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:
AA00014305:00192

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
ian
Off Tampa
Mume5- Number 17
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 29,1983
C Fnd Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
Ihultz Visit Seen As A Critical Time
Suddenly, Lebanon Hardens, Even
Reneges On Earlier Concessions
\ln Jerusalem is Hadassah national Tourism chairman, Evelyn
\Sondheim, with Mayor Teddy Kollek at Unitours reception
\ marking organization's appointment as Hadassah's sole
\Tourism agent and the launching of an intensive campaign to
help increase much-needed tourism to Israel.
Golan Ours ForeverBegin
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Menachem
Begin has responded obliquely to reports that President
Reagan has assured President Hafez Assad of Syria that
the U.S. would insist that the return of the Golan Heights
would be on the agenda of comprehensive peace
negotiations based on United Nations Security Council
Resolution 242.
The Golan Heights "came under Israeli law and
administration a year and a half ago and will continue to
be so," Begin told a Herut rally in Tel Aviv. "It will apply
there forever," he said. The Knesset vote to apply Israeli
law to the Syrian territory in December, 1981, was widely
viewed as de facto annexation in Israel and abroad. But
Reagan reportedly told Assad that Resolution 242 applies
to the Golan Heights no less than to the West Bank and
Gaza.
Israel Reveals Three New
Settlements Planned for West Bank
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel is preparing for
what Cabinet sources here
called a "critical week" in
its drawn-out effort to
obtain a withdrawal-and-
security agreement with
Lebanon. U.S. Secretary of
State George Shultz was
due here Wednesday,
anxious to wrap up the
agreement.
Meanwhile, Lebanon has
noticeably hardened its positions
over the last few days, and there
are an increasing number of
voices within the Israeli Cabinet
urging a unilateral pullback by
the IDF to the Awali River, the
boundary of the 28-mile security
zone in south Lebanon.
THIS PULLBACK proposal
was aired at the weekly Cabinet
meeting Synday but there was no
decision. Most ministers felt it
would be inadvisable for Israel to
make such a decision on the eve
of Shultz's visit.
At the same time, the
prevailing sentiment in the
Cabinet was that the current
setback in the talks with Leba-
non could not be allowed to
develop into a long deadlock.
Ministers heard from Foreign
Minister' Yitzhak Shamir that
Lebanon has gone back on under-
standings reached in the talks on
key security and normalization
issues.
This hardening on Lebanon's
part began at the negotiating
round in Khalde last Thursday.
It was echoed in a briefing by
President Amin Gemayel to
media editors in Beirut which
was widely publicized over the
weekend.
THE LEBANESE President
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- The Ministerial Settle-
ment Committee has ap-
proved the establishment of
three new settlements on
the West Bank but ruled
that further settlements
would be approved only
after a body of experts con-
firms that all essential
services will be available to
integrate them firmly in the
territory.
The decision was announced
despite growing differences
among Cabinet ministers as to
the wisdom of establishing a new
civilian settlement, Beracha,
which was formally dedicated on
hill overlooking Nablus, the
rgest Arab city on the West
Bank.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT
^me in the face of hints from
Washington that the Reagan Ad-
ministration's decision to lift its
ban on the transfer of American
technology for the development
of Israel's second generation jet
fighter plane, the Lavie, was
made with the understanding
that Israel would be more cir-
cumspect in its settlement poli-
cies.
The transformation of
Beracha, a former military
(Nahal) outpost into a civilian
settlement, drew thousands of
protestors from the Peace Now
movement. Acting Premier
Simcha Ehrlich criticized Deputy
Premier and Housing Minister
David Levy for attending the
ceremonies, Israel's Indepen-
dence Day.
Ehrlich said there was prior
agreement that the issue of a
Jewish settlement virtually on
top of Nablus would be brought
before the Ministerial Settlement
Committee which he heads.
LEVY, absent from the Cabi-
net session, did not reply. But
Likud MK Ehud Olmert, who
just returned from a visit to the
U.S.. criticiied the government's
settlement policy in a radio inter-
view. That in itself was rare,
coming from a member of the rul-
ing party.
Secretary Shultz
insisted that there would be no
Israel dictation regarding the
future role of its ally, Maj. Saad
Haddad. Nor would there be
normalized relations between the
two countries merely an end of
belligerence agreement. "We also
reject the concept of mutual
patrols." Gemayel said. He said
there would be U.S.-Israel-
Lebanon supervisory teams, but
not military patrols to oversee
security in south Lebanon.
On many of these points,
Israeli negotiators say they had
reached understandings with
their Lebanese counterparts
which have now been thrown into
question. Cabinet sources in-
sisted that Israel "will not rene-
gotiate these matters."
If, during the four or five
sessions to be held this week it
turns out that last Thursday's
backsliding and remarks rep-
resented a new Lebanese policy,
"then that will be that," a top
source said.
Kohl Postpones Plans
For Trip to Israel
BONN (JTA) Chancellor Helmut Kohl has
postponed his visit to Israel, tentatively scheduled for
early this summer. The West German leader is expected
to go to the Middle East some time next fall and will
follow bis visit to Israel with visits to Egypt, Jordan and
Saudi Arabia, diplomatic sources here said.
THE SOURCES firmly denied that Kohl is
deliberately delaying his planned visit to Israel. But they
confirmed that the Chancellor preferred that the visit be
part of a series of talks with the leaders of other Middle
Eastern nations rather than an isolated event.
The sources said Kohl, leader of the ruling Christian
Democratic Union (CDU), intends to give priority to the
Geneva talks limiting the deployment of medium range
nuclear missiles in Europe and will go to Moscow shortly
at the invitation of Soviet leader Yuri Andropov for talks
related to that objective and other matters.
Premiere Showing Of 'Genocide'
At Tampa Theatre, May 16
The Premiere showing of the
1982 Academy Award Winning
Best Documentary Feature Film
will take place at the Tampa
Theatre on Monday evening,
May 16 at 8 p.m. The film is
narrated by Elizabeth Taylor and
Orson Welles.
The film is being sponsored by
the Tampa Jewish Federation in
cooperation with the Jewish
Media Relations Council and the
Simon Wiesenthal Center.
"Proceeds from the sale of tickets
will benefit the Simon Wiesenthal
Center and further our local
Holocaust education activities"
stated Bill Kalish, Chairman of
the event.
Reserved seat tickets are
available through the following:
Tampa Jewish Federation, Jew-
ish Communitv Center, Congre-
gation Kol Ami, Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, Congregation
Schaarai Zedek, Hillel Founda-
tion at USF and the Tampa
Theatre Box Office. Tickets are
available at $10 or Patron tickets
at $25. Mail orders will be filled
by sending a self-addressed
stamped envelope and check pay-
able to the Tampa Jewish
Federation, 2808 Horatio,
Tampa, Florida, 33609.
The Simon Wiesenthal Center
has invested 2Vi years in the pro-
duction of "Genocide;" a multi-
image presentation which tells,
through actual, documented
words of eyewitnesses, the story
of the Holocaust in a way the
world can neither forget, refute,
nor ignore.
Kalish said, "I encourage
Tampans to invite their friends,
neighbors and business asso-
ciates to this very special movie.
It will be an experience to share
with the entire community."
Parents are urged to bring teen-
age children. It is not recom-
mended for children under 13
years of age.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"day, Aprj] ft.
i
I
Women's Division
Board Meeting
Recalls Holocaust
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Board of Di-
rectors held its final meeting of
the year last week at the home of
President Marlene Linick.
Guest speaker was Mrs. Sylvia
Richman, a teacher at the Hillel
School of Tampa and a part-time
religious and Hebrew teacher for
Congregation Rodelph Sholom.
Sylvia, a child survivor of the
Holocaust, enthralled the large
group with her many experiences.
The meeting was commemor-
ating the upcoming Israel Inde
pendence Day and Yom Hashoah
observances.
It was unanimously agreed
that the enthusiasm engendered
by the educational and social
events during the year was con-
tagious. The Campaign was the
most organized and most ef-
fective in the Women's Division
history. A new Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Network was
formed and huge interest is evi-
dent in this vital and integral new
part of the Women's Division.
Michele Goldstein
Joins TJSS
Tampa Jewish Social Services
is pleased to announce the recent
addition to its staff of Michele
Goldstein as a part-time mental
health counselor and caseworker.
Michele has a BS degree from
Syracuse University, a MA from
N.Y.U. in Educational Psycholo-
gy and a MA from U.S.F. in
Guidance and Counseling. She
has had extensive experience as a
counselor at the Suicide and Cri-
sis Center and at Northside
Community Mental Health Cen-
ter where she ran groups for chil-
dren of divorce. Michele has also
taught at the Yeshiva of Flat-
bush, Congregation Schaari
Zedek and Congregation Kol Ami
religious schools.
Michele has been a member of
the JCC Board and active on its
pre-school committee. She is act-
ive with the Women's Division of
Tampa Jewish Federation and
recently co-chaired its most suc-
cessful Women's Wednesday
program.
Michele is married to Burt, an
ophthalmologist and the very
busy mother of Darin, Evan and
Brian.
JCC News
JCC Summer Theatre
From June 14 through July 21,
the Jewish Community Center is
introducing a summer theatre for
children entering grades three
through nine.
The class will be offered on
Tuesdays and Thursdays from 5
until 6:30 p.m. and will be under
the direction of Marian Sheridan
and Dorothy Grossman, JCC
Drama Directors.
Basic acting fundamentals,
I movement, using one's imagina-
, tion and improvisation will be in-
cluded in this new and exciting
drama program. The program
will culminate with a theatrical
production.
Registration for members will
be S25 for JCC members and $35
for non-members and the class is
expected to fill up quickly.
For registration and more in-
formation call Muriel Feldman at
the JCC.
May Pool Hours
During the month of May, the
I JCC's Annis Memorial Pool will
be open on Saturday and Sunday
from 12 to 5 p.m., and Monday,
Tuesday, and Wednesday from 2
to 5:30 p.m. Please note that
these hours are subject to change
and may be expanded towards
the end of the month.
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news at 872-4470)
Many congratulations to Dr. Steven and Debbie Gitomer on
the birth of their second child. A daughter, Shira Danielle
Gitomer, was born on March 30 at Women's Hospital. She
weighed 61b. 13'/ioz. and was 19 inches long. The Gitomers
moved to Tampa in August. He is an obstetrician and delivered
Shira. The baby's mighty excited older brother is Joshua, who is
almost three years old.
The proud Grandparents are Norman and Shirley Gross of
Palm Harbor and Norman Gitomer and Millicent Bortnick, of
Washington, D.C.
All of our good wishes to you on this most happy occasion.
Selma Bowman, Hillel School of Tampa Math teacher, has
some very special students she's bragging about. Hillel School
students competed throughout the year in the Continental Math
League (a contest given to mathematics students in every region
of the United States). This year, Hillel School placed first in the
Southeast region of the Pythagorean Division. Joshua Kreitzer,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreitzer, has won a Southeast
regional award for the Pythagorean Division, grade six. Hillel
School winners in the same contest include: First place, Joshua
Kreitzer; second place, Jay Michadson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Michaelson; and third place, Danielle Heyman,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Steven Heyman.
Seventh grade winners in the Continental Math League in-
clude: First place, Daniel Bornstein, son of Dr. and Mrs. David
Bornstein; second place, Marc Jacobson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Jacobson; and third place, Todd Buchman. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Elliott Buchman. Congratulations to all these super
mathematicians.
Dan Albert and Deborah Freifeld are going to be married on
July 3 but she couldn't help bragging just a little about her
number one man and groom to be, even before they get hitched!
Dan, who is 23 years old and the son of Rhoda Albert and Allan
Albert, will graduate in May from USF, with a BA degree in
Mass Communications and Broadcasting. He is a Senator at
USF, president of the Arts and Letters Student Council, and a
member of Alpha Epsilon Rho, (an honor society for Mass Com-
munications). Dan is also partners with Gordon and Greg Solie
in a video tape production company called AVCOM (Audio-
Visual Communications). They also do video tape productions
for weddings and Bar-Bat Mitzvahs through a subdivision of
AVCOM called Captured Moments. Deborah, Dan's intended is
the Director of the Religious School for Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Obviously these are two very involved and hard-working
young people, don't you agree?
The following people joined Rabbi Kenneth and Aviva Bereer
on their recent trip to Israel: Dorothy Garrell. Anna Rosen.
Ooldie Shear, Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Carp. Bea Woolf Lea
FWman^ Judge and Mrs. Ralph Steinberg, Terry Sinsley,
Nettie Mattox. Miriam Sansweet, Mr. and Mrs. Gary Fried
Zelda Young Edith Gonzales. Mr. and Mrs. Link Elozory, Amy*
Elozory Mildred Landrum, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Muslin.
Susan. Erica, Olhe Muslin. Mrs. Berg, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bobo
Mr. and Mrs. Eh Bobo, Edie Dressier, Lou Morris and Bert
Green.
INnmpKliAhpNir^ngAhv8 f the trip were: ^ 18' ISRAEL
INDEPENDENCE DAY activities in Jerusalem.
April 19, celebration of the Bat Mitzvah of Amy Elozory on
top of Masada in the Ancient Zealots Synagogue.
April 21, at the Wall: Bar Mitzvah of Ivan Muslin son of
Adnenne and Harvey Muslin. "maun, son oi
April 22. dedication of the Rodeph Sholom Forest for Jewish
National Fund in Safed. Everyone planted trees
nf Th! ET? retT^ *?Tampa on APfil 25 "to th exception
of the Bobo s and Fned's who went on to Egypt and London
returning on April 29. Goldie Shear, Bea WooTand lea
Fmeman returned by way of London where they visited Goldie's
son. Jeffrey who s studying in London. The Muslins and
Elozorys went to London before their I srael trip.
Sports are a favorite of almost everyone and two of our friends
are myolved in just that, so we thought we would tell you all
Sports! Tampa s newest magazine. Sid is a veteran
reetauranteur and food columnist, he is a former director of New
SnLl Tfavern n "i1* Gre*l Rtaurant. and he was the Director
of Operations for Tampa's Anheuser Busch's Old Swiss House
Our friend, Paul "KHW Gorman, recently won the 1983
rnKnM atJonalC.hampionahip racquetball regional title, in the
Golden Masters Division for men who are 55 years and oldeT
The competition took place in Miami Paul ia a local insurance
agent.
Three cheers for Wendy Stillman. 17 year old daughter of
James and Joan Stillman, on her upcoming graduation from
Chamberlain High School. At Chamberlain, Wendy is a member
of National Honor Society, Beta Club, and will graduate in the
"Top 40 Honor Corps." Wendy will be attending Sophie
Newcomb, in New Orleans, in the fall.
Loads of applause for Shera Lyn Haliczer, daughter of Bon '
and Jonah Haliczer who will graduate from Plant Hi^h Schoo'T
June and already has her future plans all lined up. Shera 1 *'
been accepted at Brandeis University, class of 1987. j^he >
start school in August, after a summer combined with work and
some relaxation at the beach. Shera plans to undertake a douhu
major in psychology and musical theatre. Being in Boston will I
give her the opportunity to see some great theatre. Sounds i. 1
terrific. Shera. J
Has your son or daughter decided where he or she is goinj
college in the fall? Please call our office today (872-4470) and w
us know so that we can let our readers know. Now go to thatdy
immediately, ok?
Are we ever proud to hear that 11 year old Julie Buchmaa
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Booky Buchman, had her essay m
"How To Stop Crime in My Neighborhood" selected as the one
to represent her entire fifth grade class in a county essay con-
test. All fifth Grade students at Julie's school, Dale Mabrr
Elementary were required to submit an essay to this contea
sponsored by the Sheriff's Department. Julie's winning essiv
will go on to compete against the winning essays from all of the
other county schools. Eventually three winners will be deter
mined and prizes will be awarded by the Sheriffs Department
Well, Julie, we think it is just marvelous that you have gotten
this far and good luck on the future competition.
We were just thrilled to hear that Frances Friedman
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Friedman, was recently
honored as the "Outstanding Young Women of 1983" by the
South Carolina Jaycee-ettes. Frances ia a play therapist at
Richland Memorial Hospital. She was nominated by the Cayce-
West Columbia Jaycee-ettes for her contribution as a play
therapist, as director of Camp Kemo, for her involvement with
the Ronald McDonald House in Columbia, and for her work as i
Sunday School teacher at the Tree of Life Synagogue. She is also
on the Board of Directors of Pediatric Family Services of
Midlands Inc. Frances visited her parents in Tampa last week
prior to speaking to 400 nurses in Pensacola about the program
she runs in Columbia, S.C. She spoke at a seminar sponsored by
the American Cancer Society.
There is a beautiful lady celebrating her birthday today that
we want to tell you about. Annabelle Safier. who today will be 93
years young, has been a contributor to this paper, author,
musician and is loved by all who know her. Annabelle and her
husband for over 60 years, David, were Tampa residents almost
forever. Annabelle has moved from the Jewish Towers to the
Masonic Home in St. Petersburg and we understand she par-.
ticularly enjoys visits from her long time Tampa friends. To you.
Annabelle, on your birthday, our very best wishes.
Meet Carole and Harold Ewen who moved here in August
from Chicago. Harold originally hails from Indianapolis and
Carole from Chicago. The Ewens reside in Culbreath Bavou with ,
their two children eight year old Joshua, who is in "the third. J
grade at Hillel School, and five vear old Sara, who is in the *|
kindergarten class at the JCC Pre-School. Our new family is a
member of Congregation Rodeph Sholom. where Carole is a
member ol the Sisterhood. She stays busy and involved in her
children s schools, and enjoys aerobics, and is a member of the
Children's Home Auxiliary. Harold loves to go to football and
basketball games in his spare time. The Ewens moved here when
Harold took a job with Communications Equity Association, (a
cable T\ company). Harold works in the finance end of his
company. Well, we are thrilled that the Ewens have chose
1 ampa and warmly welcome you here.
Until next week.....
If you are...
Considering your own
telephone system
Trying to reduce
Long Distance expenses
Call:
pMUMCOTIONS(813) "^
ICONSUTANTS
Providing Telephone Communications
Counsel Only. Since 1073.
We SeN No Products.
TAMPA COSHER MEATS#
2305 Morrison Avenue
263-5993
SPRING SPECIAL
not dogs
midget bologna
chicken legs
cut chicken legs
mothers borsch
tomatoe herring
$2.08 lb.
$2.06 lb.
$1.25 lb.
$1.40 lb.
01.10
$86
Me

April 29, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
*
Jewish Community Hosts
Successful Newcomer Party
Lre than 100 Jewish new-
ners to the Tampa Bay area
toother Saturday evening,
inl |6 at the home of Dr.
[dolfo and Yvette Eichberg.
rrhe Shalom-Tampa Newcomer
Lm.ttee. chaired by V.cki
Li. is a project of the Tampa
vish Federation Women s
vision. "This was the largest
Ithering we've had, many new
Lndships were made, and ques-

tions were answered relative to
the location of the closest deli,
bakery, synagogues, etc.,"
stated Paul. "The program was
informal just words of wel-
come from Marlene Linick, presi-
dent of the Women's Division,
and Michael Levine. president of
the Tampa Jewish Federation.
We wanted more time for every-
one to circulate and meet each
other. Sign-up sheets were
available from every Jewish
organization so that everyone
had the opportunity to get in-
volved," Paul concluded.
The Shalom Committee hosts
the get-to-gethers several times a
year. If you are new to the area
and would like to be on the list for
the fall Shalom party, call the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division office, 875-
1618.
About 100 people attended this latest Shalom Tampa event. (From
left) Shirley Handfinger, Ethel Cyment, Chuck Anderson, Harriet
Anderson, and Miriam Blank.
hating an evening with new members of our
[wish community are (from left) Esther Fisher,
James Linick, Shirley Alter, Phyliss Feldman,
Randy Feldman, and Milt Sirotta.

.+'**
A

The Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division sponsors the Shalom
Turn pa group to welcome newcomers to our community. With Marlene
Linick. president of Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division;
(from left) Daryl Schulman, Don Schulman, Sid Furst, and Hollie
Furst.
lluhmti new friends at the Shalom Tampa party
r,i Ki an (from left) Stove Mendell. Ellen

Hresslati. Ralph Mwcudis. Margot Marcadis,
Janet I'.ttleman. and Rob Ettleman.
[(letting a new pinochle game together are (from
left) Jack lilunk. Seymour Feldschneider, Ber-
nard Hymes. Ben Cyment, David Feevelson, and
Chet Rakow.
Shalom Tampa committee members greeted the newcomers. 'From
left) Jerry Zakem, Sheldon Hershman, Carol Hershman, and Jeff
Bloom, committee member.
Sparkling Tapered Baguette
Diamond Jewelry
Layaway Now for Mother's Day
Fashion ttngi fomngs
14 Karat Go*d Cho*m
Oroton
15406 N DoWMotocy
9610097
JEWELERS
The party was held at the home of Dr. Rudolpho
and Yvette Eichburg. (Standing from left) Lynn
Zakem and Larry Cyment. (Sitting from left)
Jerry Zakem, Rudolpho
Sassoon. and Susan Agronoff.
Eichburg, Eddie

aS
r<*&
iewey otioidooiy pncea
Photos: Audrey Haubenstock
15141 fon*f
977 3103
Monday Sohaoy10M
CUMOMWW6N tmim*moo>*ONm*an ma**ciomcaos-!icomi mo


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fr*day. Aprils
of Tampa
Buiinaaa Office 3655 Hcndarami Blvd.. Tampa. FU 33609
Talaphone M72-4470
__ Publication Offica 120 NK 6 Si Miami FU J3132
Fd^.Kd8iffl!-T l'ZANNESHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
EdnorandPublul-r E.acuUv* Ed.ior Aa^-u Edilo,
^Pnd Skochrt
T*" ***** Floridian Don Not (iuararut* Th* kanhraih
Of The Mrrrtwadiaa Advrrtiotd lo lu ( olamaa
PuMiahed Fndaya-Wackly Spirmb.-r ihrouh May
W?hly JuiKI thro,,', Auual by The Ja tat r'londian of Tampa
Sacoud Claat Polar Paid at Miami. Fla I/SI'S 471910
T^,RtPl'N RATES '^ *"" 2 V-r M'n"num *bnp.^7.fJ0 -Annual 13 SOKXi. o.
own upon Wqui
gf?*?'* .'*,' thr,~n "**mam wiUi U Jaw.ah FWauon of Tamp, .hereby 12 20
paryjar daductad from thnr contribuUon. for a wr-cr.pt.on u. th* paper Anyone ...run. u.
end auch a aubampuon ahould notify The Jew,.h Flondum or The FadiatHX,
Readers Write
Friday, April 29, 1983
Volume 5
16IYAR5743
Number 17
Devious U.S. Role
For their part, the Israelis are not
anxious to see the already-eroded
relationship between Jerusalem and
Washington erode yet further, and as they
prepared to meet with Mr. Shultz this
week, the attitude was one of dominant
conflict and confusion.
On the one hand, there was the growing
anger that the Reagan Administration has
been playing a role in Lebanon more of
strong-arm gutter criminal than of
mediator in the peace talks between Israel
and that beleaguered country.
Since the announcement by President
Reagan that Mr. Shultz would be going to
the Middle East, the position of the
Lebanese has hardened so considerably,
that the Israelis were reporting by Monday
that the Lebanese were now reneging on
peace committments to which they had
already agreed in earlier negotiations
sessions.
This could only mean that what the
Israelis are saying is correct: that
Washington has been secretly urging the
Lebanese to come to no terms with the
Israelis. Because, what Mr. Shultz has been
sent to the Middle East to achieve is, in
effect, an unconditional Israeli withdrawal.
But if the Israelis were angry, they were
also passing a signal to Washington that
they are anxious for an accommodation.
The growing number of casualties they
have been suffering in Lebanon as a result
of terrorist attacks there has contributed to
mounting demands in Israel to bring the
Israel Defense Forces back home come
what may.
Under these conflicting and confusing
circumstances, it is hard at to say what the
conclusion of Mr. Shultz's Mideast tour will
be. The hardliners in Jerusalem hope that,
if the message he brings from Mr. Reagan
is a one-sided demand for Israeli con-
cessions and nothing more, then let the
Shultz mission fail.
But those more in accord with labor
Party opinion express optimistic hopes for
success, with limits in their minds as to the
amount of concessions Israel should be
prepared to make.
The trouble is, neither Washington nor
any of its cronies in Europe and the Middle
East has a single limit so far as Israeli
concessions are concerned. And that is
where we came in. And so we find it hard to
wish our Secretary of State out-and-out
luck, or even well.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
On May 7, an event of great
significance will take place in our
community. On that evening the
Hillel School of Tampa will hold a
Dinner-Dance honoring indivi-
duals who have helped make the
school a reality during the last 13
years. Chief among the honorees
will be Rabbi Stanley Kazan,
then Rabbi of Rodeph Sholom
Congregation, who provided
much of the energy and impetus
which lead to the founding of the
school.
The Hillel School is committed
to providing a superior Day
School experience for those
families in the Tampa and Clear-
water communities who desire an
intensive Jewish and quality
secular education. Its staff and
teachers are dedicated to
educating our young. It is a
valuable community asset of
which we can all be proud.
We, the members of the Tampa
Rabbinic Association, urge that
members of the Tampa com-
munity support the Hillel School,
and its dreams and aspirations,
by attending the Dinner-Dance
on May 7. The Hillel School is a
community resource deserving of
our support. It is our obligation
to see that it expands and flouri- '
shes.
As our sages have taught us, '
we are not required to finish the
work, but neither are we free to
desist from it.
Sincerely,
The Tampa Rabbinic
Association
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Several years ago new neigh-
bors moved next door to us and,
within a week, an unspoken, but
definite question arose over part
of the property line. Not wanting
any animosity to develop, I
planted a lovely double hibiscus
bush on the potential trouble
spot for BOTH families to enjoy.
The bush flourished and blos-
somed and grew, and so did our
friendship.
Long before my children were
of school age, we celebrated
BOTH holidays; Channukah and
Christmas, Passover and Easter.
We always had a Christmas tree
(no manger) and gifts for all. We
sang carols (it is beautiful
music!), and we colored Easter
eggs, made baskets and ate
chocolate bunnies. My son was
even chosen to be Santa Claus in
the school Christmas program
and loved it. Of course, I was
criticized by relatives and
friends, but that didn't matter,
for I wanted my children to be
participants and to enjoy a full
life.
My sons are now happy,
successful, well-adjusted young
men with a host of friends
both Jewish and Gentile and
we STILL celebrate BOTH holi-
days.
You said you could have made
cookies. Hamentashen, etc., and
Drought them to
didn't you? All
school,
would
welcomed it. It is not too laul5
it next year. Yea, it takes Sul
but the rewards are worth i
Please let your daughter i
cipate in LIFE and enjoy'.ii
has to offer, rather than sit r!
sidelines. If she
is
sit on t
hurt
confused it is YOUR fault v
type of thinking is the reason*]
many youngsters wind up ini
psychiatrist's office.
Good luck!
SfaJ
HELEN 8TARKMAI,
P.S. Perhaps your deep resent,
ment has made you forget that
Jesus Christ was a Jew
EDITOR'S NOTE:
This i$ a
response to the letter Z i
JEWISH FLORIDIAN QP
TAMPA, April 15, 1983 F
Federation Campaign
Telethon To Be
"Y
The
Held May 1
1983 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign will hold a tele-
thon on Sunday, May 1 between
10 a.m. and 2 p.m. to cover pros-
pects who have not made their
commitment to the Campaign.
The Telethon will be held at the
offices of Thompson McKinnon
Securities, 501 E. Kennedy. Blvd.
According to Mark Lewis,
Telethon Chairman for the '83
drive, there is over $200,000 in
outstanding values (contributors
to the 1982 Campaign) who have
not been asked to give in 1983.
There are also a large number of
new prospects that were not
reached on "Super Sunday "tfat
will be invited to participate in fi-
nancially aiding our Tampa Jew]
ish community and Israel.
Campaign Chairman Lei]
Barnett and Telethon Chairman
Lewis have asked members of the
Federation, Jewish Community
Center, Social Service, and Hillel
School Boards of Directors to
give two hoqrs (10-12 or 12-2) oH
their, time an May 1 to make-l
these important calls. Anyone in- -
terested in assisting in this effort
is encouraged to contact the
Tampa Jewish Federation, 875-.
1618 to volunteer.
Tampa
Premiere
Benefit
Showing \
The world is forgetting!
1982 Academy Award Winner
Best Documentary Feature
Narrated by
Elizabeth Taylor Orson Welles
Presented b\
ME TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
...... in conjunction with
r"fc SIMON WIESE.NTHALCENTEH
THE JEWISH MEDIARELATIONS VOX MIL
8 p.m.
Monday, May 16, 1983
Tampa Theatre
All Seats Reserved
Patron: S25
General Admission: $10
-y be purchased al Lhe Tampa Tl
orn this benefit performance
Holocaust educational activities
To order by mail: send sell addressed Blum, i
Jewish Federation, 2808 Horatio, T^paJ ^ '" *"* '*"** ;" l''1""
1 "'" en jI the I mips I deration
" Simon Wiexi nthul Centei and ocal
I


f, April 29, Mtt
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
it The Road For HUM
Children of Survivors of Holocaust Meet
The first annual "Hit the Road
r Hillel" bike-a-thon pedals off
i Sunday May 15 at 8 a.m.
| The bike-a-thon route will
xle Davis Islands. It will begin
South Davis Boulevard and
n and continue around
Davis Boulevard to East
avis Boulevard.
I This is a three mile route, but
here is no limit to the number of
lies a bicyclist fundraiser may
ie. The more miles you ride the
j>re money you collect for the
[illel School of Tampa.
IA rider may be sponsored for
I or more per mile.
I When you are contacted by a
(illel bicyclist, agree to be a
ponsor to help the Jewish Day
chool in the Tampa community.
"A majority of Hillel students
ill be "Hitting the Road for
_al" on May 15. Also expected
participate as bicyclists are
abbi Kenneth Berger, Kay
.aughty, parents and grand-
Brents of Hillel students, and
Rabbi Theodore Brod "Hitting
the road for Hillel" encourages
others to join him on May 15.
Hillel teachers," says "Bike-a-
thon Boss" Paul Gorman.
Gorman says he will ride at least
25 miles.
Bicycle safety is being
stressed. Hillel students attended
a "Bike-a-thon" kickoff and were
shown numerous safety
procedures.
There will be a first aid station,
and a parent patrol to help in case
of bicycle breakdowns. Refresh-
ments will be served along the
route. Extra police will be on
duty during the entire event.
Special awards and prizes will
be given to students who ride the
most miles, collect the moat
money, get the most sponsors,
and collect more than $50. There
will also be special class (1st
grade, 2nd grade, etc.) awards.
Anyone interested in being a
sponsor or a participant call
"Bike-a-thon Boss" Gorman any
evening at 839-3295. Enrollment
forms are available at Hillel
School.
A personal report on the
American gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors in Wash-
ington, D.C., was the focus of
discussion at the last meeting of
Tampa Bay area's Children of
Holocaust Survivors. A detailed
review of all the sessions and
events of the gathering was given
by two members of the group
who attended the Washington
program.
This local group has been or-
ganized so that children of sur-
vivors can meet; join together for
support, education and remem-
brance of the Holocaust.
A film and discussion are being
planned for the next meeting. It
will be held on Sunday, May 15,
at 7:30 p.m., at the home of Abby
and David Reba, 2706 Ashwood
Court, Clearwater. All children of
survivors are invited to attend.
The meeting ia open to Tampa
and Saraaota residents, as well aa
those of PineUas County. For
further information contact Iris
Lee, Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service, 1-446-1005.
FUR STORAGE
ONLY $14.00 PER SEASON
We give special attention to cleaning rellnlng, repairing and restyllng \ i<&3
[IMS. "n&ssr* a Outlet zr^ VMM
USSR's Gates May Be Padlocked
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The anti-Zionist manifesto
^igned by eight prominent
Soviet Jews and published
I'ravda last Friday
|'might presage a period in
vhich the iron gates of the
JSSR could be padlocked
khut against any Jewish
it," two Soviet Jewry
)ups warned here.
According to the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry (SSSJ)
nd the Union of Councils for So-
Jews (UCSJ), the docu-
ent's assertion that Russian
are "citizens of the USSR,
art and parcel of the Soviet peo-
ple" makes it clear that any Jew
who wishes to go to Israel or ap-
plies for emigration "can be
blassified as an enemy of the
Mini' and treated as such."
THE TWO groups pointed out
Ithat another article under the
byline of Tsezar Soladar, a Jew-
lish Journalist, which appeared in
Ithe March 9 edition of Litera>
liumaya Gazeta, distinguished
between capitalists, backers of
I Premier Menachem Begin and
ordinary workers. Both represent
"the newest and most frightening
aspect yet of the Kremlin's anti-
Semitic campaign," the groups
said.
The anti-Zionist manifesto was
signed by Gen. David Dragunsky
and law professor Samuel Zivs,
both of whom had previously de-
nounced Israel and Jews seeking
to leave the Soviet Union.
THEY CALLED for the estab-
lishment of an "Anti-Zionist
Committee of the Soviet Public"
and urged intellectuals, workers
and farmers to be active in the
"political exposure of Zionism
and firmly rebuff its intrigues."
The SSSJ and UCSJ observed
that "the only positive note is a
rumor that other prominent So-
viet Jews had bravely refused to
sign the manifesto."
**t
W*
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I Home 982-2557
"CINDY" SPER
Broker Associate
Million Dollar Club
(An experienced professional serving
residential buyers and sellers.
HENDERSON
REALTY CORP. Rk ALTORSW
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Federal Suit Dismissed
DETROIT (JTA) A suit
filed against the federal govern-
ment to reverse the deportation
order against Archbishop Valer-
ian Trlfa'of the Rumanian Ortho-
dox Church in the United States,
was summarily dismissed by
U.S. District Court Judge Horace
Gilmore here.
The suit was filed last month
by eight members of the church.
Their argument that the deporta-
tion of Trifa would mean the
"virtual destruction" of the
church and deprive its 35,000
members of the right to practice
their religion, was described by
Gilmore as "frivolous."
An eight-year investigation ot^:
Trifa's past by the Department of
Justice and other government
agencies determined that he had
gained admission to the U.S. and
obtained U.S. citizenship by con-
cealing his Nazi activities when
he was a leader of the anti-
Semitic Iron Guard in Rumania
during World War II.

llO^Tuttori
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Rodeph Sholom
Religious School
Rodeph Stolen, conservative synagogue en Baystore Boulevard,
i currently attempting to make lea religious school outreach program
aore suitable to the needs of the entire Tampa oomnunlty. If you are
a menber or are interested in joining, would you please help us meet
ycur family's needs, by completing the form below,
I currently have a child enrolled In the Rodeph Stolon Religious
School
I my child In the Religious School.
. I as interested In summer catch-up sessions at Rodeph Stolon for my
child
NAME
AEORSS_
PlO
4*
_
NAMES AID GRADES OF CHILDREN (1963/84)
__
__-,-----
rd like to see a satellite program in:
TwPle Terrace ( ) Town & Country ( )
^"hdale ( ) Brandon ( )
Crollwood ( ) Lutr )
Plows respond by May 1. Mora information available from Regina
wmel. Principal. 887-1911. -


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Apri] 29, laJ
Congregations/Organizations Events
Kol Ami Welcomes Torahs
RODEPH SHOLOM
MITZVAH LUNCHEON
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood will
hold its 9th Annual Mitzvah
Luncheon on May 4, at 11 a.m. in
the Congregation Social Hall. A
unique fashion show featuring
both women's and children's
clothing will be presented by the
popular Rankers Note Boutique
and the Kalypso Kids.
Gladys Leitman is the fashion
coordinator for the show. The
adult fashion commentary will be
given by Sandy Turkel and
Arline Verkauf. Marina Zieco will
comment on the children's
clothing.
The models, all members of
sisterhood, are Esther Carp,
Betty Gibson, Ruth Kline, Candy
Latter, Evelyn Meyer, Maxine
Solomon, Linda Blum. Nina
Bernstein. Sandy Turkel. The
junior models are students at
Hillel School and children from
Rodeph Sholom Congregation.
Linda Blum and Mimi Weiss
are co-chairmen of the luncheon
preparations. Please make your
Community Calendar
Friday, April 29
(Candlehghting lime 6:43) Hillel School Student-Teacher Lag
B'Omer Hillel School Grade 3 Shabbat Dinner and Service at
Beth Israel 6 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Youth
Group will conduct Services 8 p.m.
Saturday, April 30
Jewish Towers Birthday Social 8 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami -
Jewish Singles Dance Party 8 p.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Kiddush Club Luncheon and Discussion of Lag B'Omer
following services.
Sunday, May 1
Hadassah (all chapters) Donor Brunch 11 a.m. Tune in: "The
Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM. -9-11 a.m. CAJE Teachers Workshop
Conference (Reuven Robbms) 12 noon-6 p.m. Congregation
Kol Ami Siyum Torah 11 a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Adult Education 8 p.m. topic: "Should a Rabbi Perform
Interfaith Marriage Ceremonies?"
Monday, May 2
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Board Meeting at 10
a.m. and installation luncheon at noon B'nai B'rith Board
Meeting at home of President, Dr. Jeff Miller Hillel School
Parent Workshop 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents'
Association Meeting at 730 p.m.
Tuesday, May 3
ORT (Bay Horizons) Board Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek "Lunch with Rabbi" noon B'nai B'rith Hillel-
USF. Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. ORT (Tampa) Boord Meeting -
7.30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board -
7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Games 730 p.m. Hadassah-
Amee' Board Meeting 8 p.m. Hadassah-Shalom Brandon
B->ord 8 p.m
Wednesday, May 4
Congregation Sodeph Sholom Sisterhood "M.tzvah Celebra-
tion i 1 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Board 7:45
p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Full Board -8 p.m.
Thursday, May 5
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:15 p.m. TJF Executive Board -
noon Congregation Schoara. Zedek Adult Education
Friday, May 6
(Candlelightmg time 7:30)
BOUNTY CATERERS
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Marsha Levine.....935-9516 Eileen Stiegel......87t>-5592
AnnTroner.......935-7182 Mimi Weiss.......876-4511
4103 ZELAR AVENUE TAMPA. FLORIDA 33609
reservations by check ($12.50
donation) and remit to Claire
Levin. 2302 S. Manhattan. No.
216. Tampa. 33609 or Evelyn
Jenkins. 7705 Dartmouth
Avenue. Tampa. 33604.
KOL AMI JEWISH
SINGLES 20'S-40,S
Kol Ami Jewish Singles will
sponsor a Dance Party at 8 p.m.
at Congregation Kol Ami on
Saturday. April 30. Admission is
$5 and drinks will be $1 at the
cash bar. A D.J. will provide the
music.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Adult Education
On Sunday evening. May 1 at 8
p.m. in the Temple Sanctuary
Rabbi Frank Sundheim wiil
speak on "Should a Rabbi Per-
form Interfaith Marriage Cere-
monies?" Rabbi Sundheim will
explore this controversial and
complex subject, sharing his
views and participating in dialo-
gue with those attending.
GULF COAST COUNTY
COUNCIL-JWVA
Minnie Posner. President of
the Gulf Coast County Council,
has installed the following
auxiliary officers during April:
April 7 Hernando County
Auxiliary No. 582 Spring HilJk
Fla.
April 14 West Pasco
Auxiliary No. 505 Port
Richey. Fla.
April 17 Albert Aronovitz
Auxiliary No. 373 Tampa. Fla.
April 18 Venice-Northport
Auxiliary No. 172 Ft. Myers,
Fla.
April 24 The Gulf Coast
County Council held its 2nd
Annual Mini-Convention in
Tampa. Carol Gold. Department
President, and her staff, Senior
Vice President Belle S. Horowitz
and Junior Vice President Ida
Kadin. from Miami. Fla. at
tended. Chairman of the Mini
Convention was Rita Saslaw,
county council's organizer ami
leadership chairman.
After the meeting there was
another installation. Paul
Surenky Auxiliary No 409.
Clearwater. Fla. Installing officer
was Rita Saslaw. PAP.
JWV OFFICERS INSTALLED
Albert Aronovitz Post No. 373
Jewish War Veterans held an
Installation of Officers at the
Ramada Inn on April 17. The
following officers were installed
by Paul Hochberg. Past Com-
mander of the Gulf Coast Coun-
cil: Commander, Mary Surasky;
Senior Vice Commander. Jerry
Posner: Junior Vice Commander,
David Wallace: Adjutant, Max
Frouman and Quartermaster,
Ben Gutkin.
Receiving pins for 20 years
membership in JWV were Jerry
Posner, Philip Star and Albert
Kaplan. Receiving 25 years were
Dr. Moe Chardkoff and Ben
Gutkin. Receiving 35 year
recognition was Cy Wooli, who
also was the master of cere-
monies.
The next meeting of the Post
will be May 29 at 10:30 a.m. at
the JCC. All veterans are urged
to attend.
ATTENTION:
Organizations
Copy will not be accepted
for consideration for pub-
lication unless it is
submitted completely
typewitten, Double
Spaced, and appearing on
one side of the sheet.
This policy Is now In
effect.
On Sunday morning, May 1 at
11 a.m.. Congregation Kol Ami
will honor two very special addi-
tions to its congregational
family.
On that morning two new
Torah Scrolls will be welcomed
and placed in the synagogue's
Ark.
It will be a day of great fes
make a donation .
gogue which is used to pa/J'i
the Torah scrolls. w *
.This 2 <*tnony is called,
Siyum Ha Torah, which
"Completion of the
Scroll."
10 the syD4.
Torak
After members of Kol Ami u.
the Scribe, Rabbi YiurS
Selmar of Miami, completed h
tivity and rejoicing as the scrolls w?rk on the scrolls, the scroll,
are paraded around the syna- wu' J'n the congregation's other
scroll in the Ark, which is on Ion,
term loan from Mr. Barrwv
Anton. wy
During the Siyum cereroom
Congregation Rodeph Sholom1
will also be honored. Congrea-
tion Kol Ami has been using.
Torah scroll on loan from Rodeph
Sholom for the last three years
Now that Kol Ami has three
scrolls of- its own. Rodeph
Sholom s scroll will be returned
to its Rabbi and President with
thanks and gratitude.
Linda and Max Zalkin, dona-
tors of one of the new scrolls, will,
participate in the Torah proces-*
sion. Sandy Inwood will lead
dancing while Judy Sobel and
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal lead
singing.
Following the ceremony ,
reception will be hosted by Kol
Ami's Sisterhood and Men! i
Club.
gogue underneath a Chuppah
(canopy), and young and old join
in song and dance.
Torah Scrolls must be copied
by hand. Machine printing is not
allowed. Jewish tradition teaches
that every person is obligated to
write his own Torah scroll during
his life time. This is normally im-
possible since the writing of a
scroll takes a gerat deal of exper-
tise and time. Today, only
trained Sophrim (scribes) do such
work. They train for many years
and study both the special cal-
ligraphy involved and the de-
tailed laws concerning the copy-
ing of holy documents.
Although Jews no longer write
their own scrolls, it is considered
a great Mitzvah (commandment)
to participate in the Scribe's
work
In recognition of the honor ac-
corded them, the members who
participate in these ceremonies
u
Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Celebrates
Yom Yerushalayim
Internationally know singer.
Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach, will ap-
pear in concert in the Sanctuary
of C.ini'n.iMtion ftndenh Sholom
on Wednesday. May 11.7 p.m..
for the First Youth" Jewish
Music Festival in celebration
ol Yom Yerushalayim There is
no admission charge and Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom invites
the entire Jewish Community to
celebrate. The concert is designed
specially for Jewish Youth hut
tin- program will appeal to chil-
dren of o//ages
Shlomo Carlebach calls himself
a "celebralor" rather than an en-
tertainer because he believes that
entertainment is an escape from
life, while celebration is an in-
volvement He is a soul-singer,
mystical and immensely human.
Ills songs are simple melodies
which induce audience participa-
tion in minutes. His success lies
in the bond which he develops
immediately with his audience
and sustains throughout his en-
tire performance. Alternating
songs and stories, he creates i
compelling, intimate blend of joy.
pathos, humor, irony and spir
itual matter-of-factness. Within
-0 minutes the audience is clap
ping with him. Within |0 minijta
most are -mging with him |"GiW
me some of the most exquisite
harmonies," he sings-calls outi
.md after an hour they aredanc'
ing.
Youths on Trial
JERUSALEM IJTAI -
I ive Arab youths from Dahariya
went on trial for manslaughter
here in connection with the death
of 2'2-year-old Esther Ohanna,
an Israeli woman hit by a rock
while driving through that West
Hank town last January.
The accused, who were appre-
hended less than a week after the
incident, are also charged with
membership in an illegal organ-
ization, incitement of school
children, barricading roads and,
stoning Israeli vehicles.
A REMINDER
veUrtkli iySfr Weddlng Md -*~nt forms are
"/!!,* ?yna88ue <* .y be picked up at the
reined fn fBcf *" form8 "' completed and
Z "'- Ur ffice8 no lmt" to full weeks before it is to
appear.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
tSLSTTJ'^SSLl 2^"4216 Rabw ^u*1 MautoS*' Service:
Im 5:'48p.m V m D*"y momln'*.vrijimlnyaii.7:
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
t naay, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Con.erv.ttv.
W lliamyH.<;ri!.BOU,eaar<1 88719n ** Knneth Berger. Hutf
MlnyaT.7^8 S*rv,c": ****. P">; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally:
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Re torn.
?,rfd.yW8*pmrnAV",Ue ""2m fUbbl rr*nk Sundheim Sarvlcr
CHABAD HOUSE
Tam S?r^trteroUnJVer"">' *<>uth r'orW* = H****
rUvkta ?n? P*rk ApU *T1"7M r -7 ** L*"r
10 Ma" m mA. P"l Shaibmt Dlmer Service.. Saturday Servle.
iu.wa.rn. Monday Hebrew Claaa 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
wupJn^tZiy^nnyot,^0>n<>**. Rabbi Jeffrey rourt
andchiho?^r.172,VU1'geS,>u*reAPu > S8-T07eor88-1M4 *
riepm Pm a**** Sarvtea. 6: SO p.m. Shabbat Dinner


Friday. April 29, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
\Lisa J- Saff celebrates her Bat
\ Mitzvah
Lisa N. Kelman celebrates her
Bat Mitzvah
Bat Mitzvahs
LISA SAFF
Lisa Jill Saff, daughter of Mr.
jid Mrs. Edward Saff, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah tomorrow
norning at Congregation Kol
|Ami. Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
vill officiate.
Lisa is in the seventh grade at
lYoung Junior High School,
where she is on the Principal's
Irlonor Roll and is in the Hills-
orough County Gifted Program.
|She was recently awarded
(membership in the United States
IAchievement Academy in the
Icategory of Science. She plays
Ithe oboe and the piano and en-
I joys playing softball for the
JPacmen of the Roy Haines
[Leagurettes. Lisa's interests
I include jazz dancing and com-
puter programming. She is a
I student in the Hey Class at
I Congregation Kol Ami Religious
I School. She is Program Chairman
I of her Kadima Chapter as well as
1 past vice president of her Young
I Judea Chapter.
Special out of town guests who
| will celebrate this joyous oc-
casion with Lisa and her family
include grandparents Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Staff, of Hollywood.
Florida; grandmother, Mrs. Eva
Singer, of Atlanta, Ga.; Dr. and
Mrs. Harvey Saff, of Pompano
Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Elliott
Singer, of Nashville, Tenn., in
addition to other relatives and
friends.
The Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat will be hosted by Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Kerber, Mr. and
Mrs William Wares, and Mr. and
Mrs. Stuart Kaminsky. Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Saff will host a
kiddush luncheon and a Satur-
day evening dinner reception at
the Tower Club, in their
daughter's honor. A Sunday
morning brunch will be hosted at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stuart
Kaminsky, given with Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Kerbens, Mr. and
Mrs. Williams Wares, Dr. and
Mrs. Gerald Solok, and Mr. and
Mrs. Elliott Singer.
LISA KELMAN
Lisa Naomi Kelman, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey J.
Kelman. will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah tomorrow morning at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim will offi-
ciate.
Lisa is in the seventh grade at
Blake Junior High School, where
she is in the band. She is a
member of Young Peoples
Theatre and attends the Learning
Center. She attends Religious
School at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek and is a member of the
Junior Youth Group.
Special guests will include
Lisa's grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Gulkis, Miami; Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Schulberg, Mr.
and Mrs. Jerome Lundy. Mrs.
Joan Kaminsky, Mrs. Sally
Kaminsky. Mr. and Mrs. Hank
Tragash, and Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Lundy. all of Miami. From New
York will come Morris Gulkis and
Bennie Gulkis; from Miami. Rose
and Moe Smith and Marc and
Cinda Shulberg; from Panama
City, Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Gulkis and from California, Sam,
Margie, and Susan Gulkis.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Kelman
will host the Kiddush luncheon
and a Saturday evening reception
at home, in their daughter's
honor.
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A synagogue at B. Manischewitz Company mat-
to bakery, Jersey City, NJ., was rtdedicated
recently after being refurbished and invested with
new ark curtain and altar cloths. Those partici-
pating in the ceremony included Robert M. Starr,
company president; Bernard Manischewitz,
chairman of the board; Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky of
Board of Rabbis; William B. Manischewitz,
director; Robert A. Mann, vice president; Rabbi
Israelis Oppose
Concessions
Maurice L. Schwartz of Board of Rabbis; Mr. and
Mrs. Willie Zimmerman, and Rose Berlin. Mrs.
Zimmerman, a company employee, rededicated
the altar cloths in memory of her parents and
brothers who died during the Holocaust, and the
ark curtain was rededicated by the Manischewitz
family in memory of Natalie Manischewitz, wife
of the company's founder. Employees use the
synagogue for daily prayer and study.
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
public opinion poll published in
Maariv shows a steady increase
in the percentage of Israelis who
oppose any territorial conces-
sions on the West Bank.
The poll, conducted by the
Modi'in Karachi Institute, also
showed that exactly half of those
questioned were in favor of a
temporary freeze on West Bank
settlement activities to enable
the start of negotiations with
Jordan, while 35.5 percent were
against such a settlement halt.
The number against territorial
concessions rose from 42.4
percent in December 1982 to 46.6
percent in Febaury to 50.2
percent in March 1983. Those in
favor of giving up "certain parts"
dropped in those months from
'39.8. percent to 31.9 percent last
month.
THE HUNGRY NEED YOU
MORE THAN EVER BEFORE
The continued success of the work in the Food Bank Program
depends on your support. Please keep up your generous supply
of food. All food products are welcome (no pork or shellfish,
please) but this week, vegetables and fruits are especially
requested. Donations may be left at any Tampa synagogue or at
the Jewish Community Center.
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY FOOD BANK
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Joel and Ellen Goetz Tel No. 321-3847
We're 82 years old,
and we never looked younger!
We've come a long way
since we used to send
the horse and buggy
down to the Railroad
Station to pick up our
guests and boasted about
electricity in every room.
From the country place
that became the summer
refuge of those who
spent the other 50 weeks
of the year in crowded
city apartments, we've
grown into one of the
most pampering resorts
of the land.
Yet deep down we re-
main the same. A friendly,
welcoming stopping off
place where you can get
away from the tensions
and problems of day-to-
day living and discover
a new world of pleasure.
As we start our 9th
decade, and with a 5th
generation of hosts
warming in the wings,
we say to you just as
we've been saying these
last 82 years:
Come up to the Nevele.
And enjoy yourself.
Nevele Hotel
Kllenville. New York 1242X
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Futures: IX Hoi.- Coif Course 111 Outdoor All Weather
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Kari|iii'thall Riding Private Lake Entertainment


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
>i
Frida
Israeli Casualties Raise Pressure for IDF Return
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Mounting Israeli casual-
ties in Lebanon have in-
creased concern here that
Syria may be seeking a new
military confrontation with
Israel. They have also
brought calls from both
coalition and opposition
sources for a unilateral
withdrawal of Israeli forces
to a security zone in south
Lebanon.
The latest fatalities were Capt.
Zvi Makles, 21, of Savion and Lt.
Menachem Reich, of Haifa, also
in his early twenties, who were
killed in a clash with Palestinians
along the Beirut-Damascus high-
way near Sofar on the Israeli-
Syrian ceasefire line.
A MILITARY spokesman said
four Palestinians were killed try-
ing to infiltrate the Israeli lines
from the Syrian-occupied area of
east Lebanon. They were carry-
ing Soviet-made Kalachnikov
rifles and U.S. M-16s.
The deaths of the two Israeli
officers brought to three the I
number of fatalities suffered by
Israel's armed forces in Lebanon
in a period of six days. An Israeli
soldier was killed on Apr. 14. i
Sources here said the improved
weather in Lebanon has resulted
in stepped up attacks on Israeli
forces by Syrians using Palestine
Liberation Organization units
sheltered behind their lines as
proxies.
Israeli fatalities in Lebanon,
both during the war last summer
and after the ceasefire in Septem-
ber, are approaching 500. This
has led to proposals that Israel
pull its forces back to the Awali
river line which is the approxi-
mate border of the 28-mile
security zone in south Lebanon to
spare further casualties.
MINISTER-Without-Portfolio
Mordechai Ben-Porat said that
Israel had to consider only its
own security needs and expressed
hope that the Cabinet would now
discuss his proposal for a uni-
lateral withdrawal. Ben-Porat. a
member of the former Telem fac-
tion which merged with Likud
after the death of its founder, the
late Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan. is regarded as a hardliner.
But similar urgings for a uni-
lateral withdrawal came from
Labor MKs Gad Yaabovi and
Yossi Sarid, an outspoken dove.
Yaabovi called on Labor Party
chairman Shimon Peres to con-
vene the party's political com-
mittee immediately on the issue.
Sarid said Israel is paying a daily
price in blood for no possible
political or security gain. He
warned that the Likud govern-
ment could lead the country into
a new war with Syria.
The Labor Party in fact hat
issued a communique in a similar
vein. It stated that the tension
caused in part by the continued
deployment of Israeli forces in
Lebanon could be relieved only
by their withdrawal. "It is unac-
ceptable to maintain a prolonged
negotiations process with false
' announcements of breakthroughs
when our soldiers sink in the
Lebanese mud, and when the
prospect of another war knocks
at our door," the statement said.
The government so far is pur-
suing its political and security
aims in the four month-old
S tripartite talks between Israel,
Lebanon and the U.S. It insists
that Israeli forces will be with-
drawn from Lebanon only after
satisfactory security arrange-
ments and some degree of po-
litical normalization are agreed to
by the Beirut government, and
only if Syrian and PLO forces
, pull out.
SOME OBSERVERS have
suggested that the increase in
Syrian-backed PLO ambushes
and hit-and-run attacks on Israeli
forces represent the application
of pressure by Damascus on the
Lebanese government not to
make political concession to Is-
rael. The attacks are being es-
calated because an Israeli-Leba-
nese agreement seems to be im-
minent, they said. This theory is
given some credence by the fact
that the Syrians are exerting
strict control over the PLO forces
under their protection meaning
that they intend to avoid an all-
out direct confrontation with Is- j
rael.
Only a few hundred yards
separate Israeli and Syrian lines
r
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Dnector
in Lebanon. An estimated 5,000-
6,000 PLO men are believed to be
based behind the Syrian lines and
another 1,500 deployed in north
Lebanon. But the Israelis have
detected large-scale military
hardware supplied by the Soviet
Union to replace the heavy losses
the Syrian army and air force
sustained during the war in
Lebanon last summer.
Defense Minister Moshe Arens
said it was not entirely clear
whether the Syrians, egged on by
the Soviets, are preparing for re-
newed warfare with Israel in
Lebanon or are taking defensive
measures against a possible at-
tack by Israel. There are "worry-
ing signs" from Syria, Arens said
in a briefing to the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee.
HE SAID the Israel army
must remain on maximum alert
because the Syrians may think
that they can act with impunity
under the umbrella of Soviet .
SAM-5 long-range anti-aircraft I
missiles. "But the umbrella has
holes in it," Arens warned.
He also implied that there was
a possibility that the Syrians and
their Soviet patrons genuinely
fear that Israel may take the
initiative against them. Former
Premier Yitzhak Rabin endorsed
that idea in a recently published
article in which he analyzed the
Soviet warning last month that if
J^. ApriH
*iftrAf.L*banon .
to do so under duress.
. l o Meanwhile, accorrin..
Israel attacks Syria, the Syrians l8r,eUs. they are 2$
would not fight alone. ^ torpedo an IsradUj
another view is that agreement Some \tn*[
military moves and tha blame Syria for the
rhetoric from
both
blame Syria for
government's refusal to,
Damascus and Moscow is paving Israeli security demand
*__ o.._: nii it. fnrM litical normalization.
Still
Syrian
tough
Damascus ana ivioatuw u> h""6
the way for Syria to pull its forces
: Highly qualified Hebrew-Jewi
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i_______________________________________
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Realtor Associi
CROWN REALTY of TAMPA li
Commercial*Investment'lndustrial Properties*
"FOR SALE. 40 Units of Duplex "
HENDERSON BLVD.
Study medicine in Israel.
A challenge and
an opportunity.
Touro College and Technion- Israel Institute of Technology
announce a new 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-Technion Program will offer qualified
college graduates a unique American-Israel
educational experience.
The programs 18-month American phase
provides advanced science and Hebrew
language studies at Touro Colleges 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 m Israel. An MD. 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 wiU be
well-prepared to meet internship, residency
State ng re<1uirem*nt3 in the United
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


Full Text
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