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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
fcJewish Florid fan
Of Tampa
Volume 5 Number 16
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 22, 1983
Price 35 Cents
Israel Independence Day April 24
The community is reedy to go
for the annual ISRAEL INDE-
PENDENCE DAY celebration
coordinated by the Jewish Com-
munity Center this Sunday be-
ginning with a solidarity walk at
11:40 a.m.
Sue Borod and Jerilyn Gold-
smith, co-chairpersons for the
I ID celebration, have been ex-
tremely busy making sure every-
thing runs smoothly to make this
sear's event the biggest and best
And, like always, the event is
for the entire Jewish community
lo participate in and for people of
all ages to enjoy.
"This is one event during the
\ car where we try to get Jewish
|M-ople together without asking
for any money or contributions,"
said Goldsmith. *'I wish more
people would participate, and I
hope by Sunday more people will
come out and enjoy our day."
The solidarity walk begins
trom Congregation Schaarai
Zedek on Swann Ave. to the
occer field at the JCC, and after
opening ceremonies, the swim-
ming events get underway. After
ill the swimming events, the field
events begin, ending with the
See Schedule of Events Page 3
And, like last year, the B'nai
B'rith men will sponsor a deli-
cious bar-b-que chicken dinner by
the pool. Cost of a plate will be $3
and people are asked to buy early
so there will be enough food for
WMNF-FM, 88.5. will broad-
cast The Jewish Mound rrom the
JCC beginning at 1 p.m. with
Oded Salpeter hosting the
broadcast. Joy Katzen, opera-
tions manager of WPLP and
Diane Levine are the co-hosts.
Interviews and up-dates will be
made throughout the day.
"This gives us an exciting
chance to be heard of the wonder-
ful events going on at the center
on this day," added Borod. "And
if people do hear what is going
on, they would still be able to
come down and enjoy some of the
The highlight of the day is the
Maccabiah games, and this year
the chairman is Alice Rosen thai.
The participants are broken up
into four teams and everyone who
has entered should have received
their team assignments. Teams,
colors and captains are: Tel Aviv,
red (Jolene Schor); Jerusalem,
blue (Jeff Davidson); Haifa, yel-
low (Vic Borod); Be'er Sheva,
green (Stuart Goldsmith).
During the course of the day,
different organizations will be
selling goods and displaying their
groups. These include Jewish
National Fund, SACS, Hillel
School, Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood, ORT, JCC Pre-School. and
the National Council of Jewish
Women. Hillel also will present a
play "Tour of Israel" from 3-4
Anyone who has not entered
the competition and would like to
participate is asked to come out
Sunday to the JCC and see either
Alice Rosenthal or Danny Thro
who will be happy to help you get
into an event.
Babysitting and day-care serv-
ices are to be provided under
adult supervision for those
parents who want to come and
can't get a babysitter. Cartoons,
arts and crafts, playtime and
snacks will help the younger chil-
dren make the day.
"A lot of people have worked
hard this year and we hope the
people of Tampa will show their
appreciation by coming out on
Sunday," added Goldsmith.
Arens Fears Syria
Strike Against IDF
Oscar-Winning 'Genocide'
To Be Shown May 16 In Tampa
Genocide," the Simon Wies-
enthal Center's Academy Award-
winning documentary about the
millions of men, women, and chil-
dren who fell victim to Hitler s
Final Solution, will be shown in
Tampa on Monday, May 16, at 8
p.m. at the Tampa Theetre.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
is sponsoring the film in coopera-
tion with the Jewish Media Rela-
tions Council and the Simon
Wiesenthal Center. The film
began its National tour in New
York City in March.
The film combines original,
archival footage and actual
stories of victims and survivors
illustrated by the noted artist,
Daniel Schwartz. "Genocide
combines historical narrative
with actual stories of ordinary
people caught up in the Nazis
reign of terror. Its purpose is to
challenge and inspire so that
never again will man stand by
silently and allow such an
atrocity to occur. The story of the
Holocaust is told from Hitlers
ascension to power in 1933 to the
liberation of the concentration
camps in 1945.
Genocide" was narrated by ZielonU. and Bey Shalett.
FINEST Taylor and Orson Cost of tickets for the May 16
wS who donated their time 8 p.m. event is $10. There are a
mthored by the noted historian, available at $25. All "*chum&
Martin Gilber, and Rabbi Marvin reserved and may be P"J
Hier dean of the Simon VIM- from the Tampa Theatre Box Of
thai Center. Original musk for
the film was composed by Elmer
Bernstein and performed by the
Royal Philharmonic Orchestra m
The Simon Wiesenthal Center
organized, coordinated and spon-
sored the production of the epic
finalists being considered for the
Nobel Peace Prize. Newsweek
said the film. "Genocide was
made to be unforgettable, and it
succeeds. Judith Crist, upon
seeing it said, ^tunning, mind
boggling, remarkable.
Chairman of the event is Bill
Kalish. a member of the Federa-
tion Community Relations Com-
mittee. Serving on the committee
are: Howard Sinsley. Lawrence.
Falk Herbert Swarzman. Ronald
Pross. Dr. Steve Field, Lorna Mi-
chaelson. Dr. Hans Juergensen
Judith Rosenkranz. Dr. Carl
orThe Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion, 2808 Horatio St.
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens is contending that
there is "cause for concern"
said this does not mean
that war is imminent but
that Israel has to be on
guard on that front.
Arens said Israel does not
want hostilities with Syria but
warned that Damascus has
always been so hostile toward
Israel that its policy could, with
justification, be called "wild"
especially as the Syrians may be
emboldened by the installation of
Soviet SAM-5 anti-aircraft
missiles on their soil.
ARENS MADE his remarks
on a television interview, his first
since taking office as Defense
Minister six weeks ago. The
former Israeli Ambassador to
Washington castigated President
Reagan for delaying the sale of 75
F-16 jet fighter-bombers to Israel
until Israel pulls its forces out of
"I'm afraid there is no pre-
cedent to such a statement in
relations between Israel and the
United States during 35 years,"
Arens declared. "It never hap-
pened that an American Presi-
dent has said that the supply of
aid to which the United States
obligated itself is conditioned on
concessions on policy. Todav in
Lebanon, tomorrow on another
front." Arens said.
IN THAT connection he urged
greater stress on the develop-
ment of Israel's domestic arms
industry to reduce its dependence
promise to Kin* Hussein that tne
U.S. would prevail upon Israel to
freeze its settlement activities on
the West Bank if Ionian joined
the peace proof
Arens confirmed that Israel's
insistence on a commanding role
for its allv. Maj. Saad Haddad in
Lebanon remains the principal
obstacle to an agreement with
Lebanon over the withdrawal of
Israeli forces from that country.
He said Israel will not waver
from its demand that Haddad be
placed in command of a "terri-
torial brigade" composed of his
own 2,000 man Christian militia
and Lebanese army regulars to
control security in south Lebanon
after Israeli forces are pulled out.
The Lebanese government,
backed by the U.S., has refused
to assign Haddad such a role
although Beirut reportedly is
now willing to give him some
degree of authority in the region.
When: Sunday. April 24.12 Noon 5 p.m.
(Solidarity Walk begins from Congregation Schaarai Zedek to
JCC at 11:40 a.m. Hayride available for younger children)
Where: Jewish Community Center. 2808 Horatio Street
Why: Observance of Israel's 35th year of Statehood.
How: Free to one and al' Coordinated by the Jewish Com-
munity Center.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, April 22,1*63
**> .
(Call me about your social news at 872-4470)
Lauren Rachel Argintar is here and we are mighty thrilled to
tell you about her. Lauren is the new baby daughter born to
Karol and Andy Argintar on March 30, at 8:25 a.m., at
Women's Hospital. She weighed 81b. 9Vior. and was 21'/i inches
long. Lauren is very lucky to have an older sister (who can fix
her up on dates and other important things like that!) her
older sibling is Susan, who is three years old. Proud Grandpar-
ents are Tampans Sammie and Dorothy Argintar and Sara and
Ab Williams of Meridian, Miss. Great Grandparents are Emma
Kelley of Central, S.C. and Tampan Annie Argintar. Well,
lots of good wishes to all of you on this exciting arrival.
Everyday I become more amazed at the scholastic
achievements of our young friends. 1 am really impressed to
report that the eighth graders from Berkeley Prep placed first in
"Mathcounts." This is a statewide mathematics competition
sponsored by the Florida Engineering Society. The competition,
which took place recently at the University of South Florida,
was among 17 teams that had won preliminary contests
throughout the state. Two members of this winning team in-
clude Leslie Verkauf, daugher of Dr. and Mrs. Barry Verkauf
and Marty Sokol. son of Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Sokol. Kids -
y all are just fantastic!
When Pam Kleban became a Bat Mitzvah at Congregation
Kol Ami last weekend, she was the guest of honor at a Sunday
brunch for the out of town guests given by Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Aaron and Mr. and Mrs. William KaHsh.
Congratulations to our friend Barry Cohen who was recently
elected to a seat on the Florida Bar's Board of Governors. He
will represent lawyers in the Thirteenth Judicial Circuit. What
an honor, Barry our wishes for a very successful term of of-
Mayor Bob Martinez recently appointed 13 local citizens to
serve on the city s first Cable TV Advisory Committee. Among
those appointed to serve a three year term as a representative of
a council district is Richard Turkel. Best wishes to you Dick
(and how soon can 1 tune into some cable channels?????)
Judy Ludin and Gretchen Hollander inform us that the
evening chapter of Women's American ORT are planning a
wonderful evening for the second year in a row, at Burdines On
1 uesday, April 26, commencing at 6:30 p.m. everyone will meet
at lampa Bay Center in the furniture department of Burdines
Wine cheese and sweets will be served followed by a program
co-ordinated by Burdines Jackie Walker, called "How Do You
Make a Pain Dinner Party Come Alive?" Table settings
menus, and dining outfits will all be discussed. What a fun'
Zl^f *nr What-an extra special way to bought the groups'
UK 1 Day Campaign (to introduce new members to the chapter )
It you are interested or want more information contact Judv
Ludm at 875-1838 or Gretchen Hollander at 932-2520.
Beth Mellman. still hardworking member of Symphony Guild
tells us that Sets for Symphony" is just around the corner and
we know you will want to get your tickets soon. The Board of
Directors of the Gulf Coast Symphony, in conjunction with the
newly created Tampa Bay Bandits are planning this terrific
tennis tournament featuring world class tennis players. The dav
ls set for Sunday, April 24 at the Davis Islands Tennis Club
Jimmy Anas versus Tampan Mark Dickaon. both well-known
world class tennis champions, will be the featured event of this
tournament to take place between 1 and 6 p.m. Admission is
S10 for Adults and $5 for children. You wont want to miss this
match and you will be supporting our wonderful symphony at
the same time. K J
Meet Jerry and Karen Kane who reside in Town and Country
with their one year old son, Justin. The Kanes moved here from
K. Lauderdale. where Jerry had lived for 13 years and Karen
had resided for two years after they had married. Karen is origi-
nally from Queens, N. Y., had been vacationing in Ft. Lauderdale
and met Jerry on a blind date (I guess those blind dates do occa-
sionally workout!). Jerry originally hails from Chelsea. Mass
Jerry a firm transferred them to Tampa. He is a salesman
(covering Ft. Meyers to Orlando), of women's sportswear for
Mary Ann Originals, Inc. Both Karen and Jerry love playing
volleyball at their apartment complex and often compete against
other complexes. They both enjoy water sports also, and Justin
has been swimming since he was six months old. Jerry keeps
busy with golf, riflery, and target practice. Karen enjoys writing
poetry and reading. The Kanes said that they think Tampa is
the friendliest, most family-oriented place they have ever been
and just love it. They hope to always make Tampa their home
We are mighty glad that you feel that way.
Until next week.....
The Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Di-
vision met at the home of Bobbe Karpay
April 13 for an evaluation meeting. Those at-
tending were (Back row from left) Kay
Jacobs, Rhoda Davis, administrator of
Women's Division; Ann Rudolph, Jolene
Shor, Co-Chairman 1983 Women's Division
Campaign; Nellye Friedman, Marcia Sacks,
Trudy Harris, Marlene Linick, president,
Women's Division. (Center from left) Bobbe
Karpay, co-chairman 1983 Women's Division
Campaign; AliceRosenthal, FranciRudolph,
Anne Margolin. (Front from left) Blossom
Leibowitz, Sue Forman, Laur&'Kreitzer, and
Becky Margolin.
photo: Audrey Haubenstock
Women's Division Tops $200,000
The Women's Division Cam-
RftMft9bWr?t ttfft %pre?fafe
luncheon at Bobbe Karpay s
home last week.
1983 marked a year of great in-
novation offered by the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's Di-
vision. Camnaien Co-Chairmen
MoTibe Karpay and Juleue Shor.
along with Presfterit Marlene
Linick are to be congratulated.
The Women's Division Cam-
paign total now stands at
First Youth
Jewish Music Festival
Features Shlomo Carlebach

) t > 9 f i a
In celebration of Yom Yeru-
shalnyim, the day of reunification
of Jerusalem. Congregation |
Kodeph Sholom will present its'-
first "Youth" Jewish Music Fes-
tival. The Festival will be held
Wednesday, May 11, 7 p.m. in
Rodeph Sholom's sanctuary,
when the beauty and richness of
Jewish music and storytelling
will be introduced to the children
of our community.
Although the Festival is de-
signed for Jewish youth, the
program will appeal to every age
group, and Congregation Rodeph
Sholom cordially invites the
entire Jewish Community. There
is no admission charge.
Internationally known singer.
Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach. will be
featured along with the "Kol
Sason" Junior Choir, accompan-
ied by the "Tizmoret" Orchestra
under the direction of Dr. Andy
Golos. Rabbi Carlebach's songs
are simple melodies which induce
audience participation in
minutes. He creates a compelling
and intimate blend of joy, pathos,
humor, irony and spirituality.
Producer. Cantor William
Hauben, and Chairman, Joyce
Hartmann, are assisted by
Design Line for sound and
lighting: Sue Forman for cele-
brity arrangements; Leo Chaitow
and the Rodeph Sholom Sister-
Club for ushers: Laura Kreitzer
for program; Betty Germaine
and the Rodeph hotom Sister-
hood for the performers' recep-
tion; Ginia Harris Jor publicity
and accounting:.|luh-.ahgar and
the USY and Kadm^Groups for
decorations and flyers; the
Rodeph Sholom office staff and
many volunteers from the Con-
$201,356 (including the Israel
Special Fund), This total is the
, TaTfeest ia the. Tampa Women's
Division history! The results for
1983, in terms of attendance, en-
thusiasm and fundraising have
been excellent with the Women's
Division now $30,000 above the
1983 card values with several
cards in each division still to be
During the evaluation session,
each chairman evaluated her own
division as well as the overall
W'onvn's Division campaign, in-
cluding events, and its was
unanimously agreed that the
time frnmo was ever due
to excaHeot..orga|>kation all
events, campaign1** well as the
Year Roufid Women's Division
events were olanncd and
executed on time. All chairmen
enthusiastically volunteered to
work in the 1984 Campaign.
Many suggestions and new ideas
were made and will be incorpo-
rated in the 1984 Women's Divi-
sion Campaign Cabinet
"From A Site
To A Banftuat"
14688 118th Avenue
Largo, Florida 33540
lint in Koahvr
and Non-Koahar
Full lint of Frtih
Full lint of homt-
mtdt Jewish dtlictcies
s .. ...
rraw tno.
caadh> and' cafawp
Catering for that Special Occasion
Mrha Levine 935-9516 Eileen Si.ejel......876-5592
AnnTroncr.......935-7112 Mimi Weiss.......876-4511

Friday. April 22,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
CJF Gathering Data To Examine Recession
Impact On Federation Services
NEW YORK, NY. Special
programs in response to health
and welfare problems related to
economic stress have been insti-
tuted in Federation agencies in
many cities. To aid Federations
in this emergency planning for
human needs, the Council of Jew-
ish Federations has recently pub-
lished the preliminary results on
JanuaryV">fW$ survey on sym-
ptoms of economic hardship in
local Jewish communities and on
Federation responses.
Unemployment, requests for
financial assistance and for job
training and funding, and in-
creased JFS and JVS caseloads
were reported to be above the
normal level in seven of the eight
large-city Federations participat-
ing in the CJF survey.
Among the ten large-interme-
diate cities participating, eight
indicated unemployment above
normal, and seven reported in-
creased requests for financial as-
sistance and increased JFS case-
Four small cities responded to
the survey. All reported in-
creased requests for loans and
scholarships and for job funding
assistance; three indicated an
above normal unemployment
In terms of action programs
currently underway through
Federation sponsorship, seven of
the eight large cities reported
providing increased emergency
financial assistance since 1981, as
did half of the large intermediate
cities and three-quarters of the
small cities. j^v
Large cities indicated a signifi-
cant rise in their participation in
coalition, inter-agency meetings
and public policy statements and
lobbying effort. In the large-in-
Gary Alter, Tampa Jewish Fed- Lili Kaufmann, Council of Jewish
eration Executive Director Federation Leadership Cabinet
Tampa Represented
At CJF Conference
Lili Kaufmann and Gary Alter,
Executive Director of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, recently
attended the quarterly Board of
Directors meeting of the Council
of Jewish Federations, held in
Washington, D.C., April 13-17.
Kaufmann, a member of the
CJF leadership cabinet, partici-
pated in seminars and confer-
ences dealing with the CJF
Young Leadership program. A
special reception with members
of Congress was held on Capitol
termediate grouping, 50-60 per-
cent of respondents indicated
rising activity in these areas and
in information-referral services
and placement-employment serv-
ices. Small cities also reported a
rise in emergency loans and food
A variety of additional emer-
gency assistance programs are
being considered. These include
food cooperatives and food distri-
bution; shelter arrangements, job
banks, additional support groups
for the unemployed.
Further information derived
from the study will be reviewed
at a special session of the CJF
Community Planning Committee
during the CJF Spring Commit-
tee sessions, April 14-18 in
Washington, D.C.
Communities participating in
the study are: Large Cities
Chicago, Cleveland, Detroit, Los
Angeles, Montreal, Philadelphia,
Pittsburgh, St. Louis; Large-In-
termediate Buffalo, Central
New Jersey, Dallas, Hartford,
Houston, New Haven North Jer-
sey, Oakland, Seattle, Southern
New Jersey; Small Cities
Charlotte, New Bedford, New-
port News, Wilkes-Barre.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the U.S.
and Canada. Established in 1932,
the Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective com-
fisrung guiaelmes foFrund raising
and operation; and through joint
national planing and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and in-
ternational needs.
of Events
Solidarity Walk
Individual Team Meeting
General Team Meeting
Free-style swim
Age Medley Swim
Greased Watermelon
Kickboard Relay
Sponge Throw
Swim Relay
Balloon Toes
Clothes Relay
Soccer Kick
Dodge Ball
Running Relay
Egg Toss
Obstacle Race
All Ages
F Adult
M Adult
F Adult
Bar B-Q Dinner-Closing Ceremony
;oonsored by B'nai B'rith
Zedek to JCC
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Shuffle board-
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
Soccer Field
The Tampa Jewish Federation
in conjunction with
The Simon Wiesenthal Center
and the Jewish Media Relations Council
invite you to attend
the .
Tampa Premiere Showing
MONDAY, MAY 16,1983
8:00 P.M.
PATRON: $26.
Tickets may be purchased at the Tampa Theatre Box Office or at the Tampa Jewish
To order by mail: send self-addressed stamped envelope and Jewish Federation, 2808 Horatio, Tampa, Fla. 33609.

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, April 22,!
Jewish Floridian
New Declaration of Independence
of Tampa
Business Office 365S Henderson Blvd.. Tampa. Fla 33609
Telephone HT244TO
Publication Office 120 NE6SI Miami. Kla 33132
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
A'red SlUHhrr
The Jewish Hondi.n Does Not fllWIflll The Kaxhruth
Of The Merchandiae Advertised I* li-.: olumn.
Published Fridays- Weekly SeptemUr thiuuch Mat
Hi Vt eekly June through Aujust by The Jett nh tWidian ol Tampa
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla I ISPS 471 Ml Pleaae aend aotlfiratioa (Form 35791 regarding undelivered paper-, to Tht Jewish Floridian P(l
Box 012973. Miami. Florida 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (Local Area) 2 Year Minimum Subacripi-n $7 Oil (Annual M HrOM o(
Town Upon Request
The Jewish Floridian maintaina no "free hat Peaple receiving the paper who have not subscribed
directly are subscribers through arrangement with the Jewish Federation o( Tampa whereby HOD
par year is deducted from their contributions for a subscription lo the paper Anyone wishing to
cancel such a subscription should so notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Number 16
Friday, April 22. 1983
Volume 5
Another Terrorist Act
As Israelis and Jews throughout the
world are stirred by the meaning of this
35th anniversary of independence
celebration, we in America are grieved by
the dastardly attack by Palestinian
terrorists Monday on the American
Embassy in Beirut.
This comes at a particularly dangerous
time, when the Reagan Administration has
placed a further halt on the sale of 75 F-16's
to Israel until the Israelis agree to an
unconditional withdrawal of its forces from
Lebanon. This is a pre-condition that Prime
Minister Begin absolutely rejected in his
Independence Day address televised to the
nation on Sunday.
Inevitably, there will be those who will
say that the fate of the shockingly large
number of dead and injured in the terrorist
attack may be laid at the feet of "in-
transigent"' Israel. But the Israelis know
by brutal experience what America and the
Europeans have yet to learn: There is no
dealing with the terrorists; there are no
concessions that can be made in the name
of consummating a mutually agreed-upon
terrorists but the absolute destruction of
Israel. The lengths to which they will go to
prove the point included the bombing
Monday of the American Embassy in
As Americans, we are incensed by the
deed. As Jews and as friends of Israel, we
suggest that it is about time that terms like
"intransigent" as applied to Israel be set
aside by those who purport to be Israel's
friends and that a growing awareness seize
them that concessions must be a two-way
As Israel marks its 35th anniversary,
despite world events, it has great cause to
be proud of its most remarkable
achievements in so short a space of time. So
do we have great cause to be proud. And so
too, ought Israel's once most sympathetic
'Jihad' Terrorists Bomb
U.S. Embassy in Beirut
confirmed the deaths of th. MarS ^ POkeM
iS3l5ZJ!&Xr Hou~ **- ** "' wvr.
.ha,n T"* ear,y eJ*P1fnatio for the blast was one reportin* that
the blast was caused when a Moslem suicide terrorist drove BLmh
laden car p*st the Embassy. The blast collapsed th?tK front ofThe'
through the ground floor visa section in the northern wing.
Observers on the scene said that the building's center serrinn
from the ground to the roof collapsed "like HjyeV T"gE
witnesses reported that the explosion occurred when a car bomb inl
vehicle parked in the circular driveway outside went off n The
predominantly Moslem Ein Mreisseh neighborhood.
u i IN ,T"iE bu/,din the time of the blast was U.S. Ambassador
Kobert Dillon. Spec.a U.S. envoys Philip Habib and Morris DrapeV
were in the presidential palace five miles away. draper
A Moslem group called Jihad claimed responsibility in a call to
the r rench news agency, Agence Fiance-Presse
Moshe Arens' statement last
week that new Israeli policy will
be to attempt a break-away from
dependence on American
weapons availability is long over-
due. The question is whether the
Israeli defense establishment will
go along.
Another consideration, per-
haps greater than the first, is
economics. A major problem for
the Israelis in the manufacture of
their own jets engines, for exam-
ple, has not been so much
technological, but the high cost
of developing and producing jets
of comparable quality that they
were able to get from the U.S.
more cheaply.
THE ARENS statement sug-
gests that, as U.S. policy in the
Middle East becomes more and
more anti-Israel, the political cost
of hanging onto Israel's depen-
dency must increasingly be
added to the economic cost of
opting for independence. This
should have been apparent as late
as a few years ago when the U.S.
humiliated Israel by blocking the
sale of Israeli-made jet-fighters to
Kcudaor because the jet engines
were of U.S. parts manufacture.
Clearly, there were other
reasons for the U.S. veto, compe-
tition not the least of them, but if
Israel indeed wants to become a
world-class arms merchant, then
obviously it can no longer rely on
an American say-so.
Arens, of course, had Lebanon
in mind and the Reagan
Administration's decision to link
the delivery of F-16s to Israel to
an essentially unconditional
withdrawal of all Israeli troops
from that country- Given an Is-
raeli arms independence, such
American arrogance would no
longer have to be suffered.
BUT THERE are more reasons
than these that give added
declaration!' they" 'lie'' ?n a
growingly clear American foreign
policy determination to bring
peace to the Middle East at the
expense of the amputation of Is-
rael back into its post-1948
This policy was first enun-
ciated in the early Nixon years bv
then Secretary William F
Rogers, h gained enormous
strength a decade later with the
absurd Menachem Begin decision
to return the Sinai to Egypt in an
essentially unilateral and un
conditional Begin bid for peace
with Egypt. If the Carter
Administration set up the strut--
lure'for this amputation process,
the Keaganites have since gone at
it with flailing scalpels.
What the State Department
seems to believe is that peace be-
tween Israel and the Arabs will
sut generis mean peace in the
Middle East. This is one more of
those Washington lunacies that
defy logical examination. *'
THE PATENT absurdity of
this latest Shultz-Weinberger-
Reagan option is that it is based
upon the most intransigent of all
Arab policies, which is that Israel
does not exist. The absurdity
becomes all the more apparent
reckoned in these incontrover-
tible terms: that Israel is the
most tested, most potent and
most sophisticated military
power in the Middle East.
What one has yet to see com-
mented upon is the ultimate
American aim to slenderize this
Israeli military potency in lock-
step with the amputation process
itself as still another sop to the
endlessly-stated Arab "fear" of
Israeli "expansionism." The
Reagan Administration's
currently-recommended reduc-
tion in aid to Israel supports the
growing speculation that Ameri-
can foreign policy, in addition to
amputating Israel, will hence-
forward be to sterilize it no
matter what Mr. Reagan may say
to the contrary before emotional
participants at gatherings of
Holocaust survivors.
How any of this maneuver-
ing can hope to achieve peace in
the Middle East, when the Arabs
are being led to believe that
Washington is helping them
achieve their ultimate goal so far
as Israel is concerned, makes
sense only in the world of jabber-
woe ky.
IN ITS genesis, no one ever
......- ur l.icid aa a uUllLaiy
Power. From the beginning in
1948. not even the Israelis them-
selves dreamed of their new
country as anything but an
ultimately agrarian civilian
with but exotic forays^"
element.^ industrial Jt^
was a bibhcal-pastoral SI
they saw in their future. ^^
But it is in the cruciblp .
hostility that dl $$$?**
to make of Israel not k?!
military power, but a L
technology nation inspiredbviu
great university research cento.
Out of Zion shall com^S
Torah so says the ancient
prayer. And so it has, but with
the footnoted explanation that
Torah these days takes many
forms, including the linguistics of
scientific genius.
Should that really have been i
surprise, when Jewish scientific
genius fired the civilization of
many European nations for such
a long time until European
shortsightedness and decadence
inspired by political and religious J
fairytales gathered them together
for some fun at the Holocaust
they gave?
attitude toward Israel has
wrought is an Israeli response to
the change. The Arens
declaration of independence last
week is one such response It
comes at a most appropriate
moment the 35th anniversary
celebration of Israel's indepen-
dence as a modern nation.
But I said in a column here last
week that the Shultz-Weinberger-
Reagan change is a two-way
street. If Israel must suffer it, so
too must the United States.
Indeed, for the United States, the
cost of this new policy bent on
the diminution of Israel may well
he far higher than for the Israelis
themselves who, after all, inherit
a kind of independence of action
from this bill of divorcement they
never had before provided they
are strong enough to seize the
opportunity as Arens proposes.
And to say to the American
dream, "No, thank you "
What is this high American
cost? For a final look, next time
Reagan Confirms He'll Continue
To Press His Sept. 1 Initiative
A MERE glance at the civil
war in Lebanon; the war between
Iraq and Iran; the rising strength
of the Moslem Brotherhood
throughout the Middle East
whose goal is jihad not only
against Israel, but all of
Christendom; the battle among
religious sects in Syria any
single one of these for starters
would place the American per-
ception of Middle Eastern
Rtalpotitik in serious question.
Still, it is on the basis of this
perception that our foreign policy
b pursued, and the most imme
* resul,t of it has been
Washington s excommunication
of Israel from all of its plans, not
alone for the situation of an
American base in the Middle
East as a jumping off point to
defend the Persian Gulf states
from Soviet incursion.
The result of this excom-
munication has also been to
isolate Israel from participation
of just about any sort in support
of a regional defense plan under
any Circumstances.
(JTA) President Reagan
has reaffirmed his intention
to move ahead with his
Sept. 1 Middle East peace
initiative despite the deci-
sion by King Hussein of
Jordan to drop his efforts
to negotiate with Israel on
behalf of the Palestinians.
Denouncing what he termed
radical elements" for putting a
snag in his initiative, Reagan
said, "We will not let the forces of
violence and terror exercise a
veto over the peace process."
Reagan made his remarks during
a jjfjl-'^--House welcoming cere-
als 81 lhe Sultan of 0m*n.
A'S&E*Q specifically if the
Jordanian decision brings his
peace initiative to an abrupt halt
Reagan replied. "It is not dead.''
He called on "the Palestinian
leadership" to make "a bold and
S^P"?18 move" to break ^
Middle East impasse.
His comments were the first
since telling reporters that
Husseins decision "would im-
l>ede" the U.S. efforts to bring
;iIk>uI a Mideast peace settle-
ment. Reagan asserted however,
that I here "may be bumps along
the way." but the U.S. 'will not
Ik- deterred from our long-term
Earlier, a White House spokes-
man said Reagan had telephoned
President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt to review the Middle East
situation. The spokesman would
not provide details of the conver-
sation with the Egyptian leader.
It was the fourth call Reagan has
made to an Arab leader since last
Sunday. He has also spoken with
Hussein, King Hassan of Moroc-
co and King Fahd of Saudi
MEANWHILE, the spokes
man for the Israel Cabinet, Dan
Meridor, has urged the Reagan
Administration to return to the
Camp David process "and ask
King Hussein to come along
without the extremists," an
apparent reference to the PLO-
Speaking on the NBC-TV
"Today" program, Meridor said
"the worst thing to do is to ask
the PLO to participate."
support^UEererneJ^LTOm?rty to ^ your
time. nd dry milk are especially asked for at this
J^SkSZSSy nur "pS "F "" 5 Th"
can be made at tneJCC F^d^^8 f T"**, "d boMd food
to 12 noon (located tTtheJCC Z3? T""^ *">" 10 m
to the food bank Auditorium) and donated directly

April 22.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
ing Your Annual Commitments: A Different Way
jve Director-Endowment
1 Jewish Foundation
tionally one's annual
to Federation or commit-
j synagogue or temple is
ash. However, there may
ferent way to pay your
edge that will generate
cash in YOUR pocket
able you to possibly in-
lyour level of charitable
nc your commitment to
tion for 1983 is $10,000.
the stock market has
been kind to you over the past
year, you own marketable securi-
ties that vou purchased for
$2,000 that today have a fair
market value of $10,000. These
securities pay no dividends and
do not generate any current
You now have three choices for
1983; 1) you could pay your
pledge for 1983 in cash and retain
the stock; 2) you could sell the
stock and use the cash to pay
your pledge; 3) or you could
make a gift of the stock to the
Federation and let the Federation
sell the stock to realize $ 10,000 in
porous Protest'
cash. Which method will be most
beneficial to you from a tax
standpoint? The following
example shows your taxable in-
come under each circumstance
assuming that your income
before gifts is $100,000.
Taxable income before sale of
property or charitable gift:
100,000 (Gift of Property);
100.000 (Sale of Property Gift of
Proceeds); 100,000 (Gift of Cash).
Contribution deduction arising
from gift of property: 10,000.
Contribution deduction arising
from sale of property gift pro-
ceeds: 10,000. Contribution
deduction arising from gift of

oods Flow Squeeze Angers Israelis
Irael has delivered a
(rous protest" to Leb-
against the Beirut
rnment's orders
cting the transit of
between the two
tries. Israeli'.''Officials
the protest was made
Btanya where the dele-
of Israel, Lebanon
the U.S. convened for
newspaper reported that some
traders have been arrested for
buying Israeli goods. President
Amin Gemayel recently issued an
edict ordering the confiscation of
goods purchased illegally, but it
is not clear whether this was
directed specifically at Israeli
Some Lebanese sources have
accused Israel of dumping its
products on the Lebanese
market, to the detriment of the
local enomomy. Israel insists
that trade is part of the normal-
ization of relations it demands
Her round of talks
_ ?..i 'rom Lebanon. It is unclear how
at reaching political much reference to trade
Security agreements.
Lebanese delegation of-
no immediate response but
would refer the protest to
uthorities in Beirut. Israeli
quoted Lebanese nego-
i as saying that the issue of
I would be resolved once an
nent Is signed for the with-
of Israeli forces from
UN'KSE merchants have
i'd that the Lebanese army
i't up road blocks in the
area to impound goods
Hating in Israel. A Lebanese
contained in the agreement that
has been evolving between the
two countries for the past four
Lebanon is known to be extre-
mely reluctant to spell out the
terms of normalization in the
agreement because of the nega-
tive effect this would have on its
trade and diplomatic' relations
with the Arab world. Never-
theless, Israeli sources say they
are satisfied with the sense of
determination that marks the
approach of all parties to
iudition to be Held At USF
\For Summer Dance Program
tement auditions for the
Irsiiv of South Florida de-
em of dance's summer
im will be held from noon to
. Saturday, April 23, in
222 of the Theatre Arts
rng on the USF Tampa
summer program of dance
from June 27 through Aug.
tier's Night of
lr Hugh Greene, former Di-
or General of the British
^casting Corporation, looks
on Hitler's twisted methods
iducing patriotism in "Hit-
Night of the Humming-
' airing Saturday, April 23,
noon, and repeating Friday,
(il 29. at 7 p.m., on WUSF-
| Channel 16.
[reene was a Berlin correspon-
for a London newspaper in
when Hitler began Opera-
Hummingbird, the massacre
those opposed to his new re-
>e. Survivors provide him with
^witness accounts of the
nts that led to the birth of
per's terror state.
earn more about this brutal
>n in history when "Hitler's
M. of the Hummingbird" airs
""day, April 23, at noon, and
jy. April 29, at 7 p.m., on
F TV, Channel 16.
This is the last of the three
f>ws dealing with the Holocaust
by this station, coinciding
M> Yom Hashoah, Day of Re-
12 (session B). It includes intro-
duction dance, fundamentals of
dance, modern repertory, euryth-
mics, ballet techniques, ballet
character, pointe, and jazz dance.
Instructors include Bill Hug,
Marc Katz, Sandra Robinson and
Henry Parrish.
High school juniors and se-
niors are eligible and limited
scholarship are available by audi-
For tuition costs and further
information, call the dance de-
partment at 974-2614.
Pert-Time Clerical ~
Will train. TT area. Opportunity for
mature housewife. Good
personality and phone voice a
must. Some sales ability and
willingness to work evenings
and weekends. Gratifying
position. Nice atmoaphere.
paa-0001 Between 11 sm a 3 pm.
Kosher Catering Under flibbinical Supervision
Call Collect 1-4464474
Howard B. Greenberg
Robert 8. Wolf
Realtor- Aaaodate
Crown Realty of Tampa, Inc.
Residential Real Estate Services*
"Happy Birthday Iaratl"
THE TALKS are now said to
be in their final stage. The three
parties are meeting four times a
week instead of twice weekly as
had been the case. They spend
two days in Netanya, and two
days in Khalde, near Beirut. The
U.S. has been represented at the
talks by Morris Draper, a State
Department official with the rank
of special Ambassador. President
Reagan's representative, special
Ambassador Philip Habib, who
just returned to the region from
Washington, has now joined the
The delegates from the three
countries are attempting to
finalize a draft based on all
matters agreed upon to date and
to draw up an inventory of issues
still outstanding. Chief among
the latter, according to Israeli
sources, is the future role of
Israel's ally in Lebanon, Maj.
Saad Haddad. and the future
presence of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) in the south Lebanon
security zone.
The sources said Lebanon has
accepted Haddad's continued
presence in the zone in some
capacity. But it still refuses
Israel's demand that Haddad be
appointed commander of a "terri-
torial brigade" comprised of his
2,000-man Christian militia and
Lebanese army regulars to main-
tain security in south Lebanon
after Israeli forces withdraw.
cash: 10,000. Long term capital
Grain income arising from sale of
stock (net of $4,800 capital gain
exclusion): 3,200 (Sale of
Property Gift of Proceeds).
Taxable Income: 90,000 (Gift of
Property): 93,200 (Sale of
Property Gift of Proceeds):
90.000 (Gift of Cash).
In each example the donor was
entitled to take the same chari-
table deduction of $10,000. It is
quite clear that the least attrac-
tive way to give $10,000 is by
selling the appreciated securities
and giving the proceeds, since the
sale generates additional taxable
At first blush it seems that (1)
and (3) yield the same result. But
you must remember that under
(3) vou are reducing your availa-
ble cash by $10,000. Under (1)
you have not reduced your cash
at all, since you have the securi-
ties. If you are in a 50 percent tax
bracket you will save $5,000 in
taxes by making a $10,000
charitable gift. Because in exam-
ple (1) you have preserved
$10,000 in cash, you could actual-
ly make an additional gift of the
$5,000 you saved in taxes
(thereby creating an additional
$5,000 deduction) without having
to touch the original $10,000 in
cash you were planning to give.
Making a gift of appreciated
long term capital gain property
(securities, real estate and the
like) to the TOP Jewish Founda-
tion is also an excellent way to
establish a personalized endow-
ment fund. This philanthropic
fund can be identified with your
family's name and later, based
upon your recommendations, the
income generated by its further
investment can be used to sup-
port various charitable programs
and projects in which you and
your family have an interest. The
minimum gift to establish such a
fund is $2,500 (in-kind or cash).
You may add to your "fund" at
any time and in any amount.
For more information about
tax wise giving, you may contact
the TOP Jewish Foundation, at
112 South Magnolia Ave.,
Tampa, Fl 33606, 813-253-3569;
or you may contact your local
Federation office.
(This article is not designed to
convey specific legal or tax ad-
vice, but is for informational pur-
poses. It is brought to you as a
service by the TOP Jewish
Foundation and your local en-
dowment fund program.)
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
Monday Tukey Chow Mein, Turnip Greens, Rice, Peaches,
Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Stew Beef With Gravy, Parsley Potatoes, Green
Beans, Apple Cobbler. Whole Wheat Rrwui
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 Slaw,
Fresh Fruit, Whole Wheat Bread
per person, dbl occ standard
room, air tare not included.
Superior Room$1,233.
Executive Room$1,323
Tower Room$1.4 73.
ii2 Weeks
a 15 Days and 14 Nights
D Round trip transport from
La Guardia to Hotel
D Concord representative will
meet you and handle your
luggage and transfers
? Gratuities for waiter and maids
during your stay
D Local and State Taxes
a 14 Breakfasts
? ULunches '
O 14 Dinners
a Special diets available
a 2 Cocktail Parties
D Welcome drink upon arrival
Standard Room-$520
Superior RoomS595.
Executive Room$640.
Tower Room$715.
a Full time Fitness Director
D Speakers. Social Programs
and Daily Fun Activities
D Entertainment every night
? Dancing to 3 orchestras
a Monticello Raceway Nearby
D Free 9 hole golf, tennis (indoor
& out). Hearth Club, Indoor and
Outdoor Pool
a Relatives and friends can visit
For reservations or any further information, please don't hesitate
to call us direct Toll Free 800-431-3850. or contact Lynn Green Asso-
ciates/Norm Levin in Florida at 305-485-8861 (They will also assist
you in making your plane reservations) or Call Your Travel Agent.
Kiamesha Lake, NY 12751 V^/

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
y. Aprils
Congregations/Organizations Events
Shabbat Services
Rabbi Theodore Brod, Scholar
in Residence, will conduct serv-
ices in the absence of Rabbi
Berger who is leading the congre-
gation's trip to Israel.
Rabbi Brod will speak on
"Shattered Dreams" relating
to the Sabbath Torah Sidrah.
Pauline Chaitow
is Valued Volunteer
At the March Board meeting,
President Diana R. Siegel an-
nounced that Pauline Chaitow is
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood's
Valued Volunteer of the month.
Originally from New York,
Pauline, husband, Leo and
daughters Ethel and Marilyn
moved to Clearwater in 1943. In
1945 they moved to Tampa with
baby Dorothy. Their fourth
daughter, Barbara was born here.
Pauline has continually worked
for sisterhood. Education and
Youth Activities are her special
interest, but she has served in
many areas. In 1947, she started
Sisterhood's community seder.
Now she is coordinator of the
Oneg Circle. She was Sisterhood
president in 1978-60.
In celebration of the Chaitow's
45th wedding anniversary Paul-
ine and her daughter Ethel be-
came B'not Mitzvah. The Chai-
tow's have nine grandchildren
and one great-granddaughter.
Theatrical Evening
Dr. Ronald Pross, Chairman of
the Kol Ami Social Committee,
announced that members of Con-
gregation Kol Ami will attend "A
Lesson from Aloes" being per-
formed by the Playmakers at the
Cuban Club in Ybor City. The
performance will be Saturday,
April 23 at 8 p.m. The play deals
with the apartheid situation in
South Africa. Tickets are avail-
able at the Synagogue office.
Free Tay-Sachs Screening
Enda April 30
National Council of Jewish
Women and the University of
South Florida Genetics Program
are jointly sponsoring the Tampa
Tay Sachs Disease Prevention
Program. During the month of
April all Tay Sachs Testing done
will be free of charge to you. All
charges paid for by National
Council of Jewish Women.
Tay-Sachs is a genetically in-
herited fatal disease that attacks
young children. Death usually
occurs between the ages of three
and five. Today, by means of a
simple blood test carriers can be
detected and appropriate medical
counseling can take place.
The tragedy of Tay-Sachs can
be prevented. You can help your
family, your children and your
grandchildren by having this test
Do not delay. Call 974-2456 or
974-3310 today for an appoint-
Installation Luncheon
The Tampa Bay Chapter of tne
Brandeis National Woman's
Committee will hold its first'in- .
stallation luncheon on Thursday,-
May 5, at 11:15 a.m. at the Hall
of Fame Inn, 2222 N. Westshore
Blvd. The luncheon cost is $10.
Margaret Milled,. Director of
the USF Art Galleries will be the
featured speaker. Her topic will
be "Contempory Art in the
Tampa Bay Area."
For reservations, call 962-1613
or 933-8058.
USF Offers Continuing Education Courses
TAMPA Over 80 special
courses will be offered at the Uni-
versity of South Florida in
Tampa beginning in early May
and running through August.
The courses, offered as part of the
Continuing Education Program,
range from one designed to assist
parents in being sex educators for
their children to one aimed at
helping consumers cope with
inflation and other economic
hardships of the 1980s.
Parents as Sex Educators, is a
course designed to explore the
**al -~1 o~ ..hiMtiw, and
epuips the parents to deal with
present information on sex to
their children. The course fee is
$35 per person and $65 per
Other examples of the wide
variety of special interest and
career oriented courses for the
lifelong learners include:
Creativity Development in Chil-
dren: This course is designed for
parents who want to help develop
creativity in their children from
birth to age eight. Course fee is
$45 per person or $85 per couple.
Sexuality: Myths, Mysteries
and Miseries: This four-session
program is intended to serve as a
non-threatening introduction to
the general issues involved in
human sexuality. The course is
taught by Dr. Joe Ferrandino,
marriage and family therapist in
private practice, and a certified
sex educator and counselor with
the Bay Area Counseling Center.
Fee is $55.
Pregnancy After Age 35: This
course presents a realistic look at
the risks as well as the rewards of
pregnancy after age 35. Topics
include hazards of pregnancy,
support means systems, and
changes after the birth within the
family unit. Course fee is $15 per
person or $25 per couple.
Coping with Depression: This
course is designed for people who
are currently experiencing feel-
ings of mild to moderate depres-
sion. Participants will learn the
nature and causes of depression
and techniques they can use to
cope with their own depression.
Community Calendar
Friday, April 22
(Candlelighting time 6:39) HUM School Grade 6 Shobboion
through April 24 Congregation Rodeph Sholom Shabba.on
Dinner at 6 p.m.
Saturday, April 23
ORT (Bay Horizons) Auction -8 p.m.
Sunday, April 24
Israel ladapandaaca Day at JCC oN day Tone in: ,h Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m Conoreaation
S!Sffr> -8 *2*SZa2i
Monday, April 25
Tuasday, April 26
TJSS Executive Board at 6:30 p.m. and Regular Board at 7 30
p.m. Congregation Schaaroi Zedek Youth Committee 7 30
HULfSS. JV% Gmei 7:30 pm' H"*
C?eneral Meeting 8 p.m.
W.dnaidoy, April 27
NCJW Board Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom
S.sterhood Board 10:30 a.m. Tempi. David Sisterhood
General Meeting I p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club
Meeting-7 p.m.
Thursday, April 21
JCC Food Co-op- 10 a.m.-12:I5 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents-
Management Meeting 1:30 p.m. TJF Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Friday, April 29
(Candlelighting time 6:43) Hillel School Student-Teacher Lac
B Omer Hillel School Grade 3 Shabbat Dinner and Service at
) p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom pSY
Shabbat at 8 p.m.
Fee is $65.
Speechreading: This course is
designed to improve the ability to
speechread for persons with a
mild to moderate hearing loss.
Exercises in class will include
practicing speechreading sen-
tences, short stories and common
phrases. Fee is S60.
Your Home-Your Office: This
course examines the possibilities
of establishing a home-based
business. The seminar em-
phasizes the importance of know-
ing yourself and of developing
self-discipline as well as the
"how-to" information about set-
ting up a home-based business.
Fee is $50.
Consumer Survival in the
Eighties: Hardships caused by
inflation, tight monetary policies,
unemployment and rising taxes
require that consumers possess
critical information as they at-
tempt to use their resources to
meet their needs and wants. This
course will explore the current
economic issues so that partici-
pants can make better consumer
decisions. Fee is $40 per person or
$75 per couple.
What's New in Psychology
Today: This course is taught by
professors of USF's psychology
department and covers current
issues and new information and
research in psychology. Fee is
Jobs with Computers Today
and in the Future: With applica-
tions of computers'to new areas
and to a wider range of people,
the nature of the data processing
professional is changing rapidly
and moving in new directions.
This course deals with tho*# ,
directions and the kind of peopi* ;
that will be needed to woik
within those newly created areas
Fee is $45.
Maintaining Sanity in the
Classroom: This workshop will
examine another approach to the
disturbing student, and include
practical methods for re-directing
the students while guiding them
toward responsible participation
Tiu *88' In8tructr Linda
Albert, author, syndicated
columnist, educational consul-
tant and teacher specialist. Fee is
Ornamental Horticulture and
Landscape Design. This course is
designed to present an overview -
of the field and basic skills per-
tinent to the field of ornamental
horticulture and landscaping Fee
is $135. *
For a complete schedule call
w USFn Continuing Education
Office at 974-2403
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion^
"And Aaron shall cast lots upon the two goats; one lot ft
Lord, and the other lot forAuueV
AH ARE MOT After the death of Aaron's two sons G*i
to Moses: "Speak unto Aaron thy brother, that he con*
all times into the holy place within the veil, before the .ll11
which is upon the ark; that he die not; for I appear in thM
upon the ark-cover" (Leviticus 16.2). Only on the Day of a.
ment, "the tenth day of the seventh month" may Aaron
the Holy of Holies, entirely alone, to "make atonement fell
holy place, because of the uncleannessea of the chikhWd
Israel." Aaron was to bring a bullock as a sin-offering i^f'
as a burnt-offering. He was to accept from the children of h"
two he-goats for a sin-offering and a ram for a burnuffJ
One of the goats was to be chosen by lot as a sin-offering tofu
the other was to be dispatched to the desert, (to AiJdi
scapegoat carrying the sins of the children of Israel. Theponi
enumerates the laws prohibiting the consuming of bloodJ
concludes with regulations pertaining to sexual morality.
"Ye shall do no unrighteousness in judgment, in meteyaiii
weight, or in measure. Just balances, just weights ^
KEDOSHIM "Ye shall be holy; for I the Lord your God.
holy. Ye shall fear every man his mother, and his father andi
shall keep My sabbaths Turn ye not unto the idols ,
when ye reap the harvest of your land, thou shalt not who
reap the corner of thy field neither shalt thou gather
fallen fruit of thy vineyard; thou shalt leave them for the r
and the stranger Ye shall not steal; neither shall yet
falsely, nor lie one to another. And ye shall not swear by i
name falsely Thou shalt not oppress thy neighbor, nor n
him; the wages of a hired servant shall not abide with thee a
night until morning. Thou shalt not curse the deal, nor put]
stumbling block before the blind ... Ye shall do no unridj
eousness in judgment Thou shalt not go up and down uj
talebearer neither shalt thou stand idlyjoy the blood of l
neighbor Thou shalt love thy neighbor as 1H.2-IH). "Ye shall be holy unto Me; for I the Lord am holy,*
have set you apart from the peoples, that ye should be Mil
iLevithus 20.26).
(The recounting ol th* Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted mt
upon "The Graphic Hittory of the Jewish Heritage/' edited by P. Wolh
Tsamir, sis, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7j m*
Lane, New York, NY. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society,
tributinq the volume.)
ava^bfeat X'Sfr ^^ T* 1. fora" A
ll ,!S S f'he ?vna808ue or may be picked up at tat
returned ti ^n "^ ? tom* -*3J *
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it i. u
B'nai B nth
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Hillel School (Grades 1-8)
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten
Jewish Towers
Mary Walker Apartment.
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC
Seniors' Project
Religious Directory
Ser^sTnH^T 21-4216 Habbi Samuel Mallinger
-rg8m%V83P0- !*5%9'Jn- D"*h-i
^.Trid^n'm96^?8!- i !-* R"-th-l '
. rraay,8D.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
lO^D^S^?,;,8-^- **!.: SaSXy,
2 Swan?ATION 8CHAARAI ***** *-
Se^ic^Trid^Xm. ^^ "tahW Frmk 8undbeinl #
JStS^S^S^^^^^^mA^ UC217.
7926 t^brU^Ri!S>Ue8eJ>?APt> 971-6768or986-
and Services &SX. <* *****> 7 P>- Shabbat Dinner
Class 8 p.rT "^ 8nvin 10:3 Monday Hebrew
JefWfreJ foust^ Sift l*** of 8* "** tohW
98&7 LSH-bbatServ^T^ '

The Jewish Floridian ofTt

Page 7
Mitzvah Year Memories-Hillel School Looks Back
invitation reads: "Benefit
L Dance" "in
Lion of the past thirteen
I- Sponsored by the Hillel
Family Alumni Asso-
the gala event planned
kiirday. May 7, promises to
nemorable formal cocktail
ion, dinner and dance.
viduais who made major
buttons to the Hillel School
rthe 13 year time span are
special people include
: Anton, Ben Greenbaum,
and Lucille Oster, Eldra
bon, Judy Tawil, Sol
., Frank Weaner, and Ann
[Posthumous honors will be
led that night upon Irving
, Robert Jacobson and Leo
highlight of the evenings
kties will be the presence of
Rabbi Stanley Kazan. Rabbi
Kazan returns to Tampa as an
honored guest and as a member
of the select group of Hillel
School founders. He epitomizes
the strong belief in Jewish
education as it is written in the
"Blessed are those that teach
their children Torah, Toiling
diligently in the vineyards of
Jewish Education."
Way back in 1970 Rabbi Stan-
ley Kazan was just a young
Rabbi, relatively new to Tampa
via Yale University. At Rodeph
Sholom, he and his colleague and
friend Cantor William Hauben
comprised an energetic team of
Jewish professionals. Together
they wanted to transform a
dream of a Jewish Day School
into a reality for the Tampa Com-
munity of school children.
Dreams of this scope are often
not achieved easily, because of
the many obstacles to be over-
come. Facilities, location,
philosophy, curriculum,
materials, equipment, staff,
funding and enlistment of com-
munity support had to be identi-
fied, explored or acquired.
When the Hillel School doors
opened in 1970 with 28 students
and 6 teachers, Cantor Hauben
and Rabbi Kazan were among the
staff as teachers and principal. A
committee of volunteers assisted
and a secular studies director,
Mrs. Wasmund was obtained.
From this first group came
Hillel's first graduating class.
Today these alumni are readying
to graduate from major universi-
ties across the U.S. and to attend
graduate school.
/Through the years alumni and
their-families have often returned
toiHillel School. On Saturday
evening. May 7, memories will be
shared and the future charted.
Innovative Local Services To Elderly
Highlighted In New CJF Publication
|eW YORK, N.Y. As part
ongoing program to assist
erations in serving the Jewish
the Council of Jewish
erations has published a
fog ram Information Ex-
ec" on "Innovative Services
obert M. Schrayer of Chicago
thairman of the CJF Commit
[on the Aging, which spon-
the Exchange. The Com-
also updates members on
tion and funding for pro-
and services for the
ly, and acts as a liaison be-
en communities to share in-
nalion and model experiences.
[Innovative Services for the
pprly" contains descriptions of
programs in local eommuni
ranging from a cable-TV
(its to dental care. Costs, staff-
history and program de-
ppment arc included.
The nine services described in-
(idi'the following:
In Atlanta, a group-living ar-
rangement provides a housing
option for frail senior citizens
who cannot live independently,
but who do not require skilled
care institutionalization. Anther
housing alternative to institu-
tionalization is the Chicago
Foster Care-Family Support
Denver's Dental Program
for the elderly coordinates
the resources ot the Jewish
Family and Children's Service,
the University of Colorado
School of Dentistry, and partici-
pating dentists to offer in-home
dental care to the elderly.
Through a one-year, demonstra-
tion grant, the Detroit Jewish
Vocational Service^, and- Com-
munity Workshop determined
that a significant number of
handicapped and impoverished
Jewish adults live in fear and
isolation in the inner city. Project
Outreach was developed to pro-
vide this population with ad-
Hadassah Donor Luncheon
Ihe Tampa, Ameet and
Pom Brandon Chapters of
issah will hold an elegant
npagne donor luncheon
My, May 1, at the Marriott
tertainment will be provided
|the West Coast Woodwind
"let. The guest speaker, Mr.
Hilk, will talk about a
onal experience in an Israeli
ssah hospital.
ommittee members planning
event are Diana Anton,
a Nelson, and Margery
Reservations are being
ptcd by Claire Levin, Bar-
" Karpay, and Marcia Nelson.
vities and donors have supported
Israel's medical pacesetting
healing, teaching and research
programs at Hadassah hospitals,
where combined inpatient load is
nearly 41,000; there are 3,800
medical personnel and 500 volun-
teers: outpatient visits at both
hospitals: 500,000.
Jewish education, youth pro-,
grams, land reatorattdn projects,
and American and Zionist affairs
programs are also supported by
our 370,000 American members
women who are motivated by
knowledge and understanding of
human needs, deeply committed
to their communities, American
democracy, and seek to create a
better society and way of life.
[adassah's fundraising acti-
Henry B. Plant Museum
Henry B. Plant Museum,
function with La France
clothiers of Ybor City,
the public to attend
gestyles," a seasonal exhibit
pashion from another era. In
Pmg with the Victorian theme
Plant Museum, "Life-
s will focus on the clothing
accessories worn by men,
aen and children from the
* of the century through the
"Lifestyles" also cele-
the heyday of the old
Bay Hotel, home of the
*v B. Plant Museum on the
versity of Tampa campufl.
^ exhibit opens April 22 and
^continue through May 31.
' "hout the 22 rooms of the
n a glimpse into a specific
will be. presented. The
11 has been created by Jill
owner and operator of La
' Browwtd. who was ap-
tae new Director of the
Plant Museum last September,
has been active in organizing this
special exhibit.
JNF Leaders
Meet in Eilat
EILAT (JTA) Over 200
leaders of the Jewish National
Fund in America spent the first
three days of a national assembly
that lasted a week here in Eilat
hearing reports and plans of land
development and inspecting pro-
jects their donations helped to
bring to fruition.
The group from all over the
U.S., with the largest contingent
of 25 from San Diego. Calif.,
toured the Eilat area, JNF-sup-
ported science-based land
reclamation in kibbutzim in the
Arava and in the Timna park
area,- which ia
Hillel School ushered in Shabbat in the early school days. Sharing
challah are, front row: Sheldon Hauben, Joel Zack, Raphael Pellach,
and Jon Kazan. Bach row: Rabbi Stanley Kazan and Cantor William

vocacy services, group activities,
referrals and follow-up.
An Outreach program for resi-
dents of Board and Care Homes
in Los Angeles provide daily
mental and physical stimulation,
encourages socialization and de-
velops a sense of community
within Homes. In Miami, an
Automatic Response Monitoring
System provides emotional
security and life-saving emer-
gency medical assistance when
needed to the elderly who are
alone, physically impaired or
The Senior Olympics program
in St. Louis, which adds to the
quality of life of hundreds of
elderly adults, is an annual event
offering excitement, achievement
and comraderie. The South
Broward, Florida, Senior In-
tervention Education Program is
designed to assist the elderly of-
fender arrested or cited for first-
offense shoplifting through a
voluntary alternative pre-trial
and intervention program. The
program of three months of in-
dividual counselling, along with a
social activity in a senior center
or community volunteer service,
has resulted in a recidivism rate
of less than 2 percent.
"Gary Matters" a cable-TV
program focusing on issues of
concern to the elderly, is a joint
project of the Worcester Jewish
Service Center for Older Adults
(JSCOA) and Cable Channel 10.
JSCOA takes total responsibility
for program content, in exchange
for. Channel 10's technical exper-
tise, production facilities and
financing. The result is an in-
formative fcnd. entertaining
weekly program that benefits
Worcester's elderly citizens and
the entire community.
Detailed information on these
"ItiMvative Services for the
Elderly" is available from Joan
Flftd, Planning Consultant,
" Cbnncil of Jewish Federations,
575 Lexington Avenue, New
York, N.Y. 10022.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the U.S.
and Canada. Established in 1932,
the Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective com-
munity service; through estab-
lishing guidelines for fund raising
and operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and in-
ternational needs.
Sheldon Hauben, Joel Zack and Joan Kazan chanted the Kiddush
assis ted by Rabbi Kazan and Cantor Hauben.
The candles were blessed by Beth Fisch, Linda Wolf, Tammy Pellach
and Linda Latter. (We hope the order of names is correct. Memories
are 13 years older now, too.) Rabbi Kazan and Cantor Hauben
Bat Mitzvah
Stephanie Lynn celebrates her
Bat Mitzvah,
Stephanie Lynn, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Lynn, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah tomor-
row morning at Congregation Kol
Ami. Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
will officiate.
Stephanie is in the seventh
grade at Young Junior High
School where she is on the high
honor roll. She is a member of the
"advanced" band. She attends
Religious School at Congregation
Kol Ami where she is a member
of the Hey Class.
Relatives and friends from
Arizona, New Jersey, North
Carolina, New Orleans, and
Florida will be celebrating this
joyous occasion with Stephanie
and her family.
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn will host
the kiddush luncheon, an oneg
shabbat, and a Saturday evening
party at Congregation Kol Ami,
in their daughter's honor.
Are you a college bound youth from the Tampa Bay area who
needs an interest free loan to hah) meat the financial burden of
college costs?
If so, loan applications may be obtained through Tampa
Jewish Social Service. Contact Michele Goldstena at 251-0083.

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Apriij
Shofar Blast Ends Gathering
'Our Story Must Not Be Forgotten'
(JTA) The American
Gathering of Jewish Holo-
caust Survivors ended
three days of emotional re-
unions and rememberings
with the sound of the shofar
and the admonition to the
some 15,000 survivors and
their children who were
here that they must insure
that "our story is not for-
"We came here as individuals
but we must leave together as de-
termined as never before that our
experiences will become volumes
in history, not mere footnotes,"
declared Unman Kent, chairman
of the national executive of the
dent of the Gathering, stressed
again the major theme of the sur-
vivors' meeting: "Each of us has
a story to tell and it is important
that we tell it soon because our
numbers are steadily dwindling.
We must, ensure that our own
children and the Jewish com-
munity as a whole with the whole
nation should carry on our re-
Dr. Helen Fagin, professor of
Judaic Studies at the University
of Miami, in urging her fellow
survivors to continue telling
about what happened to them
during the Nazi period, declared.
" 1'lease go out and tell the truth.
lor they do not believe us."
But Meed also noted that
perhaps the most urgent reason
tor our Gathering" was the
private individuals reunions be-
n relatives and friends, many
"I whom had not seen each other
<>me 10 years, or had believed
ach other dead.
the Washington convention cen-
eemed to be one long .search
as people wandered through the
huge halls with signs seeking lost
relatives or fellow concentration
camp inmates, or people from
their former towns and cities.
Many used the computer system
set up for this purpose.
The survivors held memorial
candles during the closing out-
door ceremony in the shadow of
the Washington Monument. The
wind carried cherry blossom
petals over the participants who
were assembled near the site of
the future Holocaust Memorial
Museum in be built by the
United States Holocaust Council.
Miles Lerman, chairman of the
Council's national campaign
cabinet, stressed that while the
K"\ernment donated two empty
buildings lor the museum, it
musi be renovated and operated
entirely by private donations. He
estimated that *75 million to
$100 million would be needed.
THK SPEECH that drew the
Catholic, Protestant, Jewish
Germans To Visit U.S. Centers
NEW YORK A group
of West German Catholic,
Protestant, and Jewish
leaders active in German
Christian-Jewish rap-
prochement will visit major
centers of Jewish religious
and cultural life in New
York City from Apr. 18-22
and in Boston from Apr. 24-
28, it was announced here
by Robert S. Jacobs, chair-
man of the interreligious
affairs commission of the
American Jewish Commit-
The West German delegation,
which includes major personali-
ties in Christian theological and
academic circles, are seeking to
develop a firsthand experience
with the vitality of Jewish
spiritual and intellectual life in
the United States by visiting the
major Jewish seminaries, re-
search institutes, Jewish educa-
tional schools, as well as key
areas of Jewish population.
THIS TOUR program is an
outgrowth of a cooperative pro-
gram in Jewish-Christian rela-
tions between the Institute of
Research on the History and Re-
ligion of Judaism of the Univer-
sity of Duisberg and the Interre-
ligious Affairs Department of the
American Jewish Committee.
The Institute is codirected by
Protestant scholar. Dr. Heinz
Kremers. and the Catholic
scholar. Dr. Michael Brocke. The
AJC German Christian-Jewish
Relations project is supervised
by Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
A.JC's National Interreligious
Affairs director.
Following is the list of German
representatives who are taking
part in this visit to New York and
Boston Jewish communities:
Gerhard Bauer, director,
Pastors' Training College,
Berlin: Prof. Dr. Eberhard
Bethge, director. Pastoral Train-
ing, Professor emeriturs of
Church History, Bonn; Edna
Brocke, MA, teacher. Jewish
Community, Krefeld; Prof. Dr.
Dietrich Goldschmidt, Professor
emeritus, Max Planck Institute,
Berlin; Susanne Geis, member,
Working Group, Jews and Chris-
tians. Evangelischer Kirchentag;
Dr. Hildegard Hamm-Brucher,
MP. Freie Demokratische Partei
I Liberals I.
ALSO DR Natan Peter Levin-
son, Landesrabbiner Baden,
director of societies for Jewish-
Christian Cooperation; Albrecht
Lohrbacher, dean. Teachers'
Training; Prof. Dr. Rolf Ren-
dtorf, professor. Old Testament
Studies University of Heidel-
berg; Ulrich Schwemer, pastor,
director of KLAK; Helmut
Starck, presiding, Working
Group, Jews and Christians
Rheinland; Martin Stohr, direc-
or, Evangelische Akademie
"\rnoldshain. Societies for Jewish
Christian Cooperation.
loudest applause from the sur-
vivors was made by Mayor
Edward Koch of New
York (. ity. He denounced the of-
ficials of the American and
Canadian governments who had
refused to admit Jews to their
countries after Hitler came to
power. "The murderers are not
only those who did the killing but
also those who stood by and did
nothing." Koch declared.
"The world knew and the world
did nothing." he said. "What we
remember, the world will remem-
ber whether it wants to or not.
because remembering is a per-
sonal obligation and an interna-
tional obligation."
Koch also delivered a blistering
attack on the FLO. declaring that
the organization "greatest
dream is to finish what Hitler
started He also criticized Presi-
dent Reagan lor blaming
"radicals within the I'l.o for
scuttling Jordan King Hussein
from entering the peace talks
with Israel By singling out the
"radicals in the I'l.o. Reagan
implied that the majority oi the
I'l.o is non-radical, Koch said.
The lac! is, the Mayor added
that the PLO a1- a whole "wants'
to destroy Israel, the Jewish peo-
ple and our entire memory."
REP. Tom Lantos (D., Cal )
also urged the survivors to re-
member those who tried to save
Jews, particularly Raoul Wallen-
berg, the Swedish diplomat who
saved thousands of Jews from
the Nazis, including Lantos, and
was arrested by the Soviet Union
in 1945. He is believed by many
to still be alive in a Soviet labor
Calling the Gathering a "re-
affirmation of life," Sen. John
Dan*orth(R., Mo.) said the Holo-
caust Memorial Museum will be
of "vital significance to all
The Gathering was ended bv
Ernest Michel, who was chejr-
man of the World Gathering-of
Holocaust Survivors in Jeru-
salem in 1981. and who organized
the first Gathering. He said the
two events realize "a dream" that
he and some other young inmates
?L^U^W,lZ had nn Passover in
194^ I his was the same time as
the Warsaw Ghetto uprising was
occurring, the 40th anniversary
of which the three-day Gathering
here also marked.
Michel said the dream was
that, if they survived, they would
meet again "in freedom." He said
that none of them believed at
that time, that any of them would
But Michel noted 6,000 sur-
vivors from 23 countries met in
Jerusalem and 15,000 from
throughout the United States
and Canada were here. This
dtlaV88 "OW Cme'" h
W. I H I
A Torch of Remembrance was kindled at Jerusalem's Yad
Vashem Memorial and sent to the United States to commemo-
rate the opening ceremony of the Holocaust Survivors Confer-
ence in Washington. Deputy Knesset Minister Dov Shilansky
transfers the torch to El Alpilot Gideon Shapiro who delivered
it to Conference representatives.
Hillel School of Tampa held its Annual Silver Coffee at the na
Leonore Stein on April 12. Two members of the Florida Uulft
Symphony Orchestra. Christine Mori, pano; and Randall W
flute; played during the morning. Shown with the musiciansarth
row from left) Laura Kreitzer and Leonore Stein. (Front row(
left.) Mania Sacks and Lorna Michaelson.
$aZ&T ;*
Gathered at the food table were I from left) Frances Weinfeld. Vt
Gordmer, Dulu, Maltin, and Anne Ihckman.

/AW Jn^iy/a-y*d in the background friends met for a feif minutt
nZZs Harr"tt Cyment. Gloria Berkowitz, and Anita Corn.!
proceeds went to support the Hillel School of Tampa.
Photos: Audrey Haubensb
Office 962-3888
Horn* 962-2557
Broker Associate
Million Dollar Club
An experienced professional serving
residentiel buyers and tellers.
Rl AIT Y CORP P A1-11*5
i Better

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EVJCNOR28_LP72O8 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-05T23:13:23Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00191