The Jewish Floridian of Tampa


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa


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
System ID:

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Full Text
WJewish Florid Ian
Of Tampa
Volume 5 Number 11
Israeli Softening Unlikely
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 18,1983
C Fnd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Shamir Denies He Came to U.S. to Express Dissatisfaction With Hahib
(JTA) Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir
emerged from his second
meeting with Secretary of
State George Shultz and
went immediately to the
White House for a meeting
with President Reagan.
It was not clear what progress
[if any was made during Shamir's
[talks with Shultz, totalling more
[than seven hours. But the For-
leign Minister was scheduled to
Ireturn to the State Department
from the White House for
[another meeting with Shultz.
SHAMIR, who was planning
[lo return to Israel Monday night,
postponed his departure for
I another day.
Shamir emphasized that the
| major purpose of his visit to the
U.S. is to explain the Israeli
position to the American Admin-
istration and to seek what he
.ailed a coordination of policy be-
tween Israel and the U.S.
Meanwhile, Lebanon's Foreign
Minister Elie Salem, who met
with Shultz earlier, before the
Shult/.-Shamir meeting, said
progress has been made if only
because the people who have been
negotiating for the last two
months have had a chance to
meet with Shultz and explain to
him at "first hand" the Lebanese
position. "We were able to re-
spond directly to some of the
concerns of Israel," he said.
is 'confident that Israel is enter-
ing these negotiations in a good
spirit" and that the Israelis, like
the Americans and Lebanese are
"anxious to reach an agreement."
He said many of the "bottle-
necks" holding up an agreement
now are really "psychological."
Hut. he said, Israel has been
asking for some "specific assur-
ances" which "nobody can gua-
rantee beforehand."
Salem rejected Shamir's state-
ment that the Lebanese army
cannot maintain security
throughout I^ebanon. "The Leba-
nese army is capable now to
control all the territory of Leba-
non." Salem said. "The Lebanese
army which is in greater Beirut
has provided peace in greater
Beirut. The only part of Lebanon
that is enjoying peace is that part
that is under the Lebanese ar-
my," he said.
Meeting With Reagan Said
To Have Been 'Very Friendly'
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir had what he called a "friendly talk" for
one-half hour with President Reagan at the White House,
but they apparently did not go into details of the issues
dividing the U .S. and Israel over Lebanon.
SHAMIR SAID the details would be discussed at the
State Department where he was returning for a third
meeting with Secretary of State George Shultz.
Shamir told reporters that his talk with Reagan was not
confined to Lebanon but covered the entire "peace
prospect" for the Middle East. He said Reagan expressed
his feelings of "friendship toward Israel," his concern for
the "security" of Israel, and for the right for all countries
in the Middle East to live in peace. Shamir said that
Reagan gave him "personal greetings" to take back to
Premier Menachem Begin, but he did not describe what
they were.
"close cooperation between Israel
and Lebanon." He refused to go
into any details, however, and
would not confirm reports that
Israel is now agreeable to drop-
ping its demand for military sur-
veillance outposts in south Leba-
non manned by its own troops.
Shamir indicated that Israel
believes Lebanon will not be able
lo maintain security in the
country by itself for months to
come and stressed that any
solution to safeguard security on
Israel's northern border requires
He denied that he had asked to
come to Washington because of
dissatisfaction with U.S. special
Ambassador Philip Habib. He
said the reason he asked for the
meeting with Shultz was that
after 10 weeks of negotiations on
Lebanon he thought it was time
to make a "special effort to coor-
dinate our positions with the po-
sitions of the U.S."
Shamir said there was a "large
degree of identity" of goals in
Lebanon by the U.S. and Israel.
He said Israel, as is the U.S., is
"very interested to leave Leba-
non as soon as possible," that
both were interested to restore
Lebanon's sovereignty and inde-
pendence and to prevent terrorist
activity in Lebanon against
Israel and to ensure "quiet and
security on the border" between
Israel and Lebanon. He said the
question to be answered is the
"ways and means" of achieving
these goals.
SALEM MET with Shultz for
\-' i hours Saturday. He said af-
terwards that there is "an oppor-
tunity for peace in the Middle
East, an opportunity for peace in
Lebanon. And if we succeed in
having peace in Lebanon, I think
that peace in the Middle East is
possible in the not too distant fu-
The Lebanese diplomatic also
Foreign Minister Shamir
said the "people in the Middle
East are tired of war. They are
ready for a civilized existence,
and there is a leadership in the
Arab world that is now ready and
determined to secure peace."
Weinberger vows
We Didn't Promise Jordan Sophisticated Weapons
(JTA) Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger denies
that the U.S. has "in-
formally" promised King
Hussein of Jordan sophis-
ticated weapons if he joins
the Middle East peace pro-
cess as outlined in Presi-
dent Reagan's September 1
peace initiative.
"There is no way that anybody
can formally promise anything
that requires the approval of
Congress," Weinberger said on
the CBS-TV "Face the Nation"
program. But he said the U.S.
has told Jordan "we agree basic-
ally with the idea that they do
need more modern weapons, they
need air defense weapons."
HE SAID Jordan believes it is
"threatened" by a "number of
countries, including Syria and
Iran, and they do have genuine
validated military needs for more
air defense and more wapons to
protect their own country." Con-
gress, in opposing weapons for
Jordan, has listed as one of the
principal reasons Hussein's re-
fusal to join the peace process.
Secretary of State George
Shultz, in an interview with The
Washington Post published Sun-
day, said it was time for Jordan
to decide whether to join the
talks or not. "Basically, I think
it's time to move," Shultz told
the Post.
"I don't want to set a deadline
or anything like that, but I think
that there has been a great deal of
discussion. I don't know that
there are more facts to be found,"
he said.
seen as the first official public
display of impatience by the U.S.
with Hussein's failure to make a
decision on joining the talks. The
Jordanian ruler first set a dead-
line of March 1 to make a decision
and then advanced it to sometime
later this month.
Shultz's remarks, appearing on
the morning of his meeting here
with Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, could also be
seen as an effort to convince the
Israelis that the Reagan Admin-
istration was exerting pressure
on the Arabs, not just Israel.
Meanwhile, reports appeared
that Weinberger has offered Is-
rael a new set of arrangements for
sharing military information and
other intelligence gained by
Israel during the war in Lebanon
last summer. Weinberger had
previously rejected conditions
demanded by the Israelis for such
ACCORDING to the reports,
the Israelis have rejected Wein-
berger's new proposals because
they do not prevent information
provided by Israel from being
shared with America's allies in
Europe from where it could fall
into Soviet hands and be passed
on to the Arabs.
The Israelis, on the other hand,
are said to be anxious for an in-
telligence sharing agreement as a
means of arresting the deteriora-
tion of relations between Jeru-
salem and the Reagan Adminis-
Weinberger reportedly pro-
posed that the existing two dozen
or more intelligence sharing
agreements with Israel remain in
effect; that Israel turn over to the
U.S. all information it gained
from ground and aerial warfare in
Lebanon; and that any disagree-
ments or problems arising from
the information sharing would be
settled by discussions.
Seders Around Tampa
lunel Siherman (left) and Barbara Alter are unpacking for
distribution, staple items bought from cash donations for the
recipient* of the Jewish Community Food Bank. The staple items
purchased reflect the food needs of the clients. Story and more photos
n I'uge 4.
Where are there public Seders
in Tampa? Here is the schedule
with reservation information for
each. Pesach begins Monday,
March 28 at sundown.
Temple David Seder will be
Monday. March 28, 7 p.m. at
Temple David. The cost is $13
per person ($6.50 under 12). Res-
ervations: Jeanne Pennan 876-
8398 or Fritzie Kichler 877-2721.
Early reservations are requested.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Seder will be Tuesday, March
29. 6:15 at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. The cost is $13 per per-
son ($6 under 12). To make a res-
ervation send your check made
payable to Rodeph Sholom Sis-
terhood to Claire Levin, 2302
Manhattan Ave., Apt. 216,
Tampa, FL 33629. Phone 251-
0094. Seating limited to 155.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Seder will be Tuesday, March
29, 6:30 p.m. at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. $13 per person
($7 under 10). Send reservation
with check payable to Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek to Congrega-
tiin Schaarai Zedek, 3303 Swann
Ave., Tampa. FL 33609. Seating
is limited to 250.
HUM Foundation USF
Jewish Student Center Seder
will be Monday, March 28,7 p.m.
in the University Center (UC)
Ballroom. RSVP to the Hillel Of-
fice by March 28 (988-7076). $8
per person, no charge for paid
supporting Hillel members.
Humanistic Seder Seder will
be Monday, March 28. It is open
to the public and there will be a
charge. Call 1-725-2358 for reser-

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. March 18, lfc,

(Call me about your social news at 872-4470)
We were thrilled to hear some terrific news about Dr. Todd
Rosenthal. Todd, son of Barbara Rosen thai and Victor
Rosenthal, was made Chief Resident at McNeill Hospital in
Chicago. Todd is currently specializing in Internal Medicine.
Lots of good wishes Todd on continued success in your medical
career sounds like you are well on your way already!
Won't you let us know what your sons and daughters are
doing even though they may not be residing in Tampa we are
always interested.
Babies, babies, babies, we just love them. Two new little ones
have made their entry into Tampa and thought you would like to
meet them.
Welcome to Tracy Allison Braaner, third daughter of Dr.
Robert and Judy Brauner. Tracy was born at Women's Hospital
on March 1 at 9:55 p.m. She weighed 61b. lloz. and was 20
inches long. Tracy's proud older sisters are eight year old
Rebecc.t and five year old Amy. The thrilled Grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs Sol Brauner, of Albany, N.Y. and Mr. and Mrs.
Josi-ph Hymoff. of Brockton, Mass. We are mighty glad that
you am mn ftWCj and expert to *** you out on the social scene
real aooal
Lynne and Larry Hyman are ecstatic over the birth of their
son. Michael Craig Hyman. Michael arrived at Women's
Hospital on March 4 at 8:46 a.m. He weighed (are you ready for
this?), 101b. 4oz. and was 21 inches long. Michael is mighty
lucky to have an older sister to show him the ways of the world.
Her name is Melissa and she is three years old. Michael's Tampa
Grandma is Mrs. Doris Hyman and his West Palm Beach
Grandma is Mrs. Joy Merrill. Congratulations to all of you on
this joyous occasion. ______
Congratulations to Dan Cross, son of Sharon and David
Cross, who recently received the National English Merit Award.
Dan, a ninth grader at Berkeley Prep., was nominated for this
honor by both his English teacher and the English Department
at his school.
We hear that there are some real "jocks" at Congregation Kol
Ami. Steve Lieber is one of the distinguished superstars of the
University of South Florida Club LaCrosse League. Stan Shor
has been appointed coach of that team. Stan was a LaCrosse
player in his college days. Steve also participated in and com-
pleted the 15 kilometer Gasparilla Distance Classic race last
month. Gooooooooooo Team!
Well, my good friend Ranci Rudolph must have had a five
minute pause in her busy and activity filled life, so she decided
to accept high ranking positions in two organizations for the
coming year. F ranci was recently elected third Vice President of
the Sisterhood of Congregation Schaarai Zedek and has been
nominated to be President-elect of the Tampa Symphony Guild
(with elections to take place at an April 1st general meeting).
Franci is also just completing her term as president of the
Parents' Association of Berkeley Preparatory School Lower
Division. This is one busy person a real example setter for all
of us! Good luck and our wishes for much success and
productivity of next year's commitments, Franci.
Congratulations to Leon M. Mezrah who is one of two Tampa
insurance agents appointed to the Florida Insurance Depart-
ment's Life and Health Agents Advisory Committee. This
committee is charged with making recommendations to
Insurance Commissioner, Bill Gunter, for maintaining ex-
cellence in insurance education. We know you and your family
must be mighty proud, Leon and rightfully so!
Some good wishes go to a number of our friends at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom who are enjoying some happy
occasions in their lives:
Congratulations to .
Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Shukowaky on the recent birth of their
son Adam Lewis. Adam made his appearance on Jan. 23.
Pauline and Leon Chaitow just celebrated their 45th wedding
anniversary you cute little lovebirds you!
Evelyn and All Mayer are thrilled about the engagement of
their daughter, June to Ronald Kraff. of St. Petersburg. Ronald
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kraff, and a November 26
wedding is planned at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Good luck to Bruce Mayer, son of Evelyn and Al Mayer, on
his acceptance to South Texas College of Law in Houston, Tex.
Our wishes for a real successful first year, Bruce.
Meet Steven Winkler who moved to the Brandon area about a
year ago. Steven was born and raised in Dalton, Ga. He moved
U> Tampa from Chattanooga, Tenn., where he had resided for
three and a half years as Administrator of a Pediatric Hospital.
Steven is currently the Associate Executive Director at Brandon
Community Hospital. He did his undergraduate work at
Vanderbilt and earned his MA in Health Administration from
Duke University. Steven has become involved in some of the
activities of the Bay Area Jewish Singles and in the
Congregation Kol Ami Jewish Singles group. He loves playing
racketball, he coaches the Women's Softball Team at the
hospital, and likes to dabble in carpentry and electrical and
plumbing projects.
UJA National Leadership Mission to Washington
NEW YORK. N.Y. Senator
Henry M Jackson of Washing
ton. Deputy Secretary of State
Kenneth Dam and Nicholas J.
Veliotes. Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs, were among the
featured speakers in the United
Jewish Appeal's third National
Leadership Mission to Washing-
ton. DC. on March 9. according
to Clarence Reisen of the Metro-
politan New Jersey Federation
and Joel B. Sherman of Boston,
co-chairmen of the event.
The 150 mission participants
were also briefed by Benjamin
Netanyahu, deputy chief of Mis-
sion of the Israeli Embassy:
Thomas A. Dine, executive direc-
tor of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee, and Mark
Talisman, director of the Wash-
ington Action Office of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations.
The mission was designed to
give the Jewish community
leaders an insight into key poli-
cies and policy makers in Wash-
ington that have the potential to
influence the quality and con-
tinuity of Jewish life worldwide,
and to demonstrate American
Jewish support for the people of
Israel in our nation's capital.
A highlight was a reception on
Capitol Hill for members of Con-
gress hosted by Senators Howard
Cash Committee
Maril Jacobs. Vice President of
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
has accepted the responsibility of
heading the Federation's Cash
Committee. Serving as Co-Chair-
men of the Committee are Myer
Frank and Michael Kass.
Jacobs pointed out a severe
cash flow problem for the Tampa
Jewish Federation unless a con-
certed effort is made to collect on
1982 and prior years' balances
that are owed.
On July 1. 1982. the Tampa
Federation board of directors
adopted a payment policy where
equal monthly payments are
made to each of the local, na-
tional and overseas agencies
(UJA). "This amounts to $75,000
per month," Jacobs stated, "and
unless we receive payments from
our contributors on an ongoing
basis, we will be facing a severe
cash shortage." Jacobs con-
The Federation is making an
urgent appeal to everyone in the
community to speed up current
pledge payments and to clear up
any outstanding balances.
Serving on the cash committee
are: Michael Levine, Herbert
Swarzman, Hope Barnett. Joel
Karpay. Ed Leibowitz, Judith
Rosenkranz and Dr. Steve Field.
Metzenbaum of Ohio and Arlen
Spector of Pennsylvania.
The National Leadership Mis-
sion to Washington was a major
component of "March for Israel,"
an intensive 38-day program of
events from Feb. 27 to April 5, to
mobilize American Jewish coo-
munities for the closing phase* f
teh 1983 Regular CampaJTi
Israel Special Fund. ^ ""
Participating in the Washiw
ton Mission from Tamna *,.
Ruth Polur. ^ WM
JOAN KENNEDY IN ISRAEL Joan Kennedy and her son.
Patrick, arc shown planting a tree at the Jewish National Fund's John
P. Kennedv Peace Forest outside Jerusalem during their recent trip to
Israel. The\ each said a brief prayer inside the memorial, and Mrs.
Kennedy pointed out to Patrick a tree planted by his father. Senator
Edward M Kennedy. II). Ma. I. several years ago.
Burki, Angalo & Klnmord
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John W. Burke
220 E. Madison
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Tampa, Florida 33602
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Friday, March 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
A Special Message to Tampa Women
TJSS Director Resigns
Dear Friends:
In Campaign '83, we are re-
sponding to the request for in-
creased giving to the Regular
Campaign and to the Special
Fund. There is still time, until
March 31, to reach capacity giv-
As women, we wish for equal
opportunity: to do all that we
can, to be all that we can.
With equal opportunity, how-
ever, comes a demand: equal re-
sponsibility. We women are half
the Jewish population of the
United States.
The clear demand made on us,
and the overriding demand which
we must make of ourselves is:
striving towards equality in
pledges and in cash collection.
We are many thousands, the
women who are committed,
active, involved. And we have a
gift which has always been ours:
I the ability to reach out, to draw
others in, to extend the circle.
Therefore, our effort in this and
in future campaigns has to be
twofold: 1) to double and triple
and quadruple the number of
women young, middle-aged,
elderly who give money, time,
knowledge, and skills to United
Jewish Appeal campaigns; 2) to
effect the cash sum we collect,
until it matches the sum collected
by men not to compete with
them but to demonstrate incon-
testably that we pull our equal
share of the load.
And another thought. The
Jewish people in all times in all
places have been victimized
and have, to some extent, ab-
sorbed, internalized, and reacted
to that judgement by seeing
Roots Mission to
New York City
Join the Women's Division on
a "Roots" Mission to New York
City, May 3-4-5. This exciting,
fun-filled trip will show you a
Jewish New York you didn't
know existed! Private guided
tours are being planned for Ellis
Island, Lower East Side, the
Jewish Museum, Leo Baech In-
stitute, as well as meeting pro-
minent Jewish personalities.
Save the dates now and call the
Tampa Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division for further informa-
tion. 875-1618.
themselves as victims.
Instead, let the word go forth
from women, all Jewish women:
The Jewish people are not and
will never again be victims.
We are a strong and proud
people. A nation. We have sur-
vived and transcended all that
has happened to us, from ancient
times till this day.
We, the Jewish people, have
been a maayan, a source, a well-
spring, not only to each other but
to the entire world. We shall con-
tinue to be.
National Chairman
Women's Division
United Jewish Appeal
Business and Professional
Women A Reality
Are Y-O-U involved in busi-
ness or a profession? Jewish? A
Woman? If the answer is YES
to all of the above, then YOU
have met the membership re-
quirements of the unique new
Jewish Business and Professional
Women's Network (JB&PWN).
Vice Chairmen of the new
group, which is sponsored by the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, are Rhoda
Karpay, a commercial realtor, Dr.
Joyce Swarzman, assistant Pro-
fessor-University of South
Florida College of Education, and
Betty Tribble, General Manager
of Snelling & Snelling Personnel.
The JB&PWN was developed
to help fill a void in the organiza-
tional structure of the Tampa
The program will be a panel
discussion facilitated by Dr.
Joyce Swarzman. Topic is: "The
Working Woman and Coping."
Panelists are: Linda Goldstein,
Writer-Editor-TECO, (single
working women): Michele Paley,
Account Manager-The Market-
ing Centre (single working
mothers); Mimi Siegel, Direc-
tress of Designer Salon-Maas
Brothers (women in business for
many years): and Harriett Stein,
President-Harriet Stein & Asso-
ciates, St. Petersburg (married
working women).
All working women are invited.
Reservations for dinner are re-
quired; for further information,
call the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division, 875-1618.
Federation Women's
Division. Women's programs Math Expert Nabbed
have traditionally been held dur-
ing the daytime hours which
tends to exclude the professional
Karpay, Swarzman and
Tribble in their announcement of
the new group, stated "The Net-
work was formed for Jewish
working women to share with one
another experience, talent and
imagination. Together we will
seek to learn and grow as we ex-
plore and intensify our knowl-
edge, skills, identities as Jewish
women, and involvement in our
community." The three vice
chairmen pointed out that the
Network is NOT a fund-raising
organization and all program-
ming decisions will be made by
its members.
The first program meeting will
be held this Monday evening,
March 21 at the Tampa Club,
Exchange Bank Building, down-
town. The Social Hour will begin
at 6 p.m. and dinner at 7 p.m.
Dinner cost is $10.
Valery Senderov, a non-Jewish
Moscow mathematician who
helped compile statistical proof of
the exclusion of Jews from insti-
tutions of higher learning in the
USSR, was sentenced to 12
years' punishment, the maximum
term for "anti-Soviet agitation
and propaganda," it was reported
by the Student Struggle for Sovi-
et Jewry and the Union of Coun-
cils for Soviet Jews.
Anne Thai resigns as TJSS Exe-
cutive Director.
Anne Thai, Executive Director
of Tampa Jewish Social Service
since its development as a profes-
sional agency, has submitted her
resignation effective June 1,
"The last 8'/ years have been
an incredible opportunity for me
to grow and learn as the agency
has grown and expanded," said
Thai. "I'm very grateful to the
community for allowing me to do
this. It's time for something new
for both me and the agency."
Thai said she will open a
private practice for physhothera-
py and human services consult-
ation. Additionally, she will be
working for Playmakers in mana-
gement and development. Play-
makers is the theatrical group
which Thai currently heads as
"I'm not leaving Tampa!"
Thai made very clear.
Immediate past president of
the Tampa Jewish Social Ser-
vices, Paula Zielonka said, "Anne
will be greatly missed by the
Tampa Jewish Social Service
Agency. She is a very efficient
executive. In her eight years she
has brought TJSS from a volun-
teer agency, serving only a few,
to a professional agency serving a
wide spectrum of the community.
The agency is well respected and
Ls considered a model by the
Unviersity of South Florida as
the way a social service agency
should be run.
It will be hard to replace Anne.
There are lots of social workers,
but one with talent as an execu-
tive, too. will be hard to find."
"I'm sorry our Tampa Jewish
Social Service Executive Director
has decided to go into the private
sector," said Tampa Jewish
Federation president Michael
Levine. "She's done an out-
standing job. We wish her much
luck in her new endeavors."
Britain Ok's
LONDON (JTA) Britain
has finally agreed on the com-
position of an Arab League
delegation which will come to
London this month to discuss the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. March 18. lgg

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Number 11
Friday. March 18. 1963
Volume 5
On Missing Bashir
One of the most persistent oversights
these days is the impact, still to be properly
assessed, of the assassination of Bashir
Gemayel back in October.
If one thinks about Bashir Gemayel at all
these days, it is in the context that things
would be far different between Israel and
Lebanon were he still alive because, it is
quit clear, his brother. Am in. who
sue* ceded him. is a wimp by comparison.
But that is pure speculation. There is no
way ot kiK'wing that Bashir would not.
MbmoU ta\ e adopted t'.c *me turncoat
v i rurobe oncv the war was over.
A more important result of Bashir's
assassination, however, and one not
subject to speculation at all. is that in spite
of Syria's defeat by Israel in last summer's
war. Damascus can still put its own
presence in Lebanon on a par with the
victorious Israelis and assert that it will
not leave until the very moment that the
Israelis do.
And to anyone who complains, the
Syrians simply reply that they have not
really been asked by the Lebanese to get
out. Certainly, not by Amin Gemayel.
The consequence is that some 40.000
Syrian troops still remain on Lebanese
territory. By contrast. it is quite clear that
Syria's President Hafez al-Assad
absolutely feared a government headed by
Bashir Gemayel. after whose election the
pronouncements from Damascus against
him can hardly be placed into socially-
acceptable vocabulary.
So firmly allied was Bashir Gemayel in
mind and spirit with the West, so
seemingly apparent at least was his
determination to have ties with Israel that
his assassination, reckoned in Middle East
Arab imperatives, was a foregone
That Assad and his Baath Party were
incensed by Bashir's ambition to take
Lebanon out of the Arab status quo ante so
far as Israel is concerned is beyond
question. The wimp. Amin. who follows his
slain brother, is the tragic aftermath of that
tragic assassination.
So long as Bashir was alive, there was at
feast hope for the spreading of peace
between Israel and its Arab neighbors.
W ith the rise to power of Amin. such as he
permits it to be practiced in the true cause
of Lebanon, the aspiration for peace has
suffered a profound change.
Special Gifts Division to Meet
Jvremy Gharkman and Ber-
nard Silver co-chairmen ot the
SpviiaJ Gifts Division of the 1963
Tampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign have
irninctd a dinner meeting for
all campaign workers in
division for Wednesday e
March 23. at 6 pun. at the
Community Center.
The Special Gifts Division
covers al prospects in the S500
and over category and last yenr
was responsible for over SZS.000
The Division has accepted a goal
of S.TJ.000 for the 1983
la other
Hob Loop. Natnmnl <
for the United
Appeal visited Taaapa that
Wednesday evening Whining
regional UJA mil mi n Miami"
Loop met wnh caanpaaga leader-
ship to stress the hnportance of
the campaign with
for both the
Over S700.000 has been raised
to date ia raising the Israel
Special Fond Federation leader*
have stressed the importance of
the 1.200.000
goal to meet local
To the Many Volunteers
Thirty-Three Families Say Thank-You
Thirty-three families say thank
vou to the many volunteers who
deliver their food packages each
Last June the Jewish Com-
munity Food Bank was started
by the Social Action Committee
of Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
The donated food is packaged
and delivered each Thursday
from the Jewish Community
The 65 recipients are clients of
the Tampa Jewish Social Service.
Some are frail elderly people.
Some are families of five and six
persons Some have entered the
: em because of unemployment
and are served on a temporary
basis For many this is their main
source of food for t he week.
Most of them are Jewish.
For the next two weeks
Pnaaasar foods are specifically
being sought as donations. This
will enable each of the Jewish
families to celebrate the holiday
The Jewish community has
been very generous to this
program The needs are many
and because of the increased
demand on the resources of the
Food Bank additional food and
cash donations are always appre-
Volunteers pick up donations
of canned foods each meek at the
follow ing places Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Congregation
Kol Ami. Jewish Communitv
Center. Jewish Towers, and Hillel
To volunteer your help two
hours a week call Barbara Alter.
Looking At
The Light
'Looking at the Light." a
playful exhibition about light and
perception at the Museum of So
and Industry continues
April I Eight thousand
have enjoyed the mind
calmiuu of 17 exhibits
foam the Expioratonum in San
Try to touch a spring that ap-
pears to float in space: use your
body to make colored shadows:
blend yoar face with that of a
see a crowd of yourself in
roB-siae kaleidoscope The
urrors. shadows and tight
will haw you asking how and
The museum is i^-r^ed at 4801
E Fowler Ave. Hours are 10 am.
to 430 pa For further taforma
tioncai 985-5531
Readers Write
ETMTOfL The Jem ism
B nai B nth Men of Tampa wiO
once again be working at the
Easter Seal Telethon This yenr
the Telethon is on March 27 and
the B nai B rith shift ia8-10am
oa Sunday nuainag, (unhke kst
year when we worked the 3 am.
to 6 a.m. shift'I
Ten to 20 mammi are
needed and we welcome men.
wwmen or teens. Prospective
membei s are more than welcome.
We win be at the Chaamal 28
stodio at 50 Street and 1-4 and
television exposure is guaran
> call as to volunteer two
hours of your time.
Elaine Haach ileftt. a volunteer driver, picks up one of her deliveries at
the Jewish Community Center. Milton Solomon (right) volunteer at
fach ueek to help prepare the packages of canned
foods and fresh produce from the Divine Providence Food Bank.
The Hungry Continue
To Need Your Help
s our generosity in the last few weeks has been a big boost.
Please continue to remember this needy service. Food of all
kinds (no pork or shellfish, please) is welcomed, but soups-are
especially sought this week.
Donations may be left at any Tampa Synagogue or at the
Jewish Community tenter.
HELP W ANTED: Able bodied person to volunteer two hours
per week for the Food Bank.
Sfertimg lUftt mmd Janet SaWmaa aorf the generous assort-
r*"' mf.f0^..,H'^J0'mt'd '""" '** Congregntioa Kol Ami Purim
-Tr*. ST"* Ithe youth group of Congregation She***
*.Jrt J dommted (heir energy mmd time to pick the 20 bmgs of /***
-aages o tke mv. pkMoa ^ Am^wy HmmbeHStock
Kohf Catering Unfle- RaDfc on

March 18. 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Passover Arrangements Made
|y JWB Chaplains, U.S. Forces
Be AwareBe Tested
April Is Tay Sachs Month
JEW YORK, NY. Ameri-
Jewish military personnel,
[ir families, and patients in VA
Ipitals will be able to enjoy the
sover holiday with all of its
rial and symbolic meanings,
ik.s to the close cooperation of
U.S. Armed Forces, VA,
[B. Jewish chaplains and mili-
i lay leaders.
Jhe first Seder is Monday
|i(. March 28. Passover lasts
DUgh April 5.
etails of Passover arrange-
nts were announced by Rabbi
hchel Schacter, chairman of
IBs Commission on Jewish
bbi David Lapp, director,
J Armed Forces and
rans Services Committee and
mission on Jewish Chaplain-
said that Sedarim and ser-
s will be conducted by active-
I and part-time chaplains and
leaders throughout the world.
WB'a Shipping Department
t hundreds of Passover food
kages, Haggadot, prayer-
ts, Passover leaflets and
ling cards, wall calendars
other items to chaplains and
ish lay leaders at installa-
s in continental United
ktcs and overseas, VA hos-
ls. and abroad ships at sea.
pecial Solo Seder packages
c shipped by JWB to Jewish
icemen stationed at isolated
s throughout the world, and
en on duty at remote weather
radar stations. The Solo
icr packages contain all the in
I irn is for a Seder meal for one
)ther food packages which
l\\ sent for the military in-
Jed gefilte fish, Passover tuna
l, chicken soup with matzoh
ik matza meal, matza ball
cake mix, macaroons and
(kt gixxiies.
Jewish patients in VA hos-
pitals will also participate in
Passover observances conducted
by chaplains. In some hospitals,
the cassette recording of the
Passover melodies will be
brought to the patients' bedsides
over the hospital's public address
In addition to the efforts of the
chaplains, lay leaders and JWB
women's groups, local JWB
chairmen and committees, Jew-
ish Community Centers, syna-
gogues and other Jewish com-
munity organizations and USO
clubs overseas have arranged for
a number of Passover ob-
servances by men in uniform, as
well as for home hospitality.
At many installations in the
U.S. and overseas, special kosher
Passover meals will be provided
for the entire eight days of the
JWB is the U.S. government-
accredited agency and the repre-
sentative of the American Jewish
community for serving Jewish
military personnel, their families
and sick and disabled patients in
Veterans Administration hos-
At the same time, JWB is the
network of and central service
agency for Jewish Community
Centers, YM-YWHAs and camps
in the U.S. and Canada serving
one million Jews.
JWB serves the entire North
American Jewish community in
the area of Jewish culture and in-
formal Jewish education through
the Jewish Media Service, JWB
I^ecture Bureau, JWB Jewish
Book Council, JWB Jewish
Music Council and Israel-related
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs, and JWB Asso-
Education and awareness are
the goals of this year's Tay Sachs
Program sponsored by National
Council of Jewish Women,
Tampa Section in conjunction
with the University of South
Florida Genetics Program. The
joint program is now entering its
sixth year.
Tay Sachs is a genetically
inherited fatal disease that at-
tacks young children and causes
destruction of the nervous
system. Several such genetic or
inherited diseases are carried by
those of Jewish ancestry. Some of
these disorders, particularly
common to Jews, go back into
the early history of the Jewish
people. Some are of more recent
origin. Tay Sachs was first
identified less than one hundred
years ago.
Infants with Tay Sachs look
and behave normally at birth.
Normal development continues
for several months; then, sud-
denly at about six months
muscular weakness becomes
evident. Physical and mental
deterioration rapidly follow.
Death usually occurs between the
ages of three and five.
Today only uninformed
couples need suffer the anguish of
learning that a seemingly healthy
child is doomed because of Tay
Sachs. The Tay Sachs Program is
designed to prevent this tragic
genetic disease by detecting car-
riers of the disease by means of a
simple blood test. Since 1978 over
569 people have been tested.
Referrals are increasing from
individuals and physicians due to
our educational program of
supplying printed information
and other publicity.
During the month of April all
testing charges w ill be covered by
Tampa Section, National Council
of Jewish Women. Testing will be
at the University of South
Florida Medical School. Call 974-
2456 or 974-3310 for an appoint-
It's time to.
your oil
oils have no
No cholesterol.
And our light-
tasting Safflower
Oil is lower in
saturated fats
than any other
oil you can buy.
Just try it in
your matzo-
farfel pudding, j
It'll come
out so light, so
fluffy, itll be the
talk of the
seder table.
Both our
Peanut Oil and
Safflower Oil
are kosher for
Passover. So if
you want a deli-
cious Pesach
you can have
one. Direct
from Hollywood.
NCJW Co chairmen are
Marian S. Winters and Diane


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Kosher For Passover

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fr^y. March 18, iJ
Congregations/Organizations Events
Shire Model Seder
On Sunday, March 20 I Con-
gregation Kol Ami Religious
School and the Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Hebrew School
will be holding a Joint Model
Seder. Invited to share this occa-
sion will be a group of Special
Education Students. Also, Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal and Rabbi
Kenneth Berger will participate
with their classes. From 10-10:45
a.m. The Seder will be held for
Pre-School to Second Grade. Fol-
lowing this from 11 a.m.-12:15
p.m., the third grade through
High School Students will have
their Seder. The New Model
Seder Haggadah will be used by
all the students. These Seders are
being sponsored by the Congre-
gation Kol Ami Sisterhood under
the chairmaniship of Carolyn
Adah Education
The Schaarai Zedek Forum,
sponsored by the Adult Educa-
tion Committee of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek, is proud to fea-
ture Use and Dr. Hans Juergen-
sen, nationally acclaimed poets,
as its program on Sunday, March
20, at 9:30 a.m. at the Temple.
The topic of the Juergensen's
presentation is "Living as Jewish
Use and Hans, survivors of the
Holocaust, have used their crea-
tivity to see to it that the world
would not forget this dark period
of history.
Dr. Hans Juergenson is a Pro-
fessor at the University of South
Florida and his talents are many
being an artist of the painted
canvas, as well as of the pictured
word in poetry and in literature.
Use Juergensen, in addition to
having her poems published, has
shared her talents and creativity
with elementary school children
via the Hillsborough County
School system.
Many poets, authors, and
critics have highly acclaimed the
Juergensens and their poetry. Dr.
Juergensen was voted Distin-
guished Teacher at USF in 1976
by vote of the faculty and in 1977
by vote of the students he was
Community Calendar
Friday, March 18
(Car d'elighting lime 6:20) Hillel Schocl Conference Day
B'nai 6'nih-Hillel USF Retreat with Chene Brown through
March 20 Hillel School Sleepover Grades 4 and 5 8 p.m.
Saturday, March 19
Congregation Kol Ami Games ORT (Tampa chapter) "Mystery
Party" 7:30 p.m. ORT (Bay Horizons) Theatre Party 8 p.m.
Sunday, March 20
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Model Sedar 9 a.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Forum 9:30 a.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Model Sedar 10 a.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Music Festival 7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Board
Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Tennis
Round Robin and Dinner at Col Dickson Courts 1 30 p.m. and
Dinner at the Temple 5:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami -
Jewish Singles "Game Night" 7 p. m.
Monday, March 21
Hillel School Model Sedar at Congregation Rodeph Sholom -
11:30 a.m. Hillel School Parent Workshop 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Board 8 p.m.
Tuesday, March 22
TJSS Executive Board at 6 p.m. and Regular Board 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Youth Committee 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet General
Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, March 23
NCJW Board 10 a.m. Temple David Sisterhood General
Meeting 1 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club 7 p.m.
Thursday, March 24
Jewish Towers Residents-Management Meeting 1:30 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Adult Education 8 p.m. TJF
Board Meeting -8 p.m. JCC Food Co-Op 10a.m.-12:15 p.m.
Friday, March 25
Hillel School Grade 2 Visits Jewish Towers (Condlelighting
time 6:24)
2100 So Dal* Matxy. Tampa. Florida 33600
Relocation Assistance Anywhere!
BUS: 813/263-3171
EVES: S13/838-9236
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hut Ion & Company Inc
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
named Outstanding Professor.
He has been a nominator since
1975 for the Nobel Prize in Liter-
ature. He is a member of the Na-
tional Holocaust Council having
been appointed by Elie Wiesel.
All are invited to partake of a
very special poetry session.
Grandparents Shabbat
On Saturday, March 26, a very
special event is going to take
place at Rodeph Sholom. The
second annual Grandparents'
Shabbat will be held between
10:30 and noon.
What makes this so special?
Mothers are honored on Mother's
Day, Fathers are honored on
Father's Day. Who honors the
special relationship between
grandparents and their granchil-
dren? Rodeph Sholom does!
A special invitation is going
out to all the bubbies and zaydies
of Tampa who do not have gran-
children in this city but would
like to be Gran pa rents for a Day
to children who do not have
grandparents here, either.
Last year, there was a full
house at the Synagogue; the
building was bouyant with
warmth and happiness. Won't
you join us? We hope it will be a
wonderful beginning of the Pass-
over holiday.
Children Lead Services
On Friday evening, March 25
at 8 p.m. Primary Grades I and
II of Congregation Kol Ami's
Sunday School will lead the serv-
ices. Rabbi Rosenthal will tell an
intriguing story since this is the
Friday before Passover, and the
Congregation will participare in
singing appropriate Passover
A most enthusiastic group of
100 seventh and eighth grade
students attended the first Kad-
ima Youth Group Convention
held at Congregation Kol Ami
during the weekend of March 4-6.
These participants included
youth group members from Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom plus
members from Jacksonville,
Miami, Sarasota, St. Petersburg,
and Bradenton. All the visitors
were housed at the homes at Con-
gregation Kol Ami's members.
The theme of the weekend was
Jewish Music. Friday night serv-
ices were conducted by the Youth
Group members. On Saturday,
after morning services and lunch,
musical workshops and activities
took place.
The weekend proved to be
most successful in gathering
these youngsters from all over
Florida. The over all "Ruach"
and spirit of the three days had
all these participants eagerly
looking forward to their next
Elyse Tannenbaum, the Kol
Ami advisor for the Kadima
group, gives special thanks for
the help given in arranging this
weekend to Drs. Stu and Helene
Silverman, Mrs. Roz Bush, and
Mrs. Sara Lynn.
Shabbat Hag ado)
Rabbi Samuel Mallinger will
hold a special service on Satur-
day, March 26 at 9 a.m. in honor
of the Great Sabbath. Special
"YoUroth" prayers will be intro-
duced. The Rabbi's sermon,
"Greatness Depicts Uniqueness
and Rarity'" will follow. Mrs.
Minnie Smith and family will
host the Sabbath Kiddush
Pre-Paasover Maraob Fund
The Pre Pesach 'Maoth
Heetim Matzoh Fund" spon-
sored by Temple David's Bene-
volent Society is prepared to
accept your donations in behalf of
the needy, hospitals. Yeshivoth,
H< Mail in your check at once.
Fast of the First Bora
Rabbi Mallinger will conduct
the traditional Erev Pesach
Siyum on Monday, March 28
7:15 a.m. Jewish law requires all
bechorim male first born to
fast unless a Talmudic Siyum
takes place.
Holiday Worship
Yom Tov services will be held
during Passover. All festive
morning services will begin at 9
a.m. Rabbi Mallinger wQli
Chal Moed (lnterrnediarv d
Shachris will begin at7:l5tJ
On Tuesday, April 8 (8th,
of Pesach) a Yizkor Men
Service will take place. A nu
of Yahrzeit Memorial plaque,,!
be consecrated. The Jewish (VJ
munity is invited to attend |
day services at Temple
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And he shall bring forfeit unto the Lord for his sin whichht
hath sinned"
V AYIKRA God called to Moses from the tent of meeting aaj
revealed the sacrificial laws. The burnt-offering was to consist o(
a male animal without blemish; if it be a fowl, it was to be i
turtle dove or a young pigeon. The purpose of this offering,
which was to be completely burned, was to make atonement for
evil thoughts. The meal-offering was to consist of fine flour, ran
cooked, or stewed, generally intended as a free-will offering. The
peace-offering, of cattle or sheep, either male or female, wis
another free-will offering, or vow, offered in the name of a family.
The sin-offering was intended to make amends for sins com-
mitted by error. Different categories or individuals and group*
were to sacrifice different animals for sin-offerings. The anointed
priest and the congregation offered a young bullock, the prince i
he-goat, a common person a she-goat. The person who touched
an unclean object, or failed to keep a vow, must bring a female
lamb or a female goat for a sin-offering; and if he could not af-
ford either, he must bring two young pigeons or turtle-doves -
the first as a burnt-offering, the second as a sin-offering. A ram
served as a guilt-offering in the case of a violation of a negative
("Thou shall not") commandment, or in cases of theft or articles
set aside as holy.
(Th* recounting of the Weekly Portion Of the Law is extracted and b*s4
upon "Th* Graphic History of the Jewish Heritao*," edited by P. Wollmitv
Tsamir, $15, publish** by Shenoold. Th* volume is available at 75 MaMss
Lane, Now York, N.Y. IM3S. Joseph Schlang Is prosMont of th* society dis-
tributing th* volume.)
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, wedding and engagement forms an
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
"Jewish Floridian" office. All forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two foil weeks before it is to
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 8724470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 875-1618
Tampa Jewish Social Service 251-0083
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 253-3569
HiUel School (Grades 1-8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten Seniors Jewish Towers 872-4451
Mary Walker Apartments MB Mai
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
2001 Swarm Avenue 251-4215 o Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Dairy morning and
evening minyan. 7:30 a.m., 5:45 p.m.
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger.
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday,
10 a.m. DaUy: Minyan, 7:16.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Friday,8p.m.; Saturday, 9a.m.
iT^tlJdent C*?^ University of South Florida UC217,
ttox 2463 Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971-6768 or 986-
, i*abbl Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner
and Services. Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew
Class 8 p.m.
Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida Rabbi
8t 6014 p" Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
cu ??I(2Lor m*-m* win. and cheese hour 5-6 p.m.
habbat Services 6.30 p.m. Shabbat Dinner 7:16 p.m. _

v, March 18, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
lie Center For Living Bible History
^n unusual festival will just Center For Living Bible History, and volunteers.
Bpen. March 26 on The Hill a project of Biblical archeologist
[side the University Center at Dr. Jim Strange, and a small
IF the first festival for The band of dedicated staff, students
Calling All History Buffs
f you enjoy learning about
lone events and would like to
[w more about World War I,
L be sure to come to the next
Ling of the Social Circle at the
Irish Community Center, 2808
atio. Milton Lewis will bring
[extensive collection of World
I picture postcards and will
j a slide presentation, Thurs-
t March 24 from 1 to 3 p.m.
Programs at the Senior Center
are open to anyone 60 or older
residing in Hillsborough County.
There is no charge required for
this program, due to partial
funding by the Older Americans
Act through Florida's HRS and
Manahill Area Agency on Aging.
However, donations are always
welcome as they help to expand
and improve programs for older
lew Workshop For The Divorced
ne out of three marriages
Is in divorce! If your marriage
ffered this fate, we have some
news for you. New Diree-
ijk Workshop can help to
ffeat the dumps" you're left
i after the divorce.
This workshop is available to
[persons experiencing the crisis
: separation-divorce. Partici-
kts will receive help in coping
(h anger and depression, stress
Inagement and assertiveness.
Other workshop titles include
legal concerns, communications
with the ex-, problems with the
kids, and starting over.
New Directions Workshop is a
10 week course beginning April
18, from 7 to 10 p.m. The work-
shop will meet at Hyde Park
Presbyterian Church, 1309
Swann Ave., in the Friendly Bar-
nabus Room. The fee for this
workshop is $25. To enroll call
884-1057 or 977-8700.
'ax Volunteers Save Seniors $100's
|f you're putting off going to
1 your local volunteer income
aide because you think it will
h. think again.
['A recent survey of our volun-
Irs' work shows that they're
ring senior adults over $200 on
old Brack. 68, paaaed away Tuaa-
March 8. He had Uvad In Tamp*
year having moved from PhUadel-
i and New York. He waa a naUve at
oklyn, N.Y. and waa retired. He la
vlved by hla wife. Lillian B. Brock;
i sons, David 8. Brock, Temple Ter-
and Sanford Brack, Philadelphia;
(irnther, Milton Brock. New York, and
nt Annette PavUl, New York and aix
indchlldren. Funeral aerricee were
nducted by Rabbi Prank Sundhelm of
ngregatlon Schaaral Zedek on Thura-
|y March 10. with burial at Myrtle Hill
an average," according to Donna
Davis, staff member at the
Jewish Community Center.
The savings come from many
directions: new tax laws which
individuals may not have known
about, volunteer tax service
offered free (especially for low-
income people of all ages), reas-
surance and help in organizing
and-or understanding documen-
tation for income tax returns.
I f your income is low and you
don't feel you can afford a private
tax service, come to the Jewish
Community Center, Wednesdays
10 a.m.-2 p.m. or Fridays 9 a.m.-2
p.m. and get help now, so you can
get your refund early.
For locations of other Volun-
teer Income Tax Assistance sites
throughout the county, call 228-
2305, at the VITA headquarters
of IRS.
Like It Used Tb Be.
The Villas. Only 11 twcuri
ous condominiums,
remarkably secluded,
magically unspoiled, per-
' i untroubled ^rf^
I face to S'Jhe,
face with tht
Mexico. Pool tennis, and
enduring cedar. A Grand
Opening discount com-
pletes this rare
ment Lloe
it now,
before it
On The GuV, Manaaota Key
6010 North Beach Road Bnglewood. Florida 88888 1-813*74-6611
JoAn Staudinger, development
director for the Center, is organ-
izing the festival which will
include an early morning Walk
for Peace before the 10 a.m.
Festival begins. "Public and
student participation in the one-
mile walk will make an interfaith
statement for Peace. We hope
older people and families will
make the one-mile Walk for
Peace. (There is a $5 registration
cost which will include a Peace T-
shirt. Pre-registration is
necessary for T-shirt size to be
If all goes well there may be an
opportunity for people to 'dig
with Dr. Strange.'
The vision of the Center for
Living Bible History is some-
thing unique in the realm of
museums, according to Dr.
Strange. "It is a chance to
glimpse Biblical history in the
most lucid manner by viewing
it. Through the educational tool
of Living History the past comes
alive in a most unforgettable
way, clearly portraying to
visitors of all ages, the focal point
for < ecumenical feelings among
Christians, Jews, and Moslems,
embodying the many ways we
share a common artistic cultural,
and philosophical heritage."
DeoMopedby Lincoln Property Company 818-228-10*8
Qn*tmjm***VM**to>#"ln- Ottdaeloper^rdocwnem..:

Marcy L. Solomon celebrates her
Bat Mitzvah.
Bat Mitzvah
Marcy Lynn Solomon,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Solomon, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah tonight and tomorrow
morning at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor William Hauben will
Marcy is in the 7th grade at
Coleman Junior High School
where she is in the Learning Cen-
ter Program and on the High
Honor Roll. She attended the
Religious school at Rodeph
Sholom and is a member of
Kadima. Marcy is also a member
of the swim team at Palma Ceia
Golf and Country Club.
Special guests who will cele-
brate this occasion with Marcy
and her family include' grand-
mothers, Mrs. Maurice Yaffe of
New York City and Mrs. Samuel
Solomon of Tampa; great aunts
and uncles, Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Berkowitz, Mrs.
William Blumberg, Mrs. Ger-
trude Feuer, and Mrs. Irving
Holland from the East Coast of
Florida; Mr. and Mrs. Adolphe
Klavans of Norfolk, Va., and Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Shapiro of New
York City; aunts and uncles, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Vanderselt of
Philadelphia, Pa. and Mrs.
Stephen Yaffe of New Haven,
Mrs. Samuel Solomon will host
a dinner tonight at Brothers Too,
and Mr. and Mrs. Solomon will
host the Oneg Shabbat and
Kiddush Luncheon in their
daughter's honor and a dinner
Saturday night for out-of-town
guests at the Tampa Club. On
Sunday, Marcy's friends will join
her for a bus trip to Epcot Center.
GLORIA ROYNE, Accounl Executive
TAMPA FLOfiCA 33602 B13 229 2500
Famous for
Now Available In
Tampa Bay Area
We will be open
Sunday March 13,20,27
*00 AM.-1:00 P.M.
The Fineet Quality Koeher Made
Freeaer Wrapped Meats In Consumer
Size Packages For Your Home Freeaer.
For Further Information, Write or Call Collect
5013 20th Ave. So., St. Petersburg, FL. 33707
Joel and Ellen Goetz Tel No. 321 -3847
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
First Florida Tower
Tampa. FL 33602

Music lovers will enjoy the
excitement of Quisissna musical
evenings with future greats from
Julliard and other conservatories.
These young artists are members of
our staff and present concerts,
Broadway musical excerpts and
evenings of opera. We also feature
dancing, folk "sings" and movies.
Quisisana..cuisine par excellence
from brioche to blintzes. Continental
chefs make each meal an "adventure
in Dining."
Happiness is...
a game of tennis on our clay courts...
shuffleboard, badminton or ping
pong... sailing, water skiing,
canoeing. Golfing at Lake Kezar
Country Club.
luxury on...
Center Lovell,
Center Lovell,
Maine 04016
P.O. Box 2S0S8
Ft. Laudsrdals,
Fl. 33320 Dept.#7
Open June 21-Aug. 28
Have Your Next Affair With
Bob *
'The Duo with the 5-piece Sound'
Weddings Bar Mitzvahs
Luncheons and Functions
Dinners Parties
e Shows e Top 40
e Dinner background e Fifties
e Novelty Games A Dances e Swing
Vocals A Emcee e Society
Authentic Israeli Singing & Dancing
Call Bob Glickman Orchestras at (305) 862-4154.

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. March 18, i J

Music Festival to Feature Jewish Composers
When Robert Merrill takes
center stage at the Jewish Music
Festival on Sunday, March 20, at
7:30 p.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, he will bring to
his audience the works of two
Jewish composers. Merrill will
sing works by Maurice Ravel and
Ravel ranks as one of the great
composers of music of the twen-
tieth century. He probably is the
outstanding figure in modern
French music. He wrote in many
forms, for voice, opera, ball't,
chamber ensembles and orches-
tra. Perhaps his most significant
contribution was his mastery of
Hillel-USF Shabbation, Artist and Seder
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
of USF is presenting a Shab-
baton at Chinsegut (USF Retreat
Center in Brooksville), March 18-
20. An exciting weekend is
planned including an exploration
of Jewish identity with Special
Resources Person, Cherie Brown.
Culminating the weekend will
be an Intergroup Relations Semi-
nar at the University Center
Empty Keg on Sunday, 12:30
p.m. Admission is free.
Jewish Artist in-Residence.
Ellen Kogan, will be appearing at
USF from March 24-27. The
theme of her residency is
"Tracing Jewish Roots through
Dance." She will enrich students
through lectures, dance classes
and two major performances. She
will also participate in various
student a livities, including a
Saturdo, .ngiit Coffeehouse and
Sunday llagel Brunch.
Pass >vr Seder will h- beld nt 7
p.m. a. the University Center
Ballroo.ii un Monday March 28.
Please KS\ P by March 23 Cost
is $8 per person, free to paid sup-
porting Hillel members.
Students and interested com-
munity members are encouraged
to participate in Hillel events and
activities, which promote stron-
ger Jewish identity at USF.
Hillel is located at 5014 Patricia
Court, No. 172, near Fletcher
Avenue and North 56 St. Please
call 988-7076 or 988-1234 for
additional information, reserva-
tions, or free transportation.
JCC Men's Softball
League Opens
Season This Sunday
The Jewish Community Center
is pleased to invite all interested
players to come out and get in the
swing of softball at the opening
of the 1983 Men's Softball
League this Sunday, March 20.
All new players should be at the
Hyde Park softball field at 9 a.m.
inn be randy to play. The regular
season games will begin on Sun-
day. March 27. Registration
forms will be available at the field
this Sunday. For more informa-
tion contact the Jewish Commu-
nity Center 872-4451.
rO/V {M>.
Catering for that Special Occasion
Marsha Levine.....935-9516 Eileen Stiegel......876-5592
Ann Troner.......935-7182 Mimi Weiss.......876-4511
Howard B. Greenberg
Robert S. Wolf
Crown Realty of Tampa, Inc.
Residential Real Estate Services*
"Support theJCC-Get Your Fly Away Ticket Now"
Invest in
Israel Securities

Bank Lnxni W-lirMl M
18 East 48th Street
New York, N.Y. 10017
Toll Free (800) 221-48381
Ravel was born March 7, 1875,
in Cibourne, France, near the
Spanish border. His mother was
of Jewish origin. He began the
serious study of piano at the age
of 12 and soon established his
career. His first compositions
were not favorably reviewed be-
cause of his unique style; how-
ever, his works soon earned
recognition and he was awarded
prizes at the Prix de Rome.
Merrill will sing Ravel's Chan-
sons Hebraiquea in his per-
Mana-Zucca was born in New
York on December 25, 1894. She
was a child prodigy in the world
of music, debuting at age four,
and playing a Beethoven con-
certo with the New York Sym-
phony Orchestra under Walter
Damrosch, at the age of eight.
She proceeded to give concerts in
Russia, Germany, France, Hol-
land and England, arousing great
interest and enthusiasm. For a
short time she 'urned her atten-
tion to the stage. When she met
Franz Lehar and sang the score
of "Gypsy Love" for him, he took
her to Vienna to sing the leading
Returning to her musical
career, Mana-Zucca played her
own Piano Concerto with the Los
Angeles Symphony Orchestra.
She has found time to write over
a thousand compositions in all
forms, including choral works,
chamber music, two operas, sym-
phonic music, and many songs. It
is one of these songs, "I Love
Life," that Robert Merrill will
render at the Festival.
Mana-Zucca is still composing
music in her home in Miami,
Florida, where she lives with her
husband. Irwin M. Cassel, and
their son Marvin Shepard Cassel.
She has been called the
"Chaminade" of America.
Robert Merrill's performance
will also include operatic arias, as
well as songs from the Broadway
stage. Ticket information may be
obtained by calling the syna-
gogue office at 837-1911.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen'a Nutrition tad
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillaborough Cooah
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Martin
Blakley. site manager, 872-4461. Menu object to change.
Monday Turkey Chow Mein, Turnip Greens, Rice, Peach*
Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Stewed Beef With Gravy, Parsley Potatoes, Grwo
Beans, Apple Cobbler, Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Shake and Bake Chicken, Peas, Whipped Sweet'
Potatoes. Orange Juice, Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat Bread
Thursday Roast Beef With Gravy, Baked Potato, Broccoli,
Tossed Salad, Applesauce Cake, Crescent Roll
Friday Fish With Creole Sauce, Spinach, Grits, Cole Saw
Fresh Fruit. Whole Wheat Bread
Bertha's Nutrition Shoppes, Inc.
ft We Stone Grind Our Own Flour ft
1803 Naptuna Straat Tampa, Florida 3M09 Phona 259-1101
Scheduled activity program
includes: water ski. canoe, tail.
swim (2 heated pools i. tennis.
racquet ball, all landspons,
crafts, photography.
gymnastics, overnights, hiking.
nature, skits, field trips.
horseback nding.
PLUS, options, etc
Some staff position* available
or writ*: P.O. Box 41-4450, MB, Fla. 33141
Owners^Directors ""SB"
Alvm 4 Nanette Savage (Certified Camp Director)
Caren Savage Coleman
Mountain Lake
250 boys& girls, ages 5-16
Mature, experienced staff (I per 4(
Sabbath Services-Friday nights
Tuionng; American & Inl'l Staff
MO and RNs in residence
' 4 <* 8 week sessions
Jewish Music Festival
Sunday, March 20,1983
7:30 p.m.
$25 Reserved Seets Available
$10 General Admission Tickets
may be purchased at the door. Congregation Rodeph ShoW
For Ttekot Information Frwy until 4 p.m. T^rTJifSriatVOrd
Ca.ia37.1911 Sunday t 12 noon TompO, Florida

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