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:
AA00014305:00211

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewislh floridvi&n
Off Tampa
,5-Number 36
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 28,1963
,i FrtdSttoch*!
Price 35 Cents
Martinez To Address
p&B Women*s Network
Ng
I Tampa Mayor Bob Martinez
] be the featured speaker at tbe
7 program of the Jewish
jiness and Professional Worn-
Network. The dinner
will be held at the
_"Club and will begin at 6
with cocktails, and 6:30
. with dinner and the program
I follow.
I The Mayor will speak on the
Ute of the City," after which
> will answer questions from the
embers of the network.
["We are excited that Mayor
lirtinez will headline our Nov. 7
ogram" remarked Linda Gold-
B and P chairman. "The
ayor has made an important
bprint on both the City of
opa and the State of Florida
ugh his policies and positions
iissues of concern to all of ua."
I The Nov. 7 meeting is the
ond fall gathering of the Busi-
and Professional Women's
itwork. "We also cordially
vile and encourage members of
Tampa Jewish Federation
'omen's Division Board of Di-
ors to join us in participating
| this event," Goldstein stated.
Boesky to be Honored by
Jewish Theological Seminary
Mayor Bob Martinez
"This is an opportunity tor our
organization to both welcome the
Mayor and demonstrate our
viability and strength as an orga-
nization."
Women who would like to
attend the Mayor's Nov. 7 pro-
gram, can call the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
office, 875-1618; guaranteed res-
ervations are required.
NEW YORK Ivan F.
Boesky will be honored by
the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America at the
27th annual Louis Marshall
Memorial Dinner on Sun-
day, Oct. 30, at the Plaza
Hotel here.
In announcing the testimonial,
Dinner Chairman Stephen M.
Peck said that "Throughout an
illustrous business and philan-
thropic career, Ivan Boesky has
faithfully reflected the devotion
to academic advancement which
is the hallmark of the Seminary's
history."
Boesky serves on the
Seminary's Board of Directors
Ivan F. Boesky
Million Wage-Earners
Stage Two-Hour Strike
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
About one million wage-
larners and salaried
porkers, virtually the
ntire labor force of Israel,
jed a two-hour strike
Sunday to protest the
lovernment's economic
olicies. The strike, called
fy Histadrut, was 100 per-
ent effective, inasmuch as
I was observed by all bran-
ds of labor and profes-
pnals regardless of party
filiation.
I The economic crisis which
cipitaied the mass walkout,
largest in Israel's history,
bntinued to create turmoil. The
jtuation topped the agenda at
nday's Cabinet meeting.
I The Tel Aviv Stock Exchange
named closed for the seventh
Mecutive day, and there was
"indication when trading would
1 resumed. The mood of the
orking population was hardly
proved when it became ap-
"jent that the 20.5.percent cost-
[livmg increment to bcadded to
"r October salaries has already
" wiped out by the drastic
price hikes instituted by the
government.
THE CONSUMER price index
for September showed a nine
percent increase, a record high for
that month. During the first two
weeks of October, the price of
government subsidized food
products, fuel and other con-
sumer items rose by 50 percent
and the cost of imported goods
by 23 percent, equal to last
week's devaluation of the Shekel.
Inflation in October is ex-
pected to soar to a rate of 16-20
percent, an unprecedented high
for a single month. The next cost-
of-living increments will not be
paid until January, 1984.
Economists expect the inflation
rate for all of 1983 to be as high
as 190 percent or even higher.
Prices rose by 86.8 percent
during the first nine months of
the year.
The wildly soaring inflation
and the absence, at this time, of
any firm government plan to deal
with it, set the stage for Sunday's,
strike and gave the trade union
federation a chance to show its
muscle.
HISTADRUT Secretary Gen-
eral Yerham Meshel stressed that
the strike was not against Aridor
himself but against the Likud
government's policies which, he
charged, eroded workers' incomes
[wish Cemeteries Vandalized
BONN (JTA) Police are investigating the
Jdalization of one of the four Jewish cemeteries in
Jogne where some 60 gravestones were overturned and
tally or completely demolished.
A SPOKESMAN for the local Jewish community
1 it was the most serious desecration of a Jewish burial
Uud in Germany since World War II.
The upended stones were not daubed with anti-
-titic slogans as is often the case in such incidents.
onically, the Cologne cemetery, which is 300 years old,
Wved the Nazi era intact
Franco-PLO
Accord Disclosed
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) France and the Palestine
Liberation Organization last year concluded an agreement
providing for their cooperation in preventing terrorist
attack on French territory, according to the usually well
informed French weekly, Le Canard Enchain*. The
agreement was concluded last October by PLO chief Yasir
Arafat and French intelligence chief Pierre Marion during
a meeting in Arafat's headquarters near Tunis, the weekly
reported.
ACCORDING TO THE paper, the agreement was
approved by President Francois Mitterrand but most
French Cabinet ministers were not informed of its
existence.
The accord was concluded at a time when the PLO
was in deep trouble and had already evacuated Beirut.
The Palestinians promised to help the French prevent
attacks on their territory by terrorist gangs ted by Abu
Nidal, the Armenian Secret Army and other extremist
groups.
Le Candard Enchaine implied that the PLO was
grateful for France's help during Israel's siege of Beirut.
France helped at the time to obtain an evacuation
agreement for Palestinian fighters, and French warships
even escorted the Greek vessel on which Arafat left Beirut
for Athens.
AJCongress Suffers Setback
On Issue of Arab Dollar Holdings
WASHINGTON (JTA) The American Jewish
Congress' two year battle with the Treasury Department
in an effort to compel the Department to reveal the extent
of Arab dollar holdings in the United States was served a
severe setback when the Supreme Court, without com-
ment, refused to hear an appeal from the AJC against a
lower court decision supporting the Department's right to
bar disclosure of American holdings of individual Arab
states.
THE GOVERNMENT had contended that it was
justified in withholding the data on the grounds that
disclosure would harm national security, although the
International Investment Survey Act of 1976 requires the
Treasury to collect and publish data about foreign in-
vestment in the United States. The AJC claimed the
national security issue was merely a pretext for hiding the
extent of Arab financial power and influence in this
country.
The suit against the Treasury Department was
brought by the Jewish organization in the U.S. District
Court for the District of Columbia after the
Administration rejected a request for data on Arab
holdings.
and Executive Committee and is
president of the institution's
Library Corporation. For the
past three years, he chaired the
Louis Marshall Dinner.
A MEMBER of the Board of
Trustees of Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies, he currently
chairs the New York UJA-
Federation Wall Street Cam-
paign.
In the field of education, he is
adjunct professor at New York
University's School of Business
Administration and at Columbia
University's Graduate School of
Business Education. In addition,
Boesky is a trustee of the
Harvard School of Public Health
and of Albert Einstein College of
Medicine, aa well aa a fellow of
Brandeis University.
He heads the investment
banking firm of Ivan F. Boesky
Corporation, and is a member of
the American Bar Association, as
well as of the Michigan Bar As-
sociation. His congregational af-
filiation is Bet Torah in Mount
Kisco, N.Y.
THE DINNER tribute to
Boesky, co-chaired by John A.
Mulheren and Elizabeth A
Varet, marks the formal opening
of the Seminary's 1963-84
campaign, which will be known
as the Year of the Library. The
new Library complex, planned
since 1966, when a disastrous fire
engulfed the former Library
holding, is hailed as one of the
world's gi eat eat collections of
Hebraica and Judaica. Ground
was broken in 1960, and the
cornerstone laid in 1981. In
December of this year, the new
Library will be dedicated, with
ceremonies attended by govern-
ment and communal officials
from the United States and
abroad.
A full calendar of historic Yi
of the Library events will be
scheduled to highlight the
campaign on behalf of the Sem-
inary and its allied bodies, the
Rabbinical Assembly and the
United Synagogue of America.
These are the central agencies of
the Conservative Movement in
Judaism, involving more than
800 congregations in the United
States and Canada.
-^


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 28,19
$t's QJou/t u\lews
^By gjiica uUandeCba
Family To Move Sooth Martin Pear, newly-appointed
executive director for the Jewish Community Center, has
purchased a home in north Tampa and is planning to move his
family here by early November. He and his 14-year-old son,
Jonathan, have been in town since Aug. 1. Jonathan is a
sophomore at Plant High School.
Martin's wife, Beverly, and their other three children, Ian, 12,
Rachel, eight, and Sara. four, are in Binghamton, NY, until the
move south.
Martin had served for three years as executive director for the
Jewish Community Center of Broome County before coming to
Tampa.
Vandy Commodore Hails from Tampa Every university
has its mascot and Vanderbilt is no exception. For the past two
years, the Vanderbilt Commodore has been Jon Albert, son of
Rhoda Albert and Alan Albert. He was selected for the honor
after going through a strenuous judging process which looked at
his acting, acrobatics, personality and grade point average.
Being commodore is a lot of work. Jon practices with the
cheerleaders and then performs at all football and basketball
games.
This year, he is only standing in because of a variety of
responsibilities and other honors. Jon is president of Mortar
Board, a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and chairman of the
special gifts campaign for his fraternity, Sigma Nu. A senior.
Jon will be graduating in May.
Team Wins Championship ... A City Softball team made up
of players from the Jewish Community Center League won the
championship in their division. Manager Glenn Tcbin reported
that the team, sponsored by American International, won its
division and then went on to be undefeated (5-U ) in post season
play. Team players consisted of Randy Gordon, David Martinez,
Tom Scanlon. Tracey Scfaulis, Mike Davis, Mark Rosen thai.
Mark Gordon, David Boggs. Randy Freed man. David
Houseman, Donald Linsky and Dean Myers. Substitute players
were Michael Bobo and Barry Meyereon. The championship was
won in the City One-Night Division at the end of August.
Glenn added that the JCC's basketball league will begin
around Thanksgiving.
Semiflnalists Are in the News Several other high school
students were named as National Merit Scholarship
semifinalists, in addition to those reported last week. Michael
Groff, son of Dr. and Mrs. Steven Groff, and Sean Lev, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Lev, are seniors at Berkeley Preparatory
School. Rebecca Ganderson, daughter of Mrs. Bonnie Gan-
derson. is a senior at Plant High School. Anne Sheer, daughter
of Mrs. Gloria Sheer and Dr. Allen Sheer, is a senior at Tampa
Preparatory School.
The semifinalists represent the top half of one percent of this
year's senior class. The finalists are notified around mid-
February.
Babyline Several babies came into the world during the
past few months.
A son, Corey, was born to Lisa and Gary Teblum on July 29.
Corey is Lisa and Gary's first child. The grandparents are Ethel
and Albert Goldsmith, and Marlene and Mickey Teblum, all of
Cherry Hill, N.J. The great-grandparents are Fay and Joseph
Rosenberg of Sunrise, Florida, Anne Teblum of Philadelphia,
and Helen and Bernard Goldsmith of Philadelphia.
Babs and Doug Preiser are the new parents of their first child,
Matthew Ian, who was born on Aug. 28. The grandparents are
Arlene and Robert Rippa, and Maggie Preiser, all of Tampa. The
great-granmother is Sarah Rippa, also of Tampa.
Robin and Gerry King's first child, Alyssa Jill, was born on
Sept. 10. The grandparents are Murray and Harriet King of
Tampa, and Helen and Saul Scherr of Yonkers, NY. The great-
grandmothers are Mollie Green and Frieda Schlomowitz, both of
Yonkers NY ---------
Please let us share "Your News.'' Call the Jewish Floridian at
872-4470 or drop us a note at 2808 Horatio Street, Tampa 33609.
X
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Shalom Tampa, sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division, held the Fall get-
to-gether Saturday evening Oct. 15. (Front row
from left) Maria Esformes. Lil Singer, and Linda
I
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Stein. Mel Rogers. Marcia Rogers, and
Schuster
Crowding around BUI Olsson (seated/ are
newcomers to Tampa and members of the Tampa
Jewish Federation. This event was held at the
homey Greta and Saul Schiffman. (Standing
from left front) Diane Levine. Lowell Carpenter
Terry Rubin. Greta Schiffman. Rachel Schiffman
Lili Kaufmann. president, Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division; Michael Levine.
president, Tampa Jewish Federation. (Back rou
from left) Steve Steiner, Bay Area Executive
Director National Conference of Christians and
Jews: SarileeJanger, and Saul Schiffman.
About 80 people attended this gathering and the
phrase "Where are you fromr was heard many
times. (Standing from left) Miriam Blank. Ethel
Cyment. Steven Hartenstein, Hita Lieber, Rita
Garyn, Judge Ralph Steinberg. Marleni
Steinberg, and Rita Feldschneider.
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^day, October 28,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Women's Division to Hold 1984 Campaign
Worker-Training Institute
Making new friends were (from left) Judy Oomperts, Mildred Sterling,
Alyce Kaplan, and Sally Riba. (Photos Audrey Haubenstoch)
Floridian Spotlight On
People-To-People that's
what Campaign Worker Training
is all about fulfilling needs
people helping people How Do
We Do This?
Bobbe Karpay and Jolene
Shor, co-chairmen of the 1984
Women's Division Campaign
have announced a special worker-
training institute for all women
volunteers that will assist in the
Women's Division 1984 Cam-
paign. The one-time workshop
will be held on Wednesday, Nov.
2, 9:30 a.m.-12 noon, at the
Jewish Community Center; it
will be conducted by experts who
will be in Tampa especially to
give up-to-date methods of effec-
tive solicitations.
"The workshop is open to all
interested women who will volun-
Anschel 0. Weiss, PhD
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Anschel Weiss.
It's not exactly a household
name in Tampa yet. But it may
be.
Dr. Anschel O. Weiss. It's
worth saying again because he's
someone the Tampa Jewish com-
munity will be getting to know.
Dr. Weiss became executive
director of Tampa Jewish Social
Service (TJSS) on Sept. 1, and
things began happening im-
mediately. The board of TJSS,
shortly after Anschel's arrival,
approved a plan wherein TJSS
would be "working together in
support of Hillel School of Tampa
staff and students."
That is part of Anschel's prime
concern Jewish Communal
Services. "I believe that a profes-
sional job and a Jewish com-
munal job can be combined effec-
tively" is a phrase he uses fre-
quently and explains its meaning
quite clearly. While fulfilling
one's professional role, or in this
case, the agency's professional
duties, there is room and time to
do the Jewish communal work
which needs to be done in a com-
munity.
"I was interested in this posi-
Dr. Anschel O. Weiss
tion in Tampa because it is a
growing community and ready
for some change and movement. I
want to be a part of that positive
change," Anschel stated. He con-
Hadassah Celebration
1975 and the World Zionist Con-
gresses in 1978 and 1982 to which
she was a delegate.
Husbands and friends are wel-
come to share this Hadassah cel-
ebration. Reservations must be
made with Dorothy Skop or
Nancy Mizrahi byNov. 10.
Parking at the Diplomat should
be in the uncovered spaces only.
tinued by commenting on the
commitment of the board of
TJSS to have the agency grow
and meet the needs of the com-
munity.
Anschel Weiss comes to
Tampa from Cincinnati where he
was Director of Adult Develop-
ment and Aging Services for the
Jewish Family Service. This de-
partment had five people in it.
The whole of TJSS is three full
time social workers, one half-time
and one currently on maternity
leave. This is in addition to the
three workers in the Senior
Project of the Jewish Community
Center who are located on the
JCC premises.
Weiss has a bachelor's degree
from Brooklyn College, a
Master's degree from Boston
University and his PhD from
Case Western Reserve Univer-
sity. He likes to keep his personal
work varied with a mix of clinical
work and single parent family
involvement but his real interests
lie in intergenerational issues.
He enjoys his work with the
elderly but he doesn't let them
'suffer from agism.' "Cohorts of
older people are better educated
and in better health than any
other group. They should be
proud of their age and who they
are. Otherwise there is a denying
of one's age," Anschel explained.
His best advice on aging is to
have a meaningful life before
your 60s. "New experiences
come but they are not completely
different than life before. It is a
question of life enhancement,"
Anschel Weiss explains.
Tampa Jewish Social Service
has been allocated $74,000 by
Tampa Jewish Federation for
this year, up $4,000 from last
years $70,000. From United Way
it is slated for an allocation of
$17,500, representing a major in-
crease from last year's $7,000.
Additionally, United Way is go-
Deborah Kaplan
Deborah Kaplan, National Ed-
ucation Coordinator for
Hadassah will address the
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah at
the Paid-Up Membership and
enrollment Celebration. This
Party will be held at the Diplo-
mat. 2611 Bay shore Blvd., on
Sunday, Nov. 13 at 7:30 p.m.
Mrs. Kaplan was chairman of
the 1981 Hadassah Convention in
New York City and the 1982 Con-
vention in Israel. She is an ac-
countant in her home town of
yayonne, N.J., where she is very
Wive in her community. She and
w husband Aaron Kaplan are
the parents of two sons and a
daughter.
Among Mrs. Kaplan's many
?Ps to Israel have been the rede-
*Mtion of the Hadassah Hospi-
Ul on Mt. Scopus in October,
For Your Child
Plan Something Special
tpwiv
Entertainment Petty Theme
Children's Bar Prizes Gemee W^
ALL THIS AND Zfr\
ThM Moat Fantastic JEWISH ^L
Eating in Tampa Bay ^jBtf
Don't Delay Reserve Now
"Ask For Ron"
UPCOMING IN-HOME
THANKSGIVING MENU
ing to fund TJSS in a demonstra-
tion project expected to be on the
north side of the city. There will
be a full time staff person, recep-
tionist and support staff. It is ex-
pected that programs will include
family life series, and workshops
and seminars.
"Remember," this new execu-
tive director emphasizes, "TJSS
has a sliding fee scale. No one is
ever turned away because of what
they can pay!" During the first
six months of 1983, TJSS had a
cumulative case load of 578
active cases. It was explained
that any given month during that
period the agency had a case load
of 150. "The overwhelming
majority of those cases were Jew-
ish clients," said Weiss.
The Weiss family has settled in
Old Hyde Park and consists of
Anschel's wife Barbara (who's
from Boston, has an MSW degree
and in Cincinnati was the plan-
ning associate for the Jewish
Federation) and daughters Heidi,
15, and Robin, 10.
Keep a look out for this dark-
bearded, pipe-smoking man with
the dark eyes. He has big plans
for Tampa Jewish Social Service
and he wants to involve you in
making these plans come true.
CLW
4464474
teer any time to assist the 1984
campaign" stated Karpay. "Be-
cause the campaign is so impor-
tant, it is imperative that every
woman attend the workshop. You
will learn how to properly and
comfortably elicit a gift both
by telephone and face-to-face.
Previous years' participants are
encouraged to be at this informa-
tive, entertaining workshop. The
Campaign Cabinet has agreed
before any pledge card assign-
ments can be made, everyone will
need to attend this workshop"
Karpay concluded.
"We are asking you to help,
and to join members of the agen-
cy boards in this year's cam-
paign," stated Shor. "If women
will take and work a minimum of
five (5) cards each between now
and January, the majority of the
job will be done and our job will
be successful," Shor remarked.
Karpay and Shor noted that
the "Federation stands at the
center of Jewish life, maintaining
essential programs and services.
The Women's Division, a viable
arm of the Tampa Jewish Feder-
ation, is visible and the driving
force in our community
today's women work miracles for
Jewish survival and must now
continue to respond to human
need and Jewish distress. We are
succeeding in educating our
women to Jewish life, by holding
year round educational forums,
entertaining workshops and
social events, is this any way
to run a business? You Bet It Is.
We invite yuu to join our exciting
team and be in 'the place to be'
this year!"
Women interested in attending
the workshop should call the
Tampa Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division office, 875-1618
so that materials and seating ar-
rangements can be made. Reser-
vations are required.
Cuitii. ^jixon \joodi. ^zwict.
CATERING CONCESSIONS
All Food Prepared On Premises
CATERING FOR
CONVENTIONS
RECEPTIONS
WEDDINGS
228-7257
RITA CARLINO GEN MANAGER
Musicians will play...
piano, organ or accordian
Jewish and Israeli background music
on Bar or Bat Mitzvah, Weddings or other oc-
casions. Call David
933-4242



Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October;
Balanced View
New Institute Hopes
To Make Stronger
Jewish Understanding
On the American Board
ByLEOMINDLIN
THE United States is perforru-
ing an important role in the
achievement of an independent
Lebanon. But Americans, and
this includes Jews, are offended
when you say that.
This is the opinion of Morde-
chai Gazit. Among other things,
Gazit was Israel's Ambassador
to France from 1975 to 1979. His
record as a diplomat is long and
distinguished, and when Gazit
talks, everybody listens.
Well, most everybody. Accord-
ing to Gazit, American Jews
prefer to believe that the United
States is letting people down all
over the world with a self-
interested indifference to the
principles of freedom that these
days they consider a shocking
betrayal.
SAYS THE soft-spoken Am-
bassador: "When I tell them
otherwise, many of them become
hostile. At a lecture before a com-
munity gathering in White
Plains, N.Y. last week, the
audience was absolutely unwill-
ing to hear anything nice about
their own government.
"But consider your European
allies. By contrast, the United
States has a very good record.
America shows a consistency in
the exercise of its power that is
admirable. For a democracy to
have such a sterling record is
extraordinary. Remember how
your own President Reagan had
to get down on his knees before
the Congress for the authority to
extend the Marines' service in
Lebanon 18 months?"
Gazit, who was in Miami last
week as consultant to the
American Jewish Committee's
Institute on American Jewish-
Israeli Relations, pauses
thoughtfully. "Things would be a
lot simpler for Yuri Andropov
than they were for President
Reagan," he says. "For
Andropov, there is no problem in
the consistent exercise of Soviet
power. Andropov simply makes a
unilateral decision and acts on it,
and he can use the power at his
command in any way he wishes."
WHY DON'T American Jews
like to her this?
Partly, says Ambassador
Gazit, because of the angry
American Jewish reaction to the
Reagan Administration's deci-
sions in Lebanon when Israel was
even more heavily involved there
than it is now. But the reaction
goes beyond this to the unique
relationship that exists between
the Jewish communities of Israel
and the United States.
"The Israeli role in Lebanon
raised doubts in American
Jewish minds," Gazit recalls.
"The question was increasingly
asked whether American Jews
have the right to disagree with
Israel from time to time, and not
only on such critical issues as
wartime operations."
It was apparently from debates
such as these that the Institute
on American Jewish-Israeli Rela-
tions was born. The American
Advisory Board held its first
meeting in December, 1982. An
Israeli Advisory Board was
STUART EIZENSTAT
luminaries as Max Kampelman,
U. S. Ambassador to the Madrid
Conference on Human Rights;
Stuart Eizenstat, a former
Jimmy Carter aide, who is pres-
ident of the Institute, and Rita
Ha user, a former head of the U.S.
delegation to the UN Com-
mission on Human Rights.
The Israeli Board includes,
RITA HAUSER
XXvKKv.XvSX^^
The united States
has a very good
record. America
shows a con-
sistency in the
exercise of its
power that is
admirable/
Ambassador Gazit
KMAmWAQOWAKOA^^
organized shortly after that.
SAYS GAZIT: "There have
been many organizations before
the Institute centering on Israeli
relations with the Diaspora. But
this is the first one that con-
centrates uniquely on Israeli re-
lations with American Jews."
What is more, the Institute
reaches out beyond the sponsor-
ing American Jewish Committee.
On the American Board are such
among 22 other leading figures,
Emanuel Rackman, who is pres-
ident of Bar-1 Ian University; and
Abraham Harman, a former Is-
raeli Ambassador to the United
Nations, and currently president
of Hebrew University.
"THERE IS a danger," says
the 61-year-old Ambassador
Gazit, "of developing misunder-
standings between the two com-
munities on an ideological level.
On the Israeli Board
Why stress the negative when it
is not yet a danger? Through our
Institute, we hope to ferret these
negatives out, examine them and
learn, as an alternative, to stress
the positive."
Such as to see the strength in
U.S. foreign policy, not merely
the weaknesses, about which we
can be critical?
"Yes," says Gazit carefully,
except that such a consideration
represents American attitudes
generally, "while the Institute
focuses on American Jewish at-
titudes specifically."
Ambassador Gazit offers an
example. The Institute asked Dr.
Judy Elitzur, a member of the
Department of Communications
at Hebrew University, to head a
study into the Israeli media's
handling of events dealing with
American Jewry.
EXPLAINS GAZIT: "There
is an endless fascination with
American affairs, and an endless
coverage of them, in the Israeli
media. But by contrast, there is
very little about American Jew-
ish affairs, and what there is
seems too often trivialized."
A second example: The Ins-
titute is preparing an analysis in
synopsis of major dialogues
between Americans and Israelis
over the past 30 years. There are,
says Gazit, about 90 records of
such dialogues. The analysis will
be available by the end of
October. It was conducted by Is-
rael's Dr. Etta Bick, who holds a
PhD from New York University,
and it asks such questions as:
* What happened to the con-
crete recommendations of pre-
vious dialogues?
* Where any ever imple-
Were any ever implemented?
* Have the dialogues been ef
fective. and should they go on?
SAYS GAZIT: "These are inv
portant considerations. Simply to
talk is not the point. Dialogue
must yield recommendations for
action, and if there were any
made, what is needed is to exa-
mine the results with an eye on
improvement of relations be-
tween the two communities." The
same, he adds, holds true for
Israel's media coverage of
American Jewish affairs and how
the balance can be altered positi-
vely.
A third example: "Few people
doubt the centrality of Israel in
Jewish life." asserts Gazit. "But
a recent Institute 'blockbuster'
examines the right of dissent
which American Jews exercised,
many of them for the first tint,
during the war in Lebanon.
"Do American Jews have the
right to public expressions of dis-
agreement with Israeli policies?
This is the question," Gazit ob-
serves, 'Svhieh the study answers
for the American Advisory Board
in the form of parameters and
guidelines. Now," Gazit adds,
"the Israeli Advisory Board's
response to the question is being
formulated. After that, we hope
for interaction."
HOW DOES Ambassador
Gazit feel about this new, some-
what academic, phase of his life
after so many years in the diplo-
matic corps?
Replies Gazit: Apart from my
post as Ambassador to France, I
have reached the top twice in the
diplomatic service as director
general of ministries. That is un-
heard of in itself."
Gazit was director general,
Prime Minister's Office and Poll
tical Counselor, 1973-75; and di
rector general, Israel Ministry for
Foreign Affairs, 1972-72. These
jobs apart, in 1970-71, he was As-
sistant Director General, in
charge of U.S. and Canadian Af-
fairs; Deputy Director General,
Israel Ministry for Immigration
and Absorption. 1968-70; Asist
ant Director General, in charge of
Minister Plenipotentiary, Israel
Embassy, Washington, DC,
1960-65.
There were other posts also
along the way in Rangoon and
London going back to 1949.
"WHERE DO you go from
Continued on following page
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
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21HESHVAN574-
Number 3"
Friday, October 28,1983
Volume 5


Friday, October 28,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Stronger Jewish Understanding
Continued from preceding page
.-ere?" Gazit ssks modestly, his
-oft voice contemplative, almost
inaudible. He retired from the
diplomatic service about two
years ago.
But there always was a strong
academic element in Gazit's
nature He holds a Master of Arts
degree from Hebrew University
11946). and the list of his publica-
tions is formidable.
To be published this year alone
is an equally imposing list of
books and pamphlets ranging
from studies of "The Peace
Process, 1969-1973, Efforts and
Contacts" to "President Truman
and Israel: The Arms Embargo
and Pressure to Withdraw from
the Sinai."
What is more, Gazit has been
at odd times a visiting professor,
fellow or lecturer at Boston Uni-
versity, Harvard, Brandeia, the
University of Chicago, Hebrew
University and Tel Aviv Univer-
sity.
ONE WONDERS how he fit all
this in while working in the diplo-
matic service at the same time,
and even being involved in peace
negotiations with Egypt after the
Yom Kippur War and serving in
1975 as chief of the Israel delega-
tion to the Geneva talks with
Egypt.
Says Gazit modestly: "In
1967. I returned unused a Rocke-
feller Foundation Award when
the Six-Day War changed my
original plans."
But as late as 1982, he was a
senior fellow at the Harry S.
Truman Research Institute for
the Advancement of Peace, a
senior fellow at the Leonard
Davis Institute for International
Relations, and a senior fellow at
the Shiloach Center for African
Studies at Tel Aviv University.
DOES GAZIT mind comment-
ing about some of Israel's major
problems today?
"Not at all," he responds
enthusiastically. "I am no longer
in the diplomatic service, and so
these comments must be taken as
decidely undiplomatic." There is
no laughter. He means the word
to be understood as unofficial.
France. You were Israel's Am-
bassador there at a difficult time:
"The relationship between
France and Israel has been
derailed since the 1967 War,
when Charles De Gaulle imposed
the embargo. There has been a
sense of frustration since then
which is mutual a love affair
that went wrong.
"In 1969, the ships incident at
Cherbourg made things worse.
The ships were ours. We had
bought and paid for them before
the war. The French wouldn't
deliver under the terms of the
embargo. And so we kidnapped
our own ships. They say, that be-
cause of this, we hurt them in
their amour propre their self-
esteem. It is a long time ago, but
the French don't forget.
"Besides, the French have a
tradition of promoting their self-
interest as a raison d'etat, and
this reason whitewashes every-
thing like the Super Etandard
war planes with the Exocet mis-
siles they have sold to Iraq, al-
though this can cause an inter-
national tragedy at the Straights
of Hormuz."
ISRAEL:
"The economic crisis was really
made worse by Finance Minister
Lizzie Berger Honored
On 90th Birthday
By FREDA BROD
Honor has come once more to
Lizzie Wahl Berger. (Mrs. A. R.)
on the occasion of her 90th birth-
day.
Members of the Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood at its October
Board meeting who chose to
honor Lizzie by bringing her a
brithday cake. This was more
than an event to wish her a happy
birthday.
Diana R. Siegel, Sisterhood
President, not only praised the
honoree for a lifetime of service
and dedication to the community
and particularly to Sisterhood
but spoke of acts large and small
that Lizzie performed throughout
her life such as baking the "Mitz-
vah Cake" each month until just
recently.
Mrs. Berger dedicated her life
to community service very early.
At 14, her parents moved to
Tampa from Savannah, Ga.,
where she was born. After gradu-
ating from Hills bo rough High
she began to teach school until
she was married. She has one sen,
three grandchildren, and one.
great grandchild.
The list of her community ac-
tivities and services to organiza-
tions includes the presidency of
Kodeph Sholom Sisterhood in
1925 and again in 1930. During
the years of her presidency both
the Synagogue and the Sister-
hood grew handsomely.
She served the Tampa Section
of National Council of Jewish
" omen as vice president and was
a NCJW board member for 30
years.
Yoram Aridor, who has since
resigned. He believed his policies
were right lower taxes, stiff
price supports a clear im-
possibility. But he was not
candid with the people. Only two
weeks ago, he said there would be
no further devaluations that
these would be in the future, on a
gradual basis and in line with
inflation.
"Then, suddenly, came his
plan to link the Shekel to the
American dollar. He was simply
not candid with the people.
"Besides, Israelis were pre-
pared three months ago for more
sacrifices. But, at that time,
Aridor told them not to worry.
Now, they have lost up to 30
percent of their material wealth
overnight because of the newest
devaluation. It is only natural
they should be resentful."
LEBANON:
"Israel will continue to stand
within our 40-kilometer zone at
the Awali River. But let there be
no mistake if you only knew
how anxious we are to get out
and to go home.
"The trouble is that the Leb-
anese can't put their own house
in order. Normal people can make
up their mind to coexist even if
sometimes they don't like each
other. Take the fractionated eth-
groups in Miami. They
to get along, more or
Lizzie Berger
Lizzie served as volunteer pink
lady at the Tampa General Hos-
pital and is now an associate
member. She is also an associate
member of the St. Joseph's Aux-
iliary. For many years during the
Second World War Lizzie was a
weekly volunteer for the USO
and Canteen service for the
American Red Cross.
In 1945. Rodeph Sholom Sis-
terhood bestowed the title of
Honorary President upon Lizzie.
She is also a Life Member in the
Council (NCJW) and in
Hadassah. In 1982, at the Kol
Nidre Services on Yom Kippur,
she was made Life Honorary
Member of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom.
All of her life she looked for her
happiness, her pride, and joy in
her family and her religion
through her unstinting service to
others. And that is why we can
echo her sister, Sarah Juster's
approbation in designating Lizzie
Berger as a true "Woman of
Valor."
rue
manage
less.
On the Bookshelf
Growls for Production;
Applause for True Friend
GRAUEL: i Reverend John
Stanley Granel. An Auto-
biography as told to Eleanor
Elfenbein. Freehold, N.J.:
Ivory House, 1983. 240 Pp.
S14.50.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
"But the Lebanese have lost
somewhere near 100,000 people in
the two civil wars since 1968.
They can't seem to apply the
lessons they have learned to
practical geopolitical realities."
U.S. ISRAEL:
"The United States has lent or
given grants to Israel of some $27
billion in the last 12 or 13 years.
In the Ford Administration,
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer and Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon signed a $2.6 billion
aid agreement for Israel.
"This began a tradition later
carried on by the Carter and
Reagan Administrations. In
1977, President Carter, in signing
the aid bill, said that the U.S. has
stood by Israel's side for 30 years
since achieving its independence.
But, added Carter, as he saw it,
the U.S. would stand by Israel's
side not just for 30 years, but
forever. .-
"And take President Reagan.
He may be broygea (angry) with
Israel in the morning, but so
what? U.S. Israel relations are
much better than people seem to
realize especially American
Jews, like my White Plains au-
dience, who need to believe other-
wise for their own reasons.
"They don't want to hear this.
That's why the Institute on
American Jewish-Israeli Rela-
tions is so important. Things
need to be understood more
clearly on both sides."
NAME ONE such thing.
"We are facing the Syrian
Army on a diagonal from, say,
Metullah in the northeast of Is-
rael to Jabul Baruch, halfway
between Beirut and Damascus. If
we went home, as many Jews in
Israel and here in the United
States also want, the conse-
quences would be disastrous for
our country, and so we are com-
mitted to stay.
"But this has little to do with
the American role in Lebanon,
and people shouldn't be per-
mitted to get mixed up on this
important difference. It is not an
Israeli policy to put Humpty
Dumpty back together again in
Lebanon; that is the American
policy. Israel must not be blamed
if it doesn't succeed. And Israel's
facing the Syrians must not be
confused with this.
"That is what it means to
know. Through our Institute, we
want American Jews and Israeli
Jews to know."
This autobiography of John
Grauel will produce growls and
groans among readers. Interest
and irritation rival with each
other for attention. The book is
extremely interesting because
Grauel has led a fascinating life,
but the book is also exceedingly
irritating because the story of
that life is clouded by poor writ-
ing, sloppy editing and slipshod
proof-reading.
The laws of grammar, sentence
construction, spelling and narra-
tive sequence are blatantly
ignored by Grauel and his writer,
Eleanor Elfenbein. If violations
of these laws were crimes, they
would both spend the rest of their
lives behind bars. Sentences run
on and into each other, often
without verbs or subjects.
Spelling errors are rampant.
ON ONE PAGE, for example,
the word "cabbalistic" appears
twice, just a few lines apart. One
version has two b's; the other has
one. "Superintendent" is spelled
"superintendent." Shimon Peres
appears as "Perez." He is iden-
tified as a former Prime Minister
of Israel, which he is not.
"Unhappy" ia spelled
"unahppy." "Statue" is spelled
"statute." "Impetus" comes out
as "impetuous." "Manger" ia
given as "manager." "Magda-
lene" is spelled "Magdeleine and
so on and so on. The media are
given a singular verb and, at one
point, Grauel says he "kept on
tops of the news."
The impression is that Grauel
dictated his thoughts in random
order to Elfenbein who just wrote
them down and regurgitated
them exactly as they were
spoken. No thought was given to
sentence construction, con-
tinuity, spelling, or grammar.
Why her name and photo appear
is a mystery. It is also a mystery
as to what happened between
1977 when the last chapter of the
book is dated and 1983 when the
book appeared.
A GREAT DEAL of editing
and proof-reading could have
been done in those six years.
None was done, and so the reader
is left to struggle with a discon-
tinuous, tossed-together, broken-
up volume in order to get at the
unusual life of John Grauel. Jew-
ish audiences throughout the
country are frmiliar with him as
an effective speaker on behalf of
UJA. He is usualry introduced as
a crew-member of the Exodus' 47,
made famous as the refugee snip
featured in Leon Uris' novel and
the film based on it.
Grauel's claim to fame goes
beyond his important participa-
tion in the sailing of the Exodus
47. He was a Methodist minister
who grew up in New England
and, at an early age, was involved
in Massachusetts politics.
During World War II, he studied
at a theological seminary in
Maine, where he also served as a
minister. Upset by anti-Semitism
in his parish and by stories about
Nazi treatment of Jews, Grauel
gave up the parish ministry to
work for the American-Christian
Palestine Committee.
This organization lobbied for
the creation of a Jewish state and
enabled Grauel to maintain his
political interest His sympaty
for the plight of European Jews
deepened, and he became a
member of Haganah, assigned to
the crew of the Exodus '47.
THE BOOK details the
conversion of the amp from
decrepit steamer, its trana-
Atlantic crossing, its trials and
tribulations in getting to sail
from Europe after loading 4,500
passengers on a ship designed to
accommodate no more than 600
and its hard voyage across the
Mediterranean to Paleatfae.
Grauel graphically describes how
the ship was rammed and fired
upon by the British, how it was
boarded and finally taken to
Haifa from where the refugees
were returned to Europe.
Grauel escaped into Palestine
to tell the story of the Exodus to
newsmen, to a UN fact-finding
committee and to the leaders of
the Jewish Agency.
He returned to the United
States where he worked to secure
men and materiel for the IMS
War of Independence. During the
war, he traveled across the
United States, raising money for
Israel. His speech-mailing set off
his continuing career of lecturing
and fund-raising for UJA. He
was also involved in the civil
rights movement and the anti-
Vietnam War effort but his
primary allegiance ia to Israel
and the cause of peace in the
Middle East.
Clearly, Grauel ia a remarkable
man a WASP minister,
wedded to Israel, who spends
time in Jerusalem each year and
who is a true friend of the Jewa.
It is a shame that he failed to find
a writer who could do justice to
, his notable story.
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
We were all deeply saddened
by the recent loss of Senator
Henry M. Jackson.
In his more than 40 years in
Congress, "Scoop" Jackson was
the epitome of a dedicated, ideal-
istic and supremely effective
public servant. His far-reaching
social and humanitarian con-
cerns, his devotion to the finest
values of American life, and his
exemplary grasp of the most
crucial issues of our times have
earned him a unique place in the
esteem of his countrymen and the
respect of all nations.
We are all aware of Henry
Jackson's important efforts and
valiant stand in the struggle to
win freedom for Soviet Jewry. He
cared deeply about the Jewish
people and the State of Israel. He
was a steadfast champion of
Israel's cause and an influential
voice on its behalf. We are all
diminished by his passing.
In recent days we have
received many inquiries from
admirers of Senator Jackson
about how best to honor his
memory. This outpouring of
tribute has convinced us that a
most appropriate and significant
act would be to establish a forest
in Israel as a memorial. Thus the
Senator's name will be linked
forever with the people and the
Land of Israel. This will be a
memorial worthy of,the Senator.
All contributions for this
memorial forest can be forwarded
to your local Jewish National
Fund office.
Sincerely
CHARLOTTE J ACOBSON
President, JNF of,


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 28,1933
Congregations/ Organizations Events
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
"Life and Death" Series
The adult education series
Life and Death of Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek will begin
Sunday morning Oct. 30 with a
panel of prominent Tampans dis-
cussing "When should life begin?
Abortion! Saving a baby by arti-
ficial means when the baby will
be hopelessly abnormal. Repre-
senting the medical profession
will be Dr. Mark Maltzer, Attor-
ney Stephen F. Hanlon, Repre-
sentative Helen Gordon Davis,
and Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim.
Moderator for the panel will be
Dr. Walter M. Woolf. The entire
community is invited to be there
at 9:30 a.m.
The discussion will continue on
Sunday, Nov. 6, at 9:30 a.m. with
Dr. Stephen Sergay MD. State
Senator Pat Frank, attorney
Barbara R. Pankau, and Rabbi
Sundheim speaking on "When
should life end? Dr. Walter M.
Woolf will again be the modera-
tor. An agenda of "Life support
systems, heroic measures, and
what influences termination of
patient care.
Attendance is recommended
for both sessions to maintain
continuity.
SAMM Plans
Sabbath Dinner
The Young Single and Married
Members (SAMM) group of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek is plan-
ning an evening of "Sabbath
Dinner, Services and Spirits" on
Nov. 11. Dinner will begin at 6
p.m. in the social hall and costs
$7.50 per person. A get-together
is planned after services. Reser-
vations are required and can be
made by sending a check to
Naomi Brooks, 4008 Swann, by
Nov. 8.
SAMM was formed this past
summer so that members of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek in their
20's and 30s could meet and have
organized activities on a regular
basis.
Lunch With The Rabbi
The first session of "Lunch
with the Rabbi" will start on
Tuesday, Nov. 1, at noon. The
group will meet in Zielonka Hall.
The subject for the year will be
Jewish worship and its develop-
ment. All participating are asked
to provide their own lunch. Coffee
and cake will be served.
Aduh Hebrew Claaa
Although the first class in be-
ginner's Hebrew started last
week, new members will be wel-
come on Tuesday, Nov. 1. All
sessions will meet each Tuesday
at 8 p.m. in Zielonka Hall
through Dec. 20.
BRANDEIS WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee has planned
two special events for the fall
program this year. The first is an
"Evening of Dance" on Nov. 5 at
USF. The USF Dance Ensemble
will present original choreo-
graphed performances which
span the dance spectrum from
classical to modern works.
Tickets are S7.50.
The second event is Stephen
Sondheim's "Company,"
presented by the Playmakera on
Sunday evening, at 8 p.m., Dec. 4
at the Cuban Club Theatre in
Ybor City. The cost is $10 per
ticket. Both events are open to
the public.
For further information, call
962-6367 or 962-1613.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
Sunday Funday
"Sunday Funday" was a hap-
pening, and there is more to
come! The Jewish Community
Center was filled with a vibrant
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
laughter and play and the day
ended with a movie, drinks and
popcorn.
Call the JCC for a Sunday hap-
pening on Oct. 29. Remember
that religious school children
may brown bag after school and
supervision wuTbe available The
fee for Sunday Funday is $6 for
JCC members and $10 for non-
members, 1:30-5:30 p.m.
CONGREGATION
KOLAMI
Saffa Present Map
A rare and unique antique map
of "The Forty Year's Travels of
the Children of Israel" was
presented to Congregation Kol
Ami by Loretta and Ed Saff upon
their recent return from Europe.
The map was printed in 1689 by
British cartographer, publisher,
bookseller and heraldic writer
Richard Blome. His work flour-
ished in the 1650's, and he died in
1705.
The map depicts the journey of
the Israelites in the wilderness
after their departure from Egypt,
and their entrance into the land
of Israel. The names of many
Biblical cities are noted as well as
the borders of the twelve tribes.
Also noted are the locations of
many Biblical events, such as
where Blome thought Jonah was
swallowed by a large fish.
Dr. Saff is a collector of an-
tique maps and came across this
one in England. He and his wife
had their discovery beautifully
framed and donated it to the
Congregation where it will be
hung in a place of distinction in
Kol Ami's lobby.
Pediatric Seminars Set
At St. Joseph's Hospital
Competitive sports are usually
healthy outlets for children.
Sometimes, however, the pres-
sures are too great for young
competitors. "The Child As An
Athlete," an adult lecture at St.
Joseph's Hospital, will take a
closer look at youngsters and
their sporting activities.
Set for Thursday, Nov. 3, the
lecture will feature Joseph M.
Garfunkel, MD, as speaker.
Garfunkel is the acting chairman
of the Department of Pediatrics
at Southern Illinois University.
Community Calendar
Friday, October 28
(Candlelightmg time 6:29) SchZFTY Retreat all weekend
NCJW Study Group 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Sabboth at Schaarai
Zedek 8 p.m. Kol Ami Hebrew Level III Service -8 p.m.
Saturday, October 29
Kol Ami Singles Dance Jewish Towers Residence Association
Birthday Social ORT-Tampa Evening Chapter Halloween Parly
Sunday, October 30
Schaarai Zedek Adult Education When Does Life Begin? 9:30
a.m. Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Sponsored Blood Drive -
9:30 a.m.-12 noon Jewish War Veterans regular Meeting 9:30
a.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Regular Meeting 10:30
a.m. Rodeph Sholom Slave Auction 7:30p.m.
Monday, October 31
Tampa Jewish Social Service Parent Effectiveness Training
Workshop 7 p.m.
Tuesday, November 1
ORT-Bay Horizons Board Meeting 10 a.m. Schaarai Zedek -
Lunch With the Rabbi 12 noon Hadassah-Shalom Brondon
Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board
Meeting 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Board Meeting 7:45
p.m. B'nai B'rith Open Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, November 2
Women's Division Campaign Worker Training 9 a.m. Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood General Meeting 11 a.m. Kol Ami Sr.
Socialites 12 noon Kol Ami Sisterhood Board Meeting 7:45
p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday, November 3
ORT-Tampa Evening Chapter 9:30a.m. "FoodCo-op 10a.m.-
12 noon B'nai B'rith Hillel Area Board Meeting at Hillel USF
Friday, November 4
(Candlelightmg time 6:24 p.m.) NCJW Study Group at
Robinson's University Square Mall 10 a.m.
Joseph M. Garfunkel, MD
School of Medicine. A graduate
of Temple University, Garfunkel
is the editor of The Journal of
Pediatrics and an examiner with
the American Board of
Pediatrics.
The program's discussion will
center on both the positive and
negative aspects of children's
athletics, emphasizing the fitness
gained through participation as
well as the competitive pressures
placed on performance.
Garfunkel will advise parents
to encourage their children in
activities they can do, rather
than pushing them into activities
they cant do. Participants also
will review the importance of
physical conditioning with parti-
cular respect to weight and pre-
vention of heat illness.
The lecture will be held in the
North Wing Auditorium from 7-9
p.m. There is no fee for the lec-
ture, but reservations must be
made by calling the hospital's
community relations department
at 870-4340.
Sponsors for the lecture are the
Hillsborough County Pediatric
Society and St. Joseph's Hos-
pital Development Council.
ELISABETH LEOPOLD
Elisabeth Jill Leopold,
daughter of Nina and Gerry
Leopold, will be called to the
Tor ah as a Bat Mitzvah on Oct.
29 at 10 a.m.
Elisabeth is a student in
Rodeph Sholom's Pre-Confirma-
tion Class and is vice president of
Kadima. She attends Coleman
Junior High School where she is
in the eighth grade and has made
the High Honor Roll.
Mr. and Mrs. Leopold will host
a kiddush following the services.
A party will be held for out-of-
town guests on Saturday
evening.
Special guests will include Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Kaplan of New
Jersey, Drs. Gary and Ann
Kaplan of Washington, DC, Mrs.
Pauline Fagan of Los Angeles,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Nachman of
New Orleans, Mr. and Mrs.
Carlos Zeller of Miami, Mr. and
Mrs. Bob Flaxman of Denver,
Mr. and Mrs. Abe A frame of
Boca Raton, Mr. and Mrs. Jake
Aframe of Worcester, Mass., and
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Aframe, also of
Worcester.
ANDREW MARENUS
Andrew Brian Marenus, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Marenus, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Oct. 29 at Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi
Frank Sundheim will officiate at
the service which begins at 11
a.m.
Andrew attends Schaarai Ze-
dek Religious School and is a
Elisabeth Leopold
member ot the Junior Youth
Group. He is in the eighth grade
at Adams Junior High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Marenus will
host the Kiddush luncheon
following morning services. Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Ketover,
Andrew's uncle and aunt, will
host a reception for out-of-town
guests that evening.
Special guests will include
grandparents Mrs. Hannah
Marenus, Tampa; Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Sager, uncles and aunts,
Mr. and Mrs. Lenny Sager, Rena
Sager; and Alan Marenus, all
from New Jersey. Great aunts
and a great uncle include Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Marenus, Hollywood,
Fla; Mrs. Bea Levine, North
Miami; Mrs. Ida Landau,
Hialeah, and Mrs. Edith Davis,
Elizabeth, N.J.
A REMINDER
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, wedding and engagement forma are
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
"Jewish Floridian" office. All forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
appear.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251 42IB Rabbi Samuel Malllnger Servlcei
Friday, 8p.m.: Saturday. 0 a.m. Datly morning and evening mlnyan. 7:80
a.m.. 5:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
8019 Moran Road 082-6838 Rabbi Leonard Roaenthal
Friday,8p.m.: Saturday, 10a.m.
Services
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coaaervattve
2718 Bayshore Boulevard 887-1011 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Haxzan
William Hauben Services: Friday. 8 p.m.: Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally
Mlnyan. 7:18.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 878-2877 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Friday, 8 p.m.
Service!
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Center, University of South Florida* UC217. Box246S. Tampa33820
I College Park ApU.) 071-8768 or 077-8418 Rabbi Laxar Rlvkln and Rabbi
Joseph Dubrowakl Friday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services. Saturday
Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HUJ.EI. FOUNDATION
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Jewish Student Center. University of South
Florida CTR 2382 Steven J. Kaplan, PhD. Director 8014 Patricia Ct,
No. 172. Tampa. Florida 33617 (Village Square ApU.) 088-7076 Shabbat
Services 7:80p.m.* Sunday Bagel Brunches. 12 noon.
MORE DIAMONDS FOR LEB8
BALLERINA RINBB
UitMt ityltJ)
HA. MM. CBTTIR STOME REI. PRICE tILE PRICE
1.00 MUMMftIK 01300 900
1.29 SAPPHIRE 01479 1029
1.3S 50CT DIMOM 02090 1300
1.90 RUN 01700 1173
2.90 MYTNHT I2W 2023
2.79 OPAL 03290 2230
3.90 HUE TOPAZ 04290 3200
Ml riafi com .iti fiM .nut jiMorit mt art
wntttf li lRft rtllo. fold.
Computerized Silver Matching Service
Special 4 pc. Gran Barque $129.00
HEIRLOOM JEWELERS
831-3240
3310 I. KIHI IVO.
Tdm Frl ?: ti 9:30 tat 10:00 to 4:00


priday, October 28,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
JWB Posters Herald 1983 Jewish Book Month
NEW YORK Two colorful
JWB posters one for children,
the other of general interest
herald an established date on the
modern Jewish calendar the
nationwide celebration of Jewish
Book Month.
The 1983 observance, spon-
sored by the JWB Jewish Book
Council, will be marked from Oct.
30 to Nov. 30, it was announced
by Blu Greenberg, council
president.
The yearly celebration is tradi-
tionally a time when Jewish
Community Centers, YM and
YWHAs, schools, synagogues
and libraries stage special book
programs and book fairs to focus
attention on the latest books of
Reform Women Will Explore
Jewish Priorities At Biennial
Convention Nov. 10-14
The changing role of women in
the synagogue and society will be
[he focus of discussion by nearly
l.iiiKi delegate* representing
640 Keform sisterhoods in the
United States, Canada and 13
other countries at the 34th
biennial assembly of the National
Federation of Temple Sister-
hoods Nov. 10 to 14 in Houston,
it was announced this week.
Golda Brunhild, president of
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood, said
that six delegates would attend
the Biennial.
With more than 100,000 mem-
bers, the National Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods is one of the
largest Jewish women's organ-
izations in the world.
The biennial will take place
concurrently with the 57th
general assembly of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, central body of Reform
Judaism in the United States, at
the Westin Galleria Hotel.
Geraldine Voit of Islip, NY, is
serving as convention chair, with
Judith liosenkranz of Tampa, co-
chair. Barbara Harberg and
Davna Brook, Houston, Tex. are
cm chairing local arrangements.
Creating a Jewish Tomorrow:
Today's Agenda for the Women
of Reform Judaism" is the theme
of the five-day meeting, at which
delegates will set policy, adopt
resolutions on national and inter-
national priorities and elect of-
ficers and hoard members for the
next two years.
((instance Kreshtool of Wil-
mington. Del., president of the
Reform women's organization,
will deliver the keynote addrt ss
at the opening session Thursday
evening, Nov. 10 on the respon ii-
bility for Sisterhood to create a
Jewish tomorrow.
An analysis of current Irene s
and changes in the Jewish famil '
will lx> presented by Dr. Gerali
Bubis, dean of the School o
Communal Service at the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion (HUC-JIR) Friday
morning, Nov. 11.
That session, dealing with the
theme of "Preserving and Trans-
mitting Jewish Values," will also
feature Carol Kur, managing
editor of Moment magazine and
| an active leader in Reform sister-
I hood activities, who will intro-
Lduce a series of seminar sessions
Ion 'Outreach," the "Caring
I Community" and "Reaching the
I Unreachable."
Senators
Put Pressure
On Mubarak
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A group of 52 Senators led by
Sen. Howard Metzenbaum (D.,
Ohio) has intensified pressure on
Egypt to return its Ambassador
Israel. In a letter sent to
Resident Hosni Mubarak of
gypt, the bipartisan group of
olons expressed extreme concern
'about the apparent reluctance of
"r government to restore
litical and diplomatic dialogue
returning your Ambassador to
rael."
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, pres-
ident of HUC-JIR, will be the
featured speaker at a luncheon
Saturday (Nov. 12) at which
leaders of Sisterhoods in some 15
Reform synagogues will be
honored for their support of
NFTS youth pro;rams and its
rabbinic scholarship fund. Dr.
Gottschalk will speak and lead a
discussion on the da 's theme,
"Strengthening Reform
Judaism."
Rabbi Awraham So tendorp of
Holland will address a Sunday
(Nov. 13) meeting on \cting on
Our Beliefs." Other topics to be
explored that day will include
"How Sisterhoods Can Make an
Impact on the Society in Which
We Live," an examination of the
constructive use of power by
women to effect change in the
synagogue, in government and in
society.
Election of officers will be held
Sunday afternoon.
Monday's program (Nov. 14),
entitled "Securing Our Future,"
will feature presentations by
Rabbi Richard Hirsch, director of
the World Union for Progressive
Judaism, Melanie Dernis, pres-
ident of the North American Fed-
eration of Temple Youth, the
young people's arm of Reform
Judaism and Rabbi Dan Syme,
Director of Education, Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions. The role of women in serv-
ing their respective congrega-
tions and Reform Judaism will be
explored at a series of convention
workshops dealing with service
to the blind, interfaith activities,
youth, pre-school projects and
Jewish education.
Jewish interest.
The illustration for the
children's poster was adapted
from The Jewish Kids Catalog,
written and illustrated by Chaya
M. Burstein and published by the
Jewish Publication Society of
America.
The poster shows children fly-
ing kites with "Jewish Book
Month" in English and in
Hebrew.
The general-interest Jewish
Book Month poster, designed by
Jay Greenspan, simulates a page
of Talmud and includes quota-
tions from 3,000 years of Jewish
literature. Greenspan is the
author of Hebrew Calligraphy: A
Step-by-Step Gyide (Schocken
Books).
A Jewish Book Month Kit,
available for $13 (including
postage and handling), contains
four 16" by 20" posters two
children's posters and two adult
posters; 200 bookmarks, 100 of
which have a list of recommend
book titles for children, and the
other 100 which have a list of
recommended book titles for
adults; A Selected List of Books
for a Jewish Book Fair, and a 10-
page Jewish Books in Review
1982-1983.
For further information and
order forms, contact Ruth S.
Frank, director, JWB Jewish
Book Council, 15 East 26th St.,
New York, NY 10010, (212) 532-
4949.
JWB is the network of and
central service agency for JCCs,
YM-YWHAs and camps in the
U.S. and Canada, serving more
than one million Jews.
It serves North American
Jewry in the areas of Jewish
education and Jewish culture
through the JWB Lecture
Bureau, Jewish Media Service,
JWB Jewish Book Council, JWB
Jewish Music Council and
projects related to Israel.
At the same time, JWB is the
U.S. government-accredited
agency for serving the religious,
Jewish educational and recrea-
tional needs of Jewish military
personnel, their families and hos-
pitalized VA patients.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJ A-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM and YWHAs, and JWB As-
sociates.
LOW BACK and
LEG PAIN?
There's No
Need To
Suffer
Your back pains may result from
poor posture, physical strain or any
of the unnatural positions your body
goes through each day. Usually the
pain occurs because a nerve is pin-
ched between two misaligned ver-
tebrae. That's why your back pain
should be treated by a chiropractor.
NO CHARGE FOR CONSULTATION
Dr. Craig A. Newman, D.C., P.A.
"Specially equipped to handle problem cases"
3305 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, Fl. 33609
Hours by Appt.
Days or Evenings

)fcT
v^a^
Octafcwr SM*wfl*ar 30.I9S3
MmS JMrtMb VMli %Z&&xM
ISEMtSMbStMtf
NnrV*.NVlttO
> .....
liliniirt.
WMtt

The children's poster, designed by Chaya M. Burstein, author of "The
Jewish Kids Catalog" (Jewish Publication Society), pictures children
flying kites, is in full color and measures 16" x 20".
Hadassah
is for
Wfomen
who Care
about Israel
and Jewish
Identity
Before there was an Israel there was Hadassah.
Since IVI2. women hac answered the challenge Hadassah has laid jl
their I eel Hadassah lufcaMillt not onl> can- about Israel and Jewish con-
tinuity hut thc\ have prmmrfTective.
Hadassah does a lot. but needs you to do more.
I jn| MM .1 hall million people wen.' treated in the (Hit Patient Departments
.ii iIk- Hadassah Hebrew I niM-f.it> Medical Center, which bi the largest
complex lor healing. Icachinj: and research between Rome and lok,\o
This world cla^ institution reaches hesond Israel to henelil all pexiplc
Hadassah looks after the health of its own members too.
Members and their lamilies are eligible lor an> ol Hadassah three insur
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cleninits We care enough ahoul inir membership to oiler the hest
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Tampa Chapter
Dorothy Skop
83*0167
AmMt Chapter
Linda Starling
971-6886
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Ptcaae vend informmoa on Hadassah Insurance Warn I 1
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i Some of man's greatest achievers have been women.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. October 28.
JCCs Take Hold In South America
NEW YORK The Jewish
Community Center movement
has taken hold in South America.
That was a major finding of a
10-day mission made up of
Esther Leah Ritz, of Milwaukee,
president of both JWB and the
World Confederation of Jewish
Community Centers; Arthur
Rotman, New York, JWB execu-
tive vice president; Haim Zipori,
Jerusalem, director general of the
Israel Association of Community
Centers and executive director of
the World Confederation, and
Silvie Rossie, JDC community
worker in Rome.
Mrs. Ritz and Rotman report-
ed on their trip to the JWB Board
of Directors meeting on Sunday,
Oct. 9 at the Grand Hyatt Hotel
in New York City. Rotman
asserted that they were most
. impressed by the Cordoba Jewish
Community Center in Argentina.
"The Center in Cordoba is for
all groups in the Jewish com-
munity," Rotman said. "It really
cuts across all socio-economic
lines. There isn't the kind of
separation that we witnessed in
Buenos Aires, where people
whose parents and grandparents
had come from a particular
country in Europe and had set up
their own Community Center.
The Cordoba Center, in
philosophy and practice, is the
Center for the total Jewish com-
munity in Cordoba."
Mrs. Ritz said, "Cordoba was
also the only community in Latin
America that I have ever been in
where the Center people with
whom we met convened a session
for us with a rabbi. That was
remarkable. We met with a
young Conservative rabbi who
obviously works very closely
with the leadership of that Center
as they work with other rabbis.
That's in sharp contrast to the
secularism of the Centers in
Buenos Aires, where there are
people who know rabbis but it
would never occur to them to
connect a Center delegation with
rabbis for discussion."
. "Jewish Community Centers
in South American are not by any
means where Centers in North
America are," Mrs. Ritz added.
"But over the last 10 years they
have been consciously moving in
the direction of what we call
Jewish Community Center in
terms of service. They are
making efforts to serve pre-
school children. Many of the
South American Centers never
had programs for the elderly until
recently, but they are now
programming, in some cases
programming very excitedly for
oder adults. They all have very
substantial artistical education
facilities and they are gradually
strengthening their general
Jewish educational cultural
activities."
Mrs. Ritz said that all the
Jewish Community Centers in
South America except one the
Hebraica in Buenos Aires
began as sports clubs.
"The Hebraica began as a
cultural institution," Mrs. Ritz
explains. "It has an enormous
^.-cultural program and Jewish
cultural program that compares
favorably with that of the 92nd
St. YM-YWHA in New York
City, our premier cultural in-
stitution. The Hebraica is also
probably one of the outstanding
' Centers inthe world in children's
Jewish educational culture
programming."
In reaction to the "severe
economic and political diffi-
culties" faced by Jews in
Argentina, the Centers
particularly in Buenos Aires
provide a "shell" around the
Jewish community, Mrs. Ritz
said.
"They have formed this shell
to protect themselves from the
cold, bitter, economic and
political realities," Rotman said.
"In forming the shell around
themselves, they have planned
for every conceivable activity
that one could think of, so that at
no point would any person need
to leave the protection of that
shell."
"It is a shell to keep them-
selves and their children
especially isolated from the
general community," Mrs. Ritz
added.
In Brazil, the JCC in Sao Paulo
is one of the largest Centers
anywhere in the world, the two
reported.
"There are many JCCs in
North America which have as
large or larger membership than
Sao Paulo," Rotman said, "but
these North American Centers
make use of a number of facilities
in different neighborhoods in the
city. In Sao Paulo, in one
building, the Center serves some
25,000 members, all of whom are
active."
Mrs. Ritz observed that the
JCCs in South America have
changed very substantially since
her first visit there years ago.
"For one thing," she said,
"The Centers in Buenos Aires are
the largest in Latin America. As
a group they add up to more than
all the rest in Latin America.
They are now working together,
which was not the case before.
They are doing in-service training
together, they're discussing
problems together that s a
plus.
"They're still not working in
the way that, say, the United
Jewish Ys of New York are or
certainly not the way the Jewish
Community Center of Chicago
does where each Center is part ot
a system in that whole com-
munity.
"I don't know whether they
ever will work together because
of their different histories and
ethnic bases although that was
true of the Centers and Ys in New
York, for example, many years
ago. They had their own histories
and identities and they have
become Jewish Community
Centers in one system or several
systems.
"Maybe because of my North
American experience, I would
like to see more integration of
South American efforts because
in spite of everything including
the change of name they call
themselves Jewish Community
Centers they fail in certain
important respects to be that.
"Each Center still has its own
special clientele which is not a
grographic matter. It may be
ethnic, it may be socio-economic,
it may be a mixture of those
things.
"It's still a class society, and,
therefore, the Centers are not
serving the whole communitv.
More Growth Expected
For Hillel Foundation
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation,
the Jewish student center on col-
lege campuses, continues to
grow. With a now thriving chap-
ter at the University of South
Florida, and the newly created
chapter at the University of
Tampa, an outreach at Hillsbor-
ough Community College is in
the making.
Dr. Steven Kaplan, Hillel di-
rector, notes that with the Jewish
population of the Tampa Bay
area expanding at so rapid a rate,
the need for Jewish students,
both resident and non-resident,
to have a "home" where they can
experience their religious identity
with peers in a positive light is
essential.
Offering social, cultural, reli-
gious, and counseling programs
to Jewish students from all back-
grounds of Judaism, Hillel plans
to continue it's successful pro-
gramming, this past weekend was
Weekend Getaway at Chinsegut,
Brooksville, Fla. Friday evening
services and Sunday morning
bagel brunches are held weekly.
For further information about
Hillel activities at any area
campus, contact the Hillel office
at 988-7076.
USF Lecture On
Tampa Cigar Industry
Dr. Glenn Westfall, executive
secretary of the Tampa Historical
Society, will speak on Tampa's
cigar industry at the Second An-
nual Tony Pizzo Lecture at 7:30
p.m. Thursday, Oct. 27 at the
University of South Florida.
The lecture, sponsored by the
USF Library Associates, will be
held in the Special Collections
Room of the Library and will be
free and open to the public.
It will be followed by a recep-
tion and the opening of a major
exhibit of materials connected
with the cigar industry in Tampa.
The exhibit will be available for
viewing during regular Library
hours and will run through Dec.
31.
For more information, contact
Jay Dobkin at 974-2731.
Advertising
Salesperson
Wanted
Fulltime. Salary/Draw. Call Joan collect or
write:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLORIDA 3*101
PHONE 305-373-4605
asse: !%&>
economical, religious and so on
_ to function together and be
aware of themselves totally as a
community. One thing that
worries me about a community in
jeopardy, is that when it foj
understand itself as a total,
munity, it is in deep trouble"
Mrs. Ritz said that amw,
major concern is that there ir
community fund raising to i
local community needs. TK
no central fund raising for
services, including Centers"
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Full Text
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