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:
AA00014305:00185

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
*Jewlsti Florid fan
Off Tampa
Volume 5- Number 10
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 11, 1983
i frtdShochtl
Price 36 Cents
>
Jfffv Shalett (left) and Judy Rosenkram (right), co-chairmen of the
Mpprvciation Brunch, stand with Tovah Feldshuh following the
Hirum h nf the Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division last week
1/ the Hyatt Hotel. Feldshuh spoke of the impact on herself of her
naking the TV movie. "Holocaust." (More photos inside.)
Weinberger Agrees UJS. Should Have
Strong Alliance With Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
)efense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger affirmed that
the U.S. has and should
lave a strong alliance with
llsrael because "we are both
very helpful to each other."
jBut he refused to say, in an
I Israel Radio interview from
Washington whether the
J.S. will now sign a
[memorandum of strategic
[cooperation with Israel.
Asked about a strategic accord
I long sought by Israel, Wein-
berger replied, "I think the main
effort now ought to be on trying
to get the President's peace ini-
tiative adopted and the first step
of that is to get Lebanon on its
[{get as a strong sovereign nation
I with all foreign forces removed."
HE INDICATED that the
U.S. will not now lift the freeze on
| delivery of 75 F-16 jet fighters to
! Israel imposed when Israel in-
vaded Lebanon last June. Wein-
berger said there has been no
change as yet, and he knew of no
contemplated change with re-
spect to the deliveries.
He also observed that U.S. aid
to Israel would be better served
in other ways than by helping Is-
rael build its La vie fighter plane
"which would contribute little to
Israel's air power, considering
the planes it already possesses."
The U.S. defense chief made
the point that "America needs
several friends in the Middle
East, and I think Israel needs
several friends in the Middle East
so that we should broaden these
relationships and alliances."
He also told Israel Radio that
he got along well with former De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon and
with Sharon's successor, Moshe
Arens, who was the Israeli Am-
bassador to Washington before
he was named Defense Minister
last month. He indicated he
would like to maintain telephone
contact with Arens to avoid mis-
understandings.
Swedens Press Case Of
Wallenberg With Soviets
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
The Swedish government
has again taken up with the
Soviet Union the case of
lissing diplomat Raoul
Wallenberg, it was learned
here.
Swedish sources say it was
raised firmly" during a recent
visit to Moscow by Pierre
Schorri, the chief undersecretary
at the Swedish Foreign Office.
Hut he elicited no change in the
Soviet claim that Wallenberg,
who rescued thousands of Jews in
wartime Hungary, had perished
. in a Soviet jail two years after the
war.
Sweden has massive evidence
that Wallenberg, who would now
be 70 years old, was alive many
years -after the date when
Moscow says he died of a heart
attack in the Lubyanka Prison.
THIS IS the first time the case
has been raised officially with the
Soviet Union since Yuri Andro-
pov, former head of the KGB,
succeeded the late Leonid
Brezhnev as chairman of the
Soviet Communist Party. It is
also the first official Swedish
move on the case since Olof
l'alme's Social Democratic Party
took office in Stockholm last
year.
The British Raoul Wallenberg
(-'ornmittee, welcoming the latest
dish move, contrasted the
t detention of Wallenberg.
Campaign Update
1983 Campaign Tops $700,000
Les Barnett, Chairman of the
1983 Tampa Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal has
reported that the annual cam-
paign has reached the $700,000
mark. The Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign funds local,
national and overseas agencies to.
help meet Jewish needs at home
and abroad.
The $700,000 includes over
$100,000 for the Israel Special
Fund and represents a 38 percent
overall increase for the same
contributors to the 1982 cam-
paign. Barnett cautioned
however, that unless the com-
munity reaches the goal of
$1,200,000 for the regular
campaign, the Tampa Jewish
Federation will not be able to
fully meet its obligations to our
local agencies and to the United
Jewish Appeal regular fund.
"We are redoubling our efforts
throughout the month of March
as we participate in a national
program entitled March for
Israel: A National
Mobilization," Barnett stated.
The "March for Israel" program
encompasses a time period from
I'urim to Passover, a critical 37
days devoted to help the people
of Israel meet the cost of human-
support programs as well as
those right here in the Tampa
community who benefit from our
programs and services.
Programs underway during the
month of March include the
completion of 100 percent par-
ticipation from leadership and
board members of beneficiary
agencies, a concentrated effort
with new prospects, and in-
volvement of national United
Jewish Appeal leadership with
key prospects in Tampa.
Fulfillment or denial of real
human needs affecting the
lives of thousands of people
depend on our ability to ef-
fectively raise the levels of giving
in the 1983 Campaign." Barnett
concluded.
State Dep't. Refuses
To Criticize Carter
a hero of humanity." with the
lil>erty still enjoyed by many
Nazi war criminals.
The Committee noted that
Wallenberg was only a few
months older than Klaus Barbie,
the notorious Nazi "butcher of
Lyon" recently deported from
Bolivia to stand trial in France,
and that he was still too young to
be given up for dead.
IN ANOTHER development,
it was disclosed here that the
Israel government is planning to
issue a postage,' stamp bearing
Wallenberg's poHrait. The news
was announced f>y Kay Mayer, a
Danish Jew, who escaped to
Sweden in 1^43 and whom
Wallenberg helped and be-
friended before leaving for
Hungary on his mission of mercy.
In Britain, the campaign for
Wallenberg is currently focussing
on travelling exhibitions devoted
to his exploits in Hungary, where
he saved up to 100,000 Jews from
the death camps.
The exhibition, which opened
last October, has been seen by
tens of thousands of people in
London and the Midlands and
will shortly feature at a major
international arts festival in
Brighton.
The Wallenberg case was first
catapulted to international atten-
tion three years ago when
Premier Menachem Begin of
Israel called on U.S. President
Carter to raise it at his Vienna
summit meeting with Soviet
President Brezhnev
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State
Department has distanced
itself from former President
Carter's meeting with two
officials of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in
Egypt, but refused to criti-
cize it.
Department spokesman John
Hughes said that Carter, "as a
private citizen," can meet with
whomever he wants. He said that
he does not believe Carter discus-
sed his plans to meet with the
PLO officials when he met with
Secretary of State George Shultz
before departing for the Middle
East.
BUT HUGHES added that as
a "courtesy" Carter probably
informed the U.S. Embassy in
Former President Carter
Cairo that he was planning to not
meet with the terrorist officials, the
Hughes added that Carter was
given any "message" from
Reagan Administration to
Continued on Page 8
Charges 'Ridiculous
West German Candidate Vogel Is Said
To Have Been Hitler Youth Member
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) West
Germany's election campaign has
generated new heat over allega-
tions that Hans-Jochen Vogel,
the opposition Social Democratic
Party's (SPD) candidate for
Chancellor, who lost his bid
Sunday, was an ardent Nazi
when he was a member of the
Hitler Jugend, the Nazi youth
movement, during World War II.
Most political observers
dismiss the charges as without
serious consequences, although a
spokesman for Vogel promptly
denied them. But the injection of
that issue into the campaign
triggered public discussion of the
political involvement of West
Germany's current leaders dur-
ing the Nazi era. Vogel, born in
1926, was a member of the Hitler
Jugend between 1941-43, after
which he served as a soldier in the
Wehrmacht.
The weekly Bild Am Sonntag
reported that another former
Hitler Jugend member, Ernst
Holler, charged at an election
campaign meeting that Vogel
would intimidate hie comrades in
the youth movement and preach-
ed to them about loyalty to the
Fuehrer. >
Holler, a veterinarian, is an
active member of the Christian
Socialist Union (CSU), the
Bavarian sister party of the
ruling Christian Democratic
Union (CDU). He made his
charges against Vogel at a CSU
party rally. He claimed that
Vogel once had him reduced in
rank in the Hitler Jugend and
stated in writing that he was un-
suitable to participate in building
up National Socialism.
Vogel's brother, Bernhard
Vogel, a member of the CDU and
Prime Minister of Rhineland-
Palistinate, said it was ridiculous
to claim Hans-Jochen Vogel was
a Nazi loyalist on the basis of an
incident 40 years ago when his
brother was only 16.
Hans-Jochen Vogel


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pnday, March
First International Confj
On Soviet Jewry Due
Robert Merrill Guest Artist for
14th Annual Jewish Music Festival
By CINDY KAYE
JERUSALEM - first international Conference on
Soviet Jewry to be held in Jeru-
salem. Opening here Mar. 15,
will be attended by delegates
from 31 countries around the
world, it was announced by
Avraham Herman, president of
the Israel Public Council for So-
viet Jewry at a press conference
yesterday.
He noted that the two previous
world conferences on Soviet Jew-
ry, held in Brussels in 1971 and
1976, were followed by a marked
rise in Jewish emigration from
the Soviet Union and it is hoped
that similar results will follow the
third conference. But Harman
made it clear that Soviet emigra-
tion policy will have to change
first.
.He said the purpose of the con-
ference is to demonstrate that
the plight of Soviet Jews is an in-
ternational issue that will not be
forgotten.
"From the cutdown of emigra-
tion from the Soviet Union of
Jews from 51,000 in 1979 to a
paltry few thousand in 1982, it
seems the Russians think that if
they continue with this policy,
the problem will get easier and
that people will forget it." Har-
man said. "People are coming to
Jerusalem from 31 countries in
order to demonstrate to them
(the Soviets) that people will not
foregetit."
According to Harman, present
estimate is that there are 2.5 mil-
lion Jews in the USSR of which
number 400,000 have requested
and received invitations from
relatives in Israel so that they
can begin the emigration process.
But they haVe not been granted
exit visas. About 7,000 of these
Jews are known to be refuseniks,
meaning Jews who have applied
for visas but have been denied
them.
Harman said, "The only way
this matter may be put to rest is
for the Soviet Union to honor its
obligations. It is obliged under
the Helsinki Final Act to give
Jews the right of free movement;
to give them the right to be re-
united with their families; to give
them the right to cultivate their
culture and their language,"
Harman said.
The conference will be attended
by, among others Premier Mena-
chem Begin; Simone Veil of
France, former President of the
Parliament of Europe; former
Jewish prisoners in the Soviet
Union; former refuseniks, rela-
tives of refuseniks and Soviet
Jewry activists.
AIPAC Florida Conference
By SANDY TURKEL
Co-chairmen of the Fourteenth
Annual Jewish Music Festival,
Arline Verkauf and Howard
Sinsley. are very proud to an-
nounce that Robert Merril, cele-
brated concert artist and Metro-
politan Opera Star, will be the
solo guest artist for this year's
music festival at Rodeph Sholom
Synagogue on March 20, at 7:30
p.m.
Throughout his career, Merrill
has performed as soloist with
every major orchestra in the
United States, conducted by such
greats as Leonard Bernstein,
Fritz Reiner, George Solti,
Leopold Stokowski, Eugene
Ormandy, and of course, Arturo
Toscanini. He has been acclaimed
as "pne of the great natural
baritones of the century" and is
one of the few opera stars to have
ventured successfully into
another medium.
Merrill has hosted TV shows
and has been a guest on the
Johnny Carson Show, the Mike
Douglas Show and the Merv
Griffin Show, to name a few.
Merrill has also recorded shows
from the Broadway stage in-
cluding "Porgy and Bess,"
"Showboat," "Carousel" and
"Fiddler on the Roof." He has
also played the beloved role of
Tenya in "Fiddler."
Not only has Robert Merrill
appeared throughout the United
The American Israel Public
Affairs Committee, the well
known "Israeli Lobby" in
Washington, will hold a Florida
state-wide conference on political
action Sunday, Mar. 20 at the
Sheraton World Hotel in
Orlando. AIPAC is staffed and
supported by members of the
American Jewish community,
but its most effective weapon is
its membership; lay people
around the country who lobby
senators and congressmen on
behalf of Israel. The purpose of
this conference is to offer a
workshop to the members of the
Jewish community of Florida
who want to help with this vital
lobbying effort.
The program will begin
Sunday morning with an address
by Senator Lawton Chiles,
ranking Democrat on the budget
committee, who will speak on the
perspective of foreign aid in the
current U.S. budget. In the last
fiscal year, Congress increased
aid to Israel from $2.2 billion to
S2.5 billion. The keynote speaker
at lunch will be Congressman
Jack Kemp, a long time
supporter of Israel, and one of the
primary movers in Congress for
increased aid to Israel.
The actual workshop will
consist of three panels, which will
be repeated three times enabling
all attendees to the conference to
participate in each workshop.
The first panel will discuss "Nuts
and Bolts of Political Action."
The panelists are John Mica,
chief aide to Senator Paula
Hawkins and Don Lefton,
chairman of the Florida
Congressional Committee a
political action committee
supported by members of the
Jewish community of southern
Florida. The second panel will
discuss techniques of "lobbying"
on behalf of Israel. The panelists
are former Florida Senator
Richard Stone and Michael
Gayle, deputy special assistant
to President Reagan as liaison to
the United States Jewish
community. The final panel-will
review "Israel and American
Jewry." The panelists are Tom
Dine, director of AIPAC, and
Mort Silberman, president of
AIPAC.
Herb Swarzman of Tampa has
been named statewide chairman
f< this event. Anyone interested
hi attending should call Dr. Carl
Zi< onka. 879-6370 steering
committee member- for this area.
By LESLIE AI DM AN
(Call me about your social news at 872-4470)
We always love to tell you about those sweet, cuddly babies.
but when we get to tell you about twins it's doubly fun' Much
love and congratulations to Dr. David and Sandra Bruck on the
recent birth of their twin sons. Kyle Jacob Bruck and Chas
Jacob Bruck made their appearances on the morning of Feb. 17
at Women's Hospital. Kyle weighed 41b. 1 loz. and was 17 inches
long and Chas weighed 4lb. 15oz. and was 19 inches long. The
thrilled Grandparents are Tampans Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bruck
and Mrs. Jacob Horowitz of Cleveland, Oh. The boys happy
Great Grandmother is Mrs. Lillian Berman, also of Cleveland.
Kyle and Chas are mighty lucky to have an older sister and
brother who can show them the ropes when they get a little older
- their sister, Carly is seven years old and their brother
Jonathan is six years old. Well, we hope by now you've gotten
the twins' routine down pat. Our best wishes to you all.
The staff of Rodeph Sholom loves to throw surprise parties
After Rabbi Berger's birthday, they honored Howard Sinsley
immediate past President of the Synagogue and new Chairman
of the Board. He was presented with a moment of his time,
dedication, and love for Rodeph Sholom during his term of
office, also all enjoyed a delicious valentine cake.
Elaine Stupp recently threw a lovely brunch at her home for
her Mother-in-law, Anna Stupp, who is visiting here for a few
weeks, from Philadelphia. Elaine included a few close friends
who are her friends and whose mothers or Mothers-in-law have
been Anna's good friends over the years on her annual visits to
Tampa. These included: Judy and Adele Roaenkranz, Gail
Hirsch and Ina Lilling, Betty Woolf (Millie Wooif and LU
W em berg couldn't be there at the festivities as they were
helping Millie's husband, Dr. Waiter Woolf, move into his new
offices), Sis Saltzman and Jean Rein, Barbara Wallace, and
Elaine's Mother-in-law from St. Pete, Florence Lippman. Well
sounds like it was a terrific get-together and a mighty good visit
for you, Anna.
Well, Gary Brian Friedmann has arrived and we are mighty
glad that this little fellow is here! Congratulations to Julie and
Steve Friedmann on the birth of their first child. Gary arrived on
Feb. 15 at Women's Hospital at 9:40 a.m. He weighed 81b
5'/toz. and was 20 inches long. The bris and baby naming were
held at the Friedmann s home on Feb. 22, conducted by Rabbi
Abraham Fife of Miami. The proud Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Fine of Detroit, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Friedmann and
Great Grandfather is William Goulding of Toronto, Canada.
Lots of love to all of you.
J
Robert Merrill, star of Rodeph
Sholom's Music Festival, March
20
David Flahof ProducUon*. Inc.
States, but he has also sung on
the stages of Europe.
Mr. Merrill is an avid baseball
fan, and but for a God-given
voice, he undoubtedly would
have pursued a baseball career;
in fact, he once played for a semi-
pro team to help pay for his
singing lessons. His recording of
the National Anthem is fre-
quently played at the New York
Yankees' home games. In recent
years the famed bartione has
become interested in golf and his
dubs often go with him on
concert tours.
Robert Merrill is married to the
former Marion Machno. a concert
pianist, graduate of ju
who frequently play8 for ,
when he appears in recital u
will here in Tampa. They .
two children, David and Lizaaf]
U00 Added
To Disabled
TEL AVIV IJTAI n,|
war in Lebanon has dded|
another 1,100 members to
Association of Disabled
Veterans, according to i
chairman, Yaacov Maoz, in
interview with the current it
of the army's Bamahane we
magazine. The association
has some 37,000 members,
percent of whom are ,
supporting, Maoz reported
membership is probably any-
the highest in the world obi
percentage of population basis.
No Slight
Was Intended
JERUSALEM (JTAI
Officials of the Foreign Mini
did not attend a reception
Tuesday in honor of visiting I
wegian, Foreign Minister Sv.
Stray. But no slight was
tended. A new work rule for |_
eign Ministry staff at home and]
abroad which went into effect I
Tuesday does not require then._
work after 6 p.m. Stray was in Is- ]
rael on a four-day official visit
Three cheers for Leslie R. Stein, who was recently elected
treasurer of the University of South Florida Alumni
Association Leslie graduated from USF in 1973. She also at-
tended the University of Chicago, previous to USF and later
graduated from Stetson Law School. Currently, she is an at
torney Jor GTE. Congratulations Leslie, we know that your
husband Richard (who is also an attorney, and your son,
Michael, (who is m the second grade at Berkeley Prep), must be
mighty proud of you.
nl,!^ k" TAJ? BALL! ne terrific TENNIS Day is being
MafwJt tZ (^Tl Mld *"W Rotbenberg for Sundly*
InMnMATri1 u><*son Courts on Watrous Avenue. They
ROUN )RomN .yUwP now ?ith 8everaI P8* for **
nrnmn,? ?^ PLay' Wf8rmuP begins at 1:30 and play begins
promptly at 2:00. Now if tennis isn't your RACKET then just
join afterwards at Congregation Schaarai Zedek, at 5:30 for hors
all?*'68, "".I'' *Tthe awaii of the trophies. Don't get
all:strungupi with making decisions just call the Temple 876-
tr*I SOZJtXi.Slgnupas eit!,er"'"A"or"B"pfcy**-Anynein
SMASH I wr? ty ,S mV,^ed to Jm the wn f"
PARTN?i2c V^J?l 8U,g,e8' becau8e ^y'" arrange for the
f^n v ,T ov^.and DINNER is $15. Dinner alone is $6.
Don t you just LOVE THE IDEA?!?!
Ve LT ?*"*' ?r Rdo,, Ekhb hSk? T ,at a tW day "^rence on Medicine and Boxing
vnluntL ilAmencan Medical Association. Rodolfo is a
^od SnH SrMfr S6 Tampa boxing association, as is our
EShEZA M^Chardkofr. who was also suppose to speak
before aSftK he,<1 CeMr'* PalaCe' but be^e U1 *****
nrevL^ m'8S OUt RodoUo 8Doke on ways to hopefully
have"ELS-"liT"? *the 8port of EW We know il must
L?k .i f.. l u,tere8t,ng conference and are mighty glad
you shared the news with us. ** a
J^J?&3?*.,ot8 of 8d I*"* to BU Boas. Morris
Sre^v -rt 2"tett on their new,y fr*** ^PP4*
S\v"BilVineHNIanne nTamP-n Bill and Sheldon are
CWcaJ?J!l"i! Da I1orne Bo". *"> Just moved here from
Boa^TnTuv R Jan' ^ neW8 con** doubles in the
DeWft ?'Un8 ?* """fr J"81 e*rned her Masters
Ftorida Now^? Pathlogy from the University of South
Lnn ,7 wm l you,have wme time Bev. you want to play
S MH^CngrMtUulaUon8 to of you and we know that
ownere! 8 "*'8UCC8M *lta "* reflection of its
JuKeSa"r!r" !? MS Bmw who movi to Temple Terrace in
veare bTwh^edm- The ?"" had lived fa D^m for l0
CenSr (o* who m.rV6d ? 7ampa to ne^y- L*8 O^0^
Keliii^S.ardfflt8 SrthPedic braces and limbs). The
11 vifr 0r/naliyIrom New Jersey. They have two children
ColutrA.-^ Kunberiy wh is in the seventh grade at Florida
Krad?at R^hT ^ 10 yW ld Greg who i, in the fourth
Sd Ls nn h "w8 E ementary School. Kimberly plays the flute
anH n.l ,1 Khol 8 ba8k*ball team and GreYenjoys soccer
nSLP AyS *e Plfn\Sandra KePS busy by working in Les'
office. As a family, the Bauers enjoy camping, canoeing, and
/^rsSP2rt8- They Member8 of Coition Schaarai
Bfl^ihSiS'. \ a mlmber of the New Tampans Club. We
are so thrilled to have ya'U here now.
Until next edition .
; ,v v- v ': :<'

|V March 11.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
|JA Proclaims 'March
Israel' Mobilization
to Last 38 Days
I Program to Include Major
ifU Mission to Washington,
National Fly-In III and
iational SobdtaUoo Sweep
|eW YORK, N.Y. The
0d Jewish Appeal has pro-
oed the 38-day period from
pm on Feb. 27 to the last day
hssover on April 5 as "March
Israel.'' an intensive program
I mobilize American Jewish
nunities for the closing
. of the 1983 Regular Cam-
i and Israel Special Fund.
making the announcement,
National Chairman Robert
nup said that "this 38-day
bilization comes at a crucial
j in our historic effort through
[Israel Special Fund to meet
cost of human-support pro-
ns threatened with severe
as a result of 'Operation
ce for Galilee.'
|At the same time we must
ke an extraordinary effort to
eve our regular 1983 cam-
j goals," he continued. "It is
_ntial that American Jewry
ke a strong, clear statement of
J unity with our people in Isra-
Ind our commitment to Jewish
I worldwide."
oup said the program in-
Ides a one-day Major Gifts
|ssion to Washington on March
imcet administration officials,
ael diplomats, and Congree-
Inal leaders. The Mission, co-
Wed by Joel Sherman of
ston and Clarence Reisen of
Itropolitan New Jersey, will be
plighted by a reception hosted
Senators Arlen Spector of
nnsylvania and Howard Met-
pbaum of Ohio.
The Mission is designed to
pvide an insider's view on how
key domestic and foreign policy
decisions are made and the issues
which impact upon them. The
Mission itinerary includes
briefings by Benjamin Netany-
ahu, Minister of the Embassy of
Israel; Tom Dine, Executive Di-
rector of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee, and
Mark Talisman, Director of the
Washington Action Office of the
Council of Jewish Federations.
The second major component
of the "March for Israel" pro-
gram will be National Fly-In III,
scheduled for March 21-25, Loup
said. Following the pattern ini-
tiated last September in major
cities, teams of national UJA
leaders and prominent Israelis
will fly into small and intermedi-
ate communities from Monday
through Friday for intensive
days and nights of fundraising
meetings, briefings, direct solici-
tations and cash collections, all
keyed to individual community
needs.
The week of March 21-25 has
also been designed as National
Solicitation Sweep, Loup con-
tinued, to enable visiting leader-
ship to join community solicitors
in concentrating on all pledges
still to be covered for the regular
campaign and the Israel Special
Fund.
Other events for the "March
for Israel" program include a Na-
tional Study Mission to Israel,
March 6-16, and a National
Women's Division Palm Springs
event on March 10.
Communities around the coun-
try plan to join in "March for Is-
rael" with a range of events in-
cluding walk-a-thons, phona-
thons, community forums, and
synagogue rallies.
ray Jacobson Appointed Director of
immunity and Campaign Services
For UJA Florida Region
I Jay Jacobson, campaign
Irector of the Minneapolis
deration for Jewish Service, has
en appointed director of
bmmunity and campaign serv-
les for the United Jewish Appeal
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
*
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Uve Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Nr all good shoppiny
Wntt lor Season Rales
EUCLlDAVE/
Miami bf .v /
Tovah Feldshuh charmed an audience of almost
2O0 Hitmen as the guest speaker at the Women's
Division Appreciation Brunch at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel on March 2. This enchanting
young actress captivated the women by inviting
them to meet her "Grandma Ada" as part of her
One-Woman show. Every woman in the Tampa
community was invited to attend this brunch by
virtue of a 1983 gift to the Women's Division-
Tampa Jewish Federation. The Federation
leadership sharing the dais with Feldshuh were
(from left) Betty Shalett. co-chairman of the
brunch: Us Harriett. 1983 campaign chairman.
Tumi*, Jewish fetleration; Judy Rosenkranz.co-
chairman of this event: Tovah teldshuhJolene
Shor. co-chairman. 1983 Women s l*'f
Campaign: Hobbe Karpay. co-chairman. 1983
Women* Division Campaign: and Martene
Linick. president. 198.1 Tampa Jewishtederation
Women* DivisUm. Not pictured: Michael Lev me,
president. Tampa Jewish Federation.
Florida Region, UJA Executive
Vice Chairman Irving Bernstein
announced.
Jacobson. who served as
campaign director of the Min-
neapolis Federation for Jewish
Service for the past eight years,
assumes responsibility for
establishing a strong regional
base for effective and efficient de-
livery of UJA national programs
and services to communities in
the State of Florida, Puerto Rico
and the Virgin Islands.
Jacobson succeeds Lowell
Lander, acting director of the
Florida region since 1981, wbo
relocating to UJA's geographic
Region II.
The UJA currently is seeking
new offices for its Florida region-
al operations, and is adding stall
to strengthen services to commu-
nities.
Largest Selection of
Lamp Shades in Tampa
(Bring in your lamp for an accurate fit)
Table Lamps Floor Lamps Wall Lamps
Lamps Repaired and Shades Recovered
Fowler Plaza South
2355 E. Fowler Ave.
Across from University Sq. Mall
The Lion of.ludah pin was presented to 14 women
at the Women's Division brunch. Thisis Tampa s
firs, participation in this Women s Division
category,. Back row from left: Bobbe Krapay, co-
chairman. 1983 Women's Division Campaign:
Diane Levine. Maureen Cohn. Janet Kass. center,
from left: Ruth Polar. Sally Weissman, Renee
Drubun. Lillian Rosen thai, Julia Flom. Front,
from left: Marlene Linick. president, Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's Division; Hope
Hornett. Not pictured: Nellye Friedman, Blossom
Lvibowiti. Roberta Golding.
Photon: Audrey Haubenstock
GRAND OPENING
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e Low Calorie meals available. Dally
The Middle East Restaurant 971-876
o


-rrrf*
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

F"day, March]
'Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Buaineaa Office 3665 Hcndaraon Blvd.. Tampa. Fla 3360
Talaphona872-470
FRFn* sunrutT *N*tiOfi Offic. 120 NE 6 St. Mmi. Fk J3I32
r^.nd^.1 SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
* FrrdSAochel
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^ T^* Mcrchaadia* AdvcrtiMd U lu ColaaiM
^Nll^F^y-WaaaJySaplinbrthroujrhMay
^iLi""" throu*h Au*"u >y Th Jamah Floridian of T.mp.
p.... Sacond CUaa P(aj Paid at Miami. FU USPS 471-910
wSZXZS'lZZao?1* '*- "'W"-d t J "-id*, M
?SS^PRiJl,JATES ,L0Ml Ar"'2 V" Muumum Sbnpuo*7.00 .AMrllAOK of
d^cuTa'r, a^h^f*"^ '"*"- P~Pte J*H P-P" -ho hav, not .ub-critod
cZcTaLha^E^ lh' conlnbuuo lor a aobacnpUon to tha pap Anyon. .i.hin, U>
end auch a auoacnpuon ahould so notify The Jawiah Floridian or The Federation
26 ADAR 5743
Number 10
Friday. March 11, 1983
Volume 5
Presidents Who've Struck Out
We live in a unique time. Three ex-
Presidents walk among us. This may be a
tribute to medical science, which regularly
makes such progress in the field of aging
that all our life expectancies seem on the
increase. But not all of us are ex-Presi-
dents. When they live longer, they can con-
tinue to bring their collective wisdom to the
nation, gleaned by their broad experience,
even after they have left office.
Or they can ist there like exhausted
ducks, some of them symbolic of disgrace
or just plain repudiation, contaminating
the atmosphere of America's political reali-
ties.
Unfortunately for us, these days there
seems to be more of the latter than the
former from ex-Presidents Nixon, Ford and
Carter. Whether it be the greed and
rapaciousness for power that characterized
at least two of them, or the unrelenting
foot-in-mouth disease that continues to af-
flict the last of them, what we experience in
our surviving ex-Presidents is not so much
wisdom as wooliness.
For President Carter, the wooliness is
accomanied by a now wearying sense of
evangelism in his soul that he can best jus-
tify his four years in office by bringing
peace to the Middle East. There was con-
sumate arrogance in his belief that he could
do that in the first place when he sat in the
Oval Office.
Still, Camp David came closest to a
"success*' he could point to in his one term
a "success" that never quite disguised
his other abysmal failure: the humiliating
hostage-taking scenario staged in Iran, and
dilemma out of which Carter tried to crack
the nation with an even more humiliating
hush-hush military rescue operation that
died on the sands of the Iranian desert well
before it could get to Teheran.
Since the past galls Mr. Carter, he
spends so much of the present trying to
correct it. His book, "Keeping the Faith," a
mystifying fantasy devoted to his four
years in office, is one example of this. It is
history in a way that bears little relation-
ship to reality. Unfortunately, it devotes so
many pages to Camp David, but that is the
lopsided nature of the Carter years there
was too little to show for them. And so his
Weakness, contrasted by nothing, appears
all too glaring. Nor does the Carter ob-
session end now/
Hence, his trip to the Middle East this
week, which began with a stopover in Cairo
and some meetings with PLO people. It is a
" mark of Mr. Carter's diplomacy that he
steps into things long after everyone else
has stepped out.
And so, it escapes him that the for-
tunes of the PLO are these days on the de-
cline in Egypt and elsewhere in Araby,
too. For him, nothing has changed. If the
past must be justified and made to "work,"
then it must be done so on grounds that
only he can understand. They are yester-
day's, not today'8.
No wonder the State Department
shrugged and said little when it learned of
his meeting with the PLO. It was not so
much that U.S.policy remains not to talk
with the PLO until it recognizes Israel's
right to exist.
The Race
BEFORE, President Mubarak
embraced the Palestinian cause.
At the height of the Israeli
bombing of Beirut, he used the
embarrassment of the situation
to say nasty things, even about
Israel's alleged violations of the
Camp David accord. He then
violated the accord himself by
withdrawing Egypt's am-
bassador from Tel Aviv.
What Mubarak had in mind
was to ingratiate himself in
Araby and, ultimately, to bring
Egypt back to its former position
as spokesman in the West for the
Arab cause against Israel, of
course, but never stated that
way, since to state it that way
would be to make nonsense of
Egypt's role as a signatory to the
"peace" with Israel, which his
violation of it had already
achieved.
Anyway, all that was before.
NOW, Mubarak is suddenly
tilting with the Palestinians. He
has especially in mind the PLO
people in his own midst who, like
all good revolutionaries, love
particularly to bite the hand that
feeds them.
By Mubarak's own count,
there are some 40,000
Palestinians living in Egypt
today, and only last week, he
accused them of inciting the
Egyptian people against the
government, meaning himself,
and the army, also pretty much
meaning the same thing. "I am
not prepared to have a state
within the state or above the
state," Mubarak declared.
One can only wonder whether
he had Lebanon in mind when he
said this, and what the PLO in
Lebanon did to the safety and
comfort of Israel that finally
moved the frustrated Israelis to
march into that benighted
country. Or would that have
made Mubarak's angry criticism
of Israel during the war in the
cause of his campaign to reelect
Egypt as mouthpiece of Araby
mere posturing?
IN ANY CASE, if Egypt
weren't facing such profound
problems at home economic,
religious and out-and-out
revolutionary whatever the
40,000 Palestinians were doing or
saying there could hardly count
for very much important enough
to get Mubarak so riled up in the
first place.
Mubarak's angry warning to
the Palestinians the other day
that he would begin mass
deportation of their numbers
unless they quieted down and
behaved themselves like cour-
teous guests rather than as
revolutionaries certainly em-
phasizes his awareness of their
true intentions.
But warnings are not action
not in the cause of Egypt in-
ternally; not in the cause of
Egypt'8 pan-Arabism; nor even
in Mubarak's ambition to forge
his image in Egypt as an
equivalent of his predecessors,
Sadat and Nasser. After all, in
the end, he must at least be able
to present himself as their equals
if he is to achieve either of the
first two causes, let alone both.
AND THAT is the trouble
with Mubarak, his essential do-
what our own
posturing in the Mediterranean
the other week was all about and
our sending of AW AC's to Egypt
and warnings to Libya's
strongman Khadafy not to
engage in any military ad-
venturism to Egypt's south. To
put it bluntly: we have Israel in
our hip-pocket. Now, how about
Egypt, too?
THE REAGAN Administra-
tion will say it is all being done in
the name of a peaceful attempt to
help Egypt unravel the tangle of
its domestic economic crisis. But
the fact is that, following a June,
1981 agreement, Egypt pur-
chased two nuclear reactors from
the U.S. of "relatively low" pow-
er in the 1,000 megawatt range
each, and for low-grade uranium
fuel.
But the agreement included
technical and training assistance,
as well as the supply of services
for uranium enrichment, which is
a euphemism for converting
nuclear reactors from pur-
portedly electrical energy
(peaceful) purposes to military
status.
To clarify the point: Just one
year later, on July 3, 1982, the
U.S. shipped Egypt a 1.5
megawatt nuclear laboratory, for
industrial electronic radiation,
more specifically, for handling
electrical cables and sterilizing
medical products. Or bow,,
BUT THE real obi.
this latest shipment of m
lies buried in the U.s3
agreement of March!
which the "electronic
terminology is fax q
curately spelled out
agreement for scm
cooperation and
against nuclear radiation
when, pray, is one on
about nuclear radiation
an accident, which *,
minimal and limited to thei
the reactor itself? \
time of nuclear war, of <
If the U.S. contrilM
Egypt's rearming proceni
alarmingly nuclear in
other European nation,.
Canada, seem no less ba
selling their own nuclear I
to Egypt, including We
many, where a national ^,
only last Sunday somewhat i
doxically hinged on that
try's apparent unwillir
stock American missiles
territory aimed at the
Union.
Presumably, it's okay w|
your nuclear devi
capabilities elsewhere, _
example, but not at home!
should be understood thati
hypocrisy the West Ger
not alone.
JUST AS the United .
does not have a monopoly i
nuclear arming of Egypt,:
do we have a monopoly
sale of conventional arms .
either. From Europe to the I
from Canada to China, wh
rapidly becoming Egypt's
largest arms supplier after,
U.S. and France, the I
weapons to Mubarak has I
an awe-inspiring display
behold.
For more on that, anotheri
Carter in Cairo Says
Settlements are 'Illegal'
CAIRO (JTA) Former President Jimmy Cl
arrived in Cairo on the first leg of a visit to the region tl
also includes Israel, Jordan, Syria and Saudi Arabia.
He met here with President Hosni Mubarak, as welli
with U.S. special envoy Philip Habib, who arrivedf
a brief visit to update the Egyptian President on eventsi
the continuing negotiations between Israel and Lebanon
IN A STATEMENT at the airport, Carter, who was I
architect of the Camp David accords signed in 1978, i
Israeli settlements on the West Bank and Gaza "f
and said they represented an obstacle to the
process. He also called for stronger pressure from th_
to ensure the withdrawal of Israeli and Syrian forces!
Lebanon.
Carter, who was to remain in Egypt for a week, said,
was here on an unofficial visit during which he would i
with several senior government officials. He da'
recent report that he might replace Habib as U.S.
to the Middle East.
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: values.
The theme of freedom as Pass- That these tasks mtjr
over s central meaning gains achieved neither per
raevance this year as Israel seeks simultaneously i less -.
a unk with her northern neighbor than the striving to reach t1
nothmgwm.Rol^Fii7wAini ttons"hS ^aidTJlS; *" *at effo^SUUof
in the London Times, hit it destinies comm*Dd their Bond, has played a major
. squarely on the head when he
observed that "President
Mubarak espouses nothing .. .
and that is why in the vacuum
that exists in Egypt now
people are turning with in-
creasing vigor to Islam." And,
apparently, to the PLO in their
midst.
The West, meanwhile, rushes
wildly to fill the vacuum in Egypt
the best wsy it knows how
with weapons. America, par-
ticularly, seems intent upon
spoiling for a fight in North
Africa by which it can ac-
complish in
Mubaiak w anted
he would not let them do to
become "a state within the
Events in Lebanon, exacting a
heavy sacrifice cnlsraeli lives and
helping to secure the
fabric of the nation. Bt
passions and drama which l_^
kS??' ^ "P "S*"1 *"** w the front pages is the
l!*?1**1 **": P* wluch the nation development which underpin*]
reel's growth: harbors, airf
energy growth, water sy*
railroads, towns ana
> price which the nation
is prepared to pay to ensure that
its citizens will live in freedom.
That price includes the nation-
al self-examination implemented
by the inquiry commission whose
equal would be hard to find
among the nations of the
democratic West let alone the
autocracies and dictatorships
world Characterize "> of the
To carry the burden of survival
ifffifiSS n4i^Tnje,-byiLdayoun
.i.. nat,on thus being borne for-
ward under the impetus of a Jew-
ish tradition predicated on moral
helpedj
new towns
development.
During this Passover
State of Israel Bonds
takes pride in having
provide the revenue that
these developments possiDw-
its goal of record resultsfor
community's Israel
deserves our
our
campaign
support.
full
WILLIAM JAj
State of Israel


Friday. March 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Floridian Spotlight on Rabbi Prank N. Surtdheim, DJ).
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim be-
|came a doctor last week.
Now, that did not say "Dr.
I Sundheim" because Rabbi Sund-
heim does not want to be "Dr.
Sundheim." He called himself by
his new title just once, in his bul-
letin article for Congregation
Schaarai Zedek this month. As he
stated, "This will be the first
and last time you will ever see
me refer to myself as "Dr. Sund-
heim" But for this once, permit
[metoqvell."
And qvell he did as he received
| his Doctor of Divinity, Honoris
Causa, degree from Hebrew
[Union College Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion at Founders' Day
Exercises at the Cincinnati cam-
I pus. "The D.D. degree, we used
j to joke as students, really stood
for Doctor of Durability," Rabbi
Sundheim laughed. "Now that it
is me on the receiving end, I cer-
tainly look at it a lot differently."
So do his friends and col-
leagues as exemplified by the let-
! ters of congratulations he has re-
[ ceived from all around the coun-
try. The D.D. degree is awarded
honorarily to those rabbis who
have served with distinction for
25 years. Rabbi Sundheim ex-
plained that HUC-JIR has two
earned doctorates, the PhD in
Judaic Studies (used primarily in
the teaching area, covers
philosophy and language, may be
earned by non-Jews) and the
DHL, Doctor of Hebrew Letters,
which is earned, but not at the
PhD level. This allows for indivi-
dual study by Rabbis occupying
pulpits as there is no residency
requirement.
The Founders' Day Exercises
mark the recognition of the es-
tablishment in Cincinnati of the
first institution of Jewish higher
learning in America by Rabbi
Isaac Mayer Wise in 1875, and
the 1922 founding of the Jewish
Institute of Religion in New York
by Rabbi Stephen S. W.ise. The
subsequent merger 'of the two
schools took place in 1950. Today
the College-Institute includes
campuses in Los Angeles and
Jerusalem in addition to the Cin-
cinnati and New York campuses.
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, presi-
dent of Hebrew Union College
conferred the honorary degree on
Rabbi Sundheim and ten other of
his classmates from the 1958
graduating class. In addition,
honorary Doctors of Humane
Letters degrees were awarded to
Abraham S. Braude, and Judge
George Edwards, both of Cincin-
nati, Ohio.
Prior to coming to Tampa as
Associate Rabbi at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek to serve with
Rabbi David L. Zielonka in 1966,
Rabbi Sundheim served at Con-
gregation Ohev Shalom, Hun-
tington, West Virginia and prior
to that he was a U.S. Army
Chaplain at Fort Sill, Oklahoma.
* "I never wanted to be an assis-
tant or to have an assistant," ex-
plained Rabbi Sundheim. "My
goals were always modest. But
growth is essential even though it
limits personal relationships."
Today, he and his congregation
are discussing greater emphasis
on education and youth which
could possibly lead to the addi-
tion of an assistant rabbi at Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek to
service the membership of almost
700 families.
One of the activities Rabbi
Sundheim enjoys most is his
work on the Social Action Com-
mission for Reform Judaism. His
involvement in Civil Rights in
Huntington, W. VA., led to a
congregant's remarking (upon
the Sundheim's leaving to come
to Tampa)," I disagreed with
everything you did hare, but I
would have been disappointed in
you if you weren't there."
Rabbi Sundheim, is also a lift
member of the Board of Directors
of the HUlsborough Community
Mental Health Center. Cocon-
venor of the Clergy Dialogue of
rabbinate and going more with
organizations, Hillel and teach-
ing. Many are leaving the rab-
binate and working in psy-
chology an counseling."
"Today the rabbi as 'symbolic
exemplar of a way of life people
have no intention of following'
doesn't necessarily hold true.
Spouses of rabbis have their own
professions and careers."
Changes in the rabbinate are
not the only changes he sees.
"The Jewish community doesn't
look as good to me. On the sur-
face the community is united,
united in indifference."
This is particularly frustrating
to a rabbi who continues to view
social action as the area most im-
portant to him. That action today
is centered around the Nuclear
Freeze issue. "It is the great
Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews, a member of the
rabbinic cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal and a lecturer in
religion at the University of
Tampa and chairman of the Com-
mittee on Church and State of the
CCAR.
While attending HUC-JIR, he
was the school's organist and
music remains one of his special
loves. He has composed special
Shabbat and High Holy Day
Music and is especially proud of a
Torah service he created with a
collection of readings and original
music.
Congregation Rodeph Shalom
in Philadelphia is where Rabbi
Sundheim grew up and he found-
ry remembers "his" Rabbi Louis
Wolsey." He was a giant, a great
speaker, very controversial and
very anti-Zionist," Rabbi Sund-
heim recalls. "He was followed at
Rodeph Shalom by Rabbi David
Wise in my confirmation year.
He, too, was a great human
being."
"Today there are no giants in
the rabbinate. No rabbis in the
mold of Wolsey, Stephen S. Wise
or Abba Hillel Silver." But Rabbi
Sundheim looks at this as not
only reflective of the rabbinate,
but of the times.
"It used to be that the rabbi
was one of the few truly educated
people in the congregation. The
sermon was of great importance.
Today congregations are made of
high ratio of professionals, most
are at least college graduates.
Television brings news of the
world and political scene into the
home. And there are documen-
taries on every subject through
television.'*
Rabbi Sundheim also sees a
great difference in the view of
today's rabbis toward their pro-
fession. "They expect to be co-
parents, have more time with
their families and live their own
lives. They are less into the pulpit
---------:-----------------
issue of our day," said Rabbi
Sundheim, "It is a human issue,
a moral issue and therefore a
Jewish issue."
Rabbi Sundheim is working
with the Tampa Coalition for
Survival collecting signatures
calling for a City of Tampa re-
ferendum on the nuclear freeze is-
sue. "Our Temple board has ap-
proved the Social Action com-
mittees involvement in coalitions
favoring nuclear feeze and that is
the framework within which we
are working. The concept of civil
defense against nuclear weapons
is pure bunk."
The Joys of the Rabbinate are
expressed by Rabbi Sundheim as
"realizing you do have influ-
ence." Anyone in the rabbinate
who expected to have massive
doses of influence would be very
Israel Independence Day
April 24 At The JCC
The annual community-wide
Israel Independence Day cele-
bration, hosted by the Tampa
Jewish Community center, is set
this year for Sunday, April 24 at
the JCC.
The very successful Mac-
cabiah-style games for people of
all ages, again highlight the day's
activities. Added to the Mac-
cabiah this year will be a tennis
tournament beginning in early
April, concluding with the finals
on the 24th.
Sue Borod and Jerilyn Gold-
smith will again co-chair the
day's activities. Alice Rosen thai
and Bonnie Soloman are in
charge of the Maccabiah games,
while Ellen Crystal sets up the
decorations.
"We hope that as many people
will participate this year as they
have done the past two," said
Borod. "Last year the Maccabiah
games seem to fill up quickly
with participants so we urge
everyone to sign up as early as
possible."
If you are interested in signing
up, each synagogue has a repre-
sentative or you can sign up at
the JCC. For Rodeph Sholom,
contact Betty Germain; at Kol
Ami it's Harriett Seelig and at
Schaarai Zedek, the person to
contact is Judy Iglesias.
As in the past, there will be
games and activities for people of
all ages and in future editions of
floridians, we will be telling you
about all the exciting events.
Tampa Bay Jewish Educators
Flan Mini-GAJA
The recently formed Tampa
Bay Jewish Educators Council
announces two projects planned
for 1983. The first is a Teacher's
Recognition Dinner to be held
May 1 at Temple B'nai Israel,
Clearwater. the speaker for this
event will be William Gralnick, a
Southeast Regional Director of
the American Jewish Committee.
He will speak on the topic of
"How to Understand and
Combat Anti-Semitism."
In preparation for the new
school year, the Tampa Bay
Jewish Educators Council will be
sponsoring a mini-CAJE (Con-
ference on Alternatives in Jewish
Education) Conference on Sun-
day, Aug. 28. This conference will
feature a series of workshops for
teachers: ,
Tampa Bay Jewish Educators
Council has representatives from
the following Hillsborough Coun-
ty institutions: The Hillel School,
Congregations Kol Ami, Rodeph
Sholom and Schaarai Zedek. In
addition, the following Pinellas
County institutions are rep-
resented: Corurreeation Beth
Shalom, Clearwater, Congre-
gation B'nai Israel, St. Peters-
burg: Pinellas County Jewish
Day School, St. Petersburg;
Temple Ahavat Shalom,
Dunedin; Temple Beth El, St.
Petersburg; Temple B'nai Israel,
Clearwater.
disappointed, he feels.
And the Frustrations of the
Rabbinate he sees as the inability -
to reach people. "Sometimes you
don't have what they want or
need. Sometimes you make mis-
takes or hurt unintentionally."
Being yourself is another dif-
ficulty he sees in the rabbirste,
"You never shake being the
rabbi, including at home." He
says he could never adequately
express the pressures on the
rabbi's wife and family.
Pride of his own wife carries
through all this rabbi's conversa-
tions. "To this day, she is the
only woman to address the
CCAR (Central Conference of
American Rabbis) plenary ses-
sion." Mrs. Sundheim (the
former Adrianne Bauer known to
her friends as 'A') spoke on "The
Personal Equation of the Rabbi's
Family." She presented the view-
point of the child, the wife and
the rabbi. This created quite a
sensation at the time of its
presentation.
Adrianne Sundheim is presi-
dent of the Hills bo rough-
Manatee Health Planning Coun-
cil involved in implementing the
health planning systems in
Florida. She is also a member of
the state wide council.
Frank Sundheim and Adrianne
Bauer were married June 24,
1953, and spent the first five
years of their married life in Cin-
cinnati where Frank was in rab-
binic school following his gradua-
tion from the University of
Pennsylvania.
Now Adrianne occasionally re-
turns to Cincinnati to lead
Human Relations workshops for
the senior class of HUC-JIR. Her
workshops have taken her around
the country to various congrega-
tions and conferences.
The Sundheims achieved
another milestone this year. They
became grandparents with the
arrival of Jonathan Stanley
Sundheim, son of Jon and Shelly
Sundheim of Houston, Texas.
Their daughter Betsy and her
husband Gil Singer are both
Tampa attorneys and daughter
Sara is a student at Emory Uni-
versity.
Commented Rabbi Sundheim
on his return from Cincinnati,
Doctor of Divinity degree.
Honoris Causa, in hand. "I agree
with one of my colleagues who
said, 'This is indeed an earned
doctorate."
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JCC Physical Education News
JCC MEN'S SOFTBALL
The JCC is warmed-up and
ready for that first pitch it's
the JCC Men's Softball League!
Practice games will begin later
this month with the regular
season opening in April. Games
will be played on Sunday mor-
nings at the Hyde Park and Hunt
Playgrounds. For registration
information contact Danny Thro
at the Center.
HEALTH BARGAIN
OF THE YEAR
Your annual chance for free
health screening in vision, colo-
rectal, skin and oral cancer; also,
individualized health assessment
interview and referal to local
health resources.
An optional Blood Chemistry
Test will be available for $8 (a
real bargain). Also available will
be learning centers on exercise,
nutrition, longevity, smoking
cessation, mental health, speech
reading and more.
Don't miss this great op-
portunity to improve your health
and knowledge!
Join us at Memorial Hospital
Education Building, Monday,
April 11 from 8:30 a.m. until 5:30
p.m.
Lots of volunteers are needed
to make this year's Health Fair
an even greater success than it
was last year. Please call Cary
Boylan. at the JCC, 872-4451 to
volunteer your help.
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE
DAY
The Annual Community-wide
Israel Independence Day
Celebration and Maccabiah will
be held on Sunday, April 24. A
new addition this year will be a
tennis tournament beginning in
early April with the finals taking
place at the Maccabiah. More
information will come to you soon
get involved join us
Sunday, April 24 for the Israel
Independence Day Festivities!
HATH A YOGA
EXERCISE CLASS
BEGINS!
Discover how Hat ha Yoga can
bring vitality, flexibility,
strength, awareness and an
abundance of energy into your
everyday activities. No one is too
old or too young to participate.
Discover what's been missing in
your life! Mr. Wesley White will
be the instructor. He brings years
of experience to this class having
studies with Sam Dworkis and
Bobbi Goldin of The Yoga
Institute of Miami, Lilia
Osterman of the Yoga Center and
Lilias Folen of TV fame. Classes
begin March 10 and will continue
every Thursday, 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Fees are $1.75 for JCC members
and $2 for non-members. Register
by calling the Center at 872-4451.
PRESCHOOL HAPPENINGS
The JCC Pre-School held its
annual spaghetti dinner on
February 6. and due largely to
the efforts of co-chairpersons
Diane Levine and Carole Ewen, a
good time was had by all.
The dinner netted over $800 for
the pre-school, which will be used
to purchase needed equipment.
The delicious dinner was
prepared by Mitch Silverman,
who was ably assisted by Mike
Hamburg. Tasty treats were sold
at a bake sale under the direction
of Fay Williams.
Entertainment was provided
by Chucky Cheese and by our
favorite clown, Margie Arnaldi.
We would also like to thank
those who helped so much with
the evening:
Cheryl Rosenberg, John
Osterweil, Lynn Zakem, Jane
Sergay, Jeff Davidson, Marty
Fried, Harold Ewen, Sharon
Mock, Celina Forrester, Cecelia
Glover, Susan Schwartz, Laura
Kreitzer, Irene Gloger, Barbara
Karpay, Lynn Hyman, Sara
Matalon. Erma Ruffkess, Wendy
Shapiro, Mary Kellerman.
Roxanne Gause, Leslie Osterweil,
Fred Lane, Jan Stein, Judy
Rothburd, Patty Leib, Jack
Roth, Darlene Barror, Susan
Argintar, Karen Putney, Scott
Richman, Laura Lue, Sue
Forman, Sonja Greasly, Reva
Firestone, Adam Silverman,
Amy Richman. Noah Silverman,
Debbie Gitomer. Cindy
Silverman, Adrienne Muslin and
Carolyn Bass.
We hope we have not ommited
anyone since so many people
helped to make this affair a
success.
SPEECH SCREENING
JCC Pre-Schoolers recently
participated in a speech and
hearing screening test performed
by Bonnie Hoffman, MS CCC;
Elizabeth Owens-Kaplon, PhD
CCC; and Enid Gildar, MA CCC.
We appreciate the time these
professionals have donated to
benefit our children.
CAMP JCC '83
The dates are set, the brochure
is prepared, the staff is getting
ready and the campers are full of
anticipation it's CAMP JCC
'83!
A fantastic recreational and
Binnie Warsha w Coppersmith
and
Sanford Coppersmith
Are Pleased to Announce
their Purchase of
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Tampa, Florida 33609
879-8335
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933-5454
learning experience can come to
your child this summer by
enrolling them in our summer
camp. Camp JCC runs for eight
weeks, beginning June 13 and
ending August 5 with activities
for children ages 2/i to 13 years
old.
Descriptions and all in-
formation will be mailed in the
camp brochure later this month
so be looking out for it. Read it to
your child ... and REGISTER
SOON!
There are still several openings
for camp counselors, so anyone
interested in working at Camp
JCC is advised to call Danny
Thro at the center (872-4451).
SENIOR CALENDAR
Wed., Mar 9 Enjoyment of
Music An opportunity to
enjoy and discuss all kinds of
music, in a relaxing atmosphere.
Henry Weil will coordinate this
new series which will meet on the
2nd Wednesday of each month.
March will be "An Introduction
to Unusual Multi Instrument
Concert by Mozart," 11 a.m. to
12 noon.
Tues.. March 15 Medigap
Insurance Consumer Alert .
will be presented as part of our
Managing on Your Income Series
by Cary Boylan and a Florida
Department of Insurance
representative. 10:30 to l.':30
a.m.
Tues., March 15 Cooking for
One or Two Helen Webb from
the Hillsborough County
Agriculture Extension Bureau
will demonstrate "what you can
do with cabbage" with cooking
and tasting in class sessions.
There will be a 50 cent fee for the
ingredients and kosher rules will
be observed. 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.
Wed., March 16 Foot Care
Screening There's much more
to your feet than 10 toes and two
heels, claim local podiatrists from
Hillsborough County Podiatrists
Association who will conduct
monthly Foot Screenings to help
older persons understand their
foot problems. Your feet, it
seems, can provide the key to
better health. 2:30 to 3:30 p.m.
Thurs., March 17 Social Cir-
cle ... Come and see "Harold
and Maude," a catalyst film from
which we will deal with the
dynamics of living according to
Dale Johnson, who will conduct
the program. 1 to 3 p.m.
Fri., March 18 Senior Home
Improvement Angela
Martinez will demonstrate how to
do minor electrical repairs that
even a "five-thumbed wonder"
would be able to complete easily.
For men and women. You need
not bring tools. 9 to 12 noon.
Fri., March 18 Sights and
Sounds of Nature Film Series
" .A National Geographic film
will be "Salt Water World" in the
library. 1 to 2 p.m.
Thurs., March 24 Social Cir-
cle ."Picture Postcards of
World War I," with Milton
Lewis. 1 to 3 p.m.
Suspended Sentence
to Demonstrator
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
man convicted of disturbing the
peace at the Peace Now demon-
stration here on Feb. 10, during
which a man was killed and nine
persons were wounded when a
grenade was thrown at the dem-
onstrators, was sentenced to a
one-year suspended sentence, and
a 25.000 Shekel fine by a Jerusa-
lem magistrate.
Benayahu Aharoni, the con-
victed man, appeared pleased
with the sentence and hugged
waiting relatives after he and his
attorney emerged from the
judge's chambers. The prosecu-
tion had earlier agreed to drop a
charge that Aharoni had directly
threatened Emil Gninzweig, the
33-year-old teacher who was
killed. The person who threw the
grenade has still not been inden-
tified.
Altshuler to Head
JCC Pre-School
The Tampa Jewish Commu-
nity Center has announced the
appointment of Joan Altshuler as
Pre-School Director.
Joan, married to Lee Rubin, is
no stranger to the Jewish popula-
tion of Tampa and to Jewish edu-
cation. Prior to her position as a
teacher in the Hillsborough
County School system, Joan was
Director of Education and Youth
at Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
where she helped in the growth of
the SchZFTY Youth Group to
become a strong viable Tampa
organization.
"We are really pleased that we
were able to acquire the services
of a Joan Altshuler," said JCC
President Sharon Mock. "Joan's
background in the education field
made her an outstanding choice
for our position as Pre-School Di-
rector."
Receiving her Bachelor's de-
gree from Wheelock College in
Boston, Joan moved on to Tampa
where she obtained her Master's
Degree from the University of
South Florida.
While in Boston, Joan worked
at the Jewish Community Center
of Boston, teaching in their pre-
school, and also taught at the
Academy for Physical and Social
Development.
"I am an open person and I will
have an open-door policy as pre-
school director," said Joan. "I al-
ways feel that parents should
have a great input into what we
Joan Altshuler
can try to accomplish to make the
JCC a topflight school and 11
hope they come forward with
their thoughts."
"There are two things that I;
will try to accomplish as on-
school director. First, education- L
ally I would like to provide for i
the child an environment for)
them to grow academically, emo-l
tionally, and psysically.
"And secondly, I would like for
the child to grow Judaically."
Joan Altshuler will be avail-
able to the parents of previous
pre-schoolers or future students
during the next few weeks and
over the summer months. Par-
ents are urged to call her and feel
free to make suggestions.
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Realtor
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maian or
Trees In The Desert Impossible! No, Reality!
r
Israeli forestry expert,
d by ancient desert
altural techniques, has
the brown rolling hills of
Negev desert with green
quets of thriving trees.
lideon Saphir, an executive of
Jewish National Fund, the
jiization responsible for land
elopment in Israel, is the man
nd a project to beautify
ert roads with man-made
i by capturing run-off rain
er during wet months.
eventeen years ago, Saphir
sted on initiating what may
called a "hare-brained
ne" of planting the small
ves in catchment areas
tiout resorting to artificial
ation. Today travelers and
Bouin shepherds can thank
for the precious shade and
pleasing splashes of color in the
sometimes bleak landscape,
where ten inches of rain fall
annually.
"The land in this area is
basically unfit for agriculture,"
says the khaki-dressed, tanned
forester who has worked for the
JNF out of Beersheva for the
past three decades. "But simply
by building a two-meter high
dam out of earth in a river-bed-
type area where water collects in
rainy winter months, anyone can
cultivate trees." Saphir estimates
that one person using a tractor
can complete the task in one day.
Selecting a spot where water
naturally accumulates, with
moderately steep hills
surrounding it, a worker levels
the site, builds the small dam,
digs a spillway on the side to
iiniM.r
iluiiliultii !|iiiil|iiiimii"ii
Jllllllllltlv
*1
M a*
relieve pressure from the dam
when rainfall has been unusually
plentiful, plants the trees and
then watches them grow. Only
minor repairs to the dam are
required over the years.
Israelis call the site a "liman,"
the Hebrew word for "Harbor"
(namal) spelled backwards. The
technique is similar to
agricultural practices of the
ancient Nabateans who farmed
the Negev desert further south
with the aid of "catchment"
areas.
Agronomists here have
determined that in order to usp
the technique effectively, the
ratio between the cultivated area
and the surrounding
"dominating" slopes must be at
least 1:30. Another important
factor is the quality of the earth
and its ability to absorb and hold
the rainwater over the months.
The Negev area enjoys a soil
crust called "loess" which forms
on top of the earth after the rainy
period and prevents evaporation
to a significant extent.
Generally speaking, the limans
have been planted with
eucalyptus trees, the first type of
tree planted by Gideon Saphir.
Over the decades it has proved to
be the most hardy for the project.
"The eucalyptus can stand for
months in water," explains
Saphir, relating that they have
been used in Israel's north to dry
up swampy areas, "and yet they
grow quickly in arid zones."
Among the other trees that have
been tried is the Jerusalem pine,
but Saphir feels its appearance
doesn't suit the natural setting of
the desert.
Asked about the possibility of
practical agriculture in the liman,
Saphir pointed out that some
Bedouins have planted fruit
trees, such as figs, in their own
limans with success. He ffels that
it might be possible to grow
grapes and pomegranates in
them.
Saphir reminisces about the
first liman he planted, during a
wet desert winter in 1957 when he
was head of afforestation in the
Negev region. He was returning
with workers at the end of the
day in a downpour and saw a
catchment area filling with water
because it had been dammed by
JagT
the road. Taking off his boots and
socks, he spent several cold,
damp hours valiantly planting
seedlings in the mud. He
returned to the site a few weeks
later to discover that the trees
had taken root enough
evidence to convince his
superiors that it was feasible to
create more of these tree-planting
areas in the desert.
Berlin-born Gideon Saphir was
the only member of his family to
survive the Holocaust. His
mother managed to put him on a
special children's train to
Holland in 1940. From there he
wen(. to England and a short time
later came to what was then
called Palestine.
After fighting in the Negev
with the Palmach during and
prior to the 1948 War of
Independence, he began working
for the Jewish National Fund in
the early 1950s as a forester.
Today he is head of JNF in-
formation for the southern
region.
^MHlfllHUItlllHIIIllHfHIIIIIIItlllltllltlllllllllllHIIIIItllllllllllllllltlllllMSltfflllllllltlllllUlllllllltllllU^
THE HUNGRY NEED YOUR SUPPORT
I Please help us supply food to our increasing list of recipients. |
Our responsibilities are growing and so must our store of food. =
When you clean your shelves for Passover, do not forget the ==
I hungry. We welcome all food products (except pork or shellfish)
| but this week we can especially use pasta and sauces. Your help =
in the past has been great. Donations may be left at any Tampa |
| synagogue or at the Jewish Community Center.
Purchases of canned and boxed food can be made at the JCC ;
| Food Co-op on Thursdays from 10 a.m.-12 noon (in the JCC I
| Auditorium) and donated to the Food Bank.
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY FOOD BANK
ea Legal Services, Inc.,
Under New Leadership
rhe Board of Directors of Bay
I^gal Services, Inc. (Bay
eai has new officers. Bay Area
i non-profit organization which
vers legal services to the poor
older Americans in Hills-
rough and Pasco Counties.
Installed at the Annual
eting held on Feb. 23. by the
Honorable Perry A. Little, Hills-
borough County Court Judge,
were, left to right: Arthenia
Joyner, Esquire, president;
Bruce Cury, Esquire, president-
elect; Stephen J. (Steve) Ross,
Esquire, treasurer; and Marc
Salton, Esquire, secretary.
Knai B'rith Youth Convention
I Two hundred members of the
I'nai B'rith Youth Organization
3m all over the State gathered
the Annual Florida Region
onvention, held this year Dec.
?24, in Eustis, Fla.
is year's convention with a
erne of: "With Dreams of Hope
\A Pride," was coordinated by
egional Presidents: Barbara
yson from Plantation, and
['lly Blattner from Hollywood.
The major program of the con-
ation was a mock Israeli
esset. All participants were re-
tired to fill out questionnaires
Id based on their responses,
ey were placed in different
klitical parties. Party meetings
fere held where issues relative to
IraH were discussed and parties
Jen had to attempt to build
alitions in order to form a
bvernment.
iRena Genn, Director of
liami's Israel Programs Office,
Irved as a keynote speaker and
Insultant for this program. Also
* this convention, the youth
ere taught Israeli dancing and
sic, and workshops were held
college counselling, sexual
Mues, and stereotypes. Speak
kg and song and dance contests,
| dance, coffee house, and ath-
>tics were all part of the fun at
invention.
One of the highlights of
Invention was the election of the
Regional officers. Elected
Ire:
For AZA: President, Mark
Shapiro; Vice President, Joel
tonkin from Plantation;
cretary, Ken Bresky from
Plantation, and Shaliach, Darrin
Moshe from Plantation.
For BBG: President, Dana
Winrow from Hollywood; Vice
President, Michelle Fishman
from Tampa; Secretary. Claire
Franken from Pompano Beach,
and Shalicha. Brooke Ziegler
from Plantation.
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I

I
Friday. March 1^
Split in Party
Sharon in Cabinet Still at Issue
Jonathan S. Gilbert
Jeffrey Neal Wallace
Salute to Two Eagle Scouts
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A split is developing in
the Liberal Party wing of
Likud over the Cabinet's
decision to retain former
Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon as a member of the
Ministerial Defense Com-
mittee.
A meeting of the Liberal Party
Knesset caucus was demanded
by former Cabinet Minister
Yitzhak Berman to hear from
Liberals sitting in the Cabinet as
to why they failed to oppose
Premier Menachem Begins
Jonathan Stuart Gilbert, son Soccer League,
of Jean and Leonard Gilbert, irtt,thn a* his Eaele Scout
became an Eagle Scout of Troop uXTm that oveTl 700 Dis- proposal to keep Sharon on the
23 on Jan. 31. He is a student at t^J*?**^ key committed Sharon was
forced
St. John's Episcopal Day School
and will attend Berkeley Prep
School next year. He is the
grandson of Freida and Louis
Buchman.
Jeffrey Neal Wallace, son of
Barbara and Irwin "Wally"
Wallace became an Eagle Scout
of Troop 23 on Feb. 28. Jeffrey
attends Coleman Junior High
School and will next year attend
Plant High School. He is a
member of SchZFTY.
Both boys attend Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek and both
play soccer in the Interbay
aster Relief Kits were distributed
to mobile home owners. He did
this coordinating with the red
Cross. Jonathan plans to attend
the Boy Scout World Jamboree
in Canada this summer.
For his Eagle Scout project,
Jeffrey coordinated and handled
the landscaping of the pool area
of the Jewish Community Center.
Jeffrey worked with the Jewish
Community Center.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
salutes Jonathan Gilbert and
Jeffrey Wallace on their Eagle
Scout achievement.
State Dep't Refuses
To Criticize Carter
Continued from Page 1
take with him to the Middle East.
The spokesman reaffirmed that
"we are not talking to the PLO"
until it accepts United Nations
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 388 and recognizes the exis-
tence of the State of Israel.
Meanwhile, it was announced
in Jerusalem that Carter was
scheduled to arrive in Israel
Tuesday for a week-long visit as
the truest of Premier Menachem
Sweets and Memories
By NINA SINSLEY
Librarian, Hillel School
Students at Hillel School are
sharing a first-hand experience in
the capitalistic system. Students
in all grades are working energet-
ically and efficiently to sell candy
as part of their fund-raising
efforts in behalf of the school. To
date more than $600 worth of
candy has been sold and it is ex-
pected that $1,500 in sales will be
achieved.
Parents of Hillel alumni and
students who .attended through
6th or 7th grades, snared both
sweet memories and refresh-
ments on Feb. 20, at a dessert
party. Shirley and Larry Davis
welcomed more than 30 guests to
their home during the evening of
cheese, wines, and chatter. Co-
hosts included Mr. and Mrs.
Mike Levine, Dr. and Mrs. Albert
Tawil, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Gordimer and Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Pershes.
Plans are underway to develop
a dynamic "Alumni Family" of
Hillel School. This support group
would include a presidium from
each year's classes and sponsor
get-togethers and periodic mail-
ings. Among those families
present were Mr. and Mrs. Dick
Jacobson, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Gotler, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Slohn, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Wolf,
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Golson, Mr.
and Mrs. Burt Bernstein, Cantor
and Mrs. William Hauben, Ben
Greenbaum and Judge and Mrs.
Ralph Steinberg.
Anyone who attended Hillel
through 6th or 7th grades is
welcome to join and encouraged
to add their names to the mem-
bership roster.
Begin. He will have meetings
with Begin and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and with leaders
of the opposition Labor Align-
ment, the announcement said.
CARTER WILL also visit the
West Bank and Gaza Strip for
meetings with Arab personali-
ties, including Mayor Elias Freij
of Bethlehem and Rashad A Sha-
wa, the deposed Mayor of Gaza.
Carter specifically asked the
Israelis not to provide an escort
on his visit to the occupied terri-
tories. He will entertain Arab
dignitaries from the territories at
a dinner in Jerusalem Saturday
night.
to resign as Defense
Minister as a result of the fin-
dings of the commission of
inquiry into the Beirut refugee
camps massacre which the
Cabinet accepted in full.
BERMAN, a former Energy
Minister, resigned from Begin s
government after the massacres
in the Shatila and Sabra refugee
camps last Sept. 16-18 because
Begin adamantly opposed a
judicial inquiry into Israel's
possible culpability. The com-
mission was set up only after
tremendous public pressure was
brought to bear on the Prime
Minister.
Berman announced that when
the issue of Sharon's continued
membership on the Defense
Committee is raised in the
Knesset plenary he will vote with
the opposition. Another Liberal
MK, Dror Seigerman, said he
would do the same. The decision
to retain Sharon was adopted by
the Cabinet at Begins insistence.
The vote was 6-1. A number of
ministers abstained.
Begin's position surprised
observers inasmuch as it was
assumed that he was not averse
to seeing Sharon out of the
frontline of policy-makers.
Cabinet sources said they knew
nothing of any agreement bet-
ween Begin and Sharon with
respect to his appointment to the
committee. They attributed the
decision either to party politics or
to Begin s personal conviction
Robert A. Lsvin
Andy Lewis
EF Hut ton & Company lie
315 East Madison Street
Tampa. Fl 33802
Telephone (813) 223-4946

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that Sharon has been sufficiently
punished and it was time he had
some compensation.
THE LIBERAL Party,
meanwhile, is trying to find
candidate to replace Berman as
their sixth minister. They have
not made an issue of this until
now. But Herut is about to
receive an additional Cabinet
portfolio with the nomination of
Moshe Arena to succeed Sharon,
thereby enlarging its k,
tion in the government.
A new ministerial i
expected to be named ~i
Liberal Party's Central
mittee when it meets in
weeks. The principal candid
are Sara Doron, chairman d
party's Knesset faction, pj
Grupper, who is Deputy Mink
of Agriculture, and |T
Meron, a former MK.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen'a Nutritioa aWl
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsborough Coutj
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marirji |
Blakley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
Week of March 7 11
Monday Beef Pattie with Gravy, BBQ'd Navy BeuJ
Spinach. Pears, Molasses Cookie, Whole Wheat Bread.
Tuesday Baked Fish with Creole Sauce, Grits, French-sty|
Green Beans, Fresh Orange or Citrus Sections, Applesauce I
Cake. Whole Wheat Bread.
Wednesday Cabbage Casserole, Green Peas, Tossed Salad.
Peaches, Italian Bread.
Thursday Baked Chicken with Gravy, Bread DreasiniJ
Mixed Greens, Carrot Salad with Pineapple, Fresh Fruit,!
Biscuit.
Friday Liver with Onion Gravy, Green Baby Limas, Whipped I
Irish Potatoes. Cole Slaw, Old-Fashion Carrot Cake, Whole]
Wheat Bread.
BEN GUTKIN, P.A., E.A.
ACCOUNTANT
FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION
Enrolled to Represent Taxpayers Before the Internal Revenue Service
Accounting data and income tax retarns prepared by compute
Accredited by the Accreditation Council
for A ccoun fancy and Federal Taxa tion
1220 S. Dale Mabry, Suits 208
Tampa, Fla. 33600
CMOS (SI 3)254-22051
Residence (813) 835-9331.

*<
Florida.
Like It Used Tb Be.
The Villas. Only 11 luxuri
ous condominiums,
remarkably secluded,
.per-
Ifbce
facewith
Gidfof
Mexico. Pool, tennis, a*
endurt^cedar.AGrana
Opening discount com-
ptetes this ran
enchant-
ment Lb*
ft now
before*
disappears
On The Gulf. Uanatota Key
BOW North Beach Road Engiewood, Florida 83688 1-91*474481'
Oral
nutted tv Unco* Property Company J*tS-!0W
~t cannot be nensdiajon. Sat '


Friday. March 11.1983
Oi5 mi nmbnov^:imwsj.aAT
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
News in Brief
Did Jewish Extremists Plant Bomb?
By JTA Report
JERUSALEM A Jewish
extremist group is suspected by
police of having planted a bomb
at the entrance to the Temple
Mount last Friday as hundreds of
Moslem worshippers were on
their way to pray at the mosques
there. The bomb was discovered
and dismantled safely.
The incident was the second of
its kind in a week. A week earlier
a bomb exploded outside a He-
bron mosque where worshippers
were finishing their morning
prayers. No one was hurt, but
police' said the bomb would have
caused casualties had it detona-
ted a few minutes later when
people were leaving the mosque.
Arabs in the Hebron area
continue to complain of haras-
sment by Jewish settlers.
Leaders of the settlers have
denied any connection to the
harassment but warned they
would react strongly to rock
throwing attacks on Jews by
Arabs.
Jewish Student Conducted
Anti-Semitic Campaign
GENEVA A 23-year-old
Jewish medical student arrested
in Basel was described by police
as the perpetrator of a campaign
of virulent anti-Semitic graffiti,
harassment and death threats in
that city last month.
The disclosure by the police
last Friday that Philip Gotchel.
son of a prominent Jewish family,
was solely responsible for the
acts called unprecedented in
Switzerland, stunned Jews and
non-Jews alike. The Jewish com-
munity expressed deep sympathy
for the "shame and scandal to his
family.'* Gotchel has been placed
under psychiatric care.
The young man, nephew of a
leading physician, was said to be
an excellent student at the Basel
medical school. Most of the anti-
Semitic acts were directed
against Jewish fellow students,
their families and their non-Jew-
ish friends.
Burg Quits Rece
For Israel President
JERUSALEM Interior
Minister Yosef Burg withdrew as
a candidate for the Presidency of
Israel, despite public support by
Premier Menachem Begin. He
said on a television interview that
he will not run because he insists
broader support than the
give him when it
President on Mar.
on
Knesset may
selects a new
22.
Burg, a veteran leader of the
National Religious Party, said he
did not want to win by a slender
majority which would be the case
because the opposition Labor
Alignment is pushing its own
candidate, Chaim Herzog, a for-
mer Ambassador to the United
Nations and one time chief of
military intelligence.
Some observers suggested that
Burg feared he could lose the
election which is conducted by
secret ballot.
Three Sentenced For
Shooting Envoy Argov
LONDON Three members
of a Baghdad-based Palestinian
terrorist group were sentenced to
30 and 35 year prison terms in
Central Criminal Court here for
the attempted assassination of
the Israeli Ambassador to
Britain. Shlomo Argov last June
3.
Hassein Said. 23, a Jordanian
national who fired the shots that
left the 53 year-old Israeli diplo-
mat almost totally paralyzed,
and Marwan Bonna, 20, also of
Jordan, who drove the getaway
car, were given 30 year sentences
by Judge William Mars Jones.
Nauoff Rosan, 36, an Iraqi
citizen, described by the prose-
cution as the leader of the gang,
received a 35 year sentence.
The prosecutor said the three
were members of the Palestine
National Liberation Movement, a
breakaway faction of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization,
headed by Sabri Banna who is
known as Abu Nidal.
Only Jewish Minister
In France Defeated
PARIS Frances only Jew-
ish minister running in Sunday's
nationwide municipal elections,
Culture Minister Jack Lang, was
heavily defeated in Paris' predo-
minantly Jewish Third District.
Lang, a Socialist, had wooed
the Jewish electorate, which
seems, according to first poll
studies, to have failed him. His
competitor, Gaullist Jacques
Dominati, known as pro-Israeli,
did not specifically seem to court
the district's Jewish electorate.
Israel's main friend within the
government, Interior Minister
Gaston Defferre, failed to win in
Sunday's first round and will
have to face a second run-off elec-
tion next Sunday. It is the first
time that Defferre, who has
served Marseilles Mayor since
the end of the war, is in trouble.
The Star
Despite Reports of His Death,
Gauleiter Koch Still Alive
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Erich Koch, one-time Nazi
gauleiter of the Ukraine, is
alive in a Polish prison des-
pite having been sentenced
to death in 1919, the Daily
Telegraph reported this
week.
He was sentenced for the
murder of 72,000 Poles and the
official reason for him not being
executed was that he was in poor
health. But the Daily Telegraph
believes he may have bargained
for his life in return for a promise
to help locate Nazi plunder. He is
now 85.
Koch, who was also war-time
Reich defense commissioner in
East Prussia, is believed to be the
most senior Nazi in captivity
after Rudolf Hess. Hitler's
deputy, who is held in Spandau
Prison in West Berlin.
TELEGRAPH REPORTER
Robin Gedye wrote that Koch is
in a top security prison in the
picturesque village of Barczewd,
in Poland's northern lake district.
Koch was due to take charge of
Moscow had the Nazis captured
it. In the Soviet Union he was
wanted for the murder of four
million Russians and Jews and
for sending two million people to
forced labor.
As the war ended, he escaped
to Denmark before returning to
live under an assumed name near
Hamburg in West Germany. The
British found him there in 1949
and handed him over to the
Poles.
According to the Daily
Telegraph, his wife set up a fund
for him in a Polish bank worth
some 10,000 Pounds Sterling a
year, from which he has bought
the books on politics and
economics which line the walls of
his cell.
B'nai B'rith to Hear About
Super Bowl XVm
J. Leonard Levy, head of the
Task Force Group instrumental
in bringing the 1984 Super Bowl
to Tampa, will be guest speaker
at a dinner-program meeting of
the Tampa Lodge, B'nai B'rith.
The dinner will be Wednesday,
March 16, at the Western Sizzlin'
Steak House, 4215 W. Hills-
borough Ave. Dinner is A la
Carte, starting at 6:30 p.m. with
the program to follow at 8 p.m.
Herman Lerner, meeting chair-
man, extends a cordial welcome
to all Lodge members and their
wives, as well as all members of
the Community.
Levy, who was born and
" educated in Tampa, has titled his
talk. "More Than Football
Game." His theme will touch on
the many aspects affecting
Tampa and the Bay Area;
economic, social prestige and
national exposure during Super
Bowl Week. Learn first-hand
J. Leonard Levy
about the effects of hosting the
Super Bowl.
Eitan Says Israel
Will Not Attack SAM-5's
TEL AVIV Chief of Staff
Gen. Rafael Eitan told Israel
Radio that Israel had no inten-
tion of attacking the newly-
emplaced Soviet-made and
apparently Soviet-manned SAM-
5 missiles inside Syria.
In an interview with the army
radio, Eitan said: "I don't know
on what basis they (the Syrians)
are ascribing or announcing such
intentions. It may be that they
are simply making mistaken
assessments, and it may be that
with such words they are dis-
guising their own intentions."
He said he would not com-
pletely eliminate the possibility
that the Syrians, under Soviet
urging, might take "some sort of
initiative against Israel."
Some Israeli military leaders
have said recently that the
missiles are only a relatively
minor problem with them. But
the political aspects are said to be
more complicated and worrying.
DO YOU REMEMBER THE
BEAUTIFUL CATSKILL MOUNTAINS
IN THE SUMMER? ESCAPE THE
FLORIDA HEAT AND COME ON UP!
TO WOMJ> NUKXJS CONCOmmORTHOTO.
i YOU A SPECIAL f
ALL FOR"
Deluxe Kosher{
Passover Tours
H083
per person, dbi oca. standard
room, air fare not included.
Superior Room$1,233.
Executive Room-$T.323
Tower Room$1A 73.
rXcapuko
a-weaaxNTEAMiwcANA
Florida
[RESORT
SHERATON BAL HARBOUR
BARCELONA
Miami Be**
Bahamas
BALMORAL BEACH
PuertoRko
nUMASOELMAR
California
AMERICANA CANYON
CENCAUTRVRESORT
Hawaii
KUHJMA HYATT
MldWest
LAKE GENEVA SC
taheCMMM.WtKo*
New York
Ami
AMERICANA
CREATCORCE
VMimV*r,NJ
HOSTFARM
ROOSEVELT HOTEL
NawVwfcCRy
Spain
PEZESPADA
i J 2 Weeks
G 15 Days and 14 Nights
a Round trip transport trom
UGuarrJatoHotBi
d Concord representative wW
meet you and handle your
luggage and transfers
a Gratuities for waiter and maids
during your stay
a Local and State Taxes
a 14 Breakfasts
aULunches
a140inners
a Special diets available
O 2 CocMai Parties
Q Welcome drlnk-upon arrival
3i3IiiKra^I^2
IRoorn-S520.
Superior Roorn-^595.
ExectlveRoorn--J640
Tower Room$ 715. .
Q Full erne Fitness Director
d Spea*ar&.S6olal rVograms
and Daly Fun Activities
? Entertainment every rwght
a Dandngto 3 orchestras
a Morrtioeilo Raceway Nearby
a Free 9 hole goK. tennis (indoor
& out). Health Club, Indoor and
- OutdoorPed
a Relatives and Mends can visit


For reservations or arty further information, please don't hesitate
to call us direct Toll Free 800-431-3850, or contact Helen and
Norm Levin in Florida at 305-485-8861. (They will also assist
you in making your plane reservations) or Call Your Travel Agent.
Mhis Ambassador Kosher Passover Tour*
usi W 01 ULCOLLEC1
OUT OFNY STATE CALI fOLI FREI
CORD
Kamesha Lake. NY 12751 \^y


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March 11,19^
Congregations/'Organizations Events

TEMPLE DAVID
Shabbat Hachodesh
Temple David will hold special
services on Saturday morning,
March 12 at 9 a.m. in honor of
Shabbat Hachodesh and Birchat
Hachodesh Nisan. On this Sab-
bath (fourth of the five special
Sabbaths preceding Passover)
appropriate prayers will be con-
ducted. The traditional Yotzroth
prayers will be offered.
Rabbi Samuel M. Mallinger
will chant the Pre-Rosh Chodesh
prayers and present a sermon "A
Prelude to Freedom."
Following the Musaf, Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Field will host a
Kiddush Luncheon in honor of
their 48th wedding anniversary.
ossteroood
Paaeover Seder
Mrs. Sadie Wahnon, President,
and her committee announce the
annual Temple David Sisterhood
Seder will be held the first night
of Passover on Monday, March
28 at 7 p.m. Rabbi Mallinger is in
charge of the Seder Kashrut. A
complete traditional Seder will be
held with strictly Kosher Pass-
over food.
All members and friends are
invited to attend. Donation is $13
for adults and $6.50 for children
under 12 years of age. For reser-
vations, please call Jeanne Pen-
nan, 876-8398 and Fritzie Kichler,
877-2721. Please submit your res-
ervations now.
HADASSAH
Shalom Brandon
Shalom Brandon Hadassah
will hold its regular meeting,
March 16, at 8 p.m. in the home
of Ruth Fuerst.
Speakers will be Isabella Dob-
rovitsky and her parents. Ilia and
Rim ma Kruzhkov, Russian im-
migrants to our country.
Blossom Leibowitz and Mar-
jorie Arnaldi will lead a panel dis-
cussion. Call 681 1026 for direc-
tions.
Tampa Chapter
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
will meet Wednesday, March 16
at 10 a.m. at the JCC Library.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Theodore Brod, scholar in resi-
dence at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom.
The Champagne Donor Brunch
will be May 1. Watch the Florid-
ian for further information.
BRANDEIS
Study Group
"Television and American Cul-
ture" will be the topic of the
Brandeis Study Group on Thurs-
day, March 17, at the home of
Janice Cohen, 12504 Clendenning
Drive in Carrollwood at 7:30 p.m.
Dr. M. Lucoff. Professor of Com
munications at University of
South Florida, will speak on "The
Powerful Force of Television in
our Society." For further infor-
mation call Janice Cohen at 961-
2431.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Gulf Coast Council
The Gulf Coast Council of
JWV including Venice-North
port, St. Petersburg, Seminole,
New Port Richey, Sarasota,
Spring Hill and Tampa will hold
an installation at the Tampa
JCC. Sunday, March 13 at 10
a.m. Mary Surasky, Commander
of Albert AronoviU Post No. 373,
Tampa, will be installed as
Council President.
Albert Arotiovitz Post 373
Tampa Post No. 373 will hold s
joint installation with the Post
No. 373 Auxiliary on April 17 at
the Hawaiian Village. Officers to
be installed are Commander,
Mary Surasky; Senior Vice Com-
mander, Jerry Posner; Junior
Vice Commander, David Wal-
lace; Adjutant, Max Fromanand
Quartermaster, Ben Gutkin.
The next regular meeting of
Post No. 373 will be March 20 at
the JCC at 10 a.m. All Jewish
veterans and their wives are in-
vited to attend.
USFHILLEL
A special Shabbaton Retreat at
Chinsegutt, the University of
South Florida Retreat Center in
Brooksville, will be held by Hillel
at USF the weekend of March 18-
20. Special Guest will be Cherie
Brown, International expert in
Human relations. Hillel members
may attend for $22.50 each and
all others may attend for $25
each. This includes food, lodging
and transportation. An RSVP is
needed by March 15.
On March 20, Cherie Brown
will lead an Inter group Relations
Seminar at the UC Empty keg
South, from 12:30 to 6 p.m. There
is no charge.
Aliyah-An Alternative
For American Jews
A unique overview of life op-
portunities in Israel will be
presented at South Florida's first
Aliyah Conference to be held on
Sunday, March 20, from 11 a.m.
at Temple Israel in Miami. The
program is being sponsored by
the South Florida Aliyah Coun-
cil.
The Conference will offer work-
shops and sessions of interest
and concern to persons of all ages
who are considering their future
in Israel. These sessions will
answer questions about college
study, seminars and year pro-
grams, family life, job retraining
and career direction, professions,
returning Israelis, business and
Community Calendar
Friday, March 11
(Candlelighling lime 5:58) Congregation Kol Ami Scholar in
Residence Weekend. Guest: Dr. Shaye J.D. Cohen, 8 p.m.
Saturday, March 12
Congregation Kol Ami Scholar in Residence 10 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple David Shabbat Hachodesh and Birchot Hachodesh
Nisan
Sunday, March 13
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM, 9-11 a.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Jewish Singles "Baseball Fun" at Tampa
Stadium, 1:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Scholar in
Res.dence, 11 a.m. JWV-Gulf Coast Council Installation JCC
10a.m.
Monday, March 14
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Committee, noon
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Board, 1:30 p.m.
Tuesday, March 15
ORT (Boy Horizons) General Meeting, 10:30 o.m. Jewish
Towers Board, 4 p.m. ORT (Tempo) Meeting, 7 p.m.
Congregolion Kol Ami School Boord, 7:30 p.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Scruffy, 7:30 p.m. Jewish Tower. Garnet
7:30 p. m. Congregation Kol Ami Youth Committee, 8:30 p. m. '
Wednesday, March 14
Hillel School Student Government "Hobo Doy" Hadassah
(Tampa) Meeting, 10 a.m. at JCC Library ORT (Tampa) General
Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Meeting
7:45 p.m. Hadassah (Shalom Brandon) Meeting, Home of Ruth
Fuerst, 8 p.m.
Thursday, March 17
JCC Food Co-Op, 10 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. TJF-WD Executive
Board, 10:30 a.m.; Regular Board, noon JCC Executive and
Regular Board, 6 p.m. Brandeis Study Group, home of Jonice
Cohen, 1 2504 Clendenning Dr., Carrollwood, 7:30p.m.
Friday, March II
(Candlelightmg time 6:03) Hillel School Conference Doy
B'nai B'rith Hillel-USF. Retreat through 3-20-83 Hillel School
Sleepover Grades 4 and 5 Hillel USF Shabbaton Retreat at
Chinsegutl through 3-20.
investments, retirement and new
lifestyles Kibbutz, Moshav
and development towns.
Guest speaker will be Benja-
min Netanyahu, deputy chief of
the Israel Mission in Washing-
ton, D.C. Netanyahu is former
executive director of the Jerusa-
lem Conference on International
Terrorism and the brother of
Johnathan Netanyahu who was
killed while leading the ground
forces in the 1976 rescue mission
in Entebbe.
Linda Minkes, chairwoman of
the Aliyah Conference said the
participants of the event will in-
clude persons from throughout
South Florida.
"The object of the Aliyah Con-
ference is to provide information
about life in Israel, as well as to
prepare prospective "olim" for
the transition that awaits them,"
Minkes said. "There are
tremendous opportunities for
personal growth in Israel, as well
as the chance to raise your family
in a totally Jewish atmosphere.
These are the qualities that we
will discuss at various workshops
and sessions."
Registration for the Conference
is $5 per adult and $2.50 per stu-
dent or child. This price includes
a kosher lunch. The South Flor-
ida Aliyah Council is affiliated
with the Israel Aliyah Center.
For more information about the
Aliyah Conference, call the Israel
Aliyah Center at (305) 573-2556.
Bar Mitzvah
TODD ADAM BUCHMAN
Todd Adam Buchman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Buchman
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
tomorrow morning at Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi
Kenneth Berger and Cantor
William Hauben will officiate.
u-m?2 "? the 7th P** at the
Hillel School, where he is on the
honor roll. He is a member of
Kadima and plays on the Town
and Country Soccer League.
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Buch-
man will host the Oneg Shabbat
Friday night, Mr. and Mrs.
Elliott Buchman will host the
Saturday morning Kiddush
luncheon, in their son's honor.
Todd's grandparents from Fort
Laudcrdale, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Grant, will be in Tampa to cele-
brate with the Buchman family.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And they came, both men and women, as many as were wUl-
ig-hearted. and brought. all jewels of gold"
VAYAKHEL
tExod.35.22).
VAYAKHEL Moses gathered the people together and in-
structed them in the holiness of the Sabbath. He also instructed
them in how to build the Tabernacle and its vessels. Bezalel and
Oholiab headed the skilled craftsmen working on the Taber-
nacle. The people gave liberally toward the sanctuary n
liberally. in fact, that it was necessary to ask them to stop. Ones
again, the details of the Tabernacle and its vessels are given, at
the end of this portion.
"Then the cloud covered the tent of meeting, and the glory of
the Lord filled the tabernacle"
(Exod.4044).
PEKUDE
PEKUDE "These are the accounts of the Tabernacle, even
the Tabernacle of the testimony, as they ware rendered accord-
ing to the commandment of Moses, through the service of the
Levites, by the hand of Ithamar, the son of Aaron the priest"
iExodus M21). "All the gold that was used for the work ...
was twenty and nine talents, and seven hundred and thirty
shekels, after the shekel of the sanctuary. And the silver of them
that were numbered of the congregation was a hundred talents,
and a thousand seven hundred and three-score and fifteen
shekels (Exodus 38.24-25). '' And of the blue, and of purple, and
scarlet, they made plaited garments, for ministering in the holy
place" (Exodus 39.1). With the conclusion of the Tabernacle,
Moses blessed the children of Israel. On the first day of the first
month in the second year since the departure of the children of
Israel from Egypt the Tabernacle was set up. A cloud covered it
and the glory of God filled the Tabernacle. When the loud rose,
the children of Israel continued on their journey through the
desert toward the Pr^mtved Land.
(Tht racovntina ot the Weakly Portion el IB* Law is extracted and bases
upon "Ttta Graphic Hiitory of fha Jewish Meritata," adltad by P. Wotlmaa-
Tiam.r, sis, published by Shaasetd. Tbe veiwma is available at 7S Maidaa
Lane. New Yarh, N.Y. 1S03S. Josaph Schlan* Is sresMMt ot ttta sedety dis-
tributinf theveiama.)
A REMINDER
Bar:Bat S'li" w*kU8 nl engagement forms are
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
Jewish Flondian" 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
B'nai B'rith
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
Jewish Towers
Mary Walker Apartments
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC
Seniors' Project
DIRECTORY
876-4711
872-4451
872-4470
876-9327
879-8850
875-1618
251-0083
253-3569
839-7047
872-4451
8701830
9854809
872-4451
872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue a 251-4216 a Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9ajn. Daily morning and
evening minyan, 7:30 ajn., 6:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Caaeervatree
l?iil0r?,i(0*1o 982-6338 **W Leomrd Rceenthal
Services: Friday,8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Ce.serv.tJve
H.1^reB2.uler"d OT-M" R^bi Kenneth Berger,
loJTi?f*^Haube2 S*-: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday,
10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
sKiSTAvem" ^J6"2377 Rbbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
ff!itft!2 CSS& ""vity of South Florida UC217,
Ttofi f^ I^P 33620 (College Park Apta.) 971-6768 or 985-
H7a! ^bblcLazar Rlvkin Friday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner
CwIp.nT' y S*rVkt 10:30-n Monday Hebrew
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
iSfrS ?tUdfnt S^' Univity of South Florida Rabbi
.9S.7f.7fi "oSSI.4oftricia Court 172
ShJXSJS. f *^!234 ^ nd cheesetour 5-6 p.m. '
Shabbat Services 6:30 p.m. Shabbat Dinner 7:16 p.m.


Lday. March 11.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
'
[Former German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt
land Mrs. Schmidt achieve instant rapport
I with Miami Seaquarium marine animals dur-
ing a recent visit. Here, killer whale Lolita
greets the entourage which includes (right to
left) whale trainer Lou Roth; Florida's.
Secretary of State, George Firestone; Mrs.
Schmidt (bending); Southeast Region Con-
sul General for West Germany, Josefpeter
Kansy; Miami's Chief of Protocol, Marjorie
Serralles; and Chancellor Schmidt
Headlines
Bar-Han U. Studies Impact of Lebanon
Operation "Peace for Galilee" has left its mark
on Israeli universities, where a large number of
sludents have had to desert the campus and head
for the battlezone in Lebanon. The extent of
student mobilization during this war came as no
surprise to Dr. Mordehai Bar Lev and Dr. Perry
Kedem, both of Bar-Han University, who per-
formed a comprehensive research on the subject
I entitled "The Jewish World of Israeli Students."
The researchers conducted an opinion poll
[among 1,250 Jewish students (male and female)
selected from all six higher education institutions
in Israel The statistical assessment of the
analysis concluded that 33 percent of these
students served an additional period in the UN1
permanent army following their regular military
service. Some 68 percent of the students inter-
viewed served in IDF combat units, and a total of
80 percent served as officers or commanders.
While some analysis is predicting dire conse-
quences of an oil price collapse, others believe
that the lower crude prices will have a very posi
tive impact on the world economy, according to
the new issue of "Petro-Impact," bi-monthly
publication of the American Jewish Committee s
Institute of Human Relations that reports on
petrodollar influence in American affairs."
The publication attributes the favorable view
to, among others, former energy administrator
John Sawhill. whom "Petro-lmpacf quotes:
My feeling is the sharp increase we had in
energy prices really acted as a tax on American
business and consumers, and a decrease would act
as a tax deduction. I believe it would be very
stimulative to the economy."
Nine major U.S. corporations have agreed to
disclose to their stockholders the extent of their
efforts to influence American policy in the Middle
East. A number have also pledged not to engage
in such activities in the future.
The agreements have been reached as the result
of an intensive campaign by the American Jewish
Congress to compel major companies to reveal
such lobbying activities, particularly when it does
not advance the interests of the corporation or its
stockholders.
The corporations that have agreed to make full
disclosure of such activities rather than fight such
shareholder resolutions include Aluminum Co. of
America, American Airlines, Deere and Com-
pany, Eastern Airlines, Kellogg, NL Industries,
Kepublic Steel, SmithKline Beckman and West-
inghouse. A similar agreement is now being nego-
tiated with at least one other company, according
to Will Maslow, general counsel of AJCongress
who is coordinating the project.
A unique body, the Inter-Generational Com-
mittee, to coordinate activities relating to'both
I the aging and young people has been established
I by Non-Governmental Organizations (NGO) at
ii .....
the UN. Mrs. Norma Levitt, representative of the
World Jewish Congress to UNICEF. has been
named chairman of the J4GO Inter-Generational
Committee.
The UN General Assembly has attached great
importance to a major sphere of activities per-
taining to both the problems of the aging and
those of youth. Last August, it organized in
Vienna a World Assembly to address the broad
spectrum of questions concerning the aging so as
to aid in formulating policies to deal with these
questions. It has also designated 1985 as Interna-
tional Youth Year and has established an ad-
visory committee for the Year.
.Whitney Stevens, chairman of the board and
chief executive officer of J. P. Stevens, Inc., will
receive the Yeshiva University Distinguished
Service Award at a dinner in his honor Mar. 16 in
New York City.
In his role as head of J. P. Stevens, the honoree
has been one of the most influential leaders in the
textile industry. He is the fifth generation in his
family to serve in the textile industry. Serving as
chairman of the dinner is Edgar J. Woolard, Jr.,
executive vice president of DuPont. Many civic
and industrial leaders in the New York metro-
politan area and elsewhere are expected to attend
the tribute to Stevens.
Martin Gallanter of Tarrytown, N.Y., associate
1 director of the United Jewish Appeal Project Re-
newal Department, has been appointed ita na-
tional director, Irving Bernstein, UJA executive
vice chairman, announces. Julie Epstein of New
York City, the department's assistant director,
has been named associate director.
Gallanter succeeds David Hersch, UJA assis-
tant executive vice chairman, who will continue to
maintain overall supervision and responsibility
for Project Renewal, which is the partnership
created three years ago between free world Jewry
and the people of Israel for economic, social and
cultural rehabilitation of Israel's older immigrant
neighborhoods.
Over 6,000 Holocaust survivors and their
families have made plans to travel to Washington
for the Apr. 11 to 14 American Gathering of Jew-
ish Holocaust Survivors which will remember
Jewish physical and spiritual resistance to the
Nazis and will commemorate the 40th Anniver-
sary of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising.
Around the county and in Canada, local meet-
ings are already reflecting the excitement about
this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity for survivors
to gather together to share the joys of rebirth and
the sorrow of the Holocaust. President Reagan, m
his Feb. 2 address to world Jewish leaders, cited
the importance of the Gathering, stating that
"This gathering should touch the heart of every
American."
The Jewish Sound
On WMNF JM
The voice of the "Jewish
Sound" radio program is a deep
gutteral one. laden with the ac-
cent of the host's native Hebrew.
Israeli born Oded Salpeter cele-
brated his second anniversary as
host of the "Jewish Sound" on
WMNF (FM 88.5) in January.
The program airs each Sunday
morning from 9-11. WMNF (FM
88.5) features the "Jewish
Sound" as well as many other
programs of music and informa-
tion that can't be heard on other
Bay Area radio stations. This
unique station is a non-commer-
cial operation based in Tampa,
broadcasting at 70,000 watts to
listeners throughout the Bay
Area, including St. Petersburg
and Sarasota.
Oded began solo hosting the
"Jewish Sound" in January of
1981 after having joined two rab-
bis, Lazar Rivkin and Yakov
Werde, who started the program
in April of 1980. As host, Oded
volunteers many hours each week
producing the weekly show. The
non-commercial radio station
exists on volunteer participation
and contributions by the listen-
ers. Oded's commitment to bring
Jewish culture to the local air-
ways is distinguished by the fact
that there are only some 35 other
Jewish radio programs across the
country, mostly in the major
cities.
The many aspects of Jewish
life and culture are explored on
the "Jewish Sound." Every week
you can hear interviews, news
from Israel, all types of Jewish
music, comedy, and even book
reviews and recipes. Many illus-
trious guests have appeared on
the program including: General
Moshe Dayan; his daughter,
author Yael Dayan; actor Her-
shel Bernardi; entertainer Geulla
Gil: comedian Joey Russell and
Jack Spitzer, international presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith. Local lead-
ers of most of the Jewish commu-
nity groups have also appeared
on the program to talk about
their group's activities. Repre-
sentatives from the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Hadassah. Hillel,
the Jewish Federation, National
Council of Jewish Women,
Jewish War Veterans, and others
have been interviewed on the
show.
"WMNF is a Community Ra-
dio station, which means that our
airwaves are for the public I
would like to hear from more
Jewish people in the area who
have information to share or re-
cords to loan," said Oded. He is
also looking for musicians to
form a band which wll perform
klezmer and other Jewish music
live on the radio program. In par-
ticular, musicians who play the
trombone, viola and violin are
needed.
Music with a Jewish identity,
ranging from Yiddish musk from
the early 1,900's, to contempo-
rary Israeli rock. To Chassidic
music, is featured each Sunday.
Oded is well-versed in the various
musical forms, having grown up
playing the piano and singing in
Israel's largest school choir. He's
especially interested in what he
calls the "new wave" of Jewish-
American music. Far from the
"punk" music from England, or
the United States, this "new
wave" music by such groups as
the Diaspora Yeshiva Band.
Megania and Kapelye, is per-
formed in both Hebrew and Eng
lish, using many musical forms to
express their strong indent if ica
tion as Jews with Israeli. They
use folk, rock, blues and even
bluegrass and reggae rhythms.
Liturgical music is now being
performed in contemporary
musical styles. In New York City
this music can be heard regularly.
To date, only the Diaspora
Yeshiva Band has performed in
Tampa. They too were guests on
the "Jewish Sound."
Oded Salpeter
The program has also played
host to many of the talented mu-
sicians living in this area. Anne
Spector, noted soprano and di- ,
rector of the Towerettes of
Tampa, Bob Wilson's band from
St. Petersburg, and Israeli *
singers now living in the area,
have performed ,;ve on the .
"Jewish Sound." Hanukah vas
celebrated last year with songs
by school children from various
congregations.
The first Sunday of each
month is devoted to bringing to
life the Yiddish music of the past
with recordings by many of the
artists like Aaron Lebedif and
Molly Pickett, who toured on the
borscht circuit. "I get a great
response from the senior citizens
who remember these artists,"
said Oded. The last Sunday of
each month is the request pro-
gram. "I've gotten calls from all
over even such small commu-
nities like Gibsonton and Port
Charlotte. The response is fan-
tastic!"
The news aired on the "Jewish
Sound'' comes to WM N F directly
from the Israeli Broadcast Serv-
ice. "Israel Magazine" and
"Vistas of Israel" provide
WMNF with feature stories.
One of the proudest moments
in the history of the "Jewish
Sound" was on May 2. 1982, as
Israeli Independence Day was
celebrated live from the Pinellas
Jewish Community Center.
WMNF saw its first live remote
broadcast and the "Jewish
Sound" was expanded to three
hours to air the ceremonies live.
While not an easy feat to accom-
plish, co-hosts Joy Katzen, of
WPLP, Oded, and Pamela Tench,
of the Go Ida Meir Center, pre-
sented an exciting and
memorable program.
Upcoming specials planned for
WMNF's "Jewish Sound" in-
clude: a program on Jan Peerce,
famous tenor of the Metropolitan
Opera; a Passover special with
children from the Hillel Day
School; Jewish classical music;
and a program to discuss reli-
gious cults.
In order for the "Jewish
Sound" to flourish, Oded would
like to have more input from the
listeners. People can send in an-
nouncements tor the Jewish com-
munity, tell others to tune in and
listen, write letters with your
feedback on the program, con-
tribute records and become a
listener-sponsor to WMNF.
The annual rate of sponsorship
is just $20 a year, to which you
receive the WMNF monthly pro-
gram guide. You can call WMNF
at 226-3003. or write to 3838
Nebraska Ave., Tampa, FL
33603. All contributions are tax-
deductible and allow the station
to continue providing the excel-
lent service to the community.
For a complimentai opy of
WMNF's program guiut call the
station at 226-3003. and keep
your dial set at FM S8.6 for the
"Jewish Sound" tvtrj Sunday
from 9-11 a.m. and all the other
fine programs.
-


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"day. March]
MARCH FOR ISRAEL
A National Mobilization
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From Purim to B
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rgeht human needs in Israel,
in the U.S. and around the world. '
Join in.
Give to life.
r
Make and Pay Your Pledge Now!
Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal
1983 Regular and Israel Special Fund Campaign
2808 Horatio, Tampa, Fla. 33609 875-1618


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