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:
AA00014305:00231

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Full Text
& Jewish IFlciriidlii(3i in
Off Tampa

6 Number 11
Tampa. Florida Friday, March 16, 1984
f i0 Shoch0t
Price 36 Cents
Top Speakers To Highlight Florida Conference
Bxine Schwartz, chairman of
Third Bi-Annual Conference
Ihf Florida Association of
h Federations has an-
Lced the key speakers for the
kvt ide conference that will be
I March 23-25 at the Sheraton
in Orlando, Fl. They are
nas Dine, Executive
i:lor of the American-Israel
Affairs Committee; Irving
L|(.r. Executive Vice
irman of the United Israel
ai. Hud Levin, National
Chairman of the United
Lh Appeal and Chairman of
D985 United Jewish Appeal
Ipaign Planning Committee;
Dr. Maim Shaked, Head of
Aviv University's Shiloah
br tor Middle Eastern and
lean Studies, and Visiting
ism it at the University of
P'hcM' prominent speakers,"
i'il Maxine Schwartz, "will
an added dimension to an
in!', exciting and diverse
jram. Their expertise in their
individual areas will be
|lul lo all of us as we begin
range planning for the
ot our communities?
Din Dine is a specialist on
mean and foreign defense
t> and has been the Execu-
director of AIPAC since
kber 1980. Mr. Dines
previous 10-year Senate expe-
rience includes deputy foreign
policy advisor to Senator Edward
M. Kennedy; SALT advisor to
Senator Edmund Muskie;
director of the national security
staff of the Senate Budget Com-
mittee; and, legislative assistant
for foreign affairs to Senator
Frank Church. His articles
regularly appear in various public
affairs journals, including the
New York Times, the Wash-
ington Post and the Los Angeles
Times. He was recently featured
in Esquire Magazine in an article
on "the most powerful and
persistent of the Washington
establishment."
Irving Kessler has served as
Executive Vice Chairman of the
United Israel Appeal since 19 4.
Prior to his present position he
served as Executive Director of
the Hartford Jewish Federation.
In the past he has worked for the
Combined Jewish Philanthropies
of Greater Boston. New England
llisiradrut Committee, Israel
Bonds and Labor Zionists of
America. He holds many
volunteer positions in top Jewish
organizations, including asso-
ciate member of the Executive"
of the Jewish Agency for Israel,
as secretary of the United Jewish
Appeal, Inc., and on the boards
of United Jewish Appeal of
Greater New York, American
Zionist Youth Foundation and
the American Joint Distribution
Committee.
Bud Levin was former cam-
paign chairman for the St. Louis
Jewish Federation Nationally he
is one of the vice chairmen for the
United Jewish Appeal and serves
on their campaign policy board.
He also serves on the board of the
Joint Distribution Committee
and the National Jewish
Resource Center. Mr. Levin, a
former member of the United
Jewish Appeal National Young
Leadership Cabinet, has parti-
cipated in numerous missions to
Israel, including the President's
Mission in January 1982, where
he served as the leader. Bud
Levin travels throughout the
country conducting solicitation
training sessions for top leader-
ship in individual communities.
He is vice president of the
Midwest Petroleum Company
and is also vice president of the
Winchester Tire Company.
Born in Tel Aviv, Israel, Dr.
Ilaim Shaked was educated at
the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, where he received his
BA and MA degrees in Middle
Eastern and Islamic studies. In
1969 he was awarded a PhD
degree by the School of Oriental
Continued on Page &
ter national Anti-Semitism is Topic
immunity Invited to Hear Member of Swedish Parliament
per Ahlmark, a former Deputy
w Minister and Minister of
>r in Sweden and a former
nber of the Swedish Parlia-
U, will speak on "Interns-
sal Anti-Semitism" on
Bday, March 27 at 8 p.m. in
Auditorium of the Jewish
imunity Center. Ahlmark,
is not Jewish, is Deputy
Bident of the Israeli Friend-
ship League, has written exten-
sively about the condition of
Soviet Jewry, Arab propaganda
against Israel and the growing
anti-Semitism in Europe.
In 1979, Mr. Ahlmark wrote a
book on Israel called "The
Hatred Against Israel" discuss-
ing propaganda aimed at Israel
from Arab states. He has also
been active on behalf of the 4,000


r \^m
^B 1 f' >
K
'*
Jews still remaining in Syria.
The program, open to the
entire community, is being co-
sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation Community Relations
Committee and the West Florida
Regional office of the Anti-
Defamation League. There will be
no admission charge and refresh-
ments will be served.
Dr. Haim Shaked
Bud Levin
Rabin Blasts Germany
As Arms Dealer
K'NG HISTORY: Tkt groundbreaking
nony for the new school of the Hillel School
yampa waa held March 4 at the site on Jewish
reunify Center property at the corner of
V>ana and Horatio Streets. Signing the con-
f'are (seated from left) Michael Levine,
Went. Tampa Jewish Federation; Richard
Gordimer. president, Hilktl School of Tampa;
Laura KreiUer, vie* president, Hillel School of
Tampa. (Standing from left) Barry Karpay, and
Stanford Solomon, chairman, Hilkl School
Building Committee. Plans call for the new
facility to be ready by August. Photo: Audrey
Haubenstock.
"The possibility of Germany
selling wepons to Saudi Arabia
shocks the Israelis," said former
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
during a visit to the Tampa Bay
Area.
"It is inconceivable that
Germany will be in a position to
supply to any country the means
by which Jews can be killed,"
commented Rabin at a news
conference prior to dinner at the
Safety Harbor Spa.
The former Prime Minister was
guest of honor at a banquet on
behalf of State of Israel Bonds,
hosted ty Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Zises of Clearwater.
With regard to the withdrawal
of the Marines from Lebanon,
Rabin said that the U.S. was not
asked to send in the Maines, nor
were they there for Israel's
security. "The United States
must do what is best for the
United States," he said. "Israel
can take care of its own
security."
Yitzhak Rabin is one of the
major Jewish leaders of our time
a statesman and soldier who has
played a decisive role in the
creation, establishment, security
of the State of Israel.
In a career spanning over four
decades, he served as Prime
Minister for three years and for
five critical years he was Israel's
Ambassador to the United
States. He has strengthened the
bonds of friendship between the
peoples of our country and Israel
and has won the respect, ad-
miration and friendship ofus all.
His contributions to his nation
began in 1941 when he joined the
Palmach, a crack unit of the
Haganah. AFter an outstanding
career as a military officer, he
was I srael's Chief of Staff prior to
and during the Six Day War.
Israel Bonds was founded by
the government 33 years ago so
that it could sell its government
bonds and debts securities to
individuals and institutions, such
as banks, union pension plans,
community funds, insurance
companies, etc.


H
I
I
t's ^tjou/t JK6W2

Over 100 View Precious Legacy Over 100 people flew to
Miami March 4 to see the "Precious Legacy" exhibit at the Bass
Museum. On loan from the Czechoslovak State Museum, the
exhibit is touring select United States cities and contains
religious and secular objects, which document the artistic,
cultural and historical tradition of the Jews in Bohemia and
Moravia from the Middle Ages to the Holocaust. The trip was
sponsored by the Tampa Jewish Federation.
The Tampa group met for lunch and proceeded to the Museum
for a 3 p. m. tour. Professor Mickey Teicher. art historian on the
taculty of Florida International University in Miami, provided a
preview and also accompanied the group during the tour.
Among those taking the trip were Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Congregation Rodeph Shotom's Confirmation Class.
Congregation President Louis Morris, and Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Bobo were class chaperones.
Women's Division Director Rhoda Davis reported that the
tour was "excellent." Federation staff member Barbara Weiss
coordinated the Miami trip and Federation Executive Director
Gary Alter accompanied the group.
ORT Sponsors Children's Film Festival The Tampa
Evening Chapter of Women's American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training) sponsored their 10th annual
Children's Film Festival on March 9.
ORT sent about 400 children and young adults, from the
Department of Health and Rehabilitation Services and
McDonalds Training Center, to see "Heidi's Song" at the Plitt
Theater in the Main Street Shopping Center. These children and
young adults included foster children, economically disad-
vantaged. minor learning disabilities and protective children.
Proceeds benefited ORT's EPIC portfolio (Earning Power
Improvement Courses).
Berkeley Presents Musical Berkeley Middle School's first
musical, "You're A Good Man Charlie Brown." was presented
at the Upper campus in Gills Hall on March 14 and March 15.
Thirty-five students were in the cast.
Sam Dantzler played the title role. Susie Sokol was Lucy;
David Leibowitz was Linus; Jason Taggart was Snoopy;
Jennifer Hyman was Patty; and Scott Longacre and Michael
Lerman shared the role of Schroeder.
Babyline .A daughter, Jaclyn Michelle, was born on Feb.
1" to Steve and Gail Baker. They have another daughter.
Nicole. 2' i. The grandparents are Barbara and Nat Baker of
Naples, and Lee and Howard Kanter of Boca Raton. The great-
grandparents are Mike Kanter of Brooklyn, New York, and
Betty Baker of Wild wood. New Jersey.
A daughter. Karissa Rene, was born on Feb. 1 to Marcia and
Daniel Seltzer. They have a daughter. Valerie, 7. The grand-
parents are Arthur Seltzer of Levittown, New York. Mac and
Roz Klatsky of Delray Beach, and William and Ellen Herndon of
Clearwater. The great-grandparents are Etta Seltzer of New
York City, and Lula Howell of Oakhill. Virginia.
City-Wide Meeting Held ... A city-wide Men's Club meeting
was held on March 13 at the Pabst Blue Ribbon. Hosted by the
I ongregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood, the meeting was
highlighted by a presentation from noted Tampa historian Tony
Pizzo who spoke about the Jewish role in the history and growth
of 1 ampa.
Michael Duncan is president of the Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood; Garry Freid is president of the Rodeph Sholom
Men's Club; and Gary Teblum is president of the Kol Ami Men's
Club.
Babyline Joyce and Stanley Hopkins are the parents of a
new daughter, Sheera Hava' Serel, born on Feb. 18. They have
another daughter, Aviva. 2Vfc. The grandparents are Rose and
Paul Svarc. and Lillian and Morton Hopkins, all of Montreal,
Quelec. The great-grandfather is Irving Hopkins, also of
Montreal.
Let us hare 'Your News." Call the Jewish Floridian at 872-
/,'"' or writ* The Jewish Floridian, care of "It's Your News,"
2HOH Horatio. Tampa. Florida, 33609.
Desigi? Associate*
Of Florida
Sherry Brown
Interior Designer
Flooring Wallpapers Furniture
Window
Treatments
Private
Consultations
Groundbreaking Ceremony for $12 Million New^j
National Blood Service Center in Ramat Gan
TEL AVIV A groundbreak-
ing ceremony was held at Ramat
Gan, the site where the $12
Million, new MDA National
Blood Service Center will be
built. Minister of Health, Eliezer
Shostak stated. "This new MDA
National Blood Service Center is
vitally needed for both the health
and security of the people of
Israel."
The facility will meet the blood
needs of all the hospitals
throughout Israel. In addition,
MDA must be able to keep up
with the quantum leaps in
scientific technology- which is
constantly increasing the need
for blood and blood products.
The new MDA National Blood
Service Center and Fractionation
Laboratories are especially
designed to provide improved
and enlarged blood collection
faculties; quadrupled blood
plasma using the most advanced
scientific methods; production of
other blood products, research
facilities for improving frac-
tionation and other steps in blood
processing and research labora-
tories in such fields as hepatitis
and leukemia, etc.
The new MDA National Blood
Service Center will be financed
through joint fund raising efforts
of American Red Magen David
for Israel, iAKMDI). Friends of
MDA in Great Britain and South
Africa anu Canadian Hed Magen
David for Israel. (CAHCDI I.
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MI)I); Prof. Arieh Hare 11, President of MDA in Israel. Witnessing]
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1984 5744
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i,y, March 16,1984
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Purim
ByRABBI
DAVID BRUSIN
Principal
Hilld School of Tampa
ke holiday of Purim, centered
[und carnivals, coatumea, and
Cvous atmosphere, is baaed on
strange, masterfully written
PX Scroll of Esther, in
the name of God never
sther is the fascinating ac-
nt of the Jews' triumph in
sia (modern day Iran).
man, a member of the Persian
[g's court, devises a scheme to
roy the Jews of the kingdom.
llowing a series of plots and
Cnterplots, and due in large
to the fact that the king,
bsuerus, had taken a Jewish
jfeTEsther, the Jews manage to
n things around. Under the
dership of Mordecai, Esther's
usin, Haman and the other
Iti-Semites of the realm are
cuted instead.
The story of Purim (which
ans "lots," cast by Haman to
-ermine when the slaughter
[mid take place) was first circul-
possibly at the time of the
ccabean revolution in 166
tE. One well-known Jewish
Btorian, Heinrich Graetz has
ggested that it was composed
the time of the Maccabean
(volt against Antiochus of Syria
reinforce the idea that God
not abandon His people,"
Jmething we often need to be
abided of, obviously.
Whatever the circumstances of
its composition may have been
and however historically unrelia-
ble it may be, the Book of Esther
and hence the holiday of Purim
have intrigued Jews for almost
two thousand years. This is due
largely to Esther's simplistic, yet
historically accurate, appraisal of
the roots of anti-Semitism:
namely, Haman plots to destroy
the Jews merely because "their
laws (their way of life) are dif-
ferent from those of every other
people ." (Esther 3:8). And
due also to Mordecai's response.
Faced with Hainan's irrational
demands of submission, Mor-
decai refuses to obey. The text
simply states: "But Mordecai
would not kneel or bow low"
(Esther 3:2). The midrash ex-
plains so insightfully: "They said
to Mordecai: Don't you realize
that you are going to make all of
us fall by the sword? Who do you
think you are nullifying the
King's decree? Mordecai replied:
I am a Jew." Yolkut Shemoni).
The world has witnessed the
rise of many Hamans. Some
gather armies behind them and
seek to obliterate the Jewish
people, the gypsies, or some other
people; others, less powerful,
refuse to admit Jews (or blacks
or .) to their country clubs, or
swim clubs, neighborhoods or the
like. Purim celebrates in advance
the end to all bigotry and un-
founded hatred, not only that of
anti-Semitism but all sucn
discriminatory behavior and atti-
tudes. Purim serves to remind us
that this struggle is never en-
ding.
Celebrate at the Synagogue of
your desire when Megillat Esther
is read on Saturday evening.
Study the text and discover how
close is our connection to our
ancestors and our past. Let us
affirm, with Mordecai, "I am a
Jew."
Health Fair '84 Is Coming to Town
FAJF Conference
Continued from Page 1
kd \ii ii an Studies at the
pmciMly di London und in 19.3
was nppitinted head of Tel
u\ I ni\irsity's internationally
[huh Slulouh Center fur Middle
|iMirn and African Studies. For
|kisL two years he has served
interim director for the Center
i Advanced International
Luilii-s at the University of
luimi and is currently visiting
lull --or and director of Middle
lul Studies ut the University of
jiaim'h Graduate School of
Urnalional Studies. His field
academic specialization is the
luVm history und politics of the
lidrili- Kast with special em-
umb on Islam as a political
jtx, the Arabian Peninsula and
[Sudan.
IServing as scholar-in-residence
r the conference is Dr. Irving
lilz" (jreenberg, President of
National Jewish Resource
rnler and i>ted lecturer, author
ad scholar. Also included in the
on Pearl Harbor
\o Be Taught at USF
Follow the clash of two
Cultures across the Pacific in a
Veekend College class taught by
*. Ailon Shiloh, professor of
nthropology at the University of
outh Florida and a World War
|I veteran who served in the
Pacific.
program will be a special address
by Governor Robert Graham,
who will receive the FAJF
Humanitarian Award. Other
awards will be given to Senator
Law ton Chiles and Senator Paula
Hawkins for their continued
support of Israel. The conference
is being sponsored in cooperation
with the Council of Jewish
federations and the United
Jewish Appeal. The workshops
will cover a wide-range of topics
including the Changing Family,
Seivices to the Elderly, Leader-
ship lX'velopment, Public Rela-
tions und Volunteer-Professional
Kelutions. The cost of the
program is $125 per person,
which includes registration and
lour meals. Hotel accom-
modations are $04 per day, single
or double occupancy.
For further information
regurding reservations contact
llie Tampa Jewish Federation at
876*1618.
What's free, easy to find, and
good for you? Health Fair '84 to
be held April 2, from 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center.
Sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center, Health Fair
'84 offers free health screening in
blood pressure: vision; glaucoma;
height and weight; anemia;
pulmonary function; podiatry;
oral, skin, and colon-rectal
cancer. All screenings are
followed by evaluation and
referral.
There will be two optional
tests: blood chemistry test for $8,
which calls for a 4-hour fast
before the test, and a cardiac risk
test, which includes the blood
chemistry test and requires a 12-
hour fast beforehand, all for $14.
Both tests prohibit the taking of
caffeine during the fasting
period, but all medications must
be taken. These are the only
charged services at the Fair.
Checks are accepted. Bring 20
cents or a stamp to mail back the
results.
Exhibits and learning oppor-
tunities will be offered in chiro-
practic, speech (lip) reading,
recognizing eye diseases, un-
derstanding-memory loss, using
medications wisely, dealing with
alcoholism, living with heart
disease, handling stress, and
getting home health care sup-
port. Individual counseling will
be available on how to feel better
by eating better. There will De
demonstrations of yoga, jaz-
zercise, and aerobics throughout
the day.
April 2 is the first day of
Health Fair week, so plan to
come early in the week and beat
the crowds. The Health Fair
takes 1 to 2 hours to go through,
so wear comfortable shoes and
join us between 9 a.m. and 6 p.m.
at the Jewish Community
Center. The success of this
Health Fair will be determined by
the number of people who take
advantage of the services
available.
The services are free and
available to anyone over age 18.
Programs for Americans in Israel
This is the first of a series of
columns providing information
on programs available for
Americans in Israel.
This information is provided
by the Aliyah Committee of the
Tampa Jewish Federation,
Marvin Aronovitz, Chairman.
Did you know, for example,
that for $500(completecost) you
can spend three weeks in Israel
including room, round trip flight
from New York and meals
Israel needs your help now, so
whether you're 18 years old or 60
years old Israel will subsidize
your three week visit. You will be
performing volunteer work and at
the same time you will be
traveling throughout the country
and visiting with Israeli families.
For further information on this
program contact Marvin Aron-
ovitz. 961-3206.
In the next column, a look at
several programs for high school
students.
"Cultures in Conflict: The
Pacific War from Pearl Harbor to
Jliroshima" presents a study of
|he Pacific Theatre of Work! War
1 concentrating on the period
om 1941 through 1946. The
cio-cultural, political, religious,
conomic and historical aspects
F>> the war will be studied.
The course is for students,
.military personnel, veterans and
Pthers concerned with World War
|U and its implications today.
The course will be taught in
four sessions from 9 a.m. to 6
P-m. on Saturdays, June 2 to 23.
^>e cost is $90.
For more information contact
F's Weekend College. Arts
Jeff A Catliye Leviae
Continental &
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(Kosher & Non-Kosher)
Banquet facilities
up to 100 people
or in your home.
S of Westshore
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Caters Kosher & Non-Kosher
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rage 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. March
16.
Egypt's Cold War on Israel May Well Turn Around Soon
No lines are forming for Arab leaders to
join what would lead to a rapprochment
with Israel. The Israel-Lebanon peace
accord has been scrapped. The Sadat-Begin
monument in the form of the Camp David
agreement is tottering. Indeed, this week
Syria's President Assad is reported to have
informed Egypt that it ought to lay Camp
David into the ground once and for all.
In short, Israel is as isolated in-
ternationally in the Middle East as it has
ever been. Then what was behind Prime
Minister Shamir's threat this week that if
Egypt does not soon warm up its deep
freeze treatment of the Camp David
agreement, Israel may well be inclined not
to enter into peace negotiations with
another Arab country. Not in the near
future anyway.
What can this possibly mean? How does
Shamir's warning make sense? The answer
lies in a bit of secret code. The code is
addressed, in our view, to Egypt's
President Mubarak.
Mubarak during his most recent visit to
the United States said a lot of things about
Israel's violation of Camp David, at the
same time averring that Egypt would never
give up on Camp David, not even as the
price of readmission into the Arab League.
Among those alleged violations: failure
to enter into "meaningful" negotiation
with Arab authorities (meaning, we
suppose, the Palestine Liberation
Organization) on the future of the West
Bank; the invasion of Lebanon; the
unresolved dispute with Egypt over Taba.
What Mubarak failed to mention, of
course, was Egypt's own very real violation
of Camp David its withdrawal of its
ambassador to Israel when the Israeli
operation in Lebanon was launched. This is
a violation in the strictest legal sense of the
word, for that act, specifically, is forbidden
by the accord.
But there are more: Egypt's refusal from
the beginning, even while Sadat was yet
alive, to normalize relations with Israel;
Egypt's "discouragement" of travel for
either business or pleasure in Israel; in
short, the censoring of every conceivable
act of Egyptian friendship toward Israel at
the same time that it has permitted a
stepped-up propaganda campaign of anti-
Israel hatred in Egypt and even public
utterances of anti-Semitism.
Mubarak's response to all of this, in-
cluding the escalating Egyptian conditions
Israel must meet (all of them violations of
Camp David) before "normalcy" can be
resumed? According to Mubarak, he has
not returned Israel's ambassador in Cairo
to Jerusalem or physically closed the
embassy itself. How can he be accused of
being unfriendly?
Shamir's elliptical comment should
therefore be self-evident: Mubarak's recent
embrace of the PLO's Yasir Arafat in
Cairo, and now Arafat's meetings with
King Hussein in Jordan, all of this
maneuvering to accommodate the con-
ditions of President Reagan's "peace
initiative" of September, 1981, will be
subjected to Israel's own freeze unless
Mubarak, a leading behind-the-scenes
character in all of this cross-talk about a
Palestinian "entity" on the West Bank and
in Gaza, knocks off his frank two-timing
both of Camp David and Israel itself.
Abrogation
No Influence
IDF Deployment Will
Take Galilee Safety
Into Careful Account
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Defense Minister Moshe
Arens said that the Lebanese government's abrogation of
the May 17 agreement would have no influence on the
Israel Defense Force deployment in south Lebanon. He
said the IDF had been active for some months to ensure
the safety of Galilee towns and villages the original
announced aim of the Lebanon war.
ARENS SAID the most serious aspect of the
abrogation of the agreement last week was the behaviour
of Syrian President Hafez Assad who was ready to take
the most extreme and brutal steps to ensure that no
Middle East countries would open relations with Israel.
The Defense Minister said negotiations were being
held with a number of organizations in south Lebanon to
ensure that Israel's aim of peace on its northern border
would be implemented. He said it is hoped that main-
taining peace and preventing the return of terrorists to
south Lebanon would be borne by local Lebanese
organizations.
Of Tarn pa
PUD K.8HOCHET
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VZANWEBHOCHET
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tVOTTH HMBNKBANZ
Reagan's Low Profile on Confab
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration is keeping a
low profile at the second
national reconciliation con-
ference of the various fac-
tions in Lebanon that
began in Lausanne, Switz-
erland, Monday. "There is
no U.S. participation in the
talks at Lausanne," State
Department spokesman
John Hughes said. He
added that a political of-
ficer from the U.S. Em-
bassy in Beirut was present
in Lausanne.
At the first reconciliation
meeting, held in Geneva last
October. U.S. special Mideast
envoy Richard Fairbanks was
present and was frequently con-
sulted by the participants. Fair-
banks, recently named an Am-
bassador-at-Large, is believed to
be concentrating on other
matters, principally the Iran-Iraq
war. President Reagan's prin-
cipal envoy to the Middle East.
Donald Rumsfeld, has no ns to go
back to the region any time soon.
After Lebanon abrogated its
May 17. 1983 agreement with
Israel under pressure from Syria
on March 5. a condition for
today's meeting in Lausanne,
Secretary of State George Shultz
and other State Department offi-
cials made clear that it is up to
the Arabs who supported the
abrogation to come up with alter-
native plans for the withdrawal of
foreign forces from Lebanon and
the return of that country to full
sovereignty over all of its terri-
tory.
The U.S. is not expected to
take any new initiative on
Lebanon until it sees the results
of the present discussions. In
fact, the Administration's atten-
tion now seems to be focussed on
the Iran-Iraq war and its threat
to the Persian Gulf. Hughes said
today that a victory by either
side would not be good for the
"stability" of the region.
Magna Carta at Tampa Museum
rmqmi
The Lincoln Kxemplar, one of
the tour remaining original copies
of the Magna Carta. signed by
King John in 1215 AD at Runny-
mede. will be on display at the
Tampa Museum March 16
through March 25.
This copy of the first bill ul
right> is being shown through
the sponsorship of the Hills-
borough County Bar Association
and the law firm of Wagner.
Cunningham. Vaughan and
McLaughlin
1-xhibil hours are Friday.
March lt>. noon to t> p.m.;
Saturday March 1 9 a.m. to 6
p.m.; Sunday. March 1. noon to
b p.m.; Monda>. March ly
through Saturday. March 24. y
am to o p.m. and Sunday.
March 25 from noon to 6 p.m.
Children will be admitted free
o! charge and adults are askedl
j minimum donation of SI.
Chabad Sponsors PurimCarnival
I'unm is the festival which
commemorates the breathtaking
victory over the murderous
designs ol llamvn. It is a day to
be celebrated by the entire family
bcginmii;- with ili, reading ol the
Mcgillah iliookol l.stheri which
contains und helps us re-live the
nuiaculous events of I'unm. Also
emphasized is the importance of
Jewish unity and friendship by
sending gifts of food to friends,
show ing concern for the needy in
giving charity, and gathering
around the table to enjoy the
festive I'urim meal.
To further enhance the cele-
bration of Purim. Chabad
Lubavilch will sponsor a gr
carnival 'The Purim Expel
ricncc Included in the attracl
lions at this event will Ik- Mood
Walk. Dunk Tank. Dart llama
Kosher Hot Dogs from Nel
York, new Purun video gamrtj
prizes and rallies galore.
The entire Jewish community!
is invited to share in tins jo)ousl
day. I'urim has always 1
special meaning to cfc
therefore special ralfle tickets wiBj
be given to each and every childI
that comes dressed in a I'urunl
costume. The carnival will be
held at Congregation Kol Ami.
Sunday. March 18 from 11 am
to & p.m.
Free Tay-Sachs Screening
Olive Oil
On Sale
Friday. March 16. 1964
Volume 6
12 2 ADAR 5744
Number 11
TELAV1V-|JTA-Anew
unrefined olive oil trademarked
"RafuJ" has gone on sale in the<
privately-owned Supersol super-
market chain. The chain has
bought the entire produce of an
olive press owned by former Chief
of Staff Rafael Eitan. who was
popularly known as "Ranil."
Eitan makes hie home in the
village of Tel Adashim near
Afula. where he spends much of
las time as a carpenter in his
woodworking shop.
Tampa Section. National
Council of Jewish Women, will
again, as it has done for the past
seven years, sponsor free Tay-
Sachs screening at the University
of South Florida Medical School
during the month of April. This
testing is offered to residents of
Hillsbrough County and
surrounding areas.
Tay-Sachs is a genetically
inherited fatal disease which
affects young children by causing
destruction of the nervous
sy sUsn. Infants with Tay-Sachs
look and behave normally at
birth, but at about six months of
sge. muscular weakness becomes
evident. Physical and mental
deterioration follow rapidly.
Death usually occurs between the
gee of three and five years. The
defective gene which causes this
tragic chain of events is carried
Pimnly by people of Jewish
ancestry.
There is no longer need to
suffer the heartache of learning
that a beautiful, seemingly
normal healthy child is doomed
to early death. A simple blood
test can indicate if you are*
carrier of lay-Sachs. Since 19<
more than ttOO people have been
tested in the Tampa area, ror
most of them, the test revejiw
the good news that their btb*
would not be born with W
Sachs. The others were able
avail themselves of counseling
regard to family planning
This project is jointly P*
sored by the University of boutt
Florida Genetics Program he***
by Dr. Thomas Tedesco u*
Tampa Section, National Counrt
of Jewish Women. Mrs Manly"
Winters. Community ServW
Vice President of NCJVN
phasuea the fact that alt*
the test ordinarily costs $25.
free during the month of Apr*
To make an appointment fc
testing, or for more informauo
about genetic screening. caU
University of South rh>n
Medical School at 974-2456 <*
974-3310.
"although


Friday, March 16,1984
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 6
American Jews and Israelis Build
Communication Bridges for
A New Generation of Leadership
NEW YORK The miracle of
the First World Assembly of
Young Jewish Leadership that
took place in Sedom is not that
150 sophisticated and highly
educated Jews from Israel, the
United States and four other
Diaspora communities talked to
each other for three and a half
days straight. The miracle is that
they also listened.
"As a result of the Assembly,"
says Daniel J. Rubin of New
Jersey, a member of the execu-
tive committee of the United
Jewish Appeal's Young Leader-
ship Cabinet and Chairman of the
Assembly, "the Israelis know
that we have more to offer in our
partnership than just money, and
we understand that they have
more to say to us than 'come live
in Israel.' The Cabinet recognized
irom its inception that we need to
build bridges and partnerships in
our own generation," Rubin
continues. "We started inviting
Members of the Knesset to our
retreats in 1980. This Assembly
is an outgrowth of those early
contacts."
The Assembly, sponsored by
the UJA's Young Leadership
( ubinel and the Young Leader-
si up Department of the World
/joniat Organization, was nota-
ble u-> much tor what happened in
llu balls and lounges during
uiisiruitured moments as for
vvliut was said in the planned
sessions. Di-borah Lipstadt,
\ssistanl I'rolessor of Modern
.Jcwihli History at UCLA, calls
the network ol new relationships
established during the three-day
talk marathon "difficult to
me.isuie but highly significant.
\\. thrashed out basic issues,"
she says, with no holds barred.
Ue weie able to speak openly and
in.iu--.il> with people whom in
b. oi ten years we may meet
.ii budgetconterences."
In workshops, plenanes and
intense private conversations
lluil lasted deep into the night,
*< Israelis and their Diaspora
counterparts reached across a
ecognizud culture gap. Over-
coming personal skepticism and
inaccurate preconceptions about
one another's societies, the
delegates discovered a common
agenda.
They found that they share a
concern for quality Jewish educa-
tion tor both children and adults;
that Israel and the American
Jewish community can cooperate
more effectively in aiding Jewish
communities in distress; that
American expertise in economics
might be used to stimulate
private investment in Israel and
that both groups are interested in
examining the official insti-
tutional structure of the
American Jewish-Israeli partner-
ship with the goal of strength-
ening the delivery of services.
"It's important to realize,"
says Stephen M. Greenberg,
Chairman of the Young Leader-
ship Cabinet and head of the
American delegation, "that both
sides in this dialogue are com-
pletely committed to working
within the system for the
common good. The Jewish
Agency is the only institution
linking Israel and the Diaspora.
In discussing the Agency, our
aim is to continue and to improve
what has been given to us, and to
begin involving existing leader-
ship in that dialogue."
The "Institutional Framework
Linking the Diaspora and
Israel," "Economic Develop-
ment, "Education," and
"Aliyah" are titles given to four
i ask forces established by
Assembly delegates to continue
the process of exchange and
personal encounter begun in
Sedom. The task forces, with
Israeli and American chairmen,
aie composed of twin commu-
nities, meeting on each side of the
Atlantic. Ongoing communica-
tion and correspondence between
parallel groups has already
started. Task force chairmen plan
to have reports of their deliber-
ations ready for a second World
Assembly in early 1985.
According to Jane Sherman of
lX'troit. a member of the Jewish
Agency's Hoard of Governors,
the UJA's Hoard of Trustees and
now U.S. Chairman of the task
force on "The Institutional
Framework," "We have created a
dialogue, and we are only suc-
cessful if we can keep the
momentum going." Sherman
sees the diverse backgrounds of
the participants within each
delegation as a key factor in the
Assembly's success in generating
ideas and lasting excitement.
Two Jewish U.S. Congressmen
Dan Glickman of Wichita,
Kans., and Lawrence T. Smith of
South Broward, Fl. attended,
as did academics from across the
United States, rabbis of several
persuasions, professionals,
businesspeople and active figures
from the fundraising world.
The Israelis included 12
Members of the Knesset (repre-
senting almost every political
party), Israel Defense Force
officers, Jewish Agency person-
nel, academics, professionals and
industrialists. In addition to the
Americans and Israelis, there
were representatives from South
African Jewry, Australia, France
and the United Kingdom. All
were younger than 50, most
younger than 40.
Ideologically, culturally and
religiously they brought different
perspectives to many issues. The
Israelis were highly politicized,
reflecting the free-wheeling style
of their sovereign democratic
society. The Americans, used to
operating as a minority group
within a larger polity, tended to
approach human issues by
seeking consensus.
Hask differences in community
structure affected the dialogue-
While American Jewish leader-
ship is both professional and vol-
untary, Israeli leadership in the
area of social programs is almost
wholly professional. For this
reason, conference organizers
invited Israeli engineers, attor-
neys, educators, physicians .
people from outside the govern-
ment and Jewish Agency
spectrum who joined the dialogue
on the basis of voluntary interest
and concern.
Unlike previous generations of
leadership, almost all the del-
egates were native born in their
respective countries. Their
grandparents and parents had
lived through the dramatic period
of Holocaust and nation building.
Do You Need Money for College?
The Jewish Children's Service,
Atlanta, Ga, is a social service
agency that provides interest free
education loans to Jewish youth
whose families reside in the
Southeast region. Some of the
guidelines that determine eligi-
bility are:
Applicant and family must be
members of the Jewish Commu-
nity and must have resided for at
But today's young Jewish
leaders are no longer united by a
common East European expe-
rience. They speak different
languages and come from dif-
ferent cultures.
"What we are trying to do,"
says Stephen Greenberg, "will
take time. We see the process
that began at the Assembly as
evolutionary, not radical. On
both sides, there are now new
coalitions of Jews who have never
been together and there is
this third entity, the core of a
true, open forum for exchange.
We're ready to expand the
dialogue now, in the proper way.
Already it belongs to all young
Jews, as the beginning of a
process to create a better Jewish
future."
least one year in an organized
community that is affiliated with
the Jewish Children's Service.
The loans are to be used
primarily for college or post-
secondary training.
For more information and ap-
plication call Michele Goldstein
at the Northwest Counseling
Office of Tampa Jewish Social
Service 932-6676 or 932-6410.
11801 North Dale Marxy
Tampa. Florida 33616
Office: (813)963-1177
Eves: (813) 862-2413
VICTORIA "V.TTIE" GOLD
I REALTOR* Associate
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8538
THE
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LOUIS ZIPKIN
0URU1V SCURITV SRVKS FOR VOUR 8USINSS RND HOM
THE PURIM EXPERIENCE
CARNIVAL'84
A Fun-Filled Day For
The Entire Family To Enjoy
All Children That Come Dressed
Up In A Purim Costume Will
Receive A Raffle Ticket!

Jc'e
0>o0
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to-^>x

GRAND RAFFLES
WORTH OVER $50.00

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And Introducing I *
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Sponsored By Chabad Lubavitch
With the Cooperation of Congregation Kol Ami
DATE: Purim March IS Rain Dale March 25
PlUCt; Cmauiaartnn Kol Ami, 3W9 Moran Rd.
TIME: 11 A.M.-SP.M.
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 977^4is


T -


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March 16,19^
Congregations/Org,
Events
TEMPLE DAVID
Purim Hobday
The Purim Holiday will be
ushered in at Temple David on
Saturday evening, March 17 at
7:30 p.m. with the traditional
"Megillah Reading" by Rabbi
Samuel If. Mallinger. Each
chapter will be fully translated
into English. There will also be
appropriate Responsive Readings
and Meditations. Purim groggars
will be distributed to all.
Purim Oneg
Following the conclusion of the
Purim Service, there will be a
reception. Mrs. Tilde Hirsch will
host the traditional "Homan-
tashen Koffee Klatch" in loving
memory of her late husband,
Milian Hirsch. Members and
friends are invited to attend.
Purim Morning
On Sunday morning, March 18
at 8:15., Purim services will be
held. Following the service, there
will be a Bagel and Lox Breakfast
to be hosted by Morris and Sarah
Field in honor of their 49th
Wedding Anniversary. Rabbi
Mallinger will speak on
"Tyranny Expressed By Haman
vs. Tyranny by Assad. PLO and
the Arabs."
Bake Sale
The Temple David Sisterhood
has delicious prune and poppy-
seed homentaschen available for
the Purim Holiday. Please
contact Friuie Kichler at 877-
2721 for your order now.
Donation is $6 per dozen.
KOLAMI
Purim Weekend Servicea
Congregation Kol Ami's
Boneem 5th and 6th youth
group, will lead Friday evening
services on March 16 at 8 p.m.
Judy Sobel will give the
sermon this evening. She will
speak on the importance of
family unity.
On Saturday evening, March
17 at 7 p.m. Kol Ami will cele-
brate Purim. The Megillah will be
read and everyone is encouraged
to dress in costume. Hamen-
tashen will be served and
groggers will be given out. All
families are asked to bring a
contribution of canned food for
the food baskets for the needy.
Sunday morning, March 18 at
10 a.m. the Megillah will also be
read and a costume parade will be
held. Following the service a
carnival sponsored by Chabad
House in cooperation with Kol
Ami will be held from 11 a.m. to 5
p.m. There will be games ol
chance, rides and refreshments
available.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Camp Coteman 1874
Larry Cooper, the Assistant
Director at Camp Coleman will be
at Congregation Schaarai Zedek
on Tuesday. March 20 at 7:30
p.m. All interested parents and
children are encouraged to meet
with him. All present campers
are also invited. A slide show of
Camp Coleman will be included in
the presentation. Applications
for the 1984 camping season are
available in the Schaarai Zedek
office.
SehZFTVS PURIM
CARNIVAL
SchZFTY invites the entire
congregation (especially the
children and grandchildren) to
attend the annual Purim Carnival
on Sunday March 18, at 11:30
a.m. The carnival will be held
immediately following Religious
School. There will be booths,
games lunch and delicacies,
prizes, and fun for all. This is a
perfect time for the entire family
to join the fun.
ROOEPH SHOLOM
Hebrew and Bar-Bat Mkzvah
Louis Morris. President of
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue, an-
nounces that a new adult class for
beginners Hebrew and an adult
Bar-Bat Mitzvah class under the
direction of Cantor William
Hauben began in February.
Second Order of the Talmud
Rabbi Brod will resume his
classes on the Talmud on Mach
18, 11 a.m. through April 1. This
three week series will continue
with the second Order of the
Talmud. The first Order of the
Talmud was covered in the fall.
Everyone is cordially invited to
attend this series.
How to Give a Seder
So you want to have a Seder
this year? Not sure what you
need to do? Come to Rabbi
Berger's "How to give a seder"
workshop on April 8, from 12
noon to 1 p.m., and learn every-
thing you've always wanted to
know about the Seder, but were
afraid to ask.
USY and Kadima
Chair Purim Carnival
On Sunday, March 18, the
Youth Groups of Rodeph Sholom
will have a PURIM CARNIVAL!
There will be a lot of booths,
games, prizes and a special
puppet Show presentation by the
USYers and Kadmimanicks. The
carnival begins at 10 a.m. and
ends at 12:30. AD children are
invited to attend-
There will be a costume parade
and prize for the most original
costume.
CHABAD HOUSE
Purim Celebration
The Chabad House will begin
the celebration of Purim on
Saturday evening, March 17. All
students as well as membership
of the community are invited to
attend. The Megillah (Book of
Esther) reading will begin at 8
p.m. followed by a Grand Purim
Party. For further information
call 971-6768 or call Greg at 977-
1419. No reservations required.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Birthday Celebration
The finishing touches are being
put on the gala birthday cele-
bration Tampa, Section,
National Council of Jewish
Women is hosting in honor of its
60th birthday on Sunday, March
18 at the Riverside Hilton Hotel
in downtown Tampa.
A nostalgic look at NCJW s60
years of service to the Tampa
community will be highlighted
with a slide presentation
"Council on the Scene A Re-
trospective." Another special
part of the evening will be the
introduction of all charter
members and past presidents in
attendance.
Mrs. Lawrence Chen, chair-
man of the event encourages all
NCJW members and friends of
NCJW to attend. The evening
will begin with a poolside cash
bar at 6:30 p.m. A champagne
toast will precede dinner which
will be served in the ballroom at
7:30 p.m. Music for the evening
will be provided by Joe Stagi.
Flowers are being flown in from
Hawaii to present to the ladies
and favors will be presented to
the men who attend the party.
The charge for this Anniver-
sary evening is $15 per person.
Reservations can be made by
calling Mrs. Lawrence Bernstein
- 8311612 or Mrs. Marsha
Brenner 839-2609.
HADASSAH
Purim Celebration
at March 21 Meeting
The Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah will feature the skit,
"Mordecai What a Guy,"
written by Freda Brod, Program
Vice-President, at the March 21
meeting at 10 a.m. at the JCC li-
brary.
This play, written in a humor-
ous, tongue-in-check style, in-
cludes Middle Eastern style
dancing and music. Starring in
the production will be Alice
Israel. Esther Carp, Judy Har-
rison. Millie Ellis. Ethel Field,
and Anne Spec tor
Members and visitors are wel-
come to come enjoy this happy
occasion, and hear the story of
Queen Esther, as its never been
told before. Homemade hamen-
taschen will be served with re-
freshments after the meeting.
The Cabbage Patch doll that
will be given to one of our mem-
bers at the Passover Tasting
Luncheon on April 11, will be on
display. To be eligible for the
doll, a special 50th Anniversary
pin issued in honor of Youth
Aliyah has to be purchased. Call
Anne Spector for details.
B'NAI B'RITH
Shabbat Service at
Rodeph Sholom
Tampa Lodge No. 1044 of
B'nai B nth will conduct Shabbat
Services at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom on March 23. Dr. Ron
l'ross and Dr. Stephen Kreitzer
are in charge of the service.
Participants in the evening in-
clude Dr. Jeff Miller, B'nai B rith
President, Waune Coller,
Herman Lerner, Ralph Zwirn,
Bruce Silverman, Elliott Silver-
ston. Bill Hirschberg and Ron
Reed. B'nai B'rith will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat. Everyone is
invited to share this evening.
JCC CLUB VARIETY
Evening at Jai- Alai
Club Variety, a new social
organization for anyone that is 40
plus (single or married), wjO
attend Jai-Abu on Saturda*
March 24. RSVP with a check fcr
$3.50 per person by March 21 to
the Jewish Community Cente
2808 Horatio. Tampa, FL 33609
For more information about tbi
and future events contact Bar-
bars Powell at the JCC 872-4451
JCC SENIORS
"Free Foot Screening"
Senior adults, if you have
aching arches, burning bunions,
or tormented toes, you can find
out how to help your feet feel
better. Come to the Senior
Lounge of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, March 21 from 2:30
to 3:30 p.m. for a free foot care
information and screening
program, sponsored by the Hills-
borough County Podiatry Asso-
ciation.
Doctors Martin Port and
Richard Salkowe will offer their
expertise and assistance.
E Z EXERCISE
Want to loosen stiff joints,
relieve arthritis, sleep better, and
have more energy? Then be sure
to put our "Never Too Late"
class on your calendar. This is an
E-Z exircise and total fitness
program designed especially for
men and women 60 plus.
Classes are held on Tuesday
und Thursday mornings from
1(1:15 to 11:15 a.m. at the Jewish
Community Center, 2808
Horatio. This exercise series is
open lo anyone in llillsborough
County 60 plus and is offered at
no charge thanks to partial
iunding from the Older
Amerk-uns Act through Florida's
I IKS and Manuhill Area Agency
on Aging.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 Swann Avenue 281-4218 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Service*:
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday.* a.m. DaUy momtnf and evening mlnyan. 7 SO
a-m. ,8:40 p.m.
CON OREO ATtON KOLAMI
3019 Moran Road 982-8338
Friday.8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
Rabbi Leonard Roeenthal
Services
CONOKEG ATIO.N RODEPH SHOLOM (
2718 Bayahore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. Hauan
William Hauben Servicea: Friday. 8 p.m.: Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally:
Mlnyan. 7: IB.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK I
3803 Swarm Avenue 878-2877 Rabbi Frank Sundhetm Services:
Friday. 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOtSE
Jewlah Center. Unlveratty of South FlorldaeFletcher Anna ApartmenU. 9880
Fletcher Ave.. Tampa 83820 e n 1-8788 or 977-*i 18 eRabbi Rlvkln and Raobt
Yoeei Dubrowakl. Friday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Servicea. Saturday
Service 10:80a.m. Dally Mlnyan 7:80 a.m.e Monday Hebrew daa* 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nai B'rith Hlllel Foundation. Jewlah Student Center. University of South
Florida e CTR 2883 e Steven J. Kaplan. PhD. Director e 5014 Patricia Ct.
No. 172. Tampa. Florida 83817 (Village Square Apta I e MS-TOTt e Shabbat
Servicea 7:30 p. m e Sunday Bagel Brunch*!. 12 noon.
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
iMrHutton EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa. PI 33602
_.. Telephone (813) 223-4046
Advertising
Salesperson
Wanted
Full-time. Salary/Draw. Call Joan collect or
write:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
PHONE 305-373-4605
THE ISRAEL BALLET
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First UJA 'Select Singles' Mission
To Depart for Israel May 21
NEW YORK The United
Jewish Appeal has announced a
new national mission to Israel for
single men and women ages 35
and over. H. Paul Rosenberg, the
national Chairman of UJA
Overseas Programs said that the
mission, scheduled for May 21-
31, is one of a series of innovative
programs to encourage the in-
volvement of single Jews in UJA-
community campaigns.
The mission is designed to give
participants an opportunity to
share the experience of visiting
Israel with other mature singles,
broaden their understanding of
Jewish needs, and strengthen
their commitment to Israel and
the Jewish community, ac-
cording to Mission Co-Chairmen
Jayne Kane of San Diego and
Steve Schwarz of Wilkes-Barre,
Pennsylvania.
Participants will receive
briefings by representatives of
the Jewish Agency for Israel and
the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee the
principal beneficiary agencies of
the annual UJA-community
campaigns and will have the
opportunity to see first-hand the
social welfare programs and
facilities that improve the quality
of life for the people of Israel.
Other highlights include visits
with pioneers in the Galilee and
new immigrants from Ethiopia,
and home hospitality in a Project
Renewal neighborhood. A special
feature of the mission will be
Obituaries
HIRSCHHORN
Sarah Hlrschhom, 98, of North Miami,
died March 4. She wu a former resident
of Tampa. The retired designer la sur-
vived by a son. Seymour Outman of
Tampa; a daughter. Vivian Rubensteln
of Tampa; a sister. Ruth Glasco of
Miami; 15 grandchildren; and 11 great-
grandchildren. Graveside services were
held March 6 at Myrtle Hill Memorial
Park conducted by Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William Hauben.
P reparaUon by Chessed She 1E men
discussions with Israelis
prominent in politics, business
and education, as well as single,
Israeli professionals.
The mission itinerary also will
include a walking tour of the Old
City of Jerusalem, a Shabbat
celebration at the Western Wall
and an exploration of the ancient .
ruins of Massada. In addition.
there will be an overnight stay on
a kibbutz and visits to the Yad
Vashem Holocaust Memorial, the
artist colony of Safed and the
Dead Sea.
For more information contact
Beryl Michaels, Mission
Coordinator at (312) 236-4756, or
the Tampa Jewish Federation at
875-1618.
BatMitzvah
KATE SINSLEY
Kate Gabrielle Sinsley, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Lawrence Sinsley, will lead
services on March 16 at 8 p.m.
and will be called to the Torah as
a Bat Mitzvah on March 1 at 10
a.m. at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
will officiate.
Kate is a member of Kadima
and a seventh grader at Coleman
Junior High School. She has
played softball for the Tampa
Bay Flamingoes.
In honor of the occasion, Mr.
and Mrs. Sinsley will host the
Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush
luncheon following the services.
A dinner reception for out-of-
town guests and family will be
held Saturday evening at the
Hyatt. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Garber of Tamarac, Fla., will
host a Sunday brunch at the
Hyatt in honor of their grand-
daughter, Kate.
Special guests will include
grandmother, Mrs. Sam Sinsley,
and brothers, Jay from the
University of South Florida, and
Joshua from the University of
Texas, Austin. Family members
attending from New Jersey
include Mrs. Nat Sheran, and
Barbara and Debra Trueger.
Family members attending from
Massachusetts include Marilyn
and Jerry Iskols, and Eve-Ellen
Ka te Sinsley
Wise.
Other guests are Debbie
Naftolin. Houston; JoAnne,
George. Nathaniel and Jennifer
Schoen, Riverdale, N.Y.; Betty
and Sam Kallman, Hollywood,
Fla.; and Ben and Ruth Garber,
Adelle Levy, Leo and Gert
Kaelson, and Dorothy Miller,
Fort Lauderdale. Also attending
are Dr. Steve Grussmark,
Barbara Grussmark, Linda
Taylor, Aaron, Suzanne and Jaye
Milman; Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Sinsley, Coconut Creek; Charles
and Ellen Silverman. Altamonte
Springs; and Fran Kaplan and
George Schwartz, Palm Beach.
Decorate
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TAMPA
9018 N F.o>ida *v
Ac/osj fnym NortfW*'*
933-2189
Mon f"
10 I" I P"
Sat to am-6 V"
Son I pm 5 pm
TAMPA
4007 Gndy BWO
Nut 10 LtfHt
Oppoam
LmOtUr Lumbi
839-1255
Mon -Sat
10 at* 6 pm
TOWN A COUNTRY
67J8 Mamonai Mwy
w tMaborouon Souaca
885-4010
Mon Sal
10 am -6 pm
Sun I pm S pm
BRANDON
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Community Calendar
Friday, Warch 16
(Ca'ndlelighting time 6:19 p.m.) Schoarai Zadak Family Sarvice
for Purim, 8 p.m.
Saturday, March 17
Kol Ami Megillah Reading, 7 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Megillah
Reading, 7:30 p.m. Chabad Megillah Reading, 8 p.m.
Temple David Megillah Reading, 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, March It
PURIM Purim Carnivals at all area Synagogues today
Brandon-Chavurah Purim Picnic, I p.m. National Council of
Jewish Women 60th Anniversary Dinner, 6:30 p.m. Riverside
Hilton
Monday, March 19
Hil'lel"School no school today Schoarai Zedek Board
Meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, March 20
ORT-Bay Horizons Regular Meeting, 11 a.m. Kol Ami Men's
Club Board ORT-Tampa Evening Chapter General Meeting
Wednesday,March 21
Hadassah-Tompa Chapter General Meeting, 10 a.m. B'nai
B'rith Tampa Lodge Dinner Meeting, 7 p.m. Kol Ami
Sisterhood Meeting, 7:45 p.m. Hadassah-Shalom Brandon
Regular Meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, March 22
JCC Food* Co-op, 10-12 Tampa Jewish Federation Board
Meeting
Friday, March 23
(Ca'ndlelighting time 6:23 p.m.) Hadassah-Ameet Tag Sale
Rodeph Sholom USY Sub-Regional Conference
Dr. Louis Lubet and Dr. Martin Port
associated in the practice of
Podiatry
Treatment of Foot Disorders
Wish to Announce
the extension of office hours
to include evenings and Saturdays
2210 S. MacDill Ave. 254-4231
Myrtle Hill Memorial Park
Tampa's Heritage Cemetery (Est 1917)
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
Myrtle Hill Memorial Park announces a rollback of
"before need'" cemetery property for families of the
Jewish community. Purchase one or two burial spaces in
the Shalom Garden, which was consecrated and
dedicated Oct. 12,1969. at the 1977 price of $245.00 each.
Any additional space at the regular cost of $490.00 to
$540 00 each. Deferred payment plan available at 0% in-
terest. (25% deposit required) For further information on
,this outstanding "before need- plan, simply^BU in the
coupon below and drop it m the mail or call 813-626-1171
today. One special offer per family.
MYRTLE HILL CEMETERY
Shalom Garden
4002 N. 50th St.
Tampa, Florida 33610
D I should like information of Burial Lots.
D I should like information on Family Estate Lots.
NAME.__________________------------------------------


lianof Tampa
Friday, March iS
v
... in Cracow.
Miriam Jacubowicz and her son Czeslaw are leaders of the Jewish community of Cracow,
as was Miriam's late husband before the war. Then there were .10.000 lews in
Cracow...3,500,000 in Poland. Now there are a few hundred in Cracow and 6,000 in
Poland. Almost all are 1 lolocaust sur-
vivors., .elderly, frail and struggling
to live out their years in dignity.
fW ^
t .
With the help of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee,
Miriam and Czeslaw operate one of
the kosher kitchens in Poland when; %
needy Jews gather for hot meals ... +
and companionship. Through the [
[DC, the [ews of Poland also receive
fuel, clothing, prescription eye-
glasses and medicines. They cele- ^
brate Jewish holidays, and cling to a
remnant of the cultural heritage th.it
is their trust.. .and our legacy.
But global inflation and growing
demand has.forced JDC, for tin; first
time in many years, to work with a deficit budget.
[DC needs your support to meet tin; acute human needs in Jewish communities in M)
countries around the world, so that people like Miriam and Czeslaw can hold fast to their
vision of Jewish survival and connection. Your gift to our community campaign i an
truly, sustain life and turn aside despair.
World Jewry includes you... here in our community.
Because you're family.
Share The Vision. Give To Life.
____
Support The 1984
Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Michael Levine, President Lili Kaufmann, Women's Division President
John Osterweil, General Campaign Chairman
Bobbe Karpay & Jolene Shor,
Women's Division Co-Chairmen
2808 Horatio Street, Tampa 33809
875-1818
Vbur generous commitment funds programs for human welfare and development in our community, in Israel through the
Jewish Agency and the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, and in 30 countries served by JDC worldwide
Prepared by the national United Jewish Appeal as a Jewish lifeline partnership service for American Jewish communities.


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