman, Jill Bentley, Michael
Bloom, Matthew Browarsky,
Sydney Cutler. Loren Gildar,
Adam Goldstein, Randy Hirsch,
Kelly Kehoe, and Debbie Per
shes. Modeling the women's
fashions will be Sandy Ding
felderl Chippy Gould, Deborah
Garber, Beth Hirsch, Doris
Rosenblatt. Frances Saphier,
Jane Sergay, and Barbara Ward.
Assistance in coordinating
fashions for the models was given
by Gladys Leitman and Carolyn
Cordecki.
Another Sisterhood fundraiser,
its community calendar, will be
featured in the table decorations.
Funds raised by both the fashion
show and the calendar are used
for Sisterhood's many projects.
The fee for the luncheon and
show is 112.50. Individual or
group reservations can be made
by calling the Temple office at
876-2377. Babysitting is avail-
able upon request.
Rhoda Karpay, commercial
realtor, vice-chairman Jewish
Business and Professional
Women's Division.
Clinical Education of the Sun-
coast Area Teachers' Program an
honors program designed to at-
tract talented and bright indivi-
duals to the teaching profession.
She is a member of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom and Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood. She has been
a key leader in the Women's
Division for many years.
Betty Tribble is General
Manager for Snelling & Snelling
Personnel. She holds key posi-
tions in the Ameet Chapter of
Hadassah and is a member of
Athena Society, Florida
Women's Network and the
Women's Division.
The three Vice-Chairmen have
met with the Steering Committee
and plan a March meeting at the
Tampa Club (atop the Exchange
Bank Building), invitations will
be mailed shortly.
For further information call the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division 876-1618.
Dr. Joyce Swarzman, Education
professor, vice-chairman, Jewish
Business and Professional
Women's Division.
Betty Tribble, personnel mana-
ger, vice-chairman Jewish Busi-
ness and Professional Women's
Division.
Florida.
LikeltUsedlbBe.
Villas. Only 11 amirt-
condominTums,
secluded,
unspoiled, per-
i untroubled
I face to
faceuriththe
Gufof
Mexico. Pool, tennis, and
enduring cedar. A Grand
Opening discount com-
pletes this rare
enchant-
mentUoe
Itnow,
befbrelt
disappears.
On TheGuff, Manaaota Key
6010 North Beach Road Englewood. flortda 38635 1-813-474-9311

Developed by Uncotn Property Company 313-223 1043
Oral representation cannot be relied upon. See deveioper ft* documents.


Pajre4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. March 4
of Tampa
Buainaaa Office 3665 Handaraon Blvd.. Tampa. Fk. 33609
Taaapbooa 872-4470
__i______ ftiblkationOffita:l20NE6St..Miaini. Fla 331SI
ES iSI^I" SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
EdMarandPubliahar Eaacutiva Editor Aaaodata Editor
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Tkt JnM FlorMu Dm Nm G.um Tk KHkntt
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Baa 012973. Miaaai. Florida 33191.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) 2-Year Minimum Subernption 7 00 (Annual 13 WhOut of
Town Upon Requaat.
The Jewiah Flondian mamuina no free liet People recetvmi the paper who have not eubecnbed
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per year ib deducted from their contributions for a subernption to the paper Anyone wiahing to
cancel auch a eubecriplion should so notify The Jewiah Floridian or The Federation
Joy Over Sharon's Exit to Burst
Friday, March 4, 1983
Volume 5
19 ADAR 5743
Number 9
Some Debunking Needed
The bare fact is that the thing needs de-
bunking. And Israel has done the best it
could to do just that since the Presi-
dent's arrogant commentary before the
American Legion.
Among other things, Israel has since
labeled the President's "guarantee" as
"irrelevant." And officials from the
Prime Minister on down have gone out of
their way to make it clear that Israel's
security will always be Israel's own busi-
ness No one needs to be called upon to
guarantee that.
Except in the halls of the Reagan Ad-
ministration, Israel has amply demon-
strated its military savvy and prowess
since the day of its birth back in 1948.
Were Israel's security to depend upon
Reagan, Weinberger and Shultz, Riyadh
and Amman, not to mention Damascus,
might easily be in Tel Aviv tomorrow.
Z0A Month in Florida
We applaud Gov. Bob Graham who
had the whole State of Florida celebrat-
ing Zionist Organization of America
Month throughout all of February.
The Governor issued a proclamation in
recognition of the efforts of the ZOA in
promoting a positive image of the Jewish
community in Florida and its solidarity
with the State of Israel.
But Gov. Graham's proclamation was
intended for all Floridians, not just for
the Jewish community. The proclama-
tion recognizes that "many Floridians,
both Christians and Jews, have joyously
visited the land and the people of Israel"
and that they have "relatives and friends
who have returned to Zion to help in its
rebirth ."
In issuing this proclamation, the
Governor has encouraged all Floridians,
regardless of religious affiliation, to look
with favor on the efforts of the Zionist
Organization of America. And on Israel,
too. By any measure, these are worth-
while aims.
Israel Philharmonic
Goes On Tour in Japan
TEL AVI V- (JTA)- The Israel Philharmonic Orches-
tra has left for Japan to give nine concerts under the ba-
ton of its musical director, the noted Indian musician
Zubin Mehta. He told reporters the IPO's first tour of
Japan in 23 years was both politically and musically im-
portant.
"THERE'S NOT much cultural exchange with
Japan. .When the whole orchestra goes its symbolically
important," he said, noting that individual Israeli soloists
play in Japan and are well received. Mehta noted that
"they're very enthusiastic, but they only applaud at the
end of the whole concert, so at the intermission you think
they don't like you. Then at the end, the roof comes
down."
THE RESIGNATION of Ariel
Sharon leaves me disturbed for
many reasons. One high on the
list is that it has gladdened the
hearts of too many of my
enemies. I include among my
enemies the State Department,
the Reagan Administration and
the European Economic Com-
munity. I am no piker. I aim
high.
But then, this is a life-and-
death proposition. I have to aim
high to shoot down anything
worthwhile. All of these vipers
are thrilled that Sharon is gone,
and so quite naturally his
departure must fill me with
anguish. This is no simple
contrariness of spirit in me, even
if what it reduces itself to is that
anything that they deem good for
them. I must deem bad for me.
THESE CALCULATIONS in
and of themselves are old hat. but
they figure significantly in my
positive reaction to Sharon's
successor, Moshe Arens. Right
now, even the Reaganites count
Arens a positive force as Israels
new defense minister.
Why that should be so is hard
to deduce. The general ex-
planation is that Sharon's
personality was too abrasive,
which may well be a euphemism
for non-diplomatic. He said what
he thought, and in sometimes too
clear language.
By contrast. Arens is being
characterized in the press and on
Capitol Hill these days as
"gentle." This is another
euphemism for the popular belief
that he will not be the "typical"
Israeli "intransigent." In a word,
he will be easy to manipulate.
The question that arises is
whether this simple distinction in
manner between the two men
should be enough to make him
acceptable, say, in Washington,
while Sharon was not.
MY OWN hunch is that those
who are crowing loudest over the
resignation of Sharon and the
succession of Arens jump to erro-
neous conclusions. Worst of all,
they will be even more difficult in
their anti-Israel attitudes when it
is finally clear to them that they
were wrong in their prepos-
terously arrogant assumptions.
They will be due for bitter disap-
pointment.
Let not the "gentleness" of
manner being attributed to Arens
be confused with his stern ap-
proach to substance, which is not
too far removed from Sharon's.
In essence, the agony of the
resignation has been tempered by
a continuity of principle in-
volving a hard-nosed view of
Israeli survival which Israel's
enemies (and mine) have yet to
reckon with.
Has, for example, Caspar
Weinberger, forgotten that it was
Arens who stood almost alone
against that foolhardy piece of
trash, the Israel-Egypt "peace
treaty"? Neither Weinberger nor
any other of my avowed enemies
should forget this. Gentle of
manner or not, they will find
Arens not significantly different
from Sharon on the questions
that really count.
IF YOU want to talk about
gentleness that doesn't count in
this context, consider the state-
ment of President Itzhak Navon
who accuses Prime Minister
Begin in an interview in the
French newspaper, Le Figaro, of
having made compromises in the
name of that "peace treaty"
which he would nevtr have made
so far as the Palestinians in
Judea and Samaria are con-
cerned.
Whom can you conjure up in
memory among Israelis these
davs more gentle than Navon?
That is why President Reagan
was so cordial and even smarmy
to him on his last visit here
Reagan already dreaming that
Navon might successfully enter
the lists against Begin in the next
election and so wind up with a
real puppet on his White House
string.
The depth of the incompre-
hensible stupidity of our elected
officials in their understanding of
Israel and the Middle East
staggers the imagination. For
instance, President Reagan may
already have agreed to give the
West Bank back to the Pales-
tinians, and he may now even be
saying that the ultimate status of
Jerusalem is a subject for future
negotiations. But Sharon long
ago gave the President the
raspberry he deserved on both
those scores. And, quite clearly,
Arens will do the same if more
diplomatically.
ISRAEL-WATCHERS may
make much of this diplomatic
finesse in Arens. but, in the end,
will it matter? That Arens voted
against the Camp David accord
in the first place is beside the
point of what may be expected in
his future advocacy. He will
undoubtedly insist on hewing to
the letter of the accord so far as
Judea and Samaria are concerned
which Reagan seems in-
creasingly to want to scrap as
part of his revisionist drive
against his own campaign
promises in 1980.
As for Jerusalem, Arens will
surely take the position of just
about any Jew, Israeli or
otherwise, that it is not even open
for discussion. Indeed, as defense
minister, he will be able to
examine Egypt from an enhanced
point of view that focuses on his
original fear of the whole of the
agreement and the unique
condition of military disad-
vantage it has imposed upon his
country.
Israel's signing of the treaty
brought it neither awe nor even
basic regard from a world that, to
the contrary, has since given
Egypt all of the kudos and all but
ignores the sacrifices in its cause
made by the Israelis.
ADD TO this the regime of
Hosni. Mubarak that is these
days intent upon recapturing its
role as spokesman in the West of
a pan-Arab world, and you have
the portrait of a man and his
country eager to abandon the
conditions of the treaty with
Israel. In fact, they have by now
all but done so in deed if not
word, thus fulfilling Arens worst
expectations far more quickly
than even he imagined in an
interview with me last year.
What slows Egypt down in
this reversal of the peace process
is Mubarak's energy diverted,,!
dealing with his cowS.
enormous economic problem. 1
the religious and political !
being waged internally ai?W
Mubarak s "pro-Wester?
stance.
Understood in these term, .1
becomes clear why MuL
pursued his prosecution of M
Sadat as a sop to Em?.
economic mess. Ismat gJ\M
half-brother to the assasshS1
Anwar Sadat went fromT
driver to multimillionaire .
brief career of corrupt tb!
nvab any of the ThousandZ\
one Nights tales of splendor.
MUBARAK'S pursuit
Sadat's prosecution became i|
perfect showcase for his
paign to prove that he is mats
a start in the awesome process!!
getting Egypt out of its financial!
squalor in the same way tha
his rapid prosecution an)
execution of Anwar Sadat'H
assassins were designed to sendil
signal to those political tail
religious forces inside Egypt}
determined to unseat him.
But if Mubarak increasinfhl
aspires to take hold of the pn-l
Arab helm as spokesman fj
ideological "moderation" n
fanciful to the West, he also ha)
healed visions of the military)
muscle he would like to acquiitj
with which to do it.
This would not only solidifyl
the vision of himself as pan-Arm
leader: it would also go a loni I
way toward neutralizing the ret]
gious. political and restive 1
economic forces entrapped in]
their agony inside Egypt today]
just in case Mubarak does not
solve these internal problems and
must impose himself upon Egypt]
by force of arms.
IN THIS, the United Statal
and the European nations have]
been only too happy to help him ]
based on their downgrading of
Israel's superb military]
capability as significant to us inj
that part of the world and their
upgrading of Egypt's improves
prowess which is years, evea
decades away from reality. And,
perhaps never. What is even I
more astonishing is that Egypt's
race to rearm appears to be going
nuclear again with the
assistance of the United Stata |
and the European nations.
Since, quite clearly, Moshe I
Arens foresaw all of this as the]
ultimate danger beyond Israel's;
relinquishing of the Sinai at-1
cording to the Camp David |
accord, it is also clear why Arens'
accession as defense minister ii
at least one reason I am happy
about the change mandated by
the commission of inquiry report
And why the United States and
its equally expedient European
allies should not be happy
For more on Egypt's new arm*
race, next week .
Weinberger Says Arens'
Statement 'Total Nonsense'
^WAffgMQTQW (JTA) Defense Secretary
cSr^lT6! ^hM rejected M "*** nonsense".!
a leading advocate in the Reagan Administration of pro-
Arab views toward the Middle East conflict because of hi
former business ties with the Arab states.
a [ ^"Sai6 8UrPrised if he said that/' Weinberger
said on the NBC-TV Today" program. According to an
Israel Radio report on Sunday's Cabinet meeting, Arens
was quoted as saying, "It must not be forgotten that he
had business connections with Arab countries in the
past.
Prior to being named to serve in the Reagan
Administration, Weinberger was head of the San-
Francisco-based Bechtel Corp., an engineering **
construction firm with extensive business contacts with
Arab countries.


Friday. March 4.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Half- Way to Somewhere
By DVORA WAYSMAN
United Jewish Appeal
Special Correspondent
Adi lives with three roommates
in an attractive apartment on a
tree-lined street in one of Jeru-
salem's older neighborhoods. He
is 24 and works in a book bin-
dery. The four occupants do all
their shopping, cooking and
cleaning.
Nothing particularly unusual
or remarkable. Except that Adi,
Eli, Shmuel and Yitzhak are all
retarded adults.
A few years ago, the future
would have been very dim for
these young men. If their parents
were willing, they might have
lived a "sheltered" life at home
... an inactive and spirited kind
(1f existence until such time as the
parent s l>ecame too old to care for
them or died, when they would
have been institutionalized
probably for the rest of their
They are fortunate to be part of
the program of "Agudat Shekel"
(Shikun Kehillati l'Mefagrim
Institute for the Retarded),
which aims to integrate the mild-
I) retarded into society by mak-
ing lliem as independent as pos-
sible. The program is partly
lunded through the UJA-Com-
tnunity 1983 Israel Special Fund.
The Tampa Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal 1983 Cam-
paign has a separate line for the
Israel Special Fund.
This live-in-the-community
system is a recent development in
Israel, and there are only seven or
eight apartments such as Adi's in
tin entire country, although
quite a few more are in the plan-
ning stage.
To the first-time visitor, Adi's
flat is a delightful surprise. The
pictures in the living room are in
liri^ht colors vivid posters, a
Van (iogh print of a wheatfield.
The divan and easy chairs are
modern and inviting. There is a
Btereo and a TV set, and a large
bowl of fruit sits on the coffee
table. The color scheme is autum-
nal brown-beige-orange.
You can see the sparkling
kitchen, with its large re-
frigerator, laminated cupboards
and the modern oven. The bed-
rooms have built-in closets, and
ilu kind of divan beds that make
the rooms more like attractive
studies. They are immaculately
clean and tidy.
The four roommates were all
born in Israel, two of Moroccan
parents. Eli also works, in a Jeru-
salem chocolate factory. He does
not earn a large salary, but both
he and Adi take special pride in
being wage-earners, and contri-
bute one-third of their wages to a
special fund for the apartment.
They are not wasteful with the
remainder, often buying bank
shares or stocks as a hedge
against inflation, just like the
rest of the population.
Both wage-earners were
brought up at home and went
through the regular school sys-
tem, but in Special Education
classes. At 18, they went to the
Rehabilitation Center run by the
Jerusalem Municipality to learn
vocational skills.
Adi has been at the book
bindery for two years and is so
conscientious that he leaves
home soon after six every
morning, to make sure he won't
be late for work at 7:30 al-
though the trip only takes 20
minutes.
Shmuel and Yitzhak are still
being trained, but also hope to
find jobs in teh near future, either
in sheltered workshops or in the
open market.
Although there are only four
residents, the apartment has a
staff of three half-time Agudat
Shekel employees: Yehudit
Beiner, the director; Karen, the
house-mother; and David a coun-
selor.
There is no institution-like at-
mosphere it is relaxed and
friendly, with the boys and staff
all on a first-name basis. The
staff spervises the shopping,
cooking and cleaning: advises the
residents on handling their
money; and helps with any prob-
lems they might have with family
or friends.
Hobbies and other interests are
strongly encouraged. Adi has ex-
pressed a wish to learn English
and is making good progress.
Shmuel wants to learn Tanach,
and David, who is a religious
studies student at the Hebrew
University, sits and learns with
him.
The four decide what clothes
they want to buy, which friends
they want to invite and when,
and how to spend the petty cash
left for them every day. In fact,
their lives are not very dissimilar
to normal men in their peer
group, and their standard of liv-
ing is much higher than many.
None of the staff stays over-
night at the flat, so the residents
feel independent and unsuper-
vised! They recently asked for
and were granted Tuesdays as
staff-free days also. They can en-
tertain friends, go to restaurants
Pictured about are Minnie Pusner, VA VS representative at the James
\ llalev Veterans Hospital and Richard A. Silver, director. Mrs.
Posner is being congratulated for having recently been recognized for
hvr f.v'clicnce in leadership performance and awarded the Ethel J.
Cohen VAVS Travelling Trophy. Mrs. Posner is a member of the
I,nish War Veterans Auxiliary, Albert Aronowitz Post No. 373,
I'limpa.
Minnie Posner Recognized For
Excellence in Leadership
Mrs. Minnie Posner. VAVS
representative at the James A.
Haley Veterans Hospital, was the
recent recipient of the PNP Ethel
Every Saturday and Sunday tne fabu-
lous "Fun Ships"- Carnh/ale, Festivale.
Mardi Gras and Troplcale depart from
Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports. Vir-
tually everything's included for one low
price of your cruise: eight meals and snacks
a day... a full gambling casino... live enter-
tainment nightly..-dance bands... parties...
and dozens of shipboard activities. You get
value no land vacation can match!
Ships of Panamanian and Ubertan RegHtry
J. Cohen VAVS Trophy for ex-
cellence in leadership.
The trophy is highly contested.
Eligible VAVS representatives
must meet a minimum of seven
established elements and be
nominated for the award by the
chief. Voluntary Service at the
assigned VA hospital. The
nominations are reviewed by the
National VAVS representative
and National Deputy VAVS rep-
resentative together with all
VAVS reports submitted to the
national representative for a
given year.
Both the national representa-
tive and national deputy
representative determine and
select the winner of the Ethel J.
Cohen VAVS travelling trophy.
The national representative
notifies the awards committee of
their selection for presentation of
the award.
Hearing Aid
HOUSECALLS
HOSPITAL CALLS
NURSING HOME CALLS
^,^^ for the
M B) Aged-Infirm
M FINEST
1HMT aids made
JDJ 239-2555
[V W ForADDt.
1 I 253-5759
.i After 6 p.m.
Dick Hrt>l Full Saorto* To
HMrtng Impaired Sine* 1867
Florida Hearing AM Cents*
JP^E.HllltborouflhAv. ..
or movies, or do whatever they
want.
At times when no member is in
attendance, an upstairs neighbor
is paid to be available if they need
any help or advice. The neighbors
ire all supportive and kind to the
four young men, whose retarda-
tion is classed as mild and all of
whom are functioning well in
their new community setting.
Yehudit and Karen have
taught them all kinds of recipes,
and they can cook eggplant
parmesan, baked fish, thick
vegetable soup and a variety of
casseroles.
Jerusalem already has two
other similar apartments operat-
ing one for six retarded young
women in Kiryat Yovel and
another for four men in the pres-
tigious neighborhood of Rehavia.
Soon Agudat Shekel plans to
open one for six children (who
will have a live-in house-mother).
In this way, Israel's mildly re-
tarded are being brought out of
the shadows into the sunlight,
where they are learning to make
valuable contributions to society
while they enhance their own self-
image and self-worth.
I nstead of facing a life with no
future, they are already halfway
to somewhere ... on the road
with no dead-end.
Israel Special Fund Contribu-
tions may be made through the
Tampa Jewish Federation, 2808
Horatio Street, Tampa, FL.
33609. Phone 875-1618.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March.
1983 Tampa Jt
United Jf
Standing from left: Dr. David Goldstein, Judy
Tawil. Dr. Albert Tawil. and Dr. Arthur Forman.
Seated: Debbie Roth. Jack Roth, Dr. Stephan
Kreitzer, Sue Forman.
Standing from left: Rhoda Davis, director, Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division; Richard Davis, Irwin Wallace, Barbara Wallace.
Seated Anne Thai, executive director, Tampa Jewish Social Service:
Richard Waltmann. Rhoda Karpay. and Joel Karpay.
Talking before the dinner were (from left): Leah Davidson, Jack
Roth. Diane Levine, Jeffrey Davidson, and Debbie Roth.
Sharing a few moments with Tekoah were (from left): Lionel Elozory,
Anne Elozory, Ambassador Tekoah, Susan Levine.
Enjoying the company of friends were (from left): Sam Blum Hope
Barnett. Les Barnett, chairman, Tampa Jewish Federation 1983
Campaign: andMarlene Linick, president, Tampa Jewish Federation
Women s Division.
Standing from left: Bill Saul, Judy Manis, Joan Saul, William Manis
Seated: Rita Perlman, Doris Rosenblatt. Frank Rosenblatt Lee
Kessler, and Walter Kessler.
-J J
Standing from left: James Linick, Les Barnett, Hope Barnett and
Stanley Wright Seated: Marlene Linick, Ambassado^Yo^Tekoah
Diane Levine, Michael Levine, and Cynthia Wright. ",
Campi
mro
^J
^H ^HV *- ^M ^& ^M

M
W 1^1 p
P W*M'* <^n ^^tmw%k
Greeting Ambassador
Osterweil, co-chairman of
president, Hillel School of 1
.
Joining in the evening's fun
Wright, chairman of this Standing from left: Neal Crysk
Leslie Osterweil. Seated Dr. By
Rudolph. Franci Rudolph, I
Goldstein.
Standing is Dr. Barry Kaufman*'
Dr. Robert Goldstein. Lucille rr
i
**n
Standing from left: Gregory
Standing from left: Sandy Roth, Vicki Silverman. Bruce SUverman. landing from left: Ronald Rudolph. Ann RudolpTTj^erlZn^^ i """""* lrum
and Brian Abeles. Seated: Sandra Picken, Leah Davidson, Jeffrey| smith- l)r ^'uart Goldsmith. Seated. Dr. Richard Lewd NnmZ V. v- Luene Linsky. Seatea.
Davidson, and Nan Wager. \ Uwh, Stanley Shor. andJolene Shor. c*** **>"'. Nancy Melvin jacobsont M(i Cynthia Jo*


jday, March 4, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
\h Federation/
Appeal
inner
\ft): Leslie Osterweil, John
Division; Paul Pershes.
%Ws*
l James Linick, Cynthia
IManreen Cohn.

ftal, John Osterweil, and
[Nancy Verkauf. Richard
joldstein, and Michelle
Standing from left: Dr. Steven Baumgarten,
htleen Baumgarten, Dr. Robert Levine. Seated:
Lois Older. Dr. Jay Older, Ellen Stern, Mark
Stem, and Susan Levine.
Standing from left: Paula Zielonka, Dr. Carl Zielonka, Terry Aidman,
Leslie Aidman. Seated: Rochelle Eden, Dr. David Moore, Janet Kass,
Michael Kass. Dina Boettcher, and Jack Boettcher.
Standing from left: Gail Hirsch, Les llirsch, Barbara Garrett, and
Murray Garrett. Seated: Joyce Karpay, Barry Karpay, Bob be
Karpay. co-chairman, 1983 Women's Division Campaign; and George
Karpay.
1 left: Joan Goldstein,
Folk, and Lili Kauf-
Standing from left: Sam Taub, Sally Taub, Julia Flom, and Melvin
Stein. Seated: Renee Druban, Joseph Rosenthal, Lillian Rosenthal,
and Connie Stein.
*a \\.
Standing from left: Adrianne Sundheim, Ruth Wagner, Rabbi Frank
Sundheim. Congregation Schaarai Zedek, and Gary Alter, executive
director. Tampa Jewish Federation. Seated: Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Congregation Rodeph Sholom, Aviva Berger, Rabbi Jeffrey Faust,
B nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, and Barbara Alter.
Standing: Judy and Fred Ziegler. Seated from left: Richard Gordimer,
Virginia Gordimer, Paul Pershes, Gail Pershes, and Nathan I. Gordon.
ksman, Uerri
F*. Louisa Waksman,
Seated from left: Joseph Warshaw, Ruth Warshaw, Rhea Cohen-
Seh wa rtz, Anne Elozory, and Lionel Elozory.
Standing from left: Joyce Swarzman, Herb Swarzman, Walter
Bodenstein, Estelle Bodenstein. Seated: Robert Dressier, Edie
Dressier, Sam Blum, and Linda Blum.
Photos: Audrey Haubenstock


Page8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. March4,1
National Council of Jewish
Women College $cholar$hip
In accordance with its per-
petual goal of furthering educa-
tion, NCJW, Tampa Section, is
again offering college scholar-
ships to local Jewish students.
Applications are being accepted
now for the coming Fall Term.
Five scholarships, ranging
from $200 to $1,000 each, will be
awarded on the bases of residence
in Hillsborough County, being of
the Jewish faith, having an aca-
demic avaerage of at least 2.5,
and showing evidence of financial
need.
Each of the scholarships is
separately funded. The Argintar
family has for many years en-
dowed the Esta Argintar
Memorial Scholarship Fund.
Maurice Stein and his family
have given the Lillian Stein Me-
morial Scholarship. The Tampa
Section, National Council of Jew-
ish Women, endow the Rabbi Da-
vid L. Zielonka Memorial Schol-
arship Fund. The Brash family
have given the Victor G. Brash
Memorial Scholarship.
This year, for the first time,
NCJW will have the privilege of
selecting a student to re< aive the
Rebecca and Joseph WohJ
Memorial Scholarship. Tampa
Section's own Beck Wohl.
Honorary President for many
years, and a major supporting
force in the local section, as well
as in the regional and national
organizations of Council,
specified that such a scholarship
fund be formed. This is a fitting
legacy for a lady whose life was
one of devotion to good deeds.
The ideals of Council were Beck
Wohl's ideals, and it is with great
pride that Tampa Section an-
nounces the establishment of this
scholarship.
Local high school and college
students are encouraged to apply
for the NCJW scholarships at
this time. Mrs. Howard Hauben-
stock. chairman of the scholar-
ship committee, has specific in-
formation and application forms.
Please send your inquiries and
requests to her by mail. Mrs.
Howard Haubenstock. 49 Mar-
tinique. Tampa. Fla. 33606.
Applicants are screened in
strict confidence by a committee.
Only the winners are announced.
Immediate application is en-
couraged.
ra
2109 So Dale MaDry. Tampa Florida 33609
IF
HERMAN LERNER
Realtor-Associate
Relocation Assistance Anywnnj'
BUS: 813/253-3171
EVES: 813/839-9236
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featuring SONY
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Reported by Shultz, Weinberger
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Phone 962-4718
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The deployment
of Soviet manned SAM-5
long-range surface-to-air
missiles in Syria "is a som-
bering and destabilizing"
development which demon-
strates the need for the
withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon, Sec-
retary of State George
Shultz said here.
Confirming that the Soviet-
made missiles are being manned
by Soviet personnel, Shultz told
the Senate Foreign Operations
Subcommittee that "there is no
indication that we see that they
aspire to train Syrians to man
these weapons." He added that
the U.S. view of the deployment
of the missiles has been ex-
pressed to the Soviets.
HE SAID the deployment of
the SAM-5s in Syria also demon-
strates the "importance of
pushing and pushing hard" with
the withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon and for an
overall Middle East peace settle-
ment. "The potential destabiliz-
Calling All
Tooters-Form
Sunshine Brass
Community members in the
Tampa Bay area with experience
playing brass instruments are
needed to form a British brass
band.
Just what is a British brass
band? In England, almost every
business has its own brass band.
After work, once or twice a week,
employees rehearse as a group.
Some produce records and many
of them participate in the British
Brass Band Championship in
London. These are not profes-
sional musicians, but people in
the community that play for the
love of making music.
The standard instrumentation
for a British brass band is cor-
nets, flugelhorns, Eb alto horns,
baritones, euphoniums, trom-
bones, Bb and Eb tubas and a
small percussion section. Brass
banding is becoming more and
more popular in the United
States. The closest group to Flor-
ida however is in North Carolina.
Karen Kneeburg. a University
of South Florida music graduate
believes that a brass band in the
Tampa area is just what our
community needs. She does not
intend to recruit members from
just one business but from many
companies in the Tampa area.
Why start a brass band? There
are so many amateur musicians
that live here that do not get a
chance to play. People have spent
years going through junior high,
high school and even through
college playing an instrument.
Now that they are part of the
business community their horns
collect dust in a closet or serve as
a lamp fixture in the den.
It is fun to make music ana
with the formation of Sunshine
Brass many people can get back
into playing their instruments.
For more information on Sun-
shine Brass contact Karen Knee-
burg at 962-7606.
ing impact of the new Soviet mis-
siles only emphasizes the impor-
tance of advancing the peace ob-
jective which we have had all
along," Shultz said.
The seriousness with which the
Reagan Administration views the
placement of the SAM-5s in
Syria, which have a range of 180
miles and places them withing
striking range of northern Israel,
was also underlined by Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
who said in a television interview
that "Syria has become an out-
post of the Soviet empire."
Declaring that the SAM-5s are
"very effective anti-ajr
weapons," Weinberger, in ,-|
terview on the NBC-TV To*.
program, said, "Now there
thousands of Soviet advisoni
Syria." The SAM-5s now inSr
mark the first time the So
have deployed the anti-air
batteries outside the USSR.
Weinberger noted that
missiles are also within st
range of U.S. aircraft
in the Mediterranean, makingt
missiles "much closer than tl
should be This makes
Middle East situation
complex."
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hulton A Company i-k
315 East Madison Street
Tampa. Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 2234946
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products, Shaklee products are the best of all the basics
for better living. Many are certified by the Kashruth
laboratories of Brooklyn N.Y. to be Kosher and Pareve.
For information; Write or call
Daniel or Sherry Evans
Shaklee Independent Distributors
3206 AzeeleSt., Apt. 108,
Tampa, Fla. 33609 Ph.(813)870-2708
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813-345-5703


riday.
March 4,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
f
On the Bookshelf
Vital Makes Vital Story Dull Reading
nnism: The Formative Years.
By David Vital. Oxford: Clar-
endon Press, 1982. Published
in the United States by Oxford
University Press. 514 Pp.,
$29.95.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Rtuitw Editor
To take an exciting story and
Convert it into a dull, dreary tale
mean feat. That is the
Jubious achievement of David
utiil. the author of this book. A
professor of political science at
I'd Aviv University, he writes in
ponderous and heavy-footed
ashion. It is hard slogging to
vade through the book. Often,
Ihe temptation to put it down is
almost irresistible.
But it is a temptation to be
esisted because underneath the
jieaw. sleep-inducing style, there
i a fascinating tale of the decade
vhich followed the first Zionist
Congress in 1897. For most of the
cade, until he died in 1904, the
Zionist movement was domi-
ated by its founder, Theodor
brzl.
THE PERIOD which preceded
Ihe tormal establishment of the
Zionist movement in 1897 was
fcnwrod by Vital in his earlier
ook. "The Origins of Zionism."
in one sense, that period began in
70 CE when the Temple was
destroyed by the Romans, and
the Jews began the Dispersion
which did not end until 1948
when the State of Israel was es-
tablished. While the determina-
tion to return to Zion persisted
for all those hundreds of years, it
was not until Herzl brought rep-
resentative Jews from all over the
world to Basel in 1897 that the
Zionist movement was fully
launched.
At the initial Congress, the
movement's official and durable
objective was clearly stated:
"Zionism aims at the creation of
a home for the Jewish people of
Palestine to be secured by public
law." An organization was estab-
lished to work for the achieve-
ment of that objective.
Differences of opinion immedi-
ately arose. Herzl was caught be-
tween orthodox fundamentalists
on the right and socialists on the
left. There were those who agreed
with Herzl's strategy of using
diplomacy and influence to
obtain the movement's objective.
Others felt that a political state
"secured by public law" was a
distant goal to be preceded by
settlers who could concentrate on
learning so that Zion would be a
moral and spiritual center. Still
In 'Farewell9 Here,
Arens Qtes 'Differences'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Ambassador Moshe Arens
)l Israel said here that
America's differences with
Israel are "tactical rather
than strategical" and
lescribed the Reagan
Administration's view of
Israel's defense needs as
''idealized and non-
ealistic" in referring to dif-
lerences between the two
lations concerning the
negotiations with Lebanon
ill Israel's settlement
policy in Judaea and Sama-
ia.
Arens. Israel's Defense Minis-
er -designate, told the 1,500
guests celebrating the
Inauguration of Bnai Zion's dia-
>nd jubilee at the New York
Milton, "when our security and
Survival are at stake America
nust defer to Israel's wishes."
tin. he noted, "Israel and the
inited States are tied together
bonds of strategic alliance and
Strategic interest."
THE ISRAELI diplomat cited
[wo preconditions for Middle
pst peace. Arab leaders, he said,
'must first recognize, as did
president (Anwar) Sadat of
-Kypt in 1977, that they have no
mlitary option against Israel,
condly, they must have an
iterative to make peace with la-
He also said that the
rrent negotiations with Leba-
n would lead ultimately to a
ace treaty and voiced eonfi-
"ice that, "within time," King
lussein of Jordan would join the
Mideast peace negotiations.
Sen Alan Cranston (D., Calif.)
the recipient of Bnai Zions
I*" America-Israel Friendship
'rd. Sen. Joseph Biden (D.,
who accepted the award on
Cranston's behalf, said:
"America must treat Israel as an
equal and as an ally, not as an
adversary." He said that "any
disagreements we may have with
Israel should be discussed behind
closed doors."
Biden urged the Administra-
tion to reject any major arms sale
to Jordan, reinstate the complete
aid package to Israel as voted by
Congress, and refrain from inter-
fering in Israel's domestic polit-
ics.
Rabbi Joseph Stemstein, spir-
itual leader of the Temple Sholom
of Roslyn Heights and immediate
past president of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, received
Bnai Zion's 1983 Dr. Harris Le-
vine Award for "a lifetime of dis-
tinguished service on behalf of
Zionist and other Jewish causes."
| others asserted that the difficult
conditions in which Jews
struggled, especially in Russia,
demanded more urgent solutions.
INITIAL OPPOSITION did
not deter Herzl. Since Palestine
was then under the rule of the
Turks, Herzl concentrated on
securing the Turkish Sultan's ac-
quiescence to the establishment
of a Jewish homeland. He made
five futile visits to Constantin-
ople. He worked through advisers
and intermediaries, at least one of
whom demanded a large sum of
money in order to arrange an ap-
pointment with the Sultan.
Herzl asked German officials
to influence the Kaiser to put in a
good word with the Sultan, and
he asked Russian officials for the
cooperation of the Czar. He
travelled constantly, seeking
allies and supporters all to no
avail.
Herzl's acting on the stage ol
international politics produced
the drama which Vital calls "The
Great Quarrel" and to which he
devotes the longest chapter in the
!>ook. It tells the intriguing story
of the offer by the British to es-
tablish a semi-autonomous Jew
ish settlement in East Africa
Although the land was actually
in Kenya, the proposal came to be
known as the Uganda project.
The argument as to whether or
not this proposition should be
explored bedeviled the Zionist
movement during the two veers
which preceded Herzl's death.
The debate dragged on but lost
its centrality as concern mounted
for the Jews of Russia subjected
to the pogroms of 1905.
ALTHOUGH THE Zionist
movement foundered after Herzl
died, its clear objective, a
political state of Palestine,
gradually reemerged. The achive-
ment of that objective in 1948 did
not end the Zionist movement.
Recently, the 30th Congress was
held in Jerusalem just 85 years
after Herzl convened the first
Congress. This last one was as
stormy as the earlier ones.
But the arguments seem to be
less ideological and more
focussed on striking bargains and
dividing up the spoils in the form
of officers, jobs and $400 million
in charitable contributions. A
new Herzl is sorely needed today.
Vital's book gives evidence as to
just how much one man, Theodor
Herzl, could and did contribute.
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Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
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Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley, site manager, 872-4461. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF MARCH 7-11
Monday Salmon Loaf, Broccoli, Stewed Tomatoes, Lime
Gelatin With Pears, Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Spaghetti With Meat Sauce, Green Peas, Tossed
Salad, Oatmeal Raisin Cookie, Italian Bread
Wednesday Broiled Chicken With Gravy, Rice, Collard
Greens, Orange Juice, Yellow Cake, Whole Wheat Bread
Thursday Beef-A-Roni, Harvard Beets. Cabbage, Carrot and
1'ineapple Salad, Peach Cobbler, Dinner Roll
Friday Veal Pattie With Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Mixed
Vegetables, Chocolate Chip Cookie, Whole Wheat Bread
NOW OPEN
"Pach's Place"
' Al Pach, Proprietor
For Fine Food
Featuring Menu Items That
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Sun. 8 am 2:30 pm Bay shore Bldgs.
Mon.-Frl. 7 am 4 pm QQ1 7400
Closed Saturday 5*1 M **
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Realtor
Robert S. Wolf
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CROWN REALTY of TAMPA, Inc.
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,. .'...;"./.*>.. MbMMbVI


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March 4,1
Congregations/Organizations Events
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
"Sunday Funday is a Happen-
ing!!"
March 6 and 20, April 3 and 17
Sunday Funday is for children,
kindergarten through sixth
grade, and offers classes in arts
and crafts, science and fun,
drama and mime, and karate
along with a movie and popcorn
to end the day. Classes are from
1-2:30 p.m. with the movie
starting at 2:30.
Cost for individual Sundays is
$6 for members and $8 for non-
members or $20 for all four Sun-
days for members and 925 for
non-members. For more informa-
tion call Muriel Feldman at 872-
4451.
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Aduh Education
A Double Treat!
Continuing in its Sunday
morning series of Jewish Com-
munities around the world, Con-
gregation Kol Ami's Adult Edu-
cation will meet Sunday, March
6, at 11 a.m. dealing with the
Jews of South America.
In the evening of March 6 at
7:30 p.m., Congregation Kol
Ami's session on Comparative
Judaism will have as its guest
speaker. Rabbi Bromberg, Con-
gregation Beth Shalom, Clearwa-
ter. Rabbi Bromberg will be dis-
cussing Conservative Judaism,
answering such questions as
Why Did Conservative Judaism
arise? Where and how did the
movement begin? And how does
it differ from the other Judaic
movements? What stand does it
take on Medical Ethics?
Both Sessions are open to the
public, and will be held at Con-
gregation Kol Ami.
Passover Store
In preparation for the holiday
of Passover which begins Mon-
day evening, March 28, the Sis-
terhood of Congregation Kol Ami
will hold a Passover Store during
the week of March 6. The store
will be open for business at Kol
Ami,
Sunday, March 6: 9:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m.
Wednesday, March 9: 3:30-
4:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 10: 3:30-4:30
p.m.
Sunday, March 13: 9-11 a.m.
special sale of freshly baked
Pechter's cakes.
Some of the items being sold in
the store will be Matzo, farfel,
soup mixes, gefite fish, borscht,
schav, margarine and macaroons.
In addition to our Passover store
for food items, our gift shop has
on hand Seder Plates, Matzo
covers, trays, salt dishes, and
haggadahs.
The store and gift shop will be
open to the public.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Adult Education
Schaarai Zedek Adult Educa-
tion Committee continues its
monthly Lunch With the Rabbi
at noon on Tuesday, March 8 in
Zielonka Hall at the Temple.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim will con-
tinue the discussion of the Life-
time of the Jew. All Temple
members are invited to attend
and bring a brown bag lunch.
Coffee and cake will be served.
Also continuing in March
under the auspices of the Adult
Education Committee are the
Jewish History classes on Thurs-
day evenings at 8 p.m. March
dates are the 10th and the 24th.
Rabbi Sundheim will lead the
discussion. The classes trace the
history of the" Jews from
medieval times to the present and
are designed to be self-contained.
Attendance at previous classes is
not necessary to participate in or
gain an understanding from the
March classes. All Temple
members are invited and encour-
aged to attend.
Foot Care Screenings
for Seniors Begin in March
"Feet, don't fail me now!"
That cry wells up in the minds of
many of us, especially older peo-
ple, as foot problems seem to
increase at a faster rate with
chronic illness and age. But most
of the time we do nothing about
the pain and discomfort, because
of fear or worry about the cost of
getting help.
To respond to that, the Hills-
borough County Podiatry Asso
nation and the Senior Center
Program of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center are opening a pilot
program of free foot care
screenings for older residents of
Hillsborough County, beginning
March 16, 2:30-3:30 p.m. at the
The screenings will be held
once a month in an effort to help
senior adults recognize and un-
derstand their foot problems and
the causes of those problems. Dr.
Ronald Marino, President of the
county's podiatric association,
says, "If this program is success-
ful and we have enough podiat-
rists willing to help, we hope to
expand this screening program to
other senior centers in the
future."
Community Calendar
6:12) Hillel School Family Shabbaton
Friday, March 4
(Candlehghting time
through March 6.
Saturday, March 5
Congregation Kol Ami Bowling.
Sunday, March 6
Hadassah-Ameet "All Day Bazaar" Congregation Kol Ami
"Tallis and Tefillin Club" 10 a.m. Tune in: "The Jewish
Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 o.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
"Support Group" Sunday Funday it a Happening at the JCC -
l-2:30p.m.
Monday, March 7
Congregation Schaarai Zedek "Sisterhood Fashion Show and
Luncheon" -11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents
Association Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Tutsday, March I
Hadassah Tampo Board Meeting 9:45 a.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Meeting 6:30 p.m. Hillel School
Board 7 p.m. ORT (Tampa) Membership Tea 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, March 9
National Council Jewish Women General Meeting 11 30 a.m.
Temple David Sisterhood Board Meeting 1 p.m.
Thursday, March 10
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:15 p.m. TJF-WD Campaign
Cabinet.- noon TJSS Industrial Employment Committee noon
HillelJSchool-Parenrs Association "Open Board Meeting" 2
p.m. 4jPongregation Kol Ami "Jewish Singles" Wine and Dine -
5:30 op.m. CDB's Restaurant Fowler Awe.
Friday, March 11
(Condlelighting time 6:16)
Future dates for the Foot Care
Screenings will be April 13, May
25. June 15, July 13, and August
10. All are held 2:30-3:30 p.m. at
the Jewish Community Center.
"Working Seniors"
Enter the Job Market!
If you're 55 or older, would like
to find a job, but you're not sure
about your skills or how to
market them, come to the
"Working Seniors" workshop at
the Jewish Community Center.
The classes start March 8; but
require pre registration due to
enrollment limitations.
To register for the classes
which will meet on Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 1:30-4 p.m., call
the JCC at 872-4451. Janet
Domby, from Aging Services will
conduct the sessions.
There is no fee for the class,
which is partially founded
through a grant from the Older
Americans Act through HRS and
Manahill Area Agency on Aging.
But donations are always wel-
come and help expand program-
ming.
"Enjoyment of Music"
"Listening to good music in a
relaxing atmosphere will be such
a pleasure," says one of the par-
ticipants of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center.
Henry Weil will be the coordi-
nator of this new monthly series
entitled "Enjoyment Of Music"
which wll meet for their first
session on March 9, from 11 a.m.
until 12 noon. Anyone 60 or older
may attend activities at the
Center.
There is no charge required for
this program, due to partial
funding by the Older Americans
Act through Florida's HRS and
Manahill Area Agency on Aging.
However, donations are always
welcome as they help to expand
and improve programs for older
adults.
JCC'a March Lunch Bunch
t the Tampa Museum
The winds of March blow in the
most exciting program for the
Jewish Community Center's
Lunch Bunch on March 16 from
10 a.m. until noon.
The JCC is proud to attend the
Tampa Museum's exhibit "Dis-
covery of the Everyday." Tour,
lecture and lunch, all for $4.50.
Bus transportation will be pro-
vided from the JCC parking lot at
an additional cost of $.50 leaving
the JCC at 9:15 a.m. sharp.
Babysitting will be available at
the Main branch and at Congre-
gation Kol Ami. Reservations
muat be made in advance by
calling the JCC at 872-4451.
Come along the enjoy this fine
cultural event. We must have all
reservations by Monday, March
7. Remember the date March 16.
Social Action
The Social Action Committee
of Schaarai Zedek will meet Sun-
day, March 6 at 9:30 a.m. in the
new Social Hall. All interested
congregants are invited to at-
tend; membership on the com-
mittee is not required. Coffee and
danish will, be served. Audrey
Haubenstock chairs the commit-
tee.
Intermarried
Support Group
The newly formed Intermar-
ried Support Group of ScbaJ
Zedek is sponsoring a meetintm I
Sunday, March 6, at 8 p.m af-
Temple in Zielonka Hall. T%!
topic of discussion is: Who i..
Jewish ChBd. The group ^
discuss the issue of the status J
the child-children of a mixed
marriage and what Mitzvot art
necessary to commit those who
participate in them to Jewish lilt |
This discussion is directh-i
related to a resolution on the I
topic that will be presented to tk,
UAHC Rabbinic ConferenceH
Los Angeles in mid-March.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"As soon at ... he taw the calf and the dancing Motet'
miner uvxeti hot. and he cast the tablets out of his hands"
KIT1SSA
IExod.32.19).
KI TISSA The children of Israel were counted and each nun
over 20 years of age contributed half s shekel as "ransom."
Bezalel, son of Uri, and Oholiab, son of Ahisamach, were ap-
pointed to head the artisans who made the Tabernacle and At
vessels. The Israelites were warned not to violate the Sabbath
day. God gave Moses two tablets of stone containing the Ten
Commandments, written "with the finger of God." However, to
the impatient Israelites, Moses seemed to be tarrying too long
on the mountain. They made a golden calf, which Moses found
them worshipping. In his fury, he broke the two tablets of the
Law. The idolaters were killed by the members of the loyal tribe
of Levi. Moses prayed successfully to God to spare the children
of Israel despite their backsliding. He ascended mount Sinai
again and there received a new set of stone tablets. When he
descended, "The skin of Moses' face sent forth beams; and
Mos< put the veil back upon his face until he went in to speak
with I:' im" IExodus 3.35).
(Tht recounting of the Weekly Portion ml the Law is extract* and bum
upon "The Grapnic History ol the Jewish HerNsea," edited by T. Wollma*-
Twmir, II$, published by Shenootd The volume it available at 75 Maiew
Lne, New York. H.Y. 10031. Josep* Srtil.ne is mnHwsnl of Mm society *-
tr.butino. the volume.)
A REMINDER
^fu?*,1^^' weddilW ""d engagement forms are
available at aU of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
Jewish Floridian office. All forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
appear.
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 8794850
Tampa Jewish Federation 875-1618
Tampa Jewish Social Service 251-0083
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 253-3569
School.
Hillel School (Grades 1-8) 839-7047
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Mary Walker Apartment* 985-8809
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
^lS^JiVmT 2"'4216 Rbbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: rnday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 ajn. Daily morning and
evening minyan, 7:30 ajn., 6:45 p.m ^uytuoruum
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservrtive
str?icesDTriri V*2*33** *bbi Leonwd Rosenthal
services. Fnday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
2^SRESATLON RODEPH SH0L0M co*-*
H^'wISTr^"^ .P191* lUbbi Kenneth Berger,
10^l2k^^ Friday. 8 p.m, SaSX
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Refon.
CHABADHOUSE
and Serv E!i cT"1 Fndav' 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner
CUss8pnT SatU"I*y Serv" 10:3 Monday Hebrew
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
SStoS or aSiS* Court I12 iVm**> StUMe Apta'


[riday. March 4, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
[el School
:ience Fair
[)ocs stress cause mistakes?
they
pest
Optical illusions do
Iffect male or females more?
Is garlic an effective
[mtrol for roaches?
These were among the
ypotheses developed by Hillel
chool students as part of their
cience Fair projects. Students in
ades I through 8 participated
the three-day fair (Feb. 14 to
|eb. 16) under the direction of
Hence teacher Janet Stewart.
beginning last October,
ludenLs learned new ways of
raphing their results (data),
lught themselves to type and
lili/.ed science skills mastered in
lie classroom while completing
eir Science Fair projects. Some
^udents also organized material
their projects using personal
bmputers.
Judges found decisions dif-
uh to make because so many
ipahle and skillful future
bientists had projects on
bplay. The judges, in many
fcses. interviewed the students
prsonally.
Award winning projects
wing first place ribbon's
eluded, Ian Selsky ,(Botany),
lisa Wexler (Social Science),
I Markowitz (Physical
pence), Jodce Zelman and Todd
juchman (Zoology, tied), Laura
lordimer (Biology), Shoshanna
lorn (Health and Medicine) and
larc Sacks (Engineering). Many
It her projects received ribbons
lir nut standing accomplishment
Bar Mitzvah
\tffrey H. Leitman celebrates his
ir Mitzvah.
JEFFREY LEITM AN
Jeffrey Howard Leitman, son
^f Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leitman,
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah to-
pight and tomorrow morning at
pongregation Rodeph Sholom.
jtabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben will of-
ipalr
Jeffrey is in the 7th grade at
Make Junior High School where
pe is in the "Gifted Program"
>nd has received a "Good
Citizen" award. In addition, he
plays soccer and is on the HCC
Tennis Team.
Many out of town guests will
pe attending this special occasion
[rom Stauntin, VA; Atlanta,
}h\ Jacksonville, FL;
Charleston, S.C.; Miami, FL, and
*ew Jersey.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leitman
H host the Friday evening
"eg Shabbat and a Saturday
Mtemoon luncheon dance at the
"rport Holiday Inn, in their
P<>n s honor. Mrs. Bessie Leitman
"II host a kiddush after services
*l the synagogue, Saturday
rmng. A Saturday evening
[ockuil will be hosted by Mr. and
"s. Robert Leitman, at their
to.A poolside brunch will be
>en Sunday by Mr. and Mrs.
^nny Garcia, Tampa, Mr. and
Harry Shulman, Mr. and
j- Jimmy Weinberg, and Mr.
*>d Mrs. Harvey Shulman, all
I'fom Atlanta. Hostesses for the
wspitality room for Friday eve-
Ptt include, Mr. and Mrs.
Khael Kassof. Tampa, and Mr.
r
The winners of the 1983 Hillel School of Tampa Science Fair were:
lintanv Division. Ian Selsky. "A New Step For The Pill"
Health anil Medicine. Shoshanna Korn. "Two Methods For Cleaning
Teeth"
S
Zaitlagy, .lodee Zelman, "Breeding Birds" and Todd Buchman, "Can
Pent* lie Controlled By Using Natural Substances" {tie)
liiohgv. Ixiura Gordimer.
Engineering. Marc Sacks, "Toothpick Bridges"
Photos: Audrey Haubenstock
FOUR CHAPELS TO SERVE YOU
SINCE 1916
Physical Science. David Markowitz. "Air Curtains Can Save Energy
And Money"
rUNtKM. HOME
*&
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET
Funeral Directors Truman H. Thdrnas
James E. Lawhon Dick Stowers


IV'O 12
The Jewish Fhridian of Tampa
Friday. March 4,1
TAKE THE TRIP YOU
WERE BORN TO TAKE
Maybe your family came from Cracow Or Casablanca.
Or Cologne. It makes no difference. "Next year in Jerusalem,"
is the promise at the end of every Seder. So why not
bring your family to Israel this year, and fulfill a destiny
40 centuries old.
Come, know the joy of visiting a whole, new, exotic
country; that's still somehow your own. Visit King Davids
tomb. Travel the land ofyour forefathers. Or look up some
cousins vou've never met.
As for relaxation, Israel is surely the Promised Land
come true. A place of gardens and greenery Beach resorts.
>Xftter sports. Spas. International cuisine. Modern, luxury
hotels. And so many low-cost packages to get you there.
Visit Israel this year. Its our 35th anniversary You'll see
why, it's so much more than a great vacation. It's where the
warmth of belonging begins.
COME TO ISRAEL
The miracle on the Mediterranean^1
Israel s much Im expenuve than many people thnlt ft* infarmtMi km--** ,cka. cal your travel *m. Israel (i^ernmrn. "Sun* (Mo. 4151 S.W Fwe*^ **,
v lexis rnta


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