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:
AA00014305:00190

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jemsti Flcric/tan
Of Tampa
Mume5- Number 15
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 15, 1983
e fnd snocift
Price 35 Cents
Israel Independence Day April 24 At JCC
, With Israel Independence Day
Celebration only one week away,
pn Sunday, April 24, many excit-
ing final plans are taking shape
to make this the best day ever.
Events will be held Rain or
Shine!
A walk for the community to
begin the day's celebration takes
jlace starting at 11:30 a.m. at
ongregation Scbaarai Zedek on
swann Ave., ending at the JCC.
in added attraction to this walk
that any child under seven
fears of age will be able to ride on
horse-drawn buggy to the JCC.
rhe walk signifies the solidarity
if the Jewish people and a large
turn-out would show people all
over the world of the feelings of
the people of Tampa.
WMNF-FM, 88.5 on the
radio, will broadcast the day's
activities from 1 p.m. until 3 p.m.
Oded Salpeter, moderator for the
JEWISH SOUND, will present
live interviews from the JCC.
At noon on the 24th, opening
ceremonies will begin. Michael
Levine, President of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, will be Mas-
ter of Ceremonies for the day.
Also on hand for the opening cer-
emonies will be George Penning-
ton. Assistant to Tampa Mayor's
Bob Martinez.
Shamir Says Israel Will Know
About Peace in Two Weeks
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
! Israel will know within
I two weeks whether an
agreement with Lebanon is
at hand, Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir has re-
portedly told the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Securi-
ty Committee.
He said the pace of the tripar-
I titc talks among Israel, Lebanon
and the U.S. has been accelerated
to four meetings a week. The
negotiating teams had been
meeting on the average of twice
weekly for the past four months,
alternating between sites in Leb-
anon and in Israel. Shamir con-
firmed to the Knesset members
that the outstanding unresolved
issue is the future status of Is-
rael's ally in Lebanon, Maj. Saad
Haddad.
OTHER ISRAELI officials
seemed to share Shamir's view
that an agreement could be im-
minent. Avi Pazner, spokesman
for the Israeli delegation, said
after the round of talks in Kiryat
Shemona, that the sin qua non
for Israel's agreement to with-
draw from Lebanon was a Syrian
commitment to pull out its forces
at the same time.
Pazner said the head of the Is-
raeli delegation, David Kunche,
made that point forcefully and
urged the Lebanese to convey it
unequivocally to Syria.
Shamir reportedly gave the
Knesset committee his analysis
of Andrei Gromyko's references
to the Lebanese situation at a
press conference in Moscow.
Gromyko, formerly the Soviet
Foreign Minister, was recently
promoted to First Deputy Prime
Minister of the USSR.
SHAMIR NOTED that he had
referred to the withdrawal of all
foreign forces from Lebanon and
implicitly criticized extremist
Arab governments that refuse to
recognize Israel's right to exist.
Israeli officials have privately
welcomed Gromyko's remarks.
But they noted that the Soviet
statesman was apparently
making it clear that the Soviet
Union must be taken into ac-
count in a negotiated withdrawal
of foreign forces from Lebanon.
By echoing the American for-
mulation, Gromyko was estab-
lishing common ground between
the two super-powers on the Leb-
anon negotiations, the Israeli of-
ficials suggested.
No Attack on Syria DueArens
JKRURALEM IJTA) -
Defense Minister Moshe Arens
iissured Knesset members Sun-
day that Israel had no intention
i" attack Syria, though he warn-
<<1 (hut if Syria escalated the
siluatktn in the north, for what-
ever reasons. "The scope of the
Israeli reaction would be dictated
>y Israel."
Arens called on Syria's leaders
to confer with Israeli leaders over
peace talks between the two
countries. He also called on King
Hussein of Jordan to join the
peace process with Israel but re-
jected a freeze on Jewish settle-
ment activity in the occupied
territories as a condition for Jor-
dan's participation.
New To Tampa?
Have you moved to the Tampa
area within the past 18 months?
The Shalom-Tampa Committee, a
project of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division,
has planned to welcome new
Tampans, tomorrow evening,
Saturday, April 16, 8 p.m. at the
home of Ralph and Yvette Ekh-
berg.
Vicki Paul, chairman, reporta,
"We expect a large attendance as
usual, and have planned a fun
evening that is designed just to
bring people together."
Anyene new to Tampa i in-
vited, call the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
office, 875-1618 or Chairman
Vicki Paul. 961-6825.
At 12:30, the Maccabiah be-
gins with the swimming events to
lead off the days' activities.
Babysitting and day care
once again is to be provided by
the JCC. Babysitting will be
available for children up to two
years old. For children two to
five, the JCC will sponsor
supervised play, arts and crafts,
cartoons, toys and snacks.
* From noon until 4 p.m.,
Tampa Jewish organization will
be displaying their bests in the
auditorium, while from 1 p.m. to
3 p.m., the National Council of
Jewish Women will sponsor a
movie titled "Close Harmony,"
running the movie every half-
hour.
In the foyer area of the JCC,
the Jewish N atonal Fund will be
selling trees for Israel.
At 5 p.m., the B'nai Brith
Men, who will be selling snacks
throughout the day, once again
sponsor their delicious bar-b-que
chicken dinner. Tickets, only $3,
are currently available at the
front office of the JCC and you
are asked to buy early so every-
one will be served.
Sign-ups are still available for
anyone who would like to partici-
pate in this community-wide
event sponsored each year by the
Jewish Community Center. For
more information, call the JCC at
872-4451.
PROCLAMATION
jftate of (Jfloriba
^ixecuttae department
uJallabaaaee
WHEREAS, less than forty years ago, six million Jews were
murdered in the Nazi Holocaust as part of a systematic program
of genocide, and millions of other people suffered as victims
of Nazism; and
WHEREAS, the people of the State of Florida should always
remember the atrocities committed by the Nazis so that such horrors
never be repeated; and
WHEREAS, we should continually rededicate ourselves to the
principle of equal justice for all people; and
WHEREAS, we should remain eternally vigilant against all
tyranny and recognize that bigotry provides a breeding ground
for tyranny to flourish; and
WHEREAS, April 13 has been designated pursuant to an
Act of Congress and internationally as a Day of Remembrance of
Victims of the Nazi Holocaust, known as Yom Hashoah; and
WHEREAS, it is appropriate that we join in the international
commemoration;
NOW, THEREFORE, I, Bob Graham, by virtue of the authority
vested in me as Governor of the State of Florida, do hereby
proclaim April 10-17, 1983 as
HOLOCAUST EDUCATION WEEK
DAYS OF REMEMBRANCE.OF THE VICTIMS OF THE HOLOCAUST
in Florida in memory of the victims and in hope that we will strive
always to overcome prejudice and inhumanity through education,
vigilance and resistance.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
hereunto set my hand and
caused the Great Seal of
the State of Florida to be
affixed at Tallahassee, the
Capital, this /& at day of
^faeinr' in the year
of our Lord nineteen hundred
and eighty-three.
GOVERNOR
ATTEST:
SECRETARY



.
Pe2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, a
Frances Friedman
Outstanding Woman
Play makers Panel Discussion
Fnncea Friedman.
Frances Friedman, play thera-
pist at Rich land Memorial Hoe-
Etal in Columbia, South Caro-
la, was recently honored as the
Outstanding Young Woman for
1983 by the South Carolina
Jaycee-ettes.
Ms. Friedman, nominated by
the Cayce-West Columbia
Jaycee-ettes, was selected for
contributions to her profession as
well as to her community. She
was cited for her work as Play
Therapist at Richland Memorial
Hospital, .as Director of Camp
Kemo, her involvement with the
Ronald McDonald House in
Columbia, and her work as a
Sunday School Teacher at the
| Tree of Life Synagogue.
Ms. Friedman holds a
Bachelors degree in Physical
Education, Recreation and
Health from the University of
Florida. She is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Friedman
of Tampa.
In 1979, Ms. Friedman became
the first full-time Play Therapist
at Richland Memorial. She came
to Columbia from The Children's
Hospital in Birmingham, Ala.,
where she was Evening Play
Therapist. At Richland Memorial
Ms. Friedman coordinates
therapeutic play for children who
are in the hospital as well as
those being treated in the Pedia-
The Playmakers
Celebrate
Artswatch
In celebration of Artswatch
'83, The Playmakers Theatre
Company will present the
shocking and powerful drama,
The Transfiguration of Benno
Blimpie," on Saturday, April 16.
The production, being staged by
Playmakers' artistic director,
Robert Hatch, will be presented
at 4 p.m. at the David Falk The-
atre, located on Kennedy Boule-
vard directly across from" the
University of Tampa campus.
Admission to the show is free.
The one act play by Albert In-
naurato deals with' a sensitive,
- 400 lb. young man who is metho-
dically eating himself to death.
Barricaded in a room,-Benno tries
to justify his own suicide by
sharing with the audience painful
scenes from his childhood.
The author, Albert Innaurato,
has been recognized as one of
America's most innovative
young playwrights. His most
famous work, "Gemini," ran for
over 1,000 performances on
Broadway. "Benno Blimpie" was
presented in the Astor Place The-
atre in New York in 1977 and is
currently enjoying successful
revival at Playwrights Horizons
in New York City.
The play contains strong lan-
guage and scenes of deviant sex-
ulity. and The Playmakers warn
that the production is not in-
fendpd for children or those who
might be offended by such
themes.
or further information call
The Playmakers at 248-6933.
trie Clinic and in the Pediatric
Cancer Clinic.
Under her leadership Camp
Kemo, a summer camp for
children being treated for cancer,
has become a reality. What began
in 1980 as a day camp has now
become a week-long experience
for children who would probably
otherwise miss out on a summer
camp experience.
Ms. Friedman was one of many
to dream of a Ronald McDonald
House for Columbia. She has
been actively involved
as a
member of the board of directors
of Pediatric Family Services of
the Midlands, Inc., the non-profit
organization responsible for the
house. The Ronald McDonald
House will be a home away from
home for children and their
families being treated for serious
illnesses at area hospitals.
This year marked the fourth
annual statewide competition for
the Outstanding Young Woman
Award. Ms. Friedman was
selected by out-of-state judges
from a field of 12 entries.
The current Playmakers pro-
duction, "A Lesson From Aloes,"
raises issues about political rep-
ression in South Africa, and the
human costs of surviving in a po-
lice state generally. On Friday,
April IE and Sunday, April 17,
audience members attending
those performances will be in-
vited to remain in the theatre fol-
lowing the show to hear or partic-
ipate in a panel discussion about
these issues.
Participants will include the
director of the show, cast mem-
bers and sereral South AfriJ
to the production. The PUZ?I
ers believe that "A La2?5*l
**?" t ^ th?
bo simulates thkkiaTJ*
series of timely issues.ThJV
cussion groups planned Zt\
an opportunity for fcCS
theatre-goers to consideTS
issues directly foIlow^T
closing moments of the pu *
__ "* farthw information m
The Playmakers at 248-6933*
By LESLIE AIDMAN
< Calt me about your social news at 872-4470)
Co^atulations to Jeff freedmaa, son of Mike and Sandy
Freedmaa. and Eric Hochberg, son of Berate and Jackie Hocfa
berg who were members of the outstanding Junior Basketball
team at Berkeley Prep. Through hard work and talent this team
S5. ?"2, winnin the Florida West Coast League and the
r WtL tournament. Congratulations guys!
Congratulations to Keith and Tina Maley on the birth of their
SifK*1"* "eather Frandne and to Kenneth and Mary Young on
the birth of their daughter. Jennifer Marcylyn. Both families are
members of congregation Schaarai Zedek, so in just five or six
years there are going to be some mighty cute little misses in that
Religious School class! Lots of love to both sets of Moms and
Dads on your new little bundles of joy.
From our friends at Congregation Kol Ami some good wishes
are in order We are thrilled to learn of the engagement of Gary
Faske and Julie Sterner. Congratulations to both of you and
Please let us know about the wedding and all of those romantic
SS^ok" S681 W,8he to EUyn and Fred Lipschutz on the
birth of their daughter. Brooke Ivy. Give that cute little one a
hug for us.

Three cheers for Sheryl Zalkin, a third year Spanish student
at Greco Junior High who recently participated in a "Spanish
Speaking Contest." in Ybor City. She received a trophy for at
^S LPe'*^.*?re-. Cheryl won the highest award, called
a*5?*L The Judes were so impressed with her that
they thought she was Spanish and a native speaker, because of
her excellent pronunciation!
R^TTV"*, thrU.led^ ,eara of all sorts of good news in the
iSrS/vtSL Sft "** dau*hter of **"* Rosen-
thai and Vic Rosenthal was just accepted to the four year Uni-
versity of Masters of Business Administration-Law Program
1 here are very few women accepted into this program and we
know you must be really honored. Also, recently, Lisa was
chosen aUthe Gainesville Business Woman of the Month -
quite an honor. Lisa will be working this summer, getting some
JStS ** Wti>Ut; M?m" .B"b* Roeentahl just started a new
job that sounds fascinating. She has become the new Ad-
ministrator of Admissions at Tampa General Hospital. Well
good luck to both of you on your new endeavors.
The April meeting of the Brotherhood of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek was a really fascinating one and therefore1 we
would Lke to share it with you. The speaker was Arthur TeRel
baum. Southern director and supervisor of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai Brith. Mr. Teitelbaum's supervisory areaT
dudes seven of the 27 regional offices as well as the state offices.
The statement of purpose of the league, just to refresh your
memory. to end the defamation of Jews and secure
justice and fair treatment for all citizens alike Located in
our bordering county is active Ku Klux Klan activity. Mr.
Teitelbaum directs statewide activity to combat hate, promote
interreligious activities, and foster improved law enforcement-
F^Zmiyr neU,t,0n8J ?6 h0ld8 a M de*ree m SPeech from
^^ College and has experience as a radio broadcaster
Needless to say this evening of capsulized information that is
pertinent to all of us proved most stimulating to the men in at-
tendence la st Tuesday night.
Z^r&L I8 Plannu, -Pectacular "Bar Mitzvah
Benefit Celebration to mark the 13th year of their existence
This formal dinner dance will take place on Saturday evening
May 7th at 8:30 p.m. at Congregation Rodeph Shalom The
main honoree of the evening will be Rabbi Stanley Kuan now
from Chicago, who was the Rabbi at Congregation Rodeph
I u% ^T8 ,"*? and 7ho was mo8t "wtnimental m starting
the Hille School. Also, being honored at this formal dinner
dance will be some special people who made major contributions
T-4-16-8S
T-41B8S
towards the birth of the Hulel School. These include: Baratr
Anton, Leo Levinaon (deceased) therefore Bob Leviaaoa a
Marshall Leviaeon will be there in his place, Bob'Jaoobsoa <6>
ceased). therefore Mel Jacobaon will be there in his place, Irriat
Cohen (deceased), therefore Rhea Cohen Schwartx will be then
in his place, Frank Weiner, Ann Zack, Baa Greenbau. Ekfci
Solomon, Judy Tawil, and Irving and LacDe Otter. Orange
Blossom Catering will prepare the sumptious meal (which will
observe strict dietary laws), and Orson Skorr will provide the
music for the evening. Chairing this benefit are Gail Penhta,
Diane Levine. Virginia Gordimer, and Shirley Davis. For more
information or to make reservations, call Gail Persbes at
962-6207.
Meet David and Us Wsfohrod who reside in Town and Coun-
try. The Weisbrods moved to Tampa from Tallahassee, where
they had met and both attended school, but David originally
hails from New York City and Lisa is from Bartiesville,
Oklahoma. David received his undergraduate degree in
"finance" from the University of Connecticut and graduated
Law School from Florida State. Lisa graduated from Florida
State with a BS degree in Nursing. Currently, she is an RN
working at St. Joseph's Hospital. David practiced law for two
years in the Criminal Appeals Division of the Florida Office of
the Attorney General. However, in December, he joined the law
firm of J.B. Hooper, PA. He is especially interested in Criminal
law and domestic relations. Our new friends are big BUCS and
Bandits fans. They both like to play tennis and David also plays
softball and basketball. Lisa enjoys all sorts of arts and crafts,
especially acrylic painting and needlepoint. Well, we are thrilled
that the Weisbrods are now residing in Tampa, and warmly wel-
come them here.
Randy M. Freedman
Menill Lynch
First Florida Tower
Tampa. FL 33602
813-273-8500
llL^Hutton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Mutton & Company lie
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Position Available
Temple Beth Shalom, a large Conservative Congregation
in Century Village, Boca Raton. Florida, seeks a Rabbi
available starting with the High Holidays. Compensation
will include a furnished apartment, within walking
distance of the Temple.
Submit resume to:
President Temple Beth Shalom
P.O. Box 340015
Boca Raton, Fla. 33434
HART TRAVEL. INC.
JEAN ATLAS
Travel Consultant
201 EAST DAVIS BOULEVARD TAMPA FLORIDA JMOS PHONE 2S3 3*36


iday, April 16,1983 ____
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Paged
Holocaust Remembered
From Dust to Ashes
Id April of 1982. an academic
onference on the Holocaust
onvened at the Trumbull
_jipus of the Kent State
[jniversity in Warren, Ohio.
fore than 40 scholars, specialists*
j,d survivors confronted the
Holocaust following the theme
(Education for Awareness,
Morality and Responsibility." A
locumentary based on this
inference, FROM DU8T TO
fSHES, airs Wednesday, April
JO, at 8:30 p.m., and repeats
Friday, April 22, at 2:30 p.m., on
irUSF-TV, Channel 16.
The conference originated as
idea out of an interdisciplina-
course, on the Holocaust,
Offered at Trumbull Campus. The
Jass was taught by Dr. Gloria
Ifoung, Associate Professor of
English, and Stanley Garfinkel,
Assistant Professor of History.
According to Young, students
were rehutant to leave at the end
of the semester.
The students felt that there
waa a need t* heighten the cons-
.dousnees of what happened and,
with the support of the Jewish
Community Federation of Cleve-
land, the Schermer Trust, and the
Jewish Studies program of Kent
State, the two-day conference
was held.
The documentary covers topics
ranging from approaches of
increasing awareness to recalled
accounts of horror and tragedy
that left many of the conference's
audience stunned.
The importance of remember-,
ing the Holocaust is addressed in
FROM DUST AND ASHES,
airing Wednesday, April 20, at
8:30 p.m., and repeats Friday,
April 22, at 2:30 p.m., on WUSF-
TV, Channel 16.
Amy Espstein to Head JNF
At a recent board of directors
Tt'ting of the Jewish National
Mind, Mrs. Bruce Epstein.)Amy)
vas elected to serve as President
the Gulf Coast Council. She
succeeds Dr. Norman Rosenthal
[ Tampa, who recently moved to
liami.
In her capacity as president,
Uny will be overseeing all JNF
activities in the Bay Area. She
vill focus "bar attention on
iucational programming,. fund
lising and the presentation of
Israel Ballet in March 1984. ,
According to Mrs. Epstein, "It
imperative that our Bay area
[immunity learn more about the
extraordinary work of the JNF in
Israel. This fine 80 year old
organisation is perhaps best
known for its- work in the
[planting of over 150 million trees.
[Ecologically, the importance of
trees cannot be minimized,
|however, the JNF is so much
|more. We are involved with agri-
culture, road building, land
[reclamation, parks, settlement
[preparation, archaeological digs
[and ecological research. As,
[designated by the Israeli Knesset
in 1960, the JNF is the Land
Development Authority of
Isarael and holds in trust the
Homeland, so that a Jew from
any place in the world can at any
A my Epstein heads Jewish Na-
tional Fund Gulf Coast Council
time move to Israel."
"In short," added Epstein,
"the JNF is the Emissary of the
Land in Eretz Yisrael. We need
the support of the Bay Area com-
munity to continue to change the
"sand to land."
Amy and her husband Bruce,
who also serves on the Gulf Coast
Council, reside in Seminole with
their three children. They are
members of Temple B'nai Israel
in Clearwater.
'Genocide' to Be Presented
May 16 At Tampa Theatre
The Academy Award winning
movie "Genocide," produced by
the Simon Wiesenthal Center in
Los Angeles will be shown in
Tampa on Monday evening, May
16. 8 p.m. at the Tampa Theatre
in downtown Tampa.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
is sponsoring the film in co-
operation with the Jewish Media
Relations Council. Michael
Levine, president of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, has an-
nounced the appointment of
William Kalish as chairman for
this special event. Kalish will
head a committee of volunteers
representing a wide cross section
of the community. According to
Kalish "not only is it important
for our Jewish community to see
' film, but it is equally im-
tor Best Feature-Length
Documentary. This will be the
first and only showing in the
Tampa area.
For additional information,
please call the Tampa Jewish
Federation, 875-1618.
The Women's Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation is
pleased to invite all Tampa
women to retrace your roots in
New York City, May 3-4.
For a 'minimum commitment to
the 1984, Women's Division
Campaign, Co-Chairmen Janet
Kass and Diane Levine have
planned ah exhilarating trip.
"Share and experience with us
our. Jewish heritage by touring
the Jewish Museum, the Spanish
Synagogue, walking tours of the
Lower "East Side and Ellis
Island," stated Kass and Levine.
"We'll enjoy a briefing in the
Penthouse' of the United Israel
Appeal (UIA) and even have time
for npfhfag and wholesale
buying," the chairmen enthused.
Total cost of the trip is $425
(includes airfare, hotel, trans-
portation, meals, tours). For
further information call the
Women's Division office, 875-
1618. Space is limited, so reserve
your place immediately.'
DATES TO HOLD:
April 14-17 Council of Jewish
Federations Quarterly, Washing-
ton, D.C.
April 18 Shatem-Tampa New-
comer Party .- Yvette Eich-
berg's home.Call Tampa Jewish
Federation 876-1618.
April 21 Women's Division
Board Meeting JCC.
May 3, 4 New York "Roots"
Mission.
May 22-24 UJA Annual Na-
tional Leadership Conference,
Arlington, Va.
May 26 Women's Division In-
stallation of New. Officers, Hil-
ton-Airport.
June 1-2 UJA Women's Divi-
sion Regional Meeting,- Palm
Beach.
UJA Washington Mission Raises $3.4 Million
NEW YORK, N.Y. One
hundred fifty Jewish leaders from
20 communities throughout the
United States pledged $3.4
million for the United Jewish Ap-
peal 1983 Regular Campaign and
Israel Special Fund during the
recent UJA National Leadership
Mission to the nation's capital.
The announcement was made by
Joel B. Sherman of Boston and
Clarence Reisen of the Metropoli-
tan New Jersey Federation, Co-
Chairmen of the event.
The totals included $2,898,435
for the 1983 Regular Campaign,
an increase, of 39.3 percent over
the amount pledged by the same
Hitler's Night of
the Hummingbird
Sir Hugh Greene, former Di-
rector General of the British
Broadcasting Corporation, looks
back on Hitler's twisted methods
of inducing patriotism in "Hit-
ler's Night of the Humming-
bird," airing Saturday, April 23,
at noon, and repeating Friday,
April 29, at 7 p.m., on WUSF-
TV, Channel 16.
Greene was a Berlin correspon-
dent for a London newspaper in
1934 when Hitler began Opera-
tion Hummingbird, the massacre
of those opposed to his new re-
gime. Survivors provide him with
eye-witness accounts of the
events that led to the birth of
Hitler's terror state.
Learn more about this brutal
lesson in history when "Hitler's
Night of the Hummingbird airs
Saturday, April 23, at noon, and
Friday, April 29, at 7 p.m., on
WUSF-TV, Channel 16.
donors in 1982. In addition,
$489,670 was raised for the Israel
Special Fund. The mission par-
ticipants have also raised a cum-
mulative total of $1,623,650 for
Project Renewal.
The 150 leaders participated in
a program that, included a
briefing by Kenneth Dam,
Deputy Secretary of State, and
Nicholas Veliotes, Assistant Sec-
retary of State for Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs.
They also attended a reception
hosted by Senators Howard Met-
zenbaum and Arlen Specter in
the Hart Senate Office Building
and were greeted by 25 senators.
Senator Henry Jackson, who ad-
dressed the gathering, hailed Is-
rael as a "real ally which deserves
this
portant that we involve the non-
Jewish community."
Tickets for^ the event will go on
sale April 18. They will be
available at the Tampa Jewish
Federation as well as a number of
locations throughout the city
including the Tampa Theatre box
office. There will be two prices for
seats: patrons $25, and general
admission $10. All seats will be
reserved.
The film -is narrated by
Elizabeth Taylor and Orson
Welles with an introduction by
Simon Wiesenthal. In 1S82, the
film received an Academy Award
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Other speakers included Ben-
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of Mission of the Israeli Embas-
sy; Thomas Dine, Executive Di-
rector of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee, and
Mark Talisman, Director of the
Washington office Of the Council
of Jewish Federations.
The National Leadership Mis-
sion to Washington is a major
'component of "March for Israel,"
an intensive 38-day program of
events from Feb. 27 to April 5, a
time in which American Jewish
communities are mobilizing for
the closing phases of the 1963
Regular Campaign and the Israel
Special Fund.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, April 15
Youth Aliyah Eases Absorption of Ethiopian Youngsters
"It's good to be among Jews,''
Abraham declared. "We want to
be good soldiers, good citizens,
and sports champions. Israel will
be proud of us."
Abraham is one of 35 Ethiop-
ian Jewish youngsters who spent
last summer in "camp" at Tal-
piot Hadera Youth Aliyah Vil-
lage. Like the others in the group,
he'd arrived in Israel two years
before, and spoke fluent Hebrew.
Recalling his arrival, he said, "It
was like a dream. We clapped our
hands and we sang. The older
ones kissed the soil of Eretz Isra-
el. Israeli authorities were
waiting for us, they invited us to
eat and provided us with accom-
modations."
What were the first real diffi-
culties? "The language," Yossef
replies. "I understood nothing
around me. At school it was very
difficult, but the Israeli kids
helped us a lot."
David, when asked how he
liked life in Israel, answered, "I
enjoy it here. I study in the
Youth Aliyah school during the
year. Here, in Talpiot Village, we
mix with Israeli kids and that's
very important to me. We want
to be like Israeli youth, exactly
like them."
Daniel spoke enviously of sev-
eral of the older boys who were
leaving Talpiot Hadera; they'd
been accepted in theYemin Orde
Village in the Galilee, where they
will study electronics.
David started to talk about his
family who were living in the
south of Israel. He'd come to Tal-
piot Hadera from the Netiv Ha-
Maale Youth Village, located
near his family's home. In Ethio-
pia. David had attended a non-
Jewish school, and studied
English. Did all the parents send
their children to school? "No,
most of the young ones in our
place were shepherds." Was there
any Jewish life at home? "Oh,
yes." replied Daniel, "we kept
shabbat. We did not work, did
not light any fire, and we lit can-
dles on Friday evening and made
Kiddush. On Shabbat morning
we went to pray in our synajro
gue." ^*
Like most young healthy chil-
dren, the boys at Talpiot Hadera
are active in sports, especially
basketball. The various Youth
Aliyah Village teams play
against each other, tournament-
style. "My team," says Yossef
proudly, "is the football youth
champion of Israel." "We played
against the Maccabi Hadera
team." adds Solomon, "and we
won twice. We got two medals!"
The boys are proud of their
sports prowess, and they are
confident that Ethiopians will be
Israel's future champions.
When asked for suggestions on
how to make integration easier
for future Ethiopian Olim. the
boys all agreed, "Let them meet
other Ethiopians like us who
have already integrated. Then,
tell the parents that if they want
to settle in Beer Sheva or Netivot
(in the South) because they can
Swiss Radio Told Airing
Of Begin-Sharon Invective
Was Bad Program Decision
GENEVA (JTA) A commission set up to
consider a Jewish protest against a German-language
Swiss Radio broadcast which said Premier Menachem
Begin and former Defense Minister Ariel Sharon found
justification for Israel's invasion of Lebanon in "Mein
Kampf," ruled this week that the radio had no mandate to
broadcast such a comment.
THE SAME COMMISSION, however, rejected a
complaint by Jews in Zurich that a French-language
television film on the war in Lebanon was biased because
it showed only the destruction caused by Israel's armed
iorces. The commission concluded in that case that the
tilm only tried to show the reality in Lebanon.
The protest against the radio broadcast was filed by
the Swiss Federation of Jewish Communities with the
director general of Swiss radio and television. The
program in question was a satirical radio "magazine'' on
world events.
Army Officers Receive Medals
JERUSALEM (JTA) Eleven army officers and
soldiers received medals at ceremonies at the President's
residence here Thursday for bravery in action during the
war in Lebanon last summer. Another 11 were awarded
citations at separate ceremonies at Air Force and
Intelligence Corps bases.
The air men and intelligence officers were not
identified to the public for fear of possible consequences
should they ever fall into enemy hands.
elewrislh Floridian
of Tampa
1 Huiiiwn Office Ml Hendaraon HIvd Tampa. Ma .iMO*
TU*pkonr nTJ 4*70
Publication Office 120 INK 6 St Miami t'la HIM
HUSO K HMCHCT SIZANNK SH Kd.iorandPyM.riMr E.acul.v. Kd.u JUDITH HOM-.NKKAN7.
MlftMM AMOCMUfcdd.
The irmmh rlaridiaa Uaaa N tillIII Tlw K..h,,K
Of The Merrfcaadiar Advrrtiaad la li : olama.
Published Friday* W uekly ScptemU r ih. .jrh M..
H. Weekly June (hroujrh Au|(u*( bv The Je.,l, r faraJaM '.I Tampa
Second Clwu Postage Paid at Miami. Fla I Sl"s?|u|i,
iS *'!"fTm"~"Are" *Ve" M","num ***+**" '" 'A""-" '-'*< .-
Thr I,,sh H..r,d..n maintain, no "ft*. I, People rar-v.n,, the paper whl, ., p.
d.nrilv arr whiantww through arran**men< -ah the Jew,.h Fadera-mo of T.mp. brrri. ,v ...
par v.-.r ,s d.-dor.ed Iron, their contrition, far a aubampUon U. the paper Anyone wZ u,
< Ml .1 such a WaHiipllM ,hnuld an notify The Jewirii KlrmduHiw The Federation
I riduy. April 15. 1983 2 IYAR5743
\.ilumt' Numl>erl5
find work there, let them send
their children to the Youth Ali-
yah Villages. It's better not to be
left alone with your own group.
It's better to mix with Israeli
kids, they help us with our home-
work, and make friends with us."
Who would be willing to be a
"madrich" (group leader) for new
immigrants? Their hands shot
up. "Well do it. We'll do it,"
they shouted.
Despite the hardships in-
volved, and some setbacks, Israel
has developed an effective
program for integrating their
newest immigrants. Youth Ali-
yah, which has been caring for
immigrant Jewish youth since
1933. when it was established to
bring the endangered Jewish
children of Germany to Palestine,
is a major factor in helping the
Ethiopian youngsters adjust to
their new environment. Close to
400 children and adolescents are
in attendance at 21 Youth Aliyah
schools, where they are receiving
language instruction, education,
and vocational training. The
voung children (6-12) attend the
local religious state schools.
Youth between the ages of 12-18
are taken to Youth Aliyah's reli-
gious schools after a period of ad-
justment at an integration cen-
ter, the first stop for all newcom-
ers. Six integration centers were
operating rest Spring, serving
over 900 Olim.
While the majority of young,
people in Youth Aliyah today are
born in Israel, and come from
disadvantaged families, Youth
Aliyah still regards its task in
absorbing and educating new im-
migrant children as a major ob-
jective. The Ethiopian children
who arrive in Israel are often un-
dernourished, illiterate and ter-
ribly frightened. Youth Aliyah
helps them regain a sense of se-
curity and of self-esteem, bridg-
ing the gap between them and
other children.
As Israels social problems
changed over the years, Youth
Aliyah adapted its programs to
meet the new challenges. Its
basic strategy has, nonetheless,
remained consistent: caring for
children mainly in residential in-
stitutions, youth villages, and
kibbutzim. In 1982. dose to
18.000 young people, mostly in
the 12-18 age group, were cared
tor in 34 youth villages and
boarding schools, 109 yeshivas
(the largest group in Youth
Aliyah), over 200 kibbutzim, a
number of moshavim, and 20 full-
day centers. Students unable to
cope with the usual educational
framework are cared for in six
residential educational insti-
tutions operated and financed by
Youth Aliyah.
Youth Aliyah s activities and
facilities are funded from various
sources. Over 90 percent of its
*52 million budget for fiscal year
1982-83 came from the United
Jewish Appeal-United Israel
Appeal in the U.S., and similar
campaigns world-wide. Special
Youth Aliyah committees raised
about $5 million toward the total.
The Jewish Agency contrib-
utes between 60 percent 100 per-
cent of the actual cost of main-
tenance of youngsters in Youth
Aliyah. according to the type of
institution, and whether or not it
a owned by the Agency. In those
facilities where Youth Aliyah
students make up at least 40 per-
cent of the population, the
Agency also contributes to the
costs for renovations and repairs,
m addition to food and clothing
expenses, celebrations (Bar Mitz-
vahs. etc.) and a variety of
miscellaneous expenditures.
This year Youth Aliyah is cele-
brating its Golden Jubilee,
marking 50 years of service to the
Jewish people. Through the
programs and facilities of Youth
Aliyah, supported by the Jewish
Agency and others, over 200,000
Jewish youngsters from all over
the world have found new lives
and hope for a better future, in
Israel.
As young Abraham, lately of
Ethiopia, now a resident of Isra-
el, put it, "It is good to be among
Jews. We want to live here and
die here. Jerusalem has always
been in our hearts. We have
prayed for her. we have prayed so
much!"
Community Calendar
Friday, April 15
(Candlehghtmg t.me 6:35) Congregation Rodeph Sholom USY
5nabbat 8 p.m. Congregat.on Kol Ami JNF Sabbath 6 p.m.
Congregat.on Schoara. Zedek 75th Birthday of Nathan I.
Gordon after serv.ee concert by Edith Gordon Ainsberg 8
p. m. "
Saturdqy, April 16
Hillel School -Grade 5 Shabbat at Beth Israel 10 a.m.
Brandon Jew.sh Chavurah General Meeting -8 p.m. Shalom-
Tampa Party sponsored by Tampa Jew.sh Federat.on Women's
Dms.on 8 p.m. at home of Ralph and Yvetle Eichberg.
Sunday, April 17
lUrZ Si "T u6 JeW'Sh SUnd" M 5 FAA 9"'' ORT (Tampa
and Bay Hor.zons Chapter) "Cash-A-Thon" 9 a.m.
Congregat.on Schaara, Zedek Forum 9:30 o.m. jew.sh War
Veterans 9:30 a.m. Jew.sh War Veterans and Auxiliary 10
Srhnr, Co7n9re1a,''1 Am. Board 7:30 p.m. Congregat.on
Schaara. Zedek Rel.g.ous School Solute to Israel 9 a.m. 12 noon.
Monday, April 18
BoaHM^J.' Ym iCoa,Imou' P'0"" J-wish National Fund
Ba^rd-tpm Pm Con9'*0a'io" $chaorai Z*k
Tuesday, April 19
ower!1w^TS, Genera' Mee,in '0:> a.m. **'*
7 30 n m naTPrxn Cono'0alion Kol Ami School Board -
Connlmnt ?RJ WsTrT h, Zedek ^W 7*> p.m. Jew.sh
Wadaaiday, April 20
SH,str"oaohdTar45pPr :0:V ,0 ; <*** Kol Ami
Meeimn r ?~ Hodaar,-Shalom Brandon General
fiTnlat Z7 *LT B'h* TomP Lod Pm. El.ct.on
rweet.ng at the Jewish Community Center.
!**?, Apr* 11
sc^s^SHax^rnoon co,,on
Friday, Apri 22
(Candlelighting ,.me 6:39, Hill., School Grade G Shabba.on
Congregat.on Rodeph Sholom Shabbaton
*w*ry, April 24
ISRAEl INDEPENDENCE DAY
MUNITY CENTER -All DAY
through Aprl 24
Dinner 6 p.m.
35TH ANNIVERSARY JEWISH COM


L April 15, 1983
ie Mitzvah Corps
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Congregation KoUAmiA 'Caring'People
vering an urgent plea for
!>y Tampa Jewish Social
Congregation Kol Ami
i arms and branches Sia-
_ Men's Club Senior
Lies, Singles, Youth Group
teligious School Students
to embark upon a Service
t for the Tampa Senior
Junity.
are a number of Jewish
its in nursing homes and
ling homes scattered
rhout the Tampa area.
of these have no relatives
ends who "care"! These
its need people to regularly
[hem, to help fill the gaps in
[e care, to give those resi-
without family, someone
|al" to relate to, to enhance
jality of life for them and
ularly to bring some con-
iwith Judaism into their
so, Congregation Kol
Mitzvah Corps was
led! Since a basic tenet of
sm is doing Mitzvah, or
deeds for others the
Mitzvah Corps" was
An overwhelming re-
of 47 registrants ages 14
[to the newly formed "Mitz-
Porps" was most encourag-
Lubin, coordinator of the
I'nh Corps said, "In today's
we tend to adopt a cynical
jidi' toward humanity. Many
feel that most people are
|h and are only concerned
giving time and effort to
Readers
Write
MTOR, The Jewish Floridian:
i'ith this being the first year
|ring a child in public school, I
not truly prepared, for I was
1st grade 25 years ago. I
Bomber the hurt and confu-
myself, but now it seems
\se with my own daughter.
didn't find out until too late
at checking "No, my child
kid not participate in the
ristmas program," actually
int. When it was too late, my
lighter finally told me she had
jsit, no talking, no walking,
watch all but one other child
learse and rehearse for the
She, by osmosis, learned all
songs and dance routines but
^ld not participate.
on the other hand, had to
lire all the Santa Claus
its. Christmas tree papers,
listen to Christmas songs
il I, by osmosis, knew them
Now, as Caster passed and
teachers passed out Easter
(> in school) saying the
ster Bunny came" I have
Jdmly reached my limit.
> '>' in a country based on
Baration of church and state"
|st we continue to have public
ools inundate our children
kh Santa Claus and Easter
inies?
True, I could have made paper
knorahs, Chanukah cookies,
kmentashen, and bought matzo
I brought them into school in
M little packages and ez-
uned all about the Jewish
[nays but do-two wrongs
tte one right? Religion in any
does not belong in public
)ls.
LINDA DAVIS
EDITOR'S NOTE: We
come responses to Ms. Davis'
ftr We will print those which
M state their point of view
Wisely. Please remember all
V'rs must bear a signature,
iress and phone number.
fames will be withheld upon
iuest.1
activjties and projects which will
directly be of benefit to them-
selves or their own organizations.
As a result, the Congregation's
response to this Service Project is
so heartwarming. It leaves me
with such a positive feeling to
realize that so many people are
willing to work to help others and
thus to experience the joy of giv-
ing of themselves."
On March 10 and 17, members
of the Mitzvah Corps attended
Professional Workshops prepar-
ing them to approach their mis-
sion properly equipped. These
workshops were directed by Dale
Johnson, Senior Center Social
Proeram Coordinator of the
Tampa Jewish Social Service. Dr.
Joyce Swarzman was the guest
lecturer at the first session. She
dealt with Communication Skills.
At the second session Rabbi
I-eonard Rosenthal discussed the
pertinent topic of Death and
Dying.
All the volunteers at the
second session were assigned
specific nursing home residents
and initial visits were scheduled.
They were subsequently escorted
and introduced to the nursing
home personnel and to their own
particular residents. Since these
initial visits coincided with the
Passover Season, gifts of Pass-
over "goodies," generously
provided by Kol Ami's sister-
hood, were presented.
Many thanks must be given to
those who contributed much time
and effort into organizing the
Mitzvah Corps Rita Lubin,
Dale Johnson Michelle Gold-
stein, the official liaison to
Tampa Social Service Ronna
Fox chairman of the Mitzvah
Corps Committee and Rabbi
Rosenthal.
In addition to the much needed
regular visits by the Mitzvah
Corps members, many exciting
plans and projects are in the off-
ing. Plans are being made for
residents to be taken out to visit
homes for Shabbat and holiday
dinners to Shabbat and special
Synagogue services and pro-
grams to lister) to group sing-
ing and presentations by the
Kadenia Youth Group (children
of ages 12 and 13) and to receive
gifts made by little ones in the
Religious School.
As an outgrowth of this pro-
gram, Kol Ami's Hebrew High
School Class has had its cur-
riculum enriched with the study
of Judaism and the Aged. This
course of study was suggested by
their teacher, Erma Ruffkess.
Rabbi Rosenthal and School Ad-
ministrator, Mary Kanter, agreed
upon the importance of such a
topic on our youth. It was felt
that children should have the
proper outlook upon the prob-
lems of the aged and should
adopt a caring attitude toward
them.
At this point, Congregation
Kol Ami and Tampa Jewish So-
cial Service are looking forward
to even further expansion of the
Mitzvah Corps' activities. This
represents the launching of
vitally needed programs for
Tampa nursing home residents.
Future make-up sessions of the
workshop will be scheduled and
newcomers to the program will be
welcomed. For further informa-
tion, call the Synagogue office at
962-6338.
f
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillaborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF APRIL 18-22
Monday Salmon Loaf, Broccoli, Stewed Tomatoes. lime
Gelatin With Pears, Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Spaghetti With Meat Sauce, Green Peas, Tossed
Salad, Oatmeal Raisin Cookie, Italian Bread
Wednesday Broiled Chicken With Gravy, Rice, Collard
Greens, Orange Juice, Yellow Cake, Whole Wheat Bread
Thursday Beef-A-Roni, Harvard Beets, Cabbage, Carrot and
Pineapple Salad, Peach Cobbler, Dinner Roll
Friday Veal Pattie With Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Mixed
Vegetables, Chocolate Chip Cookie, Whole Wheat Bread
Study medicine in Israel.
Achaflengecmd
an opportunity.
Touro College and Technion- Israel Institute of Technology
announce anew program leading to an M.D. degree
A new door is open to an M.D. degree from
one of the world's great teaching and research
centers. Starting in September 1983. the
Touro-Technlon Program will offer qualified
college graduates a unique American-Israel
educational experience.
The program's 18-month American phase
provides advanced science and Hebrew
language studies at Touro College's beautiful
15-acre campus in the New York City suburb
of Huntington. Upon successful completion of
these courses, students will receive a second
baccalaureate degree and may continue their
studies in Israel.
Israel phases of the program comprise 6
months of initial bridging courses, 2 years of
advanced clinical study at Technion's Faculty
of Medicine in Haifa, a thesis and a year of in-
ternship in Israel. An M.D. degree will be award-
ed by Technion to students who successfully
complete its program requirements.
Our goal is the development of skilled and
compassionate physicians who also will be
well-prepared to meet internship, residency
and licensing requirements in the United
States.
For applications and information call or
write:
Center for Biomedical Education
Touro College
30 West 44th Street
New York, N.Y. 10036
(212)575-0190


Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frida
y.
Congregations/Organizations Events
SCHAARAI ZEDEK SERVICE
Nathan I. Gordon, an active
and long involved Temple
member, has invited all members
of Congregation Schaarai Zedek
to celebrate his 75th birthday
with him on Friday evening,
April IK, after Shabbat services.
At that time he will sponsor a
concert by his niece, Edith
Gordon Ainsberg. She will
present a program of Jewish lit-
urgical and folk musk as well as
music from many cultures.
Edith Gordon Ainsberg is best
known for her performances on
Broadway, on national tours and
on CBS-TV's "Omnibus," in the
role of Lucy in Menotti's "The
Telephone." In the course of a
career that has spanned the
soprano repertoire from Mozart
to Villa Lobos, and from "Ariad-
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And if her means suffice notforaiamb.then she shall take two
turtledoves, or two young pigeons"
(Lev. 12.8/.
TAZRIA
TAZRIA Cleanliness and uncleanliness u.-e further defined,
here in relation to childbrith and leprosy. "If woman be
delivered, and bear a man-child, then she shall be unclean seven
rify8 \ And 8he shaU continue in the blood of purification
three and thirty days ... But if she bear a maid-child, then she
shall be unctean two weeks ... and she shall continue in the
wood of purification threescore and six days. And when the days
of her purification are fulfilled ... she shall bring a lamb of the
first year for a burnt-offering, and a young pigeon, or a turtle-
dove, for a sin-offering, unto the door of the tent of meeting
unto the priest" (Leviticus 12.2-6). Suspected lepers are to be
brought to the priest, who quarantines the case for seven days.
A careful description of the varieties of leprosy is followed by
rules for the leper's identification and isolation. "And the leper
in whom the plague is, his clothes shall be rent, and the hair of
his head shall go loose, and he shall cover his upper lip, and shall
cry: 'Unclean, unclean.' All the days wherein the plague is in
him he shall be unclean; he is unclean: he shall dwell alone
without the camp shall his dwelling be" (Leviticus 13.45-461.
"And the priest shod look, and behold, if the plague of leprosy
be healed in the leper"
(Lev.13.31
METZORA
METZORA This portion describes the laws for the purifica-
tion of the leper after he is healed. "Then shall the priest
command to take for him that is to be cleansed two living clean
birds, and cedar-wood, and scarlet, and hyssop. And the priest
shall command to kill one of the birds in an earthen vessel over
running water. As for the living bird, he shall take it, and the
cedar-wood, and the scarlet, and the hyssop, and shall dip them
and the living bird in the blood of the bird that was killed over
the running water. And he shall sprinkle upon him that is to be
ceansed from the leprosy seven times, ind shall pronounce him
clean, and shall let go the living bi- into the open field. And he
that is to be clwnsed shall w. >}, ... ,:|othes, a.dshuveoff all his
hair, and bathe himself in water. irl hp.Jiallher-'-'an: and after
that he may come into the camp. but .iail u >\. ouiaiie his tent
seven days. And it shall be on the seventh day. that he shall
shave all his hair off his head and his beard and his ey< brows
and he shall bathe his flesh in water, and he shall I. clean"
'Leviticus 14.4-91 Finally, after bringing an offering to the
priest on the eighth day. the former leper shall be iormally clean
leprosy was understood to affect objects as well as people The
portion describes the various cases of le,.rosy and prescribes
their treatment: This is the law for all nanner of plague of
kprosy, and for scall; and for the leprosy i a garment, and for a
house; and for a rising, and for a scab, and for a bright spot; to
teach when it is unclean, and when it is clean; this is the law of
leprosy /Leviticus 14.54-57/.
!rh.V5f*B,in Weekly Portion e< me Law It extract* and 0e d
upon 'The Graphic H.story of ttit Jew,it, Heri.ao*," edited by P WolNTun
Tsarmr .s publ.shed by Shengo.d Th. v.lumei. availaWt af 7$ *Zd^n
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
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ja < Subsidia'y otaaj
wLeumi
Securities
Edith Gordon Ainsberg
ne auf Naxos" to "Bloomer Girl,"
Edith Gordon Ainsberg has made
New York appearances in Carne-
gie Hall, Town Hall and as soloist
with the Little Orchestra Society
in New York; has been soloist at
Tangle wood, leading soprano
with the Goldovsky Opera Thea-
ter and the Chautauqua Opera
Association. She has appeared as
soloist also with the Boston
Symphony Orchestra, the Cleve-
land Pops and the City Sym-
phony of New York, and in Israel
where she recorded three contem-
porary American art song recitals
for Radio-Kol Israel.
After many years of concertiz-
ing and following a brief period to
raise a family, Mrs. Gordon-
Ainsberg joined the newly for-
med Bronx Arts Ensemble as
soprano soloist. With this
chamber group she has sung Bar-
ber's "Knoxville-Summer of
1915," Handel's Deutsche Arien.
songs of Schubert and Spohr 'as
well as world premiers of Martin
Kalmanoff's "Way of Life" and
John Freeman's Sidney Lanier
songs.
In addition to her busy concert
schedule, Mrs. Gordon-Ainsberg
presently teaches voice at the
92nd Street "Y" Music School
and the Riverdale School of
Music.
At her concert here, Mrs. Gor-
don-Ainsberg will be accompan-
ied by Kenneth Newbern. Her re-
pertoire will primarily include
Jewish music from Jewish
sources.
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Ecology and Environment
in Israel
The Schaarai Zedek Forum,
sponsored by the Adult Educa-
tion Committee, will be held Sun-
day, April 17 at 9:30 a.m. in
Zielonka Hall.
Adrianne Sundheim will speak
on Ecology and Environment in
Israel. Coffee, juice and danish
will be served.
Paaaages Through
Your Jewish Life;
MHz vans and Challenges
Schaarai Zedek Sistprhood will
present a panel entitled "Pas-
sages Through Your Jewish Life"
on Tuesday, April 19 at 8 p.m. in
Zielonka Hall.
Panel participants are Jane
Rosen-Grandon, Eda Gorman,
Cathy Gardner, Gloria Berko-
wiu. Lucille Falk and Carol
Zielonka. Adrianne Sundheim
will be the moderator.
This presentation is the first in
a series of workshops on active
Jewish life. Tiba Mendelson and
Ruth Adrian are co-chairmen of
this i
Religious School
Salute to Israel
Sunday, April 17, Schaarai
Zedek Religious School will
attempt to recreate the Israeli
Spirit of Independence through a
special Yom Ha'atzmaut Cele-
bration. Religious school will be
extended to 12 noon so students
may enjoy the live performance
of modern Israeli and Jewish
music by "Bob and Anetta of Or-
lando."
For this day students will
dress in Israeli colors or in the
style of Israeli characters (Golds
Meir. Moshe Dyan, for example).
Parents are also invited to attend
this celebration.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Israels 35th
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
will observe Israel's 35th Anni-
versary during Shabbat Services
April 15 at 8 p.m. Robert Jaffer, a
member of the congregation who
fought in the 1948 War of Inde-
pendence will speak on Israel's
past and future.
KOL AMI
JNF SHABBAT
Congregation Kol Ami will cel-
ebrate its second annual Jewish
National Fund Shabbat on April
15 at 8 p.m.
Lawrence Wasser, local direc-
tor of the JNF, will be the fea-
tured speaker. He will discuss the
many exciting projects the JNF
is sponsoring in Israel, as well as
Kol Ami's grove in the United
Synagogue Forest in Sfad.
This year students of Kol
Ami's religious school planted 69
trees in honor of Tu B 'Shevat.
This brings Kol Ami about half
way to completing its 1,000 tree
project.
JEWISH SINGLES .
SOCIAL CLUB .
This is a brand new singles
group for single people aged 45
and over. It will be for singles
living in the Tampa area only.
For additional information
contact:
Henry F. Rose
210 North Albany Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33606
Telephone: 264-8882
April u]
T* El** Offla^
will hold an election
Jewish Community (wi.
New officers rjominatarf.
mchade Dr. Jeffrey!!!!
dent; Jay Markowitzl
Secretary; Ben Gutkin
er; Murray Layton, Cot
ing Secretary; Elliott SiWi
Recording Secretary; anrfv-
diate Past President, Bro3
verman, as Chaplain. CtoT
for the offices of First and)
Vice-Presidents cannot htl
nounced at this time
confirmation from the No
The Board and No
Committee will hold a final,
ing at Dr. Miller's home on]
day, April 18.
All members are urged tol
tend, as the success of the]
depends on the support of i
one: There will be a brief (
tion Program and a discus
plans of future Coming Ev
There will be refreshmenU i
following the meeting.
Obituaries
GRUMAN
Harry. St. of Jacksonville died An.
19M. Ha was a native of Rig*,
lived in Daytona Beach (or j
before moving- to Jacksonville two;
aa-o. Ha was a former apartment I
owner and a member of Temple k
M inylnarles. Ha Is survived by on i
William f Tampa; one daughter 1
Gruman of New York City, NT
six grandchildren.
A REMINDER
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, wedding and engagement forma
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
"Jewish Floridian" office. All forms meet be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it law
appear.
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 972-3000
Jewish Community Center 8724451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872,4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 8794850
Tampa Jewish Federation 8751618
Tampa Jewish Social Service 251-0063
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation. Inc. 253-3569
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1-8> 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 8724451
Seniors
Jewish Towers
Mary Walker Apartments 8701830 985-8809 872-4461 872-4451
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC Seniors' Project
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
w!JLWanu" ?VenoUe 261'*2^ Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
CONGREGATlONKOLAMIWaiv.
Servi^TriH^i %2o6338 **bbi Leonard Rosenthal '
services. Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOU)M ConawvaUv.
HaWwST?Sltoi:anl 837-1911 R-bbi Kenneth Berr,
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
^.^Tri^Xn;.876-2377 *"!sundheim
CHABAD HOUSE
7ffifi 71LhT? 3362r? (CoUee Park Apia.) 971-6768 or 985-
Kabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner
Monday Hebrew
7926
B'NAI BRITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
KEfinr oS .offtnCUt CUlt 172 ,Vme S^" APU '
Shabbat SeLi^f"34 wlne ** <***<* ur M p.m. '
, Sabbat Services 6:30 p.m. Shabbat Dinner 7:15 pro


I

L April 15,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Vorld Didn t Care'
iesel Tells Washington Press Club
Bat Mitzvah
by DAVID FRIEDMAN
Iashington -
- Elie Wiesel, the
sr and chairman of the
Holocaust Memorial
icil, declared here
(day that if the world
"a nuclear catas-
" it is because it has
rd" what the survivors
|he Holocaust have to
about it.
Wiesel, who noted that on
11, 1946, he was one of the
ivors liberated at Dachau by
U.S. Army, said that for
years after 1946, "the
Rvors were like outcasts" and
' story was not being heard."
lie uniquely Jewish event (in
six million Jews were'
has universal applica-
Wiesel said in a luncheon
at the National Press
"It is because the world
i't care that Jews were killed
now other people are being
now other people are being
cred and the world doesn't
[after he learned about tbe
there to see the vic-
at first hand because "when
[led people nobody came."
lESEL'S REMARKS were
le as some 16,000 survivors
their children arrived in
shington for the first Ameri-
Gathering of Jewish Holo-
st Survivors. The four-day
tiering, which also commemo
the 40th anniversary of the
rsaw Ghetto Uprising, of-
]]y opened with a ceremony
[the Capitol Centre in Land-
fer, Md., which was addressed
iPresident Reagan; Benjamin
i, president of the gathering;
el, its honorary chairman;
I others.
Earlier, a "Survivors Village"
opened at the Washington
avention Center with the
_ of a mezuzoh. Thousands
ersons, from elderly survivors
)abes in arms, walked through
Center meeting people they
not seen in years, searching
relatives and friends through
omputer system especially set
up for the Gathering.
In his press club address,
Wiesel noted that the greatest
shock for the survivors after their
liberation, was when they learned
that the world had known what
was happening. He told the
reporters present that their
precedessors had done their job
in reporting the various atrocities
committed during World War II
but the leaders of the free world
had failed to act.
"I THINK OP this country
with pride," Wiesel said. But he
said that during the Holocaust
period the actions of the U.S. and
particularly of that of its Presi-
dent, Franklin Delano Roosevelt,
were not moments worthy of
praise. He especially pointed to
the episode of the St. Louis, the
ship filled with Jews fleeing Ger-
many which was turned away
from the U.S.
Wiesel criticized the U.S. and
British for not bombing the death
camps. He said that when he was
in Auschwitz, he and others could
see the nearby munitions fac-
tories being bombed and prayed
the planes would also hit the
camps, but they didn't. He added
that the Soviet Union also has to
be criticized because its troops
were even closer to tbe camps and
they too did nothing.
Wiesel said the museum which
the Holocaust Council will build
near the Washington Monument
will be a living memorial to the
Holocaust. He said it is needed to
educate future generations. Vice
President George Bush officially
turned over the keys to the land
at a ceremony at the Capitol
Wednesday. Wiesel stressed that
Falashas Celebrate
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
group of Israelis celebrated Pass-
over with Falasha Jews in Ethio-
pia in a visit organized by a Tel
Aviv tour company. Among
them was Labor MK Ora Namir.
This was the first time since 1974
that such a visit was undertaken.
The group brought with them
wine and matza for distribution
among the local Jews. The group
is due back this weekend.
the museum will be built entirely
with U.S. funds.
HE SAID the U.S. is the only
country outside of Israel to have
a memorial to the victims of the
Holocaust because the U.S.
government end people recognize
that "whatever happens to one
people, affects all people"
When asked why the memorial
is only to Jewish victims, Wiesel
replied: "Only the Jewish people
were destined for total destruc-
tion by their killers." He said
that only the Jews were singled
out "to die" just for being Jew-
ish. "If we remember the Jewish
victims, we remember the
others," he said
Wiesel noted that he
popularized the term "Holo-
caust" to be used for the tragedy
that befell the Jewish people, tn
World War II. He said he was
now "sorry" he had done so
because the word was 'being
"trivialized." He pledged to see
to it that a "memorial-museum
that is to be built in Washington
will not be trivialized or "politi-
cized."
Not Me Buster
How many times have you said
"yes" when you wanted to say
"no"? Do you feel people walk on
you like a door mat? Are you
afraid to speak up? At the next
meeting of the social circle learn
the appropriate way to gain
power and keep respect when you
stand up for your rights.
Dale Johnson, Senior Center
Social Coordinator, will present a
workshop on self-assertiveness,
Thursday, April 21 from 1 to 3
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center. There is no charge for
this program however, donations
are always welcome as they help
to expand and improve programs
for older adults.
Pamela M. KUban celebrates her
Bat Mitzvah.
PAMELA KLEBAN
Pamela Michelle Kleban,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Arthur
Simon and Mr. James Kleban,
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah
tomorrow morning at Congre-
gation Kol Ami. Rabbi Leonard
Rosenthal will officiate.
Pamela is in the seventh grade
at Oak Grove Junior High School
where she is on the High Honor
Roll and a member of the Student
Council. She attends Religious
School at Congregation Kol Ami
where she is a member of the Hey
Class.
Pamela's grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Konsker, from
Atlanta, Ga., and other friends
from Georgia, will be celebrating
this special occasion in Tampa
with Pamela.
Dr. and Mrs. Simon will host
the oneg shabbat, the Kiddush
luncheon, and a special reception
at the Tower Club, in Pamela's
honor.
. 'i
JEWELERS
Complete Selection of 18 & 14 Kt
Gold Jewelry, Watches & Diamonds
WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIR TO YOUR SATISFACTION
DESIGNING & SPECIAL ORDER WORK
MON. Ilnnil. t0o* tU. U> S SAT. 10 to 4
COSME HEM*A SK. -
COSME HEUtCtA Jt, "COOKIE
876-4866
3306 W.
COIUMBUS OK
Corn, at Uncotn A.
3 u< tt <*

1
1983-84 National Man Jongg League Cards
IN STOCK
fl Gift Store
Sandra and Wayne Schalar
Wa Stock Judaica and Greeting Cards
Village Square West Vlaa/MC/Am. Ex.
11624 N. Dale Mabry 10 5:30 pm
Carrolwood Area Mon $
Across From Red Lobster 962-8079
THE HUNGRY NEED YOU.
PLEASE DONT FORGET THEM
Please keep up your generous support for the Food Bank
Program. We need your continued help so that we may assist
I our growing list of recipients. All food products are welcome.
This week, peanut butter and jelly are especially requested.
Donations may be left at any Tampa synagogue or at the
Jewish Community Center.
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY FOOD BANK
Bimiffllfiliii ipppimpraaagE
Have Your Next Affair With
(Bob*
Cbuudia
'The Duo with the 5-piece Sound9
Weddings Bar Mitzvahs
Luncheons and Functions
Dinners Parties
e Shorn
e Dinner background
e Novelty Came* 4 Dance*
e Vocals & Emcee
e Top 40
e Fifties
Swing
e Society
Authentic Israeli Singing A Dancing
Call Bob Glickman Orchestras at (305) 862-4154
. .
priaMES"^


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frida>
Zakhor: Jewish History and Jewish Memory
NEW YORK, NY. Zakhor:
Jewish History and Jewish
Memory, Yosef Hayim
Yerushalmi"s work that won the
1983 National Jewish Book
Award for History, was pub-
lished because of the foresight of
a philanthropic couple, the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Seattle
and the University of Washing-
ton.
The JWB Jewish Book Council
will confer 10 National Jewish
Book Awards on Professor
Yerushalmi and the other win-
ning authors on Sunday, April
24, at 2:30 p.m., at the Central
Synagogue Community House in
New York City.
Zakhor is made up of four lec-
tures, originally delivered by
Yerushalmi at the University of
Washington as the Samuel and
Althea Stroum Lectures in
Jewish Studies.
Stroum, a businessman, com-
munity leader and philan-
thropist, by a major gift to the
Engagement
KLINE-LATTER
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kline of
Tampa announce the engagement
of their daughter, Anita Joyce, to
Steven M. Latter, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Al Latter, also of Tampa.
Steven is attending United
Electronics Institute. He will
graduate in the spring of 1964
with a degree in Computer Elec-
tronics.
Anita graduated from the
University of South Florida in
December, 1982, where she
received her BA degree in
English-Speech Com-
munications. Anita works for
Oncology Associates as Exe-
cutive Secretary.
The couple plan to marry in the
summer of 1984 and reside in
Tampa.
Yosef Hayim Yerushalmi
Jewish Federation of Greater
Seattle, established the Samuel
and Althea Stroum Philanthropic
Fund. Recognizing the Stroums'
deep interest in Jewish history
and culture, the Federation's
Board of Directors, in coopera-
tion with the Jewish Studies Pro-
gram of the University of Wash-
ington, established an annual lec-
tureship at the University known
as the Samuel and Althea Stroum
Lectureship in Jewish Studies.
Murray Shiff, executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Seattle, related the back-
ground to JWB. Some years ago
Shiff approached Stroum with
the proposal for a lectureship in
Jewish studies at the University
of Washington. He had made
similar proposals to others.
"Many individuals are persons
of affluence." Shiff told JWB,
"but it took someone who is also
a person of vision Samuel
Stroum to see the importance
of this Jewish educational ap-
proach and to provide the endow-
ment to help make it happen."
In Zakhor, Yerushalmi con-
fronts the reader with an ap-
parent paradox: although Ju-
daism throughout the ages was
absorbed with the meaning of
history, historiography played at
best a subordinate role among
the Jews and often no role at all.
Concomitantly, while memory of
the past was always a central
component of Jewish experience,
the historian was not its primary
custodian.
Yerushalmi writes: "We
should at least want to know
what kind of history the Jews
have valued, what out of their
past they chose to remember, and
how they preserved, transmitted
and revitalized that which was
recalled."
Yerushalmi is director of the
Center for Israel and Jewish
Studies and the Salo Wittmayer
Baron Professor of Jewish His-
Foundations," j^
Ages" "In the Wake S
Modern Dulemas Zaii \
published by the Un^etl
Washington Press
u
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Israeli Ixih:im:.\di:.\c i: Day
ACCABIAH
Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio Street 872-4451
EVENTS: Tube Race, Kick Board Relay, Free Style, Swim
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Running Relay, Egg Toss, Obstacle Race, and more!!!
ACTIVITIES: Solidarity Walk; JNF Tree
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Radio Broadcast; Movie; Professional
Babysitting and more...


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