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:
AA00014305:00212

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
pJewish ncridli&n
Off Tampa
, 5 Number 37
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 4,1983
%> fnd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents

Ben- Elissar
Partition Plan
'Unavoidable'
For Lebanon
[mbassador to the United States,
iosenne meets with Republican
Committee Chairman Frank J.
iopf, Jr. at a reception for Rosenne in
Washington. Before some 350 guests at a
meeting of the Committee, Rosenne praised
the U.S. invasion of Grenada.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Eliahu Ben-Elissar,
chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Secur-
ity Committee, contended
this week that the partition
of Lebanon was both una-
voidable and necessary.
Ben-Elissar made his remarks
at a session of the committee
where Premier Yitzhak Shamir
voiced strong objections to the
tterrand in Beirut
nch Feared U.S. Retaliation Against Terrorists
EDWIN EYTAN
- (JTA) The
forist bomb attacks
which killed more
than 260 American and
French soldiers have not
affected France's deter-
mination to continue its
rtricity Musical Comes To The
>a JCC On Wednesday Nov. 9
Jewish musicians and
CLECTRICITY, leads
Tampa Jewish Com-
enter's music series of
)ngs and melodies,
I in the JCC auditorium
nesday night, Nov. 9 at
|ing traditional styles
nal lyrics and melodies,
IRICITY has been
; audiences all over the
vith their high-energy
Included in their
presentations are
Gypsy, Balkan and
lie genres, all offered
and virtuosity-
tICITY mixes rich
a wide variety of
bts, both familiar and
exotic. In their many perform-
ances for Jewish audiences, the
group features freilachs, shers,
doinas, and Yiddish Theatre and
folk songs exquisitely rendered
with violin, accordion, cymbalom
and guitar.
Recently. ELECTRICITY has
had the honor of touring
with actor-singer extraordinaire
Theodore Bikel. whose ad-
miration of the group is no secret.
Tickets for ECLECTRICITY
will be on sale at the Center's
front office and are priced at 88
for adults. $5 for seniors and
students, and $4 for children
under 13. There will be two more
concerts planned during the year
completing the JCC's three part
music series.
[TY TURNOUT heard an address from Fred D. Hirt,
? director of the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
[the groundbreaking for Menorak Manor in St Petersburg.
p7
peace mission in Lebanon,
French officials said here as
President Francois Mitter-
rand returned to Paris after
a seven-hour trip to the
stricken city.
The army Chief of Staff, Gen.
Rene Imbot, in an order of the
day, said the army's "will to
complete its mission is, if
anything, harder and more
resolute than before."
Mitterrand's trip to Beirut,
during which he paid homage to
the French and American soldiers
killed or wounded in the line of
duty, is seen here as a symbolic
gesture of hie determination to
keep his men in Beirut as part of
the multinational force.
MITTERRAND met on three
different occasions with Lebanese
President Amin Gemayel during
the day and each time reiterated
his promise to keep on sup-
porting Lebanon'8 legal govern-
ment.
Mitterrand had a brief tele-
phone conversation with
President Reagan who French
sources say assured him that
America will continue with its
own commitment but does not
intend to drastically increase its
forces in Lebanon. The French, ae
the figures of American losses
came in, were reportedly worried
that Reagan might decide to
order a massive retaliation.
The French were reassured by
Reagan's promise to keep the
U.S. forces in Beirut but t
refrain from a possible escalation
which the French wanted to
avoid.
THE PUBLIC is still stunned
and shocked by the heavy loss of
life. French radio and television
have failed to give the total
figures of the French death toll,
stressing that close to 50 men are
still unaccounted for and "could
well be alive."
The French soldiers serving in
Beirut were regular conscripts
President Mitterrand
who had volunterred for the
special assignment and not
professional soldiers like their
Americanxounterparts.
Opposition parties as well as
the press have up till now
strongly backed the government
in its determination to pursue its
mission. The center-right opposi-
tion has, if anything, backed the
government more energetically
than its own Socialist majority.
Only the Communists have called
for a withdrawal of the 2,300
French soldiers and their
eventual replacement by a United
Nations force.
Ship Ends
Maiden Voyage
TEL AVIV (JTA) Is-
rael's newest and largest dry bulk
carrier, the 166,000 deadweight
ton motorship Hadera, has
completed her first voyage for the
Zim Lines, Israel's national
shipping company. The 900-foot
collier discharged her first cargo
of coal from South Africa at the
fully automated coal pier of the
Hadera power station.
U.S. plan to arm a Jordanian
task force which would be part of
the American rapid deployment
force poised to protect the Per-
sian Gulf.
SHAMIR, stressing that Is-
rael's opposition to the American
plan was in accordance with its
longstanding policy against
arming any Arab state that
maintains a status of belligerency
with Israel, denied reports that
Israel had negotiated with the
U.S. for possible compensation if
it withdrew its objections.
Shamir also denied reports
that he had threatened Lebanon
with indefinite Israeli occupation
if it abrogated the withdrawal
and security agreement the two
countries signed last May 17.
Ben-Elissar said that both Sy-
ria and Israel have interests in
Lebanon, sad therefore that
country should be divided, cruet
as it would be. He maintained
that any other solution would be
detrimental to Israel. Ben-
Elissar, who was Israel's first
Ambassador to Egypt and a
protege of former Premier Men-
achem Begin, is one of the most
influential of the younger mem-
bers of Herat.
HE EXPRESSED his views
on Lebanon as that country's
warring factions were about to
open a meeting in Geneva aimed
at national reconciliation.
Geula Cohen, of the Tehiya
Party, claimed the U.S. arming of
Jordan would lead to war against
Israel. "If such a war breaks out,
we shall fight back the Jordanian
army in a war of defense to the
Gilead mountains and Amman,"
she said. Yossi Sarid, a Labor
Alignment dove, promptly ac-
cused Cohen of calling for Israel's
z occupation of Jordan.


The Jewish Floridian of Tatjipa
========================
Friday, Noypbtr I
Volunteer To Participate in Pilot Program Rita Lieber is
leaving for Israel at the end of this month to participate in a
pilot program sponsored by B'nai B'rith called Active Retirees
in Israel (ARI). Designed especially for retired people between
the ages of 55 and 68. ARI lasts four months and combines
volunteer work and study programs. Volunteers work for four
hours each day in their specialty (Rita was a school teacher in
math and science, and later a principal) and then enroll in study
groups during the afternoon. Some time is also reserved for
touring. This first group is filled to capacity with 50 people from
all over the United States and Canada.
Rita will be leaving on Nov. 28 and returning on April 1. This
is her third trip to Israel. Most recently, she participated in a
five-week study program in 1980 sponsored by the State
University of New York.
Kaplan Reassigned to Tampa Bay Area After four years
away. Bob Kaplan, son of Roy and Lisa Kapaln. has returned
home with an assignment to the Clearwater Air-Sea Rescue
Station. He is a petty officer third class in the Coast Guard-
Bob's last assignment was in the Arctic with four months
aboard the Coast Guard cutter. Northwind.
Bob and Kim berry Clardy of Wilmington. North Carolina, will
be married here on Nov. 27.
Roy and Lida's other children, son and daughter-in-law, Barry
and Mona. daughter, Shari. and son. Charles, live in Tampa.
Tampa Resident on Florida Arts Council Louis* Kotler is
among four appointments made last month to the Florida Arts
Council. Secretary of State George Firestone selected the new
members of the 15- per son council.
Louise has been a Tampa resident for 35 years and is active in
many cultural organizations, including the Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony, the Tampa Museum and the National Historic
Preservation Society. She has taught as an adjunct professor in
the theater department of the University of South Florida for
the past seven years. Louise has a Master of Fine Arts Degree
from Yale University.
The Florida Arts Council, among its functions, recommends
to the secretary of state the recipients for S2 million in State
grants to artists and arts organizations.
Louises husband. Arnold, is an active member of the board
of trustees for the Tampa Bay Performing Arts Center.
WSC Holds County Fair ... The Women's Survival Center
IWSCI held a Gala Country Fau- on Oct. 29. its largest fund
raising effort yet. Planners hope to make it an annual event.
Marsha Brenner, one of the Fair's three chairmen, explained
that the entire community was involved and some 48 exhibitors
participated. Among the many WSC volunteers working on the
Fair were Lois Tannen and Pat Con* in.
The purpose of the event was to raise money to offset the
various cutbacks in the Federal State and local funding needed
to continue the Center's programs for the displaced
homemakers. prescription drug abuse and women in transition.
The National Council of Jewish Women (NCJW) has several
community projects, including the WSC. Marsha is also the
NCJ W's volunteer coordinator for the Center.
Let us share "Your News." Call the Jewish Floridian at 872-
4470 or drop us a note. 2808 Horatio. Tampa, 33609.
H
I
-
i
I
?
s
Lt. Gen. Willard W. Scott. Jr 'left), superintendent, U.S. Military
Academy at West Point X Y.. officially welcomes Chaplain Marc A.
AbramowiU. the first full-time Jewish military chaplain at West
Point. Looking on are Academy Chaplain Richard Camp I second from
right) and Rabbi David Lapp, director. JWB Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy. Photo Courtesy of West Point. JWB.

the name game
-is


Kalish Named to National UJA
Young Leadership Cabinet
William "Bill" Kalish, Tampa,
has been selected to membership
in the United Jewish Appeal
Young Leadership Cabinet.
Kalish s selection was made upon
the recommendation of the
Tampa Jewish Federation ac-
cording to Michael L. Levine,
Federation President.
The Young Leadership Cabinet
was proposed in 1960 to train
future leaders, founded on the
premise that UJA was to be the
major force providing Israel with
humanitarian assistance. The
Young Leadership Cabinet now
boasts a membership of over 350
and a constituency of more than
10.000 with a goal to move
toward new and higher levels of
involvement and influence,
locally and nationally, as a
generation of American Jews
committed to the creative surviv-
al of Jews. Judaism and Israel.
Kalish is a member of the
Tampa Jewish Federation Board
of Directors and is the Chairman
of its Community Relations
Committee. He was the chairman
in 1982 of the community Yom
Hashoa commemoration. An
William (Bill) Kalish
attorney with the firm of Trena/n.
Simmons, Kemker, Schar".
Barkin, Frye and O'Neill, he is a
member of the Board of Truste >s
of Congregation Kol Ami and a
chairman of the Ritual
mittee. He was a recently
pointed Trustee of the
Jewish Foundation Endon
Fund and has served in v^
campaign positions. Kalish
serves on the Board of Dir
of the Hillel School of Tamp
Kalish recently attended
Cabinet's annual retreat we
held at Princeton where
Cabinet announced an innova
program to forge ties betn
young leadership of the Ameri
Jewish community and yo
professional leaders in Israel.
In a record breaking camp
achievement, members of
Young Leadership CabL
pledged more than *4 million L
the 1984 campaign, an increasel
more than $1 million over
year's pledge by the same don
Several prominent Israeli,
U.S. Government officials
cipated in the retreat inchid
Meir Rosenne, Israel
sador to the United
members of the Km
Senators BUI Bradley,
Quayle and Frank Lautenb
and New Jersey Gove
Thomas Kean.
Wedding Announcement
ZIPKIN-WHITEHURST
Nanci Cheryl Zipkin, daughter
of Linda Ann Zipkin and Louis
Zipkin. both of Tampa, and
James Robert Whitehurst, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whitehurst
of Dunedin. were married on Oct.
22 at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundhiem
officiated.
The wedding dinner was held
at the Palm a Ceia Golf and
Country Club.
The maid-of-honor was Ste
Pupello. Tampa, and the
man was Stephen Dicker
Dunedin. Ushers were I
Whitehurst. Dunedin, and fa
Zipkin, Tampa.
The bride's grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Zipkin, i
the groom's grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Jackson.'
groom's great-grandmother
Mrs. Leona Jackson.
The couple is residing
Tampa.
Mrs. James Whitehurst
. Decorate
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,, November^, 1968
TOP Jewish Foundation Annual
Meeting Held In Clearwater
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Pf3
Women's Division Invites
I on Monday evening, Oct. 3,
L TOP Jewish Foundation held
K nnual meeting. This year the
ustees met at Bentley's
taurant in Clearwater. At the
fceeting each participating
federation, through its Presi-
Imt, appointed trustees to serve
the TOP Foundation board.
[Charles Rutenberg, acting on
half of the Pinellas Federation,
ointed Irwin Miller and Len
pnan to serve another one
term along with Reva Kent
|nd Bruce Bokor. Charles
lutenberg rounds out the
npliment of five trustees from
inellas.
[ In other business, the annual
ancial report was presented to
Foundation Board. The
jti also reviewed comparative
_jres from the end of August,
|982 and the end of August,
|983. At the end of the 1982
ting period, net endow-
ments (totaling all three com-
munities, after grants and other
istributions) stood at ap-
.oximately $960,000. At the end
| the 1983 reporting period, net
idowments stood at $1,450,000.
loel Breitstein, Executive
director, stressed that most of
Foundation's growth during
[he vear came in the last quarter
ifcalendar 1982.
This is when people review
their tax situation for the year
and their community philan-
thropic objectives," states Breit-
stein. "We have just begun the
last quarter of 1983," continued
Breitstein, "and it is up to all of
the trustees and the endowment
development committee people to
talk to people in the community
who may be in a position to do
something for the community
through the Foundation."
The meeting closed with the
election of officers for 1983-84.
The following were elected to
serve until the 1984 Annual
Meeting: Abe Wise (Orlando),
president; Les Barnett (Tampa),
vice president, Investments;
Reva Kent (Pinellas), vice presi-
dent, Development; Bruce Bokor
(Pinellas), vice president, Legal
and Tax; B. Terry Aidman
(Tampa), secretary; and Joe
Wittenatein (Orlando), treasurer.
If you are interested in lear-
ning more about your com-
munity's endowment program
and how you might be able to
make a tax wise investment in
your community through the
Foundation you mav call your
local Federation at 446-1033; or
you may call the Foundation
directly at 1-253-3569. The
Foundation's primary office is
located at 1.12 Magnolia Ave.,
Tampa, FL. 33606.
Community To AWAC Forum
Lili Kaufmann, President of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division has an-
nounced that the Women's Divi-
sion will host an informative
forum open to the entire com-
munity, on Monday evening,
Nov. 14, 7:45 p.m., at the Jewish
Community Center.
Guest Speaker will be Douglas
M. Bloomheld, Legislative di-
rector of AIPAC (American Is-
rael Public Affairs Committee).
His topic will be: "U.S.-Israeli
Relationship as Seen on Capitol
Hill."
"AIPAC is the only registered
lobbying group which works on
behalf of legislation and other
Congressional action affecting
Israel." Kaufmann, stated, "It is
also active in other public action
in Washington to improve the
friendship and cooperation
between the United States and
Israel."
Aida Weissman, vice president
of Community Education for the
Women's Division has planned
the evening, "We hope everyone
in the community will set aside
the date now and attend, spouses
and guests are welcome; Mr.
Bloomfield has indicated that he
will encourage questions from the
audience and time has been set
aside for this."
Dessert and coffee will follow
the program. There will be no
charge for the program, although
reservations are required for a
seat, 875-1618.
Hello Hadassah Sunday
The second annual Hello
assah Sunday, a national
tnt to highlight new members
re-enrollment of members,
be Nov. 13, 1983.
Locally, Ammet and Tampa
hapitrs of Hadassah are plan-
ing a telephone campaign.
ampu Chapter of Hadassah will
Id a New Member and Re-
iffollment Celebration with a
ialional Hadassah Speaker,
Brs. Deborah Kaplan. Mrs.
laplan of Bayonne, N.J. is the
Ialional Education Coordinator
br Hadassah. Members and their
lusbands and friends are invited
the Bay shore Diplomat Con-
ominiums at 3:30 p.m. (note
change). Refreshments and
sserts will be served. (Please
ark in uncovered spaces only.)
The Ameet Chapter will have
firs. Kaplan as their guest at a
offt* in the home of Mrs. Greta
chiffman at 8 p.m.
Hadassah was founded in 1912
rhen 12 members of the
hughters of Zion Study Circle,
der the leadership of Henrietta
old, decided to expand into a
^tional organization to foster
Wi through education in
Imerii-a and to begin public
Nth nursing and nurses train-
ing in Palestine. Today, there are
370,000 Hadassah members in
the United States and Puerto
Rico.
Hadassah has always been Is-
rael's medical pace-setter in heal-
ing teaching, and research. The
facilities of the Hadassah Med-
ical Organization represent the
latest in medical technology and
treatment in the world.
The "Tampa Today" mini-mission sponsored by
the Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division
journeyed to the Federation and the local Jewish
agencies on a bus tour Oct. 26. This leadership
mission toured the Jewish Community Center,
Tampa Jewish Federation, Hillel School of
Tampa, Tampa Jewish Social Service, and the
Mary Walker Towers learning of their services
Tampa Mayor Looks
At City's Future
Tampa Mayor Bob Martinez
will be the guest speaker at the
Nov. 7 meeting of the Jewish
Business and Professional
Women's Network. The dinner
meeting will be held at the
Tampa Club and will begin at 6
p.m. with cocktails; dinner and
program at 6:30 p.m. Dinner cost
is $12.50.
The Mayor's topic will be a
change from his usual comment-
ary. In a telephone interview
Mayor Martinez said, "I look
forward to speaking to the Jew-
ish Business and Professional
LNITKD
5tt!
JTATES
w
m
L+>
fetm
>
Ll~ '
513 Tampa Street TampaTFIorida 33602
TELEPHONE (813) 223-6574
AFTERWARDS...
AFTER A BUSY MORNINC.we open at 11:00
AFTER WORK Happy Hour 4-8
Complimentary hors d'overves
Double Cocktails
AFTER THE THEATRE-We're open until 10
Continental cuisine
Specializing In Greek food.
AFTER AN OCCASION Catering and special
parties your place or ours-
AFTER ALL- Only Our Name is Expensivs
.Don't make us an afterthought...
Women's Network and will be
speaking on the topic, 'City:
Agent for Change.' This will be
a projection of what Tampa will
be like in the future."
Mayor Martinez will pay parti-
cular attention to what will be
happening in Tampa in the 1990s
and in the year 2000. He will also
discuss the continuing impact of
the working woman on the com-
munity. The Mayor will be avail-
able to answer questions at the
end of this program.
A special invitation has been
extended to the member of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Board of Di-
rectors. For information and to
make "guaranteed" reservations,
call the Women's Division Office
at 875-1618.
Committees
Established
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Elie Wiesel, chairman of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council, has
announced the establishment of
two new committees. The Second
Generation Advisory Committee,
which will serve as a conduit for
input from children of survivors
into the work of the Council, is
chaired by Menachem Rosensaft.
The Committee on anti
Semitism, which will deal with
the alarming rise of anti-Semi-
tism and will recommend to
Wiesel ways in which the Council
can combat this resurgence, is
chaired by Council member
Kalman Sultanik.
and goals. Boarding the bus (from left) Mimi
Aaron, Ruth Wagner, Nina Bernstein, Becky
Margolin, Annie Margolin, Rena Firestone, Alyce
Gross, Betty Shalett, Bobbe Karpay, co-chairman
of Women's Division Campaign; Betty Cohen,
Lili Kaufmann, president of the Women's Divi-
sion; Rhoda Davis, Director of the Women's
Division; and Penny Breitstein. (Photo: Audrey
Haubenstock)
Whatagreat
summer!!
WHERE? AT CAMP JUDAEA!!
HomeoiShoshsnaEdelktnd
Heritage Ln.
Bradenton, FL.
HofiMl of Grttts Scnltfnuin
13t27Pepperrell[>.
Tampa, FL
Wednesday, Nov. Slh
SaOfcOOpm
roosaopffi
Ready for Delivery or Pickup Nov. 23
Heat & Serve
UNMHr
IN-HOME THANKSGIVING KOSHER MENU
Chopped Liver
Turkey
Stuffing
Gravy
Candied Yams
Peas & Carrots
Apple Pie
Pumpkin Pie
Challah
$84.95 plus tax & delivery
Individual Items also available
ALL ORDERS MUST BE RECEIVED BY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15
"Ask For Ron"
1890 BDrew Street, CLW 4464474


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. November 4,15
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Oftta* MM Horatio StraaL. Tampa, Fta. SMNI
Talapanai 871-4470
Pubbrauon Oflica: H0NE6Sl.Mmbi.FW 33131
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EdrtorondPtibh*. Eaa^vaEanor Aa>o.u Editor
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HiWaakly Juna throuah Aujuat by TV. Jnnah F)ori SacoodClaaa Poataa* Paid at Miami. FU I'SPS 471910
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Araaf1-Yaar Minimum Sut-cnpooo-aT oi. lAaauaWS MhOut o<
Town Upon Raquaat.
Tha Jaanah Flandian mau.ua no traa bat Paopla raramnf tka papa. ko bava not aubacnpad
mractly ara aubacnbara through arranaamrnt -uh tka Jaanah Fvdarauoa of Tampa wharabr 1 SO
par yaar caacal aock a aubampuoa akowM as notify Tha Jawiak Floridian or Tka Fodarauon
Friday. November 4. 1983
Volume 5
28 HESHVAN 5744
Number 37
Affront to America
The Reagan Administrations decision to
spurn the medical assistance instantly
offered by Israel to victims of the terrorist
bombing in Lebanon on Oct. 23 is more
than an affront to Israel. It is an affront to
every American.
As a consequence of this shabby
decision, lives of Marines were snuffed out
who might otherwise have survived their
long and senseless trip to hospitals in
Europe, where they arrived too late for
treatment.
State Department and other high
government officials unwilling to be quoted
have since frankly admitted that the
government spurned Israel's offer because
it was afraid of the Arab reaction. The Arab
reaction to what? Who was it in the first
place who killed 230 Marines in Lebanon?
Once again. President Reagan
demonstrates that neither he nor those
advising him understands Lebanon, or the
Middle East either, for that matter.
Northing he can say about the purpose of
our presence in Beirut therefore makes a
scintilla of sense.
In separating himself from Israel at the
actual cost of American lives, the President
has absolutely no right to make statements
that link the United States and Israel in the
cause of freedom. That is pure political
mumbo-jumbo. His Administration's
irresponsible policies speak more loudly
than his hypocritical, saccharin words.
Mr. Reagan is willing to spend American
lives for his penny-ante political un-
derstanding of the stakes in Lebanon.
Syria Demands Agreement
With Israel Be 'Null and Void'
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Syria demanded
here the unconditional
withdrawal of Israel from
Lebanon and declared that
the American sponsored
agreement Israel and
Lebanon signed last May
17 was "null and void."
Addressing the 38th General
Kammkfy, the Syrian Foreign
Minister. Abdul Halim Khad-
dam. said the U.S. and Israel had
imposed an agreement on
Lebanon that threatened its
national unity as well as the
secuntv of Svria
He called for an end to Am-
erican involvement in the Middle
East and said the multinational
forces should leave Lebanon be-
cause, he charged, they have ex-
ceeded their declared objective
and threatened peace and
security in the region.
KHADDAM ALSO charged
that "direct intervention of the
U S Marines in the civil war in
support of one side represented a
danger to the situation in the
region." He called for a halt to
US. aid to Israel, declaring that
a Middle East peace required Is-
rael's total withdrawal from the
territories it has occupied since
1967.
High Court to Hear Challenge
Of British Oil Ban Against Israel
LONDON (JTA) The British government's ban
on North Sea oil supplies to Israel is to be challenged in
the High Court on the grounds that it infringes the law of
the European Economic Community (EEC). The case is
also likely to involve the European Court of Justice.
The oil had been sold in April. 1961 by Sun Inter-
national and Sun Oil Trading Company to a company
called Bulk Oil registered at Zug. Switzerland. The sale
contract contained the words, "destination free but
always in Line with exporting country's government
policy.'
SINCE EARLY 1979. the British government has
Limited oil supplies to other EEC countries, members of
the International Energy Agency and to other countries
with which there is an existing pattern of supply. This
Latter clause includes Finland but excludes Israel.
Finally
Women Okay for Conservative Smicha
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The faculty of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America has approved, by a
large majority, the admis-
sion of women to the JTS
rabbinical school for or-
dination as Conservative
rabbis and one Conser-
vative rabbinical leader
said he was skeptical about
reports that the decision
would cause a major split in
American Conservative Ju-
daism.
The vote of 34-8, at a special
meeting called by JTS chancellor
Gerson Cohen, ended a long-
running controversy in the move-
ment, in which a steadily growing
number of Conservative rabbis
endorsed admission of women by
the JTS for ordination, while a
substantial number of JTS
faculty members remained in
adamant opposition.
THERE ARE 55 faculty
members at the JTS. Three from
the Talmudic program boycotted
the meeting. The 42 present at
the meeting represented nearly
75 percent of the total Faculty
Senate and the affirmative vote
for admission of women was by a
similar majority
Cohen, who headed the com-
mission he named in 1977 to
study the controversial issue, and
who was chairman of the
meeting, said after the vote that
he regarded it as "evidence that
the Seminary and the Conserva-
tive movement in American
Judaism are able to respond to
the challenges of modernity in
traditional terms."
After the J4-S vote, a second
motion was pa-sed which called
on Cohen to name a committee,
with Dr. Joel Roth, associate
professor of Talmud and Rabbi-
nic s and Rabbinical School Dean,
as its chairman to review and
recommend criteria for admission
of all candidates to the Rabbi-
nical School, subject to approval
by the JTS chancellor. Roth had
proposed the motion for ad-
mission of women.
THE SKEPTICISM that the
approval action would bring a
schism in the movement was
expressed by Rabbi Wolfe
Kelman. executive vice president
of the Rabbinical Assembly, the
association of Conservative
rabbis He told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that it was
IfMtllMj that the first women
would be admitted to the or-
dination program at the JTS in
Sept ember. 1984
The Conservative movement
thus joins Reform and Recon-
vtructionism in ordaining women
as rabbis. There are now some 60
women rabbis, most of them
holding positions as assistant
rabbis, others in administrative
and leaching posts. The iReform)
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, began the
process more than 10 years ago
by ordaining Sally Preisand as
the first woman rabbi in
American history.
Kelman offered a guess that
25 to 30 women will be admitted
as the first women members of
the JTS Rabbinical School. He
stud he agreed with Cohen that
the vote would not cause any
schism in the Conservative
movement
HE SAID the essence of the
movement is "reverence for
pluralism" and for "unbaked
freedom of expression and
academic freedom, with the only
limit being the rulings of the RA
Committee on Jewish Law and
Standards
nan also told the JTA that
in the past 40 years, more than
500 rabbis trained in Orthodox
and Reform seminaries
applied for admission to the
and that more than 400 had been
accepted while, in that same
period, fewer than five rabbis
have resigned from the RA on
ideological grounds.
Kelman. who attended the
meeting, confirmed Cohen's des-
cription of the debate as "full of
debate" but not rancorous.
Kelman commented that a lot of
anger had been expressed prior to
the debate by Conservative foes
of ordination of women. He also
said he doubted that the vote
would affect Conservative
relatkinships with the Orthodox
movement, which has never
accepted either Conservative or
Reform Judaism as valid.
A GROUP of Conservative
.lews opposed to ordination of
women, called the Union for
Traditional Conservative
Judaism, headed by Rabbi David
Novak of Bayswater. Long
Island, said the division "defies
all norms of Jewish juris-
prudence. Kelman said the
group was organized last spring
ami has about 500 members.
rabbinical and lay.
The first reaction from Or-
thodox BOUrcea came from the
Rabbinical Council of America.
one of the major Orthodox rabbi-
nical organizations. Rabbi
Gilbert Klapennan, president of
the Rabbinical Council asserted
that the ordination of women is
again*! Jewish law and
tradition." He stressed that the
svrv alive movement had
taken another step away from
normative Judaism and is further
polari/ing Jewish lif.
Ezra! Nashim. which describes
itself as the first Jewish feminist
mi/at ion. issued a statement
asserting thai in March. 1972. it
Kid called on the Conservative
movement to ordain women as
rabbis The organization, made
up of women seeking greater
equality in Judaism within the
framework of halacha .Jewish
law i saj,| ihe vote revogni/es the
ciMnpelling moral claim of
win. n s equality as well as the
li.ing.il status ,,f women in the
modern world," and
"consonant with the Cot
vative interpretation 0f
development of halacha."
FORMAL ACTION for u
proposal began in the movemeil
when the RA, in May, 1977I
called on the JTS to con^
admission of women to
Rabbinical School. in
resolution adopted at the
convention in that month, tU
rabbis called on Cohen to set d
an '"interdisciplinary." C01^
mission to study "all aspects"
the issue. In November, 19771
Cohen announced formation
the commission.
The commission held meeting,
in December. 1977 and March
1978 and held a number 0,
hearings in various cities. |j
December, 1978, commission
members evaluated their findinj
and authorized a final repor,
presented to the 1979 RA con
vent ion by Cohen. The report
found no halachic barrier
ordination of women and
proposed that the JTS admit]
women to its Rabbinical School.
The 1979 convention approve
the commission re|M>rt, bu
withheld action pending study a
the \ lews of the JTS faculty. All,
fa. 11 It > meeting, the Faculty!
S. 11. a.- tabled the proposal,!
parti) out of fears of a division!
within the movement and partly!
to allow friends and foes of the.
proposal more time to study it.
THE NEXT public action tookl
place at I hi- RA convention last I
spring when the RA admissions!
committee reported that il
woman. Rabbi Beverly!
Magidson, ordained as a Reform!
rabbi, had applied for memj
bvrihip in the RA. Established!
procedure required that al
majority of 75 percent of the]
delegates present approve.
Magidson s admission. On tnel
final count, she fell short, by four |
votes, to gal that majority
\ number of delegates, whol
opposed Magidson's admission!
to the RA, said that ordination!
was a matter for the JTS to]
decide and renewed their appeal
to the JTS to decide on the issut
U.S. Won't Let Lebanon!
Destroy Agreement
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTAI Deputy Secretary
of State Kenneth Dam has
declared that the U.S. will
not allow the government
of Lebanon to be destroyed
for signing its agreement
with Israel.
Lebanon is under attack for
hav ing signed an agreement with
Israel.' Dam said in a speech
prepared for delivery at the an-
nual meeting of the national exe-
cutive council of the American
Jewish Committee in
Philadelphia
THE VS. will not accept the
proposition that to enter into an
agreement with Israel means
political destruction. Nor will we
accept the proposition that an
external state has a veto power
over the aspirations of a
sovereign people or the policies of
their government." The State
Department official was referring
to the Israel-Lebanon withdrawal
and Security agreement signed
last May
Noting that the "tragedy in
Beirut casts a shadow over this
gathering, and indeed over our
country. Dam stressed that the
kaimg of more titan 200 US
Marines in a terrorist bomb at
tack in Been* w* not cause the
to "abdicate the responsi-
bilitv" it has to work for peace in
the Middle East.
"In the ongoing struggle
between reason and radicalism in
the Middle East, it is in our
moral, strategic and diplomatic
interest-, to throw our influence
In-hind the forces of moderation."
Dam said.
"LET IT therefore be known
that we will not be deterred by
cowardly acts of violence. Let it
be proved that peace cannot be
killed by killing the peace,
makers "
In addition to stressing US.
determination to remain in Leb-
anon. Dam said that the U.S. still
believes that President Reagan's
peace initiative of September 1.
1982 is "the most practicable and
workable basis for negotiations"
to "bring about a just and lasting
peace that will both recognize
the legitimate rights of the Pales-
tinian people and at the same
lime assure the security of
Israel "
He said that while Israel and
the U.S. agree on most issues in
the Middle East, the two
countries do have important dif-
ferences, particularly over I-
reel's settlement policies
"NOTHING IN the P"9
ident s initiative precludes ^Is-
raelis from living in the West
Bank and Gaia." Dam said


Friday. November 4,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pge5
Steinbergs To Be Honored By State of
Israel At Congregation Rodeph Shalom Nov. 13
Ralph and Marlene Steinberg
will be honored by State of Israel
Bonds at a Testimonial Dessert
on Sunday evening, Nov. 13, at
7:30 p.m., in the Social Room of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Ralph Steinberg is currently
Circuit Court Judge for the Thir-
teenth Judicial Circuit of Florida.
Since his move to Tampa in
1949 from his native State of New
jersey. Ralph has constantly
been involved in the Jewish
community. For 15 years, he was
a member of Congregation Beth
Israel and served as president of
Men's Club, member of the Board
of Directors, secretary, vice
president and president. For this
leadership, he was honored by his
congregation.
Judge Steinberg has been an
active board member of the
Jewish Community Center Board
and the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Board. He has also been an
active member of the Jewish War
Veterans. During his baseball
Kol Ami's Senior Socialites
The Senior Socialites, who
meet every Wednesday, from 1-4
p.m. at Congregation Kol Ami
pride themselves upon the fact
that they have been having a full
program and are excited about
plans for future activities.
In October, the group was fas-
cinated by a presentation on
Flower arranging given by Billye
Hemphill, Floral design for
Robinson's Dept. Store, a master
flower show judge and an ins-
tructor at Hillsborough Com-
munity College. He showed the
members how to use simple
things from the garden for exotic
floral arrangements.
Coming up in November will be
the beginning of a Good Health
series. On Wednesday Nov. 9 at 1
p.m. Hill Turner, Director of the
Deal Service Center will speak on
how hearing loss" in later life
can hurt the person involved
their family communicators and
their social life. However there is
a lot of help available and Mr.
Turner will present to the group
the options open to them.
With Chanukah approaching
The Socialites plan on visiting
the Golda Meir Center in Clear-
water on Dec. 5 to participate in a
Chanukah party with the Senior
Group there. In addition on
Wednnesday, Dec. 7 the Kol Ami
Senior Socialites will have their
own Chanukah Party and Gift
exchange from 1 p.m.-4 p.m.
A crocheting and knitting
group is being organized and
should be functioning shortly.
"Never too late" a program
of easy exercise from 1-1:30 p.m.
has been an ongoing success and
will be continuing for the future
months.
Judy Gomperts, Program Co-
ordinator, and Sylvia Haidt,
President of the Senior Socialites
have announced that these ac-
tivities and programs are open to
the Public and new members are
welcomed. For Further informa-
tion call Sylvia Haidt at 977-
4985.
Trainers Ready to Teach
Arthritis Self-Help Classes
playing days he was a member of
the All-Star team of the State of
New Jersey.
He was also a member of the
board of the Hillel School and its
vice president and president. He
was recognized by the Hillel
School of Tampa for his service
and efforts in their behalf.
Marlene is a life member of
Hadassah and past chairman of
several committees. She is also a
life member of the National
Council of Jewish Women and a
past president. She has been been
a member of the Jewish Com-
munity Center Board and has
served in many capacities on the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Board. The
Steinbergs are parents of three
grown children, Joanne, Michael
and Susan.
Mr. Jerome Gleekel, a dis-
tinguished businessman and
Zionist leader, will be the guest
speaker. Gleekel's service to the
Jewish State began in 1935 when
the country was called Palestine.
He travels frequently to Israel
where he is well-known by the
leadership of the varrious
political parties and has access to
leading government officials.
The Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Israel Bond Committee is
comprised of the following:
Rabbi Kenneth Berger; Louis
Morris, president; Michael
Levine, chairman; Mrs. Rieva
Bobo and Mrs. Sandy Turkel, co-
chairmen of Decorations and
Hospitality; Barbara and Gary
Alter; Linda and Sam Blum;
Rieva and Sam Bobo; and
Eugene Eisen; Brina and Cantor
William Hauben; Diane and
Mike Levine; Gerry and Eugene
Linsky; Loretta and Marshall
Linsky; Lena and Jack Pila;
Dorothy and Art Skop; Sandra
and Richard Turkel; Luisa and
David Waksman; and Maria and
Gregory Waksman.
The Arthritis Foundation is
proud to announce that five new
self-help trainers in various areas
throughout Tampa and Hills-
borough County are ready to
start teaching their first self-help
classes developed at Standford
University, California, for the
Art hritis Foundation.
The first class being offered
>egins November 1, University
Community Hospital, 3100 East
Fletcher, Tampa. 6:30-8:30 p.m.
and will continue tor six weeks,
once per week, through Dec. 13 at
the same time and place. Ap-
plicants are accepted on a first-
come-first-serve basis.
Trainer for this first Tampa
class is volunteer, Patricia
Anderson, Occupational Terap-
ist. who has undergone rigorous
training by the Arthritis
Foundation in order to qualify as
a leader of the Self-Help course
program.
Arthritis Foundation Program
|N Director, Andrea Fischer says,
"Dealing with your arthritis is a
learning process, and the
Arthritis Foundation's unique
self-help classes teach people the
techniques necessary to deal with
this chronic painful, oftentimes
crippling disease."
"The Arthritis Foundation is
the only organization offering
this six week course free to any-
one diagnosed as having ar-
thritis. Course content includes
exercises, techniques of joint
protection, pain therapy,
methods of relaxation, medica-
tions, psycho-social aspects,
doctor-patient relations, nutri-
tion, and non-traditional treat-
ments," says Fischer.
For an application and more
information about the first class
November 1, and future classes in
the Hillsborough County area,
call the Arthritis Foundation
2289460.
9m /unlimited
UNIQUE COLLECTION PERSONAL SERVICE
Fine lighting and accessories at discount prices.
11433 N. DALE MABRY HWY.
RAINBOW VILLAGE
963-2505
B@&&
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Largo, Florida 33540
"From A Bite
To A Banquet"
Specializing in KmJw
and Non-Kaener
Catering
Full lint of Fmh
Appe tiling
i Full line of horn,
mad. Jewii/ dt/>cec;j
CALL COLLECT
596-3580
Judge and Mrs. Ralph Steinberg Israel Bond Honorees at Rodeph
Sholom.
Randy M. Freedman
MerriU Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8538
Kfelly
Health)
Care
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THE
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tion Toll Free (800) 221-48381


The /mdkfbmte ofTampa
Friday,
11963
kt n f l
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Pei*-UpMabsr Party
National Council of Jewish
Women. Tampa Section, wffl boat
its ammal paid-op members'
perty on Wadneaday. Nov. 9, at
11:30 a-m. at the home of Karen
Bent ley.
All paid-op members are in-
vited to this event. AD other
member* are encouraged to pay
their dues before Nov. 9. How-
ever, does will be accepted at the
door the day of the party Each
member is farther encouraged to
invite one new member to join
N'CJW, pay their dues and attend
the luncheon on Nov. 9.
Membership Chairman Betty
Cohen and her committee: Lee
Keaaler. Ina Haubenstock. Jan
Bloom. Elaine Beach and Karen
Bentley have planned a lovely af-
ternoon. For more information
about membership in NGJW call
Betty Cohen at 839^927.
CONGREGATION
SCHAABAI ZEDEK
-When Shoe Id Life Eed
The concluding panel discus-
sion sponsored by Congregation
Schaarai Zedeks Education
Committee will be held Sunday,
Nov. 6 at 9:30 a.m. in Zielonka
Hall. The tonir will he When
should life end. A panel of pro-
minent Tampans will discuss
"Life support systems, heroic
measures, and what influences
termination of patient care
Dr Walter It Woolf will serve
as moderator The panel will
consist of Dr. Stephen Sergay.
MO: State Senator Pat Frank:
Attorney Barbara R. Pankau and
Rabbi Frank N Sundheim The
entire community is invited.
SAMM Plans
Sabbath Dinner
The Young Single and Married
Members (SAMM) Group is
planning 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. After services,
everyone is invited to Nancy and
John Shearer's home. Reserva-
tions can be made by sending a
check to Naomi Brooks, 3303
Swann Ave., Tampa, by Nov. 8.
Checks are to be made payable to
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
SAMM was formed this sum-
mer so that members of the Con-
gregation in their 20s and 30's
could meet and get together on a
regular basis. Several events are
tentatively scheduled through
May.
December Chanuka Pothick
Dinner: February Square
Dancing; March Purim Mas-
querade Ball; May Dinner on
the Captain Anderson.
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
SISTERHOOD
Family Chanukah Fundsy
Sunday, Nov. 6
For the first time, Schaarai
Zedek Sisterhood will hold its an-
nual Chanukah Bazaar on a Sun-
day. There will be activities for
EVERY age group and EVERY
member of the family.
Admission is free, and every-
one is welcome to attend. Lunch
will be available at a nominal
cost.
The Sisterhood Gift Shop will
be open, full of merchandise for
Chanukah shopping. Don't forget
Chanukah is very early this
year, and the first candle is lit on
Nov. 30.
A Silent Auction, offering
various goods and services pro-
vided by Temple members and
community businesses, will be
held. In addition, there will be
plenty of bargains! Several area
businesses will have displays
with merchandise for sale.
For the children, there will be a
moon walk, make-up booth, bal-
loons, food sculpture, cartoons,
even haircuts by professional
hairdressers!
[/
"/'# /
Ecents
For the men; There wibti
pet ad room lor men to
Chanukah gifts for the
women in then Lives
soaps, and perfumes wiD be fea-
tured in thai private shopping
area. There wiD be a TV broad-
casting the (away) Boca game for
all the sports fans.
Homemade food kerns baked
by gourmet Temple mentheii wiD
also be available
There wiD be lots of fun for
everyone at the Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood Chanukah Funday
Bazaar. Everyone is welcome to
come and join the fun.'
wiD take piece
pants nh*-"** Taahhat togeth-
er. Following the Dinner a family
service lead by Hebrew Level II
srffl take place at 8 p-aa
Give Yes
A PATT Today!
Parents are Teachers. Too.
(PATTi is a new and exciting
program sponsored by Schaarai
Zedek Sisterhood. It provides a
way for parents to explore Jewish
values with their preschool and
primary age children. Through
songs, discussions, art and
crafts, and stories, parents can
create a home environment in
which the child can grow and
learn.
Informal, participation work-
shops will be conducted by Jan
Bloom who has received special
training to conduct this program.
Workshops are scheduled for
Thursday. Nov. 10 from 7-9:30
p.m. and Sunday. Nov. 13. from
9-11:30 a.m. There wiD be a 12.50
fee per family to help defray the
cost of the materials used. Both
parents are encouraged to attend.
Call Jan Bloom. PATT chairman
at 961 -7 778 to reserve your place.
Space is limited to 25 Temple
members.
CONGREGATION
KOLAMI
Family Shabbat Dinner
An evening of Friendship, Fine
Food and Shabbat peace wiD take
place at Congregation Kol Ami
on Nov. 4 at 6:15 p.m. At this
time a family Shabbat Dinner
OfftalaraaC!
On Sondav. Nov. 6. the Reb-
gjoos School of Congregation Kol
Ami wiD be going on an imagin-
ary trip to I arse1 announced
Mary Ranter. Rebgioos School
Principal and Rabbi Leonard
Roeenthai The trip wil be held
during regular Sunday School
hoars. Students wiD see slides of
Israel vast the Western Wall
play the Ga-Ga tan Israeli game.
see an exhibit of Israeli game) see
an exhibit of Israeli objects, taste
falafel. learn an Israeli dance and
fasten to Israeli music.
The teachers and students wiD
prepare for this special day by
making passports, and Israeli
money and by studying about life
in Israel.
Laura Gordimer
Jason Kerben
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Book Fan
And Chanukah Sale
Sisterhood of Congregatjor.
Kol Ami wiD be holding a Book
Fair and Chanukah Sale at the
Synagogue on Sundays: Hat. 6.
13. and 20. from 9 a.m-1 p.m.
The fair offers something for
everyone of all ages. Director,
candies. Chanukah wrap. Chil-
dren's and adult's selection of
Judaic books will be available.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Albert AronovHz
Poet No. 373
Jewish War Veterans. Albert
Aronovitz Post No. 373 and Aux-
iliary wiD hold Veterans Day
Services, Friday, Nov. 11 at 8
p.m. at Kol Ami. 3919 Mo ran
Rd Tampa. All Veterans are
urged to attend wearing their
caps and medals. Services wiD be
conducted by Rabbi Rosenthal.
and members of the Post and
Auxiliary
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 Swann Avenue 2S1-1218
Friday, a p.m.; Saturday. a.m.
a. m 6:46p.m
Rabbi Samuel Malunsar Strvlcss:
Dally morning and evening mInyan, 7 *0
OONGEEGATION KOL AMI
Ml* Moran Road M3-4SU
Friday,>p.m.: Saturday. 10a m
rvaUve
Rabbi Leonard Roeenthai
Servlcee:
OONGEEGATION RODE PH SHOLOM <
27 is Bayahor* Boulevard STMSll Rabbi Kenneth Berfer. Haxxan
William Hauben Service* Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally
Mlnyan, 7:IS.
OONGEEGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
8S0S Swam Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Friday,8p.m.
Service!
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Center. University of South Florida* UC 217. Box 24*3. Tampa33620
i Collefe Park ApU.) 971-6768 or 077-8418 Rabbi Laxar Rlvkln and Rabbi
Joseph DubrowakI Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services. Saturday
Service 10 30a m Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'BiTH HDUXLFOUNDATION
B'nal B'rlth Hlllcl Foundation. Jewish Student Center University of South
Florida CTR 2M2 e Steven J. Kaplan. PhD, Director 9014 Patricia Ct
No. 173, Tampa. Florida SM17 (Village Square ApU.) 988-7076 e Shabbat
Services 7 SO p m Sunday Bagel Brunches, 12 noon.
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
LAURA GORDIMER
Laura Ann Gordimer, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Gordimer. will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at Congregation Rodeph
Sholon) on Nov. 5 at 10 a.m.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger will offi-
Laura is in the eighth grade at
rlfflel School, where she is
president of the student
government and president of her
class She is also on the prin-
cipal s honor roll. Laura is a
student in Rodeph Sholom*s Pre-
Confirmation Class and a
member of Kadima. She was co-
editor of the yearbook committee
last year and is now senior ad-
i gast
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gordiner
will host the Oneg Shabbat on
Friday evening and the kiddush
luncheon following the Saturday
services.
Special guests include grand-
parents. Dr. and Mrs. Nathan
Cabot. Longboat Key, and Dr.
Harry Gordimer. Tampa: aunts
and uncles. Dr. and Mrs. William
Cabot and Dr. and Mrs. Anthony
Cabot. Atlanta: cousins. Brandy
Cabot and Adam Cabot, Atlanta,
Mrs. Amie Schneider and Rachel
Schneider. Nesconset. New York,
Dr. Dorothy Fogel, New York
City. Dr. and Mrs. Zack
Ephraim. Boca Raton, and Dr.
and Mrs. Danny Strong,
Harrison. New York; great
ancles and aunts. Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Brill. Brooklyn, New
York. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Bergman. Beverly Hills,
California. Dr. and Mrs. Murray
Furgang. Ardsley. New York,
and Mrs. Pearl Ferber. Stony
Brook. New York; and Ms. Shira
Meirovich. Silver Springs. Mary-
land.
JASON KF.RBh.N
Jason Marc Kerben, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Alan J. Kerben, wiD
become a Bar Mitzvah at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek on
Nov. 5 at 11 a.m. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate.
Jason is in the seventh grade
at Young Junior High School
where he is a member of the band!
He is a student at Schaarai Zedek
Religious School and is in the
Junior Youth Group. Jason's
interests include computer
programming and sports.
Special out-of-town guests
include granuparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Richter. Brooklyn;
aunt, Robin Richter. Washing-
ton, D.C.; aunts and uncles, Mr.
and Mrs. Buddy Sachs, Coconut
Creek. Florida; Mr. and Mrs. Eli
Samberg. Ft. Lauderdale; Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Leichtling, Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Silber,
Brooklyn: Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Kerben, Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Kerben. Mr. Jerry Kerben.
Orlando: cousins, Mr. and Mrs.
Jeffrey Silber. Ilene Silber,
Brooklyn; Jill Sachs. Rockville,
Maryland; Wayne Sachs. Phila-
delphia: Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Samberg, Forest Hills. New
York; and Mrs. Gilbert Samberg,
New York City.
Teh Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat will be hosted by Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Saff, Mr. and Mrs.
William Wares. Mr. and Mrs.
Stuart Kaminsky, and Mrs. and
Mrs. Walter Muratori. Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Kerben will host the
Kiddush luncheon following
morning services and a dinner
reception for out-of-town family
at their home Saturday evening.
A Sunday morning brunch will
be hosted at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Stuart Kaminsky. Palm
Harbor, given with Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Saff. Mr. and Mrs. William
Wares, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Muratori.
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Friday. November 4,1963
The Jewish Floridkm ofTvnpa
Fif*7
Menorah Manor-Vur Home for Jewish Living'
Colo-Hectal Screening Program
ST. PETERSBURG -
Uenorah Manor "Our Home
J (or Jewish Living" is on ita
l.iy! The first Jewish Home for
I the Aged on the West Coast is
I becoming a reality.
More than 400 persona from
throughout Florida's West Coast
I ushered in a new era of care and
concern for our elderly at a
festive graoundbreaking
celebration Sunday, Oct. 9.
Lending a special "note" of
significance to the ground-
breaking ceremonies was Maurice
Rothman who blew the shofar to
herald a new era for our com-
munity.
A spirit of warmth, sharing
and community cooperation
embraced all who attended
from St. Petersburg, Clearwater,
Tampa and Sarasota-Bradenton.
The five-year Capital Fund
Drive has now exceeded $4
million toward an ultimate goal
of $6 million.
In another major development,
President Irwin H. Miller an-
nounced a construction contract
has been awarded to Enterprise
Building Corp. of Dunedin, and
that construction of the 120-bed,
four-story facility is now under
way with completion targeted
for late next year.
Miller also announced the
appointment of Adele Lurie as
director of development for
Menorah Manor. Ms. Lurie,
formerly of Miami, is a past
district director (for the State of
Florida) for B'nai B'rith Women
and also served as associate
director of development for the
B'nai B'rith Foundation.
"We are delighted to welcome
Adele Lurie to the Menorah
Manor professional staff," said
Miller. "Her strong background
in community service programs
makes her the ideal person to co-
ordinate and implement all
development and volunteer-
related activities for Menorah
Manor.
Ms. Lurie commented, "I'm
i delighted to make St. Petersburg
my home. I feel privileged to be
deeply involved in making
Menorah Manor a reality."
Mel Sembler, St. Petersburg
developer, served as master of
ceremonies for the ground-
breaking celebration. Other
program highlights included:
Rabbi Michael Klayman, Terr pie
Beth El, Bradenton, delivered .he
invocation; Robert Maren >ff,
talented vocalist, led the S ar
Spangled Banner and Hatikv; h;
Pinellas County Commiss >n
Chairman Barbara Sheen Tc !d
delivered a congratulatory 11-
dress as did St. Petersbu %
City Councilman Dean Staple ;
the Children's Choir of Temp I
B'nai Israel, Clearwater, pei
formed the original song, "Nov
Mt's Our Turn" written anc
conducted by Wayne A.
Momberg; and, following en-
thusiastic remarks by President
Miller, Chairman Ted Wittner
and Fred D. Hirt, executive
director of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged,
Rabbi Jacob Luski of Congre-
> gation B'nai Israel, St. Peter-
sburg, offered the benediction.
Following the formal portion of
the program all attendees were
invited to enjoy refreshments
"under the tent" and actually
participate in turning a historic
shovelful of earth.
Key excerpts from the
dignitaries' speeches included:
Commissioner Todd "It baa
been said that Society can be
judged by the way it treats ita el-
ders Menorah Manor ia one
of the finest of its kind and could
well serve as a model What a
truly beautiful example of people
caring for their own in dignity
and in privacy! Many of us could
learn from this remarkable
example."
President Miller "Thk ia
truly a celebration so many
fove expressed their desire to as
>st.. so many have showed
MENORAH MANOR OFFICERS BREAK GROUND, (from left)
Dr. Philip Benjamin; Irwin H. Miller, president; Bruce Marger,
secretary; Rouben Halprin, treasurer; Ted P. Wittner, chairman; and
Leonard Seligman, vice president.
~e~mm.
mm.' '
Future
She
0'
A free, community-wide
screening to detect colo-rectal
cancer ia available to individuals
starting this week.
The screening is sponsored by
St. Joseph's Hospital, WXFL-
TV Channel 8, Eckerd Drugs and
Smith-Kline Diagnostics, in co-
operation with The American
Cancer Society.
The screening kits are availa-
ble free of charge through Nov.
11 and can be picked up at
pharmacies of Eckerd Drugs in
Hillsborough, Pinellas, Pasco,
Polk and Sarasota counties. This
screening program utilizes the
Hemoccult Test, a simple way to
detect blood in stool specimens.
A positive test may indicate colo-
rectal cancer. This simple detec-
tion process is used before more
serious symptoms of the disease
appear.
A Cancer Hotline, (813) 870-
4630, for questions about colo-
rectal cancer or the screening is
CONSTRUCTION NOW UNDER WAY at future site of Menorah
Manor.
they care and recognize the need
to build Menorah Manor 'Our
Home for Jewish Living' The
need to complete a Jewish life
cycle of family care and service
for our elderly has long been
known and, today, we have
reached a milestone and the com-
munities of Florida's West Coast
can mark this as the beginning of
truly fulfilling this desire."
Chairman Wittner "... As
we get ready to break ground, we
need to pause a few seconds just
to thank those who gave us this
opportunity our peers, our
parents, our grandparents and
the previous generations. Were it
not for these people, our
predecessors, none of us would be
here today to take advantage of
this opportunity You might
be surprised to know th-t
hundreds of people have taktn
part in Menorah Manor so far
and there will be many more to
follow."
Chairman Wittner paid special
tribute to the late Rabbi Morris
B. Chapman "one particular
director who has given a number
of us special inspiration and
certainly was one of the inspiring
forces of Menorah Manor. He
served Jewish causes for almost
70 years throughout the world.
Although he is not with us today,
I know his spirit is watching us."
Now, as Menorah Manor
enters the next exciting phase of
its fruition, President Miller was
quick to note: "We have made
tremendous progress in the past
several months but it is even
more imperative now that we
broaden the base of Menorah
Manor benefactors in the months
ahead."
For further information, please
contact: Irwin H. Miller, Presi-'
dent, Menorah Manor, 345-2775
or Adele Lurie, Director of
Development, Menorah Manor,
345-2775.
Former Department
Store President Dies
Martin S. Kramer, former
president of Maas Brothers from
1970-71, died Tuesday October
25, 1983, in Delray Beach. He
was 63.
Kramer joined Maaa Brothers
in 1966 after three years with
federated department stores.
Upon his retirement in 1979,
Kramer was chairman and chief
executive of Gimbel Brothers
Inc. and a former Tampa retail
executive.
Born in Pittsburgh, he had
resided in Tampa from 1966 to
1975. He was a member of Palma
Ceia Golf and Country Clubs.
University Club, past director of
Tampa Philharmonic Society,
past director of Paasavent
Hospital in Pittsburgh. Pa.
executive vice-president of Allied
Stores from -971-76, and
chairman of the Board of Gimbel
being operated by St. Joseph's
Hospital's Community Cancer
Center, Tamps,
Statistics show that each year,
129,000 new cases of colo-rectal
cancer are diagnosed in America.
Of those diagnosed, approx-
imately 57,000 people die yearly,
but many of these deaths are
unnecessary. If detected early, an
individual's chances for survival
increase from 30 per cent to 90
percent.
The screening is intended to
detect colo-rectal cancer at an
early, curable stage. The test is
simple, painless and done in the
privacy of one's home. When the
test kit has been completed, it
should be mailed within 24 hours
to St. Joseph's Hospital,
Hemoccult Screening Program.
Tampa's St. Joseph's Hospital
will be evaluating the tests free of
charge and mailing the results,
positive or negative, back to each
participant.
Community Calendar
Friday, November 4
(Candlelighting time 5:24) NCJW Study Group at Robinson's
University Square Mall 10 a.m.
Saturday, November 5
Brandon Chavurah Social 8 p.m. Kol Ami Couples Bowling 8
p.m.
JWInNIT / w",^ w
Schaarai Zedek Mini-Series: "Who Shall Die?" 9:30 p.m. Kol
Ami Religious School Special Activities Day Kol Ami Chanukah
Book Fair Rodeph Sholom no religious School Schaarai
Zedek Sisterhood BAZAAR 11 a.m.-3 p.m. SchZFTY Meeting
and Junior Youth Group Meeting.
Monday, November 7
Women's Division-Business and Professional Group 6 p.m.
Tampa Jewish Social Service Parent Effectiveness Training
Workshop 7 p.m. Hillel School Book Fair all week.
Tuesday, November 8
ELECTION DAY Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Board Meeting 10
a.m. Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board Meeting 6:30 p.m.
Kol Ami Financial Committee 7:30 p. m. Kol Ami Men's Club -
7:30 p.m. ORT-Tampa Evening Chapter Board Meeting 7:30
p.m.
Wednesday, November 9
Lunch Bunch 10 a.m. Temple David Sisterhood Board Meeting
- 10 a.m. Brandeis Membership Tea 10 a.m. Kol Ami Senior
Socialites 12 noon NCJW paid-up Membership Event 11:30
- home of Karen Bentley Kol Ami Executive Board Meeting -
7:30 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Brotherhood -6:15 p.m. JCC Music
Show "ECLECTRICITY" 8 p.m. Auditorium.
Thursday, November 10
ORT-Tampa Evening Chapter Bowling 9:30 p.m. JCC Food Co-
op 10 a.m.-12 noon Tampa Jewish Federation Board Seminar
-4-9:30 p.m.
Friday, November 11
(Candlelighting time 5:45) ORT-Bay Horizons Garage Sale 8
a.m. NCJW Study Group 10 a.m. Kol Ami Hebrew School
Level II Service.
SINGLE SCENE
Wednesday, November 9
Happy Hour 6 p.m. Holiday Inn, Casbah Lounge, 4732 N. Dale
Mabry.
Brothers from 1975-79.
He was a former member of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
and a captain in the U.S. Army
Air Corps during World War II.
He ia survived by his wife,
Mariorie W.; a son, Theodore A.
of St. Petersburg; three
daughters, Jacqueline Kramer
Mandell of Miami, Kathi Kramer
of Los Angeles, and Jill Kramer
of Pittsburgh; two sisters, Edith
Watzman of Los Angeles, and
Helen MerwiUer of Miami; and
five grandchildren.
Funeral services were held at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek on
Friday October 28, conducted by
Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim.
Interment followed in Myrtle Hill
Memorial Park. Contributions
may be made to the Martin S.
Kramer Memorial Fund, P.O.
Box 3324, Tampa, Fl. 33601.
Stowers /^%*>ui*, &
FUNERAL HOME
Four Chapels To Serve Yon
BRANDON N.TAMPA OVERVIEW HYDE PARK
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Dick Stowers, Truman H. Thomas, James E. Lawhorn


Fa*8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 4,19e3
UJA Executive Vice Chairman Moves Into
New Role to Strengthen U.S.-Israel Ties
NEW YORK United Jewish
Appeal Executive Vice Chairman
Irving Rarnstein will leave the
poet he hao held for the past 12
years on Dec. 1. 193 to assume a
new role with I'JA as a con-
sultant, writer, teacher and
speaker on work! Jewish affairs.
"'Irvinn Bernstein has presided
over the operations of the I'JA
during the most demanding and
impressive period of its growth as
a fundraising organisation and
instrument for Jewish unit v.
I'J A President Herschel
Rhimherg said of the move "His
service and commitment to the
Jewvsh people are matched only
by his dedication to the organisa-
tion he frved all of his profes-
sional life
Bornstewi saki that in his new
roe he ill seek to strengthen
the ties Setwwn the American
Jewish commumtx and the
peases al Israel and that he is
uk:ng the step to free m\-self
from the demands of daily
management of UJA to work
more ck>sely with the Jewish
Agency and the JDC" The
Agency and the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee are
the principal beneficiaries of the
annual I'JA-Community cam-
paigns
"I have worked for the past 36
years for the Jewish people as a
fundraiser and an advocate of
Jewish life. Bernstein amid. 1
feel there is a need and a
challenge to encourage greater
dialogue on the issues thai unite
the Jews of America and oi Israel
as well as those that separate us
from one another
As executive vie* chairman of
I'JA. Bernstein was the profes-
sional head of the largest Jewish
fundraising organisation in the
work! and the American Jewish
community s principal fundrais-
mg agenc> for humankanan as-
sist ance to the Jews of Israel and
Mother nations worldwide.
Israelis Rap Colleges
rBL AVIV UTAJ Senior officers of the Israel
DtfMMt Korw \ ho took courses at Marine war colleges in
the U > an? enthral of the way the Marines are taught to
adapt to combat situations, the newspaper Maarii-
reports
ACCORDING TO NMt, the Israeli officers say the
Marine command lacked vision and imagination'' and
was la* prone toj go by the book. That basic attitude
did not aOow the Marines to adapt quickly to specific
circumstances not spelled out in military textbooks, the
IDF officers claimed.
They suggested that the Mannes tended to rah too
heavily on mass-.\ e air or artJaVry support to "soften up"
the enemy, a tactic that oouW not be applied to their
mission or situation in Beirut.
Areas Warns Drne Battlers
To Shun PLO Terrorists
By aH/GH OftGEL
TEL AVIV UTAJ -
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens nets warned the
Druae comenunity of Leb-
anon, especsalh. those at
the Shouf mountain area
who have been tacked in
fierce battles with the
Christian Phalangists that
the> should not cooperate
with the Palestinian terror
ists and should expel them
the
A widely recognized authority
on fundraising and the American
Jewish community. Bernstein
joined the staff of UJA in 1947
after working as a teacher and
social worker. He became Execu-
tive vice chairman in 1971 after
serving as assistant executive
vice chairman.
"I have been privileged tc
know and to work with the
leadership of American Jewry
and the State of Israel. Bern-
stem said, "and I hope I can
contribute that experience to
raising and developing cons-
ciousness of our heritage and
achievements among a new
generation of Jewish leaders. "
In his role as chief professional
officer of I'JA. Bernstein was
for the day-to-day
it of a far-flung inter-
national organisation that in
1962 raised IHaVI million for
human support programs and
services in American commun-
* rs. in Israel and in Jewish com-
munities around the world
"Throughout as history UJA
has sought to raise Jews as well
as to raise funds, and k will con-
tinue to do so as it moves into the
nest decade. Bernstein stated
Bernstein has long been active
in Jewish education and a wide
range of phJMawaropa* and com-
munal service arganuauons He
is chairman of the Memorial
Museum Cnaaiwtee of the Pre*
anats Ciuumiaiin on the
Hoiocaus: under :se aVaaaHBaj *J
EbeWiesei
he wiS serve as a
Protaawr in the Hor-
fur Jewish C<
SAID the IDF
mean aa the Awah fever hue as
iaug astha was aerinarj far Is-
rael security, and wuuM caa>
u pa; roi north at the m This
Ihuv
of the
of the Adrisurr
I of the Center for Modern
was a
1P Miieudar FesVw Jewsh
Corr.rrgna. Leudersaap at the
Pfcmp Lowa Schaol ef
TV bum ei the
at" the Awah v Druaa Wi
be ahar ;c amir m tiw
TV* ih|iiuiii an the
Druae attaade the area. If :*
Drue dor t ewct these, we
hew tc act laaaa nec-jarad
He saad lsraai had
' were Druae ami
* a member of the Board of
of the
Cocnasttee of the
C.-.--* -*T-TW JjMU M lilt I I
^^^^^^^y *^wfy at iimn
i k_=oer .Y -.* lunea> Veorx
r Lender? kip
Aednnmg a Lafcod Puny
tung m Kry-at Saaaoooh.
laaaa sea* that a'thr Druae took
to nd thear areas at
the IDF wouhl he
ferced to take ocueu He dad not
ejeewj 4a kuw wouM be
tnheo of the Boards International
Fundraising Committee. He also
will continue his involvement in
the Committee for the Economic
Growth of Israel, the National
Jewish Family Center Advisory
Board and the Advisory Board
Executive Committee of the
William Petschek Nation.!
Family Center of the Ami??.
Jewish Committee, and the NZ
tional Society of FundraiZ
Executive.. He also is a rnS
of the Executive Board 0f 5
Conference of Jewish CommuJ
ffl
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