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:
AA00014305:00232

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
*Jemst] Twnaian
Off Tampa
,g Number 12
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 23, 1984
frd Shochtt
Prici' 35 Cents
Community Urged to Attend
Former Swedish Depu ty Prime Minister
To Address Community March 27
IE-PRINT HAGGADAH. Celebrating Passover is made
for persons with limited vision with the help of a large-
\Haggadah, supplied free of charge to all who request it by
[Jewish Braille Institute of America. Passover will be
rated with the first night Seder on Apr. 16.
Hart Is Old Friend
f Jewish Community
I MORRIS J.AMITAY
New Hampshire
iential primary has
?Ued Sen. Gary Hart of
rado into the headlines.
jirally, he has also
le the subject of closer
tiny from the American
sh Community.
t. now "officially" 47 years
|was first elected to the
in 1974, and reelected
ly in 1980. He first came to
lal attention as campaign
ger of Sen. George
jvern's dismal 1972 Presi-
1 campaign.
unlike McGovern, whose
on the Middle East have
ently dismayed supporters
reel, Hart has been a con-
lit friend. He made his mark
early and ardent advocate
lucing U.S. dependence on
11'd oil, and has also been an
fcntial member of the Armed
K'i's Committee.
UtT FREQUENTLY votes
loreign aid bills containing
"laniial sums for Israel and
[described U.S. support for
V as a "moral and strategic
biitment."
Israel's Arabs
ant New Anthem
[RUSALEM (JTA) -
lli Arabs are urging the
lion of a national anthem
I would express the idea of
[nations living in a single
Vy. That was suggested by
|ad of the National Commit-
f Arab Town Councils to the
lie Communist daily Ittihad,
* Knesset discussed a bill to
Bl|y recognits Hatikva sa
ational anthem.
fe bill, proposed by Likud
Pinhas Goldstein, raised
lns from several other
>et members who had reeer-
ns about requiring Israel's
^ citizens to accept an an-
which expresses the historic
>n yearning for the land of
Hart was a co-signer of the
famous Senate "Letter of 76"
aimed against the Kissinger-Ford
"reassessment" of U.S. relations
with Israel. He opposed both the
F-15 and AWACs sales to Saudi
Arabia. Hart has not missed
many opportunities to speak out
on behalf of Israel during Senate
debate, and was one of few to
publicly express sympathy for
Israel's destruction of the Iraqi
nuclear reactor two years ago.
Later, he initiated a letter to
President Reagan opposing an
anticipated arms sale to Jordan,
and issued a supportive state-
ment regarding Israel's military
operations in Lebanon. However,
he also publicly expressed
concern over Israeli responsi-
bility for the killing of civilians in
the two refugee camps in
Lebanon.
WITH REGARD to the U5.
military role in Lebanon and else-
where, Hart has exhibited
uneasiness over the use of force.
His early calls for withdrawing
the Marines from Lebanon
demonstrated an inability to
recognize the challenge posed by
Syrian-Soviet-backed aggression
and the serious implications their
success would have for U.S.
influence in the Middle East.
Hart's reactions to Lebanon
are in marked contrast to the
restraint shown by Walter
Mondale who seemed to have
more of an understanding of the
Marine presence and the threat
posed to both U.S. interests and
Israel's security by a Syrian-
Soviet takeover of Lebanon.
More than a year ago, in
evaluating Hart's presidential
prospects, I wrote, "In sum, Hart
has s strong record of support
and a future in national politics
extending beyond 1984. As of
now, his prospects for the 1964
nomination are rated behind
those of Mondale and Glenn. But
if Jimmy Carter in 1976 taught
us anything it's that no horse
is too dark!"
WHILE HART'S candidacy
may or may not turn into a horse
of another color, for the moment,
at least, Israel's friends in this
country can be reassured that the
two leading Democratic can-
didates have overall positive
records of support on issues of
concern.
As for John Glenn, he has
already resigned.
Per Ahlmar, who has been very
active in the fight against anti-
Semitism, will discuss the
subject of international anti-
Semitism at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center on Tuesday, March
27, at 8 p.m.
Mr. Ahlmark's visit is being
co-sponsored by the Anti-
Defamation League and the Anti-
Semitism Subcommittee of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Relations Comittee.
According to Nat Doliner,
subcommittee chairman, "It is
not often we have the oppor-
tunity to hear from an interna-
tional personality who has done
so much to combat anti-
Semitism. I sincerely hope that
the Tampa Jewish community
will respond by attending Mr.
Ahlmark's address on March
27."
Mr. Ahlmark was a member of
the Swedish Parliament from
1967 to 1978, a Leader of the
Swedish Liberal party from 1975
to 1978, and the Deputy Prime
Minister and Minister of Labor
from 1976 to 1978.
Mr. Ahlmark, who is not
Jewish, is the Deputy President
of the Israeli Friendship League
and has written a book entitled
"The Hatred Against Israel,"
about Arab propaganda against
Per Ahlmark to address commu-
nity March 27 on anti-Semitism.
Israel. He has twice served as
Reporter for the Parliamentary
Assembly of the Council of
Europe, in Strasburg, where he
reported on the conditions of
Soviet Jewry. His report,
published in 15 languages in
1974, is one of the basic
documents on Soviety Jewry.
Mr. Ahlmark has been active
for many years in the fight
against anti-Semitism. He was a
member of the planning com-
mittee of an international
tribunal, chaired by Elie Wieael
which convened in Oslo, Norway,
in June, 1983, to deal with the
growing anti-Semitism in
Europe. Mr. Ahlmark also has
taken up the cause of the 4,000
Jews remaining in Syria.
Last year, Mr. Ahlmark
received the "Ben Adam Award"
for Outstanding Humanitarian
Effort for the Jewish People and
thus joined past award winners,
Bertrand Russell, Trygve Lie,
first Secretary-General of the
United Nations, from Norway
and Professor Niels Bohr, who
also has received the Nobel Prize
for physics. Mr. Ahlmark has
visited Israel many times.
He retired from political life in
1978 to have more time for
reading and writing. He became a
columnist for Scandinavia's
largest daily newspaper and has
written two books of poetry,
including poems about Zionism.
He is writing a third book of
poetry which also includes
material on Zionism.
Mr. Ahlmark's talk on interna-
tional anti-Semitism will be very
timely and important to hear.
The program is open to the entire
community, with refreshments
and a social hour to follow the
lecture. There is no admission
charge.
Rabin to Speak In Tampa April 4
Yitzak Rabin, former Prime
Minister to the State of Israel
and leader of Israel's Labor Party
will address a gathering of all
contributors to the 1984 Tampa
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign on Wednesday
evening, April 4, 8 p.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
2713 Bayshore Boulevard in
Tampa.
According to Campaign
Chairman, John Osterweil, "This
special event with guest speaker
Rabin will close the 1984
Campaign. We plan to have a
community celebration on April 4
marking the successful conclu-
sion of the '84 effort on behalf of
Israel, world Jewry, and our own
Tampa community. Our Division
Chairmen have pledged their
support to successfully complete
the campaign by April 4,"
Osterweil concluded.
A Very Special Thank You
The Tampa Jewish Federation expresses its gratitude to the
Brandeis University National Women's Committee, Tampa Bay
Chapter, who have changed their "Evening of Yiddish Film"
originally scheduled for April 4 to: Wednesday, April 11, 7:30
p.m. at the Jewish Community Center. Your support of this
worthwhile project is encouraged. See article oa .Page 5
The 1984 Campaign culminat-
ing event will be a first for the
Tampa Jewish Federation. "We
have wanted to have an event
open to every contributor for
several years," Michael Irvine,
Federation President stated,
"Because of the accelerated pace
of this yesr's campaign it is
fitting that we close with
someone of Rabin's stature.
Rabin is a much sought after
speaker in the United States and
it is a feather in our cap that we
will have the opportunity to have
him with us in Tampa," Levine
concluded.
Currently there are 1500
contributors to the 1984 cam-
paign who have pledged
$900,000. A major push by all
campaign workers will be needed
to top the SI million dollar mark
and push the campaign towards
the $1.2 million dollar goal.
Anyone who has not made
their commitment to the cam-
paign can call the Federation
office at 875-1618. The Rabin
meeting will be open to all contri-
butors and there will be no ad-
mission charge.
Judith Rosenkr anz Resigns
Fred K. Shochet, Publisher of
The Jewish Floridian news-
papers, announces with regret
the acceptance of the resignation
of Judith Rosenkranz aa editor of
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa.
Audrey Haubenstock has been
named acting editor.
"For some time, now, I have
had in mind doing other things,"
said Rosenkranz. "As aditor of
the paper for the past five years I
have seen it begin and grow and
take its place in the Tampa
Jewish Community. It has been
an exciting occupation that has
involved co-operating with every
organization and aspect of
Jewish life in Tampa and that has
been a wonderful experience."
Audrey Haubenstock has been
working with The Jewish
Floridian since it began. She has
been available as photographer
and has'worked with the news
side of the paper. She has been a
resident of Tampa for 34 years
and is active in the Tampa
Jewish Social Service and
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
where she heads the Social
Action Committee which started
the community Food Bank
program.
The office of The Jewish
Floridian of Tampa remains in
the Jewish Community Center
with all deadlines and procedures
unchanged. The Jewish Floridian
of Tampa phone number is 872-
4470.

- -


^^
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, March 23,1984
Meeting Held For Mission To Israel ... A meeting was held
March 12 for those interested in a "Community Mission To
Israel." Sponsored by the Tampa Jewish Federation and the
United Jewish Appeal, the tour of selected Israeli locations will
be October 21 to 31. Tampa Jewish Federation Executive
Director Gary Alter explained that this will be the first com-
munity mission in about five years. Co-chairmen are Loretta
Linsky and Marilyn Weissman.
Special guest speaker at the meeting was Shaike Dranitzky,
an Israeli guide and tour promoter who was the guest of Kay
and Maril Jacobs. The meeting was held in the home of Loretta
and Marshall Linsky.
Over 20 people, to date, are planning to go on this mission.
More information can be obtained by contacting Gary Alter at
the Federation office, 875-1618.
Forty-fifth Anniversary Celebrated Doris and Sam Sch-
wartzberg were married on February 22, 1939, in New York
City. Close friends and family joined them for an anniversary
celebration last month at the Bay Harbor Inn. The party was
hosted by their daughters, Jill Hekkanen of Tampa, and Beth
Goldman of Albany, New York.
Also joining them for the event were son-in-law Steve
Hekkanen and grandchildren Justin and Shawn Hekkanen, all
of Tampa; son-in-law Alvin Goldman and grandchildren,
Nathaniel, Maureen, Joshua and Jeremy Goldman, all of
Albany; and Doris's sister Henrietta Altman of New York City.
The Schwartzbergs plan to travel to Israel as part of their an-
niversary celebration.
Baby line ... A son, Michael Andrew, was bom on March 4
to Marian and Michael McCulloch. The grandparents are Jeanne
and Alfred Priest of Belleair, and Martin Mells of Tampa. The
great grandparents are Rebecca and Sam Haimovitz of Tampa,
and Grace Schneider of Belleair.
The bris was held on March 11 at Marian and Michael's home,
with Rabbi Sherman Kirshner of Seminole officiating.
Art Auction Next Saturday The evening chapter of
Women's American ORT (OrganDHization for Rehabilitation
through Training) will hold their 10th Annual Art Auction on
March 31 at the Jewish Community Center. The public is in-
vited. The viewing will begin at 7:30 p.m. and the auction will be
at 8:30 p.m. Ted Schwartz will serve as the auctioneer.
This is an opportunity to purchase moderately-priced,
original works of art from an international collection, including
lithographs, etchings, serigraphs, and sculptures. Among the
many artists represented will be Agam, Dali, Alvar and Miro.
Proceeds will go towards ORT s School of Engineering. A
donation oi $5 per person is requested.
A piece of fine art will be given as a door prize. Wine and hors
d'oeuvres will be served. More information is available by
contacting Ellen Stein at 963-6034.
Yiddish Classics To Be Shown The Tampa Section of the
Brandeis University National Women's Committee will present
"An Evening of Yiddish Film" on April 11 at 1:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center. Tevye and Bent Tree will be shown.
(Both Films have English subtitles.) These classics are on loan
from the National Center for Jewish Film at Brandeis
University.
Tickets are available at the door but can be purchased in
advance by contacting Florence Mandelbaum, 962-6367, or
Dorothy Diamond, 962-1613.
Let us share Your News." Call the Jewish Floridian at 872-
4470, or write The Jewish Floridian, "It's Your News," 2808
Horatio. Tampa. Florida 33609.
Tampa, FL
Growing Conservative Jewish Congregation
seeks parttime Educational Director for
Hebrew School and Day School seeks parttime
Hebrew Teacher. Salary open.
Send Resume to:
Lorna Michaelson
c/o Congregation Kol Ami
3919 Moran Rd.
Tampa, FL 33618
Cooks Who Can Cook Jewish
NoJ.A.P.S.
Get out of your kitchen and get into ours.
Experienced or those with hidden talents to cook Hamish
Jewish food for Kosher caterer.
Must be available on Holidays. Flexible hours. Salary
open. Join a winning team.
1-461-9618
Jewish Heritage Week
WASHINGTON Sen. Lawton
Chiles (D-Fl.) has joined in spon-
soring a Senate resolution asking
President Ronald Regan to
designate the week of May 6
through 13, as "Jewish Heritage
Week."
As he added his support to the
proposal by Sen. Alphonse
D'Amato (R-N.Y), Chiles stated:
"All Americans can and should
be proud of the diverse cultural
heritage of this nation. This
richness of heritage results from
the ideals, values, and customs
brought here by immigrants
seeking a new life under a new
kind of government.
"There can be no doubt about
the magnitude and quality of the
Jewish community's contribu-
tions to the growth of our nation.
Jewish immigrants, along with
their descendants, have contri-
buted greatly to our spiritual,
intellectual, economic and
cultural development. Jewish
citizens have shared freely in the
ongoing struggle to preserve and
protect the freedoms which are
the backbone of our country's
strength and greatness.
"In the spring American Jews
and others around the world
observe certain times of great
significance. First is the observ-
ance of Passover, comme-
morating their passage from
bondage to freedom. Then there's
the anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising and the celebra-
tion of Israeli Independence Day
all occasions for remembering
and rededication to the cherished
ideals of libety, equality and
democracy.
"Nothing could be more fitting
than setting aside a special week
to make all Americans more
aware of and to express appre-
ciation for the vast contributions
the Jewish people have made."
Senate Joint Resolution 241
reads as proposed: "Whereas, the
Congress recognizes that an
understanding of the heritage of
all American ethnic groups
contributes to the unity of our
country; and
"Whereas, intergroup under-
standing can be further fostered
Sen. Hawkins Condemns
Palestine Organization's Terrorism
WASHINGTON -
Condemning the Palestine
Liberation Organization as
the "father of modern
terrorism," U.S. Sen. Paula
Hawkins of Florida last
week opened an exhibit of
terrorist articles at the
B'nai B'rith Building in
Washington.
The exhibit, created by the
Committee to expose Palestine
Liberation Organization
Terrorism (PLOT), is intended to
increase public awareness of
terrorist activities and to con-
demn the use of terrorism by any
political group.
"Terrorism has become an
ever-increasing fact of life in our
world. The unique idea of dis-
playing this phenomenon can
play an important role in com-
batting it," Sen. Hawkins said at
the special opening of the exhibit
in Washington. The ceremony
marked the first time the PLO
articles on loan from Israel have
been put on public display.
REPRESENTING the PLOT
Committee at the ceremony were
Dr. Morton Freiman and Dr.
Robert Wolf, both of Miami. The
exhibit was co-sponsored by the
Washington-Maryland Regional
Board of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
"Only through public aware-
ness and outcry can we deliver a
strong message to the murderers
of innocent men, women, and
children," Sen. Hawkins said. "If
every act of terrorism is univer-
sally condemned by governments
and the public alike, then
terrorists will realize that no
cause, no idea, no idea logy will
gain support or sympathy. To the
contrary, their acts will be
counterproductive to their cause.
To accomplish this, we must
speak out and let our feelings be
known."
The exhibit includes photo-
Protest Hits
Chile Policy
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Some 50 persons braved heavy
rain and snow to stage a demon-
stration outside the midtown
Manhattan offices of the Chilean
airlines to protest the Chilean
government's refusal to extradite
Walter Rauff. a Nazi war criminal
held responsible for the murder of
tens of thousands of Jews during
World War II.
The demonstration, sponsored
by the Generation After and the
Jewish War Veterans, called for a
boycott of the Chilean airlines
until Rauff is extradited to stand
trial for war crimes.
graphs, devices used to conceal
bombs, and actual remnants of
bomb blasts. The focus is on the
PLO because of its history of
terrorist activities.
"It is my hope that as this
exhibit travels successfully
throughout the U.S., its message
will contribute to a decline in this
abberation of humanity called
terrorism," Sen. Hawkins said.
through an appreciation -
culture, history, and tS&Jjl
the Jewish communitr^f
contributions of Jew. t
country and society: and
"Whereas the month,
March, April and May ,,
events of major signified
the Jewish calendar -Pa*
the anniversary of the W
Ghetto uprising, Israeli
pendence Day, Solidarity
for Soviet Jewry and J
Day;
"Now, therefore, be it ^
by the Senate and the HouJ
Representatives of the Un
States of America in Coda.
assembled, that the Presidol
authorized and requested to *
a proclamation designating |
6 through May 13, as "Je
Heritage Week" and calling i
the people of the United St
state and local goven
agencies and interested org
tions to observe that week
appropriate ceremonies,
vities and programs."
Also, on Mar. 15, Sen.
will take part in special
nition on the Senate
"International Day of
for Soviet Jews," demona
support for the right of hi
of thousands of Soviet citizens|
emigrate, to practice
religion freely and to study I
history and culture.
"Thsoe of us who are tn
concerned about the plight
Soviet Jews must be as strong^
our convictions and activities i
are the Soviets in their
sion," Chiles said.
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_1_
The Traditional View of Jewish Women:
From the Past to the Present
Join the Jewish Business ana
(professional Women's Network
|to find out how you as a Jewish
iWoman have progressed in
I society within your professional
land personal life. Guest speaker
is Dr. Judith Ochshorn, Asso-
ciate Professor and Director of
Women's Studies, University of
South Florida. Her topic: "The
Traditional Views of Jewish
Women: From The Past To The
Present." Dr. Ochshorn, well
known for her thought-provoking
comments and innovative
presentations, has lectured
throughout the country and is in
i great demand as a speaker,
lecturer, and moderator. She has
published several articles and
books on women's history;
women and religion. She's
received many honors and
awards. In 1982 her publication,
"The Female Experience and the
Nature of the Divine", was
submitted for a Pulitizer Prize in
Letters.
All working women are invited
to the meeting, Monday evening,
March 26, 5:30 p.m., at the
Marriott Hotel, Westshore; cost
is $10.50 inclusive for the dinner.
Reservations, which are required
and guaranteed to the hotel, can
be made through the Tampa
Jewish Federation office, 875-
1618.
The month of March marks
this organization's first anniver-
sary. The group has been meeting
monthly, on the fourth Monday
of each month and has been very
successful attendance
averages 70, with approximately
250 on the mailing list.
ATTENTION ALL B and P
MEMBERS: The B and P
Directory is finally being com-
pleted (what a job). If there are
any changes in your address,
business, telephone numbers, or
your title-position, please call the
Federation ofice now so that the
correction-changes can be made.
Target Summer
Early Elections Almost Certain Prospect
The law provides for a
minimum of 100 days between
disolution of the Knesset and
election day. But many MKs
believe that law should be
amended and it may well be if the
Knesset adopts the early elec-
tions bill.
LIKUD MK Ronnie Milo
conceded tonight that his party
was divided over early elections.
Some members think they are
desireable, he said. But he was
not sure they would materialize.
He noted that Shamir was
scheduled to meet with Abu
Hatzeira later tonight, appar-
ently to try to persuade him to
reconsider. But most observers
believe that the Tami man will
not be persudaded.
In his television announce-
ment, Abu Hatzeir cited the
worsening economy, the 12
percent rise in inflation last
month and an ongoing row in the
police department over allega-
tions that a ranking officer
unlawfully released information
about suspects before their
formal arraignment.
He said these and other devel-
opments pointed to the "poor
functioning" of the Likud
government, which is the reason
for Tami's "initiative."
The party, which has three
Knesset seats, represents a poor,
largely Sephardic constituency.
WHEN PERES was asked if
the election campaign would
aggravate the ongoing struggle
between himself and former
Premier Yitzhak Rabin for
leadership of the Labor Party; he
replied that he hoped for agree-
ment and unity in Labor ranks.
"But if anyone wants a leader-
ship contest there will be a
contest," he added.
Peres said that as soon as the
Knesset opts for early elections
he will renew his call to former
President Yitzhak Navon to
return to active duty in the Labor
Party.
i ^^
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Early elections this
summer became an almost
certain prospect Sunday
when the Tami Party
announced that it will
introduce a bill for early
elections in the Knesset.
The surprise announcement
was made by Tami leader Aharon
Abu Hatzeira, who indicated
disillusionment with the Likud-
led coalition government of which
his small but pivotal party is a
member. The opposition Labor
Alignment has already intro-
duced an early elections bill
which was to come up for debate
in the Knesset on Thursday.
Political observers said that
with Tami's support and that of
such Likud Liberals as Yitzhak
Herman and Dror Zeigerman,
lormer Finance Minister Yigal
ilunvitz and independent MK
Mordeehai Ben Porat, the
ure could garner the 60-plus
votes necessary for adoption. The
bill calls for disolving the
Knesset and setting a date for
flections.
PREMIER Yitzhak Shamir
declared that he opposed early
lections because of the effects an
flection campaign could have on
the country's economy which is
in a parlous state. Shamir was to
meet with Abu Hatzeira later,
but the Tami leader is not ex-
Bd to change his mind.
Shamir said that if there are early
ions, Likud would seek to
renew its mandate from the
"rate and expressed confid-
ence that it would succeed.
Likud's mandate expires in 1985.
Labor Party chairman Shimon
Peres said, after Tami:s an-
nouncement, "the campaign
begins tonight. The shorter it is,
the better for the country." Peres
said he hoped elections could be
held in two months.________
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\


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, March 23,1984
I. i-
Judge Joins Battle in Arab Boycott Against U.S. Jews
Baylor College of Medicine in Houston,
Tex.,has a rotation program with the King
Faisal Hospital in Saudi Arabia. In order to
participate in the program, a physician
must be a member of the Baylor Depart-
ment of Anesthesiology faculty. The
physician must also be certified by the
American Board of Anesthesiology or hold
an equivalent foreign certificate recognized
by the Board.
Oh yeah?
Then how come our report in these
columns several weeks ago about two
physicians at Baylor who had been denied
access to the rotation program despite the
fact that they passed these pre-conditions
on both counts? In their case, there was yet
another requirement, which they failed.
Applicants for rotation must not be
Jewish; they were.
The rotation program was launched in
1978, and participants have been limited
since then to non-Jews. The two physicians
involved decided to do something about it.
They understood that religious
discrimination by employers is barred by
the Civil Rights Act of 1964. They knew
that this kind of discrimination falls under
the anti-boycott provisions of the Export
Administration Act.
So did U.S. District Judge James
DeAnde know these things. Not only that,
but Judge DeAnde was incensed that
Baylor's administrators should be guilty of
intentional religious discrimination
because, after all, it was they who did not
allow the qualified Jewish cardiovascular
anesthesiologists to participate in the
program. Not by commission, but by
omission.
'Educators' Given Lecture
And so Judge DeAnde ruled against the
administrators and awarded the two
doctors financial compensation. What is
more, he warned Baylor to desist from
further discriminatory policies.
But the Judge's ruling goes beyond
merely giving financial relief to the victims.
It lectures alleged "educators" on the fact
that they wilfully acquiesced to so
unAmerican a principle as deliberate
discrimination, deliberate silent
discrimination. It lectures these
"educators" on the fact that Baylor
sanguinely went along with the King Faisal
Hospital discrimination policy instead of
telling the hospital that if the policy did not
go, the rotation program would.
In this sense, Judge DeAnde s ruling
represents another victory in the battle to
end discrimination against Jews by Arab
boycott.
Rep. Long's Struggle
Only friends of Israel living in Maryland
can do something about it. But the rest of
us should know.
They should know that one of Israel's
most important but unsung friends in
Congress for 22 years, Rep. Clarence D.
Long, is facing a difficult reelection
campaign in 1984. It was also a tough one
he faced in his successful reelection bid in
1982.
But Rep. Long's current campaign is of a
cosmic order in comparison. What he faces
is strong opposition at the hands of a
vicious public movement to villify him by
the National Association of Arab
Americans. David Sodd, executive director
of the N A A A, has pledged his
organization'8 all-out effort and resources
to defeat Long.
Why?
Because Rep. Long is chairman of
Foreign Appropriations in the House on
Capitol Hill. Long has been a friend of
Israel for many years. Before Congress
adjourned last November, he guided $2.6
billion in aid to Israel through his Com-
mittee and led the fight on the floor of the
House for a Continuing Resolution
providing stop-gap funding.
Indeed, he performed yeoman's service in
helping to provide over $15 billion in aid to
Israel over the past six years. These things
have not been lost on the National
Association of Arab Americans.
N AAA has launched a well-financed
media attack on Long in the Washington
and Baltimore areas. Ads in newspapers
and commercials on television blame Israel
for the deaths of Marines in Lebanon. They
call aid to Israel "outrageous." They cite
friends of Long in Congress who have
helped him achieve his pro-Israel goals, 22
other Congressmen, as legislators to be put
on a list of condemnation.
Friends of Israel everywhere should
know these things.
eJewish Floridian
Of Tampa
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John Wayne Was Naturally Ethical
Friday. March 23. 1984
Volume 6
192ADAR5744
Number 12
MUCH THAT is good can be
said for John Wayne. When
Kitty Genovese was being
assaulted on a New York street
some two decades ago in the plain
sight of dozens of apartment-
dwelling observers of the scene,
and none of them lifted a finger to
stop her martyrdom or even to
phone the police, John Wayne
would surely have come to the
rescue.
My own hunch is much the
same in the case of the gaggle of
"men" who gang-raped a woman
in a New Bedford, Mass.
poolroom to the cheers of on look-
ing patrons. Two of them have
just been convicted, and the
reaction in the courtroom was
rage against the verdict, with a
lot of silly talk "explaining" the
verdict as "racism" against the
large Portuguese community
living there.
THE VICTIM herself is
Portuguese, so what can the silly
talk possibly mean even in a
world where silliness is common?
But John Wayne would surely
have ignored all of these inane
considerations and dispatched
the rapists with the flashing fists
of decency and democracy
(Republican-style, of course) one
by one.
He would have saved the girl
from her humiliation and her
hours-long agony and maybe
even married her in the end,
Portuguese or not, just to prove
what America is all about
anyway.
I am also relying on the fact
that, in the courtroom, he would
have found a way to lecture the
angry assembly about what
justice is supposed to mean in our
nation that you don't become
ugly and threaten violence when
the verdict fails to come out your
way. And what about the victim?
Doesn't she deserve vindication?
IN MIAMI, it would be nice to
think, John Wayne would have
done his thing again precisely on
cue when Police Officer Luis
Alvarez was acquitted in the
manslaughter charge against him
in the Newel) Johnson, Jr. case.
Old John, I like to think, would
have ridden his horse straight
into Overtown and told the angry
residents there to just keep the
peace that in the end justice
would be done.
John would have
acknowledged that, in their case,
many of their grievances had
good, solid basis in fact. But, on
the other hand, rioting and
looting would be just as unhappy
an attack against "the American
way" as the miscarriage of
justice they discovered in the
Alvarez acquittal itself.
All of this, clearly, is pure
conjecture. John Wayne is no
longer among us. Nor do there
any longer appear to be his
prototype around a chivalrous
knight, say 12th Century-style,
playing the role of 19th Century
melodrama for 20th Century
sentimentalists who bemoan his
passing and long for the good old
days when people were self-
reliant and properly respectful of
our nation's institutional values.
WHAT WAS great about the
John Wayne horse-opera was
that its preachments were in the
tradition of American ideals: you
do get involved (the people who
failed Kitty Genoveae explained
their inaction later on by saying
they didn't want to get involved,
an excuse that launched the
unabashed selfishness of the "me
generation").
Furthermore, you do help
neighbor in distress, even if you
don't know him personally or
whether there is a reward that
will go with it; you do resent
malice and violation of the law.
even if it is nol directed again
at you, becauseimalice and viola-
tion of the law are destructive of
the social and communal order.
And so, in the end, even if these
acts do not victimize you person-
ally, they victimize us all, awl
therefore each one of us indi-
vidually anyway.
What was great about the
John Wayne horae-opea was tha
its preachment was to the good oi
the community order. It *M
secular, not religious, although in
a John Wayne movie, you often
saw him. properly respectful but
alien and embarrassed, at trie
rear of a church assemblage.
YOU SAW the ethical and
moral man devoid of msti-
tutionalized mumbo-jumw.
indeed devoid of the claptrap '
ethics and morals itself, which a
to say the incantations of
stract philosophers and P"6***;
You saw the ethical and more
Continued on Page 11


Suskauer New Health and Physical
Education Director At JCC
Friday, March 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
|By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Aerobics, basketball, gymnas-
tics, swimming, Softball, soccer,
and tennis. Are you ready for all
pi (his( Get on your mark, get
et, and go.
Kill Suskauer, the new Health
.and Physical Education Director
lor the Jewish Community
Venter has all of these activities
i mind for you.
Suskauer, a native of Long
Beach, Long Island, New York,
raduated from the University of
south Florida with a Bachelor of
Science degree in Physical
education. This energetic young
nan would like to develop full
athletic services for all age
roups at the JCC.
He most recently was the
\ssistant Director of Physical
on
gressman Michael Bilirakis
Congressman
lilirakis to Speak
at Kol Ami
|Congressman Michael Bilirakis
speak on his recent trip to
Irael during Friday evening
Jrvices at Congregation Kol
ii on April 6 at 8 p.m.
[Congressman Bilirakis repre-
pits a substantial number of
ampa residents. He recently
aveled to Israel to obtain first
Ind a view of Israeli society and
ke political situation. He will
lare his impressions and
lalysis with the community
iring the service.
Bilirakis, a Republican born in
irpon Springs, was elected to
98th Congress in 1962. He
^rves on the Veterans Affairs
immittee, Small Business
immittee, Select Committee on
[Ring, and was appointed to the
epublican Task Force on Social
irity.
Dr. Steven Field, President of
fol Ami, said, "We hope the
immunity will join us in
elcoming Congressman
filirakis to our service. He has
oven to be a strong supporter
Israel and his presentation
hould be of interest to
peryone."
An Oneg Shabbat will follow
k service. The public is invited
attend.
Marine Chief
In Israel
TEL AVIV (JTAI United
ates Marine Corps commander
fen. Paul Kelley was in Israel on
two-day official visit. He was
ceived at IDF army head-
larters last Tuesday and held
Iks with Chief of Staff Gen.
loshe Levy and senior IDF
ficers. Kelley met with Defense
[mister Moshe Arens Thursday.
visitor toured military bases
Israel Wednesday.
Education at the YMYHA of
Suffolk, New York. He has been
the assistant Physical Education
director of a tween camp (6-, 7-,
8-graders) in Commack, New
York, and for seven years taught
tennis in Long Beach.
Bill's idea is to keep everyone
active, from the tiniest tot of
twelve months to the eldest of
seniors. At the end of March
many things will start to happen.
First it's the men's Softball
league. Then April brings a
shower of activity with adult
tennis classes on Tuesday and
Thursday.
For the .Seniors there will be
easy execises "It's Never Too
Late" and "Aqua Exercises."
The pool will open for members
weekends starting April 21.
Gymnastics will continue in the
gym for children kindergarten
through ninth grade.
Suskauer will be working
closely with Joan Altschuler, the
JCC Early Childhood Director, in
the pre-school and in the summer
camp programs. On Mondays he
has planned a full program at
Congregation Kol Ami for
children. From the Tiny Tot
Gym, Toddler Gym. Kiddie tit.
Sport Skills, T-ball, and soccer
league the child from twelve
months through the sixth grade
will be able to join in some type of
exercise.
Bill feels he has been welcomed
with open arms. He enjoyed
Tampa so much while attending
school here that he vowed to
return. And return he has.
An Evening of Yiddish Film
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee is
presenting "An Evening of Yid-
dish Film" (English subtitles) in-
cluding "Tevye" ("Fiddler on the
Roof" is based on this film) and
"Bent Tree." Films are from The
National Center for Jewish Film
at Brandeis University. The
event will take place at the
Jewish Community Center on
Wednesday, April 11 at 7:30
p.m. Admission is $3 advance
and $4 at door. (Tax deductible)
The public is invited. For further
ticket information call Florence
Mandelbaum at 962-6367 or
Dorothy Diamond at 962-1613.
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,


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, March 23.1984
Women's Division Closing Campaign Luncheon
This is the closing of the
speech of Jolene Shor. Co-
chairman of the 1984 Women's
Division Campaign, given at the
Women's Division Luncheon.
Whether we be volunteers,
mothers, or career women, we
have all shared the lesson of
tzedekah. of social justice, of
community concern, and our
obligations to our fellow man.
Together, we are Jew touching
Jew and Jew reaching out to Jew.
That has been our formula for
success and each member of
Women's Division, either as a
worker and-or a contributor, has
been a part of that success.
Bobbe Karpay and I have found
our volunteer service most ful-
filling. Women's Division proves
daily that there need be no
conflict between service to
ourselves and service to the
Jewish community, between the
need to achieve individual
potential and the need to exercise
social responsibility.
We should be inspired by our
responsibility as Jewish women,
by the knowledge that the fate of
even,- Jew is our fate, that their
destiny is our destiny, and that
the Women's Division can help
bring this message to the
community.
Thank you for making the
deserts bloom.
Pictured above are the 1984 Women's DU
Campaign Division Chun men. Left to nT
\ancx Linsky, Sapphire Division; AfL
Burke, Rosalie Cheffetz, Debbie Gitomer, T0
Division; Bobbe Karpay. and Jolene Shor,
chairmen of the 1984 Women's Division 1
painn; Alyce Gross and Alice Rosenthal,
h
On Wednesday, March 14. the Tampa Jewish Federation Women's
Division held it-, annual Campaign Closing Luncheon. Pictured above
arc Jolene Shor. Avna Marks, and Bobbe Karpay. Aviva Marks.
Israek actress and singer, entertained with an electrifying per-
fbrmanct about Israel Jolene and Bobbe. Tampa's "dynamic duo,"
have co-chaired tin U omen's Division Campaign for the past tuo
wars and raised the most money in the history of 11 omen's Division.
($214. (MM) I.
>-*


;V
Standing from left: Linda Zalkin, Greta Schtf-
(man. Gerri Linsky. Louisa Waksman. Minim
Seated from left: Carol Ziclonka. Let]
Kune.
Standing from left: Karen Berger. Sandy Pegler.
Aida Weissman, Anne Thai. Nadine Feldman.
Ellen Stern. Seated from left: Nancy Linsky.
Beverly Boas. Karen Bentley, Rena Firestone.
Debra Linsky
- r
Standin
Marsha
Debbie
B from left: Ruth Polur, Alyce Cross.
Sherman, Jean Atlas. Judy Rothburd.
(Sitomer, Seated from left: Merilyn
Burke. RosaHnj
Igiesias
n
i
. *v^
?*-%. .. .
Standing from left: Sylvia Zuern. Esther Fisher.
Vincenta Holler, Shirley Alter. Seated from left
Dorothy Garrell. Annie Margolin. Becky
Margolin, Bert Creen. Ann Spector.
Standing from left. Trudy Harris. Vuki Paul,
Leah Davidson. Carol Euen Seated from left.
Ariene \ew**t
Ann Rudolph,*
Hs;
^
Standing from left: Lena Pila. Hannah Zohar,
>: Reiber. Evelyn Amstell. Rhea Cohen-
Schwartz. Seated from left Lily Heller, Ann
McEwan. Yvette Eichberg. Herta Pila.
Standing from left Penny Breit stein. Enid
Cildar, Muureen Cohn. Jamie Cohn. Seated from
left rii>*n
Weiss Slur*1


Friday, March 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
f%M f ml
^^^\

W\ ^
In en of the Ruby Division. Not pictured are
Friedman, Chairman of the Lion ofJudah
ton. liobbie Gordon, Co-chairman of the
ire Division, and Joan Saul, Co-chairman
l< Diamond Division. The Chairmen were
Viized at the luncheon and given engraved
pn behalf of the Tampa Jewish community.


Standing left to right: Gail Hirsch, Ina Lilting;
Bill Jackson, director Israel Bonds; Barbara
Garrett. Seated from left: Bea Woolf, Marguerite
Spitz. Adele Rosenkranz, Lil Einbinder, Anne
Kanter.
r te^ffffi'*
;yr':*< :*s.
pr, Shirley Solomon, Bea Schwarzman,
Rosenblatt,
Standing from left: Loretta Linsky, Sharon from left: Rose Green. Linda Goldstein, Helen
Mock, Linda Blum, Marilyn Weissman. Seated Schuster. Shirley Davis. Gail Pershes.
Karen Solomon, Judy
Standing from left: Nina Bernstein. Judy Falk.
Sue Forman, Nancy Miller, Laura Kreitzer.
Seated from left: Minnie Salsburv. Eunice
Copeland. Charlotte Schwartz, Lil Rosenthal.
Mrs. Malbin.
iHder. Alice Rosenthal,
Standing from left: Debbie Willeg, Ruth Wagner.
Seated from left: Judx London. Bunny Smith,
Muriel Feldman. Michelle Winnick, Barbara
Powell.
lerry Adams. Barbara
!>v Kahn-Evron.
Standing from left: Leslie Aidman, Blossom
Leibowitz. Franci Rudolph. Susan Robinson.
Seated from left: Cynthia Wright. Lorna Osiason,
Judy Rosenkranz. Beverly Pear, Lois Frank.


lewiah Floridian of Tampa / Friday, March 23,1984
News in Brief
AACI*S BUILDING BOOM
RAMAN GAN "BuUding
bridges" between North
American olim and their formei
communities sounds like a super-
fluous goal to be adopted at the
24th annual convention of the
Association of Americans and
Canadians in Israel (AACI), but
in fact has proven difficult.
The AACI, whose 16.000
members by families
represent most of the 60.000
North American immigrants in
Israel, has greatly increased its
efforts in recent years to forge
direct contacts between North
Americans in Israel and their
former compatriots visiting as
tourists, students or members of
UJ A missions and to create an
awareness of the importance of
aliyah and support for im-
migrants by the Jewish commu-
nity Federations of North
America.
Progress has been made. Only
15 years ago, an AACI founder
was not allowed to speak about
aliyah at a New York convention
of a major American Zionist
organization. By contrast, the
most recent conference of the
General Assembly of Jewish
Federations in Atlanta devoted a
major session to aliyah. and is
urging its member federations to
commit locally-raised funds for
immigrant housing loans in
Israel, much in the way the
British and South African Jewish
communities provide for their
olim.
Two-thirds of the AACI's
budget for 31 full-time and 11
part-time workers in one national
and five regional offices, backed
by a wide range of volunteer
committees, is picked up by the
wzo.
IOC TO PRESS ISRAEL'S
CASE
TEL AVIV -."I will .do my
best to have Israel included~ifi-
European groupings in all
sports," Juan Antonio
Samaranch, president of the
International Olympic Com-
mittee (IOC), referred to Israel's
exclusion under Arab pressure
from many regional athletic
events Feb. 29, at the end of his
three day visit to Israel.
The IOC president said he
would shortly speak to the pre-
sident of "FIFA," the Interna-
tional football authority, regard-
ing Israel's acceptance into
European soccer competitions.
He stressed that there is no
discrimination against Israel in
Olympic sports, and that the
PLO has no status within the
IOC.
Israel currently participates
only in European basketball,
whose trophy Maccabi Tel Aviv
has twice won. and continental
handball matches. The IOC
president expressed his regret
that Israel did not participate in
the winter Olympics held recently
in Sarajevo, and said he hopes for
Israeli participation in Calgary,
Canada in 1988. Samaranch has
thus far visited 117 of the 140
member countries expected to be
represented at the Los Angeles
games this year.
JERUSALEM A working
group to develop an operative
program to counter the 1975 U.N.
resolution equating Zionism with
racism will be appointed as a
result of a Feb. 28 meeting
between 30 concerned WZO and
Foreign Ministry officials and
Israeli academicians. The
committee will be headed by Uzi
Narkiss, chairman of the WZO
Information Department.
JERUSALEM One of the
largest stained-glass windows in
the world is now being installed
at the Jewish National and
University Library building on
the Givat Ram campus of the
Hebrew University. The 100
square meter triptych is larger
than the Chagall windows at
Hadassah Hospital, made by the
same craftsman in Rheims and
designed by Mordechai Ardon.
The interpretation of the prophet
Isaiah's vision of the Messianic
era, will be officially dedicated
April 1.
BEIT DAGON After 20
years of research, scientists at
Israel's Vulcani Center for Agri-
cultural Research have revealed
the successful derivation of a new
strain of wheat which yields ten
percent more protein than
standard grain and is highly
disease resistant. U.S. manufac-
turers are reportedly particularly
interested in the strain for its
. possible. World countries v which" lack
dietary sources of protein.
JERUSALEM A Jerusalem
municipal planning body took the
first step Feb. 27 in approving
one of the largest church con-
struction projects on the century
in the Old City. The local
planning subcommittee approved
the construction of a center for
the Greek Orthodox church on
over 10,000 meters of floor space
in the Greek Patriarch Street in
the Old City.
RAMAT GAN Forty of the
150 sets of twins whom Josef
Mengele used as human guinea
pigs in the Aushwitz camp
during World War Two gathered
at Kfar Hamaccabiah Feb. 29,
recalling how they had been sub-
jected to physical and psycho-
logical experimentation by the
Nazi doctor said to be living,
under an assumed name in
Paraguay. The meeting was
called to prepare a reunion sched-
uled for next year.
JERUSALEM A complex
system to mark and identify
Torah scrolls was revealed in
New York recently by the
chairman of the Universal Torah
Registry |UTR|. The system of
micro-perforations, marking
paste and a certificate of registry
was developed during three years
of research by chemists, crypto-
logists, computer scientists and
security experts in response to a
wave of Torah thefts in the New
York area. Prices for a Torah
scroll, often sold to unsuspecting
congregations, reportedly range
from ten to 25 thousand dollars.
JERUSALEM The Israel
Scouts movement has decided to
take a stand on political and
social issues, breaking its
scrupulously apolitical past, an
official press statement revealed
Feb. 28. The movement will
encourage political involvement
by all scout troops when a two-
third majority of the unit agrees.
HOT OFF THE ISRAELI
PRESS:
A GLANCE AT THE WEEK'S
EDITORIALS (27-24-3)
JERUSALEM The lead
issues in last week's Israeli press
were remarkably intertwined,
beyond the scope of any single
article on Syrian influence in
Lebanon and Jordan, regarding
King Hussein's talks with Yasser
Arafat, or U.S. influence on the
latest Lebanese crisis, PLO-
Jordanian rapprochment. and
Israel's economic situation.
Maariv (independent) evening
tabloid) blamed the most recent
loss of Lebanese independence
squarely on President Gemayel's
"uniqye truth," according to
Yediot Ahronot (Mass-
circulation tabloid) "is that
Gemayel didn't betray the West,
but rather the West betrayed
Gemayel." As for Israel, the
independent concluded, "We
must not rely on U.S. advice in
Judea, Samaria and Gaza, as
Gemayel did in Beirut."
Agreed Hatzofeh (National
Religious Party), "Now is the
time to explain to the Americans,
after they have assisted in the
cancellation of the agreement
with Lebanon, that there is no
longer any point in their pre-
senting plans for a settlement
with Jordan." In a separate
editorial, Hatzofeh also doubted
that Jordan or PLO leader Arafat
would now be inclined to "get
into trouble with the Syrians," on
the basis of American pledges
and pressure.
Hatzofeh found it "not incon-
ceivable that Arafat himself was
behind (last week's explosion in a
Jerusalem shop) in a display of
muscle as the one leading the war
against the Israeli occupier.' '
But DaiaHtrade union-Labor)
said that Arafat's opponents
were more likely "seeking to
display their loyalty while Arafat
was negotiating with the 'treach-
erous' King Hussein."
The remainder of the Israeli
press urged Israel to act inde-
pendently of U.S. "advice- in
^J"1* ?"d th* We8t Bank J
Yediot Ahronot sadly noted'fi
the very fact of Finl?
Muuster Yigal Cohen-fffl
hasty tnp to Washington,^
present hi. new fiscal bu>
already demonstrated igJSJ
total dependence on Amerffi
And Al Hamischmar{\eh w\niA
the Labor Alignment | f.mj
noted that the American officS
with whom Cohen-Orgad
"were not particularly j,
pressed" with the presentation J
the "only fool who would a*
tinue to base his economic poliJ
on the endless tolerance of
wage-earning class."
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lOth ANNUAL ART EXHIBITION AND RUCTION
TOMNilOMTTNl
Jtwlrti CooMMMiNy Cntr
2808 Horatio Stroot.
Taapa, Florida
Saturday EvoaIao, IDarck 31,1964
Exhibition 7:30p Ruction 8>30p
ftofroslMoriti Win ft Hot/Cold Suffot
DoMOtlet f S.OO 9i Ptntm
Chodw for o/t purchofd on made poyobto to Tempo Chapter of Wpmon't ftmfteow OUT
This Important showing of art will include graphics,
originals and sculpture nvw before shown In Tampa
Among the artists represented will be...
ALVAR. ACAm. DALI. DELACROIX. EBGI. KRAVJANSKY.
LALANDE. miRO. NOYER. PURCELL SOYER. TAJimA.
ZUNIGA and many others.
A ptoot of fir* art wlN be given at o Door Prize


Friday, March 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
NCJW Sponsors
Tay-Sachs Screening



- jUU
The month of April is the time
to be screened for Tay-Sachs, if
you haven't done so already.
Tampa Section, NCJW, in con-
junction with University of
South Florida Genetics Program
at USF Medical School is offering
free Tay-Sachs testing during the
month of April. The simple blood
test is done at USF Medical
School and appointments for
screening can be made by calling
974-2456 or 974-3310.
This is the seventh year that
Tampa Section NCJW has spon-
sored the Tay-Sachs testing. Tay-
Sachs is a genetically inherited
fatal disease which affects younR
children by causing destruction
of the nervous system. The
defective gene causing this
disease is carried primarily by
people of Jewish ancestry and
can be identified by the blood
test.
Dr. Ted Tedesco, head of the
genetic program at USF Medical
School will be interviewed on the
radio show, the Jewish Sound on
Sunday, April 1 between 10 and
11 a.m. Dr. Tedesco will speak on
the subject of genetic diseases.
Mrs. Marilyn Winters, NCJW
Community Services Vice Presi-
dent, is chairman of this project.
The Israel Ballet
Program Announced
pickets are going fast for the
ch 25 matinee and evening
lormances of the interna-
hallv acclaimed Israel Ballet at
Eh Eckerd Hall, Richard B.
bmgardner Center for the
(forming Arts, Clearwater.
hckets for both the 3 p.m.
linee and 8 p.m. evening
lefit performance, presented
(the Jewish National Fund, are
|.50, $13.50 and $11.50. Alao
liable are seats in the Friends,
ons and Benefactors section,
$50, according to Betty
ilett, ticket chairman.
ditional ticket information
be obtained from JNF in
npa at 876-9327 and the
forming Arts Center in
arwater at 725-1844.
Both programs will feature a
blightful mixture of classical
p modern ballet." Matinee-
fcrs will see "Serenade," with
Aging Parents:
Whose
lesponsibilitg
Aging Parents: Whose Re-
'"risibility will be the theme of a
ev. Family Life Education
orkshop sponsored by Tampa
^wish Social Service on Wed-
iay evenings, 7:30-9, begin-
Ing April 11. This program will
kke place at the Jewish Com- -
|mnity Center and is open to the
(immunity.
Many families today are faced
rith the challenges, pressures,
id stress of dealing with
rowing children and elderly
irents. With the Passover
simly holiday soon upon us
ese concerns are more than
*ely to increase. This six-
i-ssion program is designed to
ssist family members in under-
landing the aging process, to
bster mutually satisfying rela-
ionships between aging parents
i'd their adult children, and to
luce or alleviate the impact of
ie stress that often accompanies
iticipated and unanticipated
langes in family circumstances.
[The leaders for this workshop
be Anschel Weiss PhD,
'SW and Dawn Jaekel, a
liver sity of South Florida
hiduate student in the School of
cial Work.
[The fee for this outstanding
nigram is only $25 per person or
|>5 per couple. (This includes the
N of all meterials.) This
pgram is one in a series of
[orkshops presented by Tampa
"ish Social Service to foster
id enhance family functioning.
[rust In Us To Help. For further
'ormation please call the
[am pa Jewish Social Service at
H-0083.
choreography by George
Balanchine, music by
Tchaikovsky, and directed by
Patricia Neary; an untitled dance
dedicated to Raoul Wallenberg,
the Swedish patriot who saved
many Jewish lives during World
War II, with choreography by
Berta Yampolsky and music by
Gustav Mahler and Opus 35, a
spirited production portraying
the humorous impressions of
lively music, with choreography
by Heinz Spoerli; and musk by
Dmitri Shostakovitch.
In addition to the Wallenberg
dedication and Opus 35, the
evening performance will include:
Mendelssohn Concerto, based
upon Mendelssohn's first piano
concerto in G minor, with choreo-
graphy by Berta Yampolsky and
music by Felix Mendelssohn and
Opus I, which premiered in Tel
Aviv last year as part of Israel
Dance Month, with choreography
by Berta Yampolsky and music
by Anton von Webern.
The Israel Ballet, apeparing
under the auspices of the Consul
General of Israel, is Israel's
premier classical dance company.
The Tampa Bay appearance is
part of the troupe's longest and
most extensive U.S. tour a 10-
week, 40-city performance
schedule.
Founded in the late 1960s by
renowned dancers Hillel Mark-
man and Berta Yampolsky, the
Israel Ballet started as an ob-
scure company. After a period of
growing popularity, when it
attracted the attention of the
world's great choreographers and
the participation of itner-
nationally acclaimed guest
dancers, the company has now
attained the secure status of a
major force in the world of dance.
It is also Israel's largest dance
company.
EMrHutfcon
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
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Entertainment,
Charlotte Jacobeon
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-* Aaron Lanaky of the
National Yiddish Book Center,
and other leadenJro"tte **! r
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A repertory of great Wms, music, with the "Tarn
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anizations Events
HILLEL SCHOOL
OF TAMPA
Two students at the Hillel of
Tampa were winners in the Hills-
borough County Science Fair.
Charla Silver won Honorable
Mention in zoology for her proje-
ct entitled: How Do Different
Temperatures Affect the Growth
and Development of Cold
Channel Catfish. Ian Selsky won
second place in botany for his
project entitled: A New Step for
thePiU- Part II.
Hillel is also proud of the spell-
ing bee winners who will
represent Hillel in the seventh
annual Tampa Tribune and Delta
Zeta Spelling Bee. The winners
included: Dan Bornstein, Laura
Gordimer, Pam Kanengiser,
Jonnie Kolodner, Shoshana
Korn, and Joshua Kreitzer.
Fourth through seventh
graders recently attended the
University of South Florida
Dance Ensemble. Fourth through
sixth grades enjoyed the Youth
Concert of McKay Auditorium on
March 20.
The whole school prepared for
Purim. At a school assembly on
Friday at 1:30 the fifth grade
read from Megillat Esther which
recounts the events of Purim.
Entertainment was provided by
the sixth and eighth graders who
presented an original Purim play
and Purimspiel respectively.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
College Scholarships
Now is the time for qualified
students to apply for NCJW
college scholarships.
Five scholarships will be awarded
to Jewish students who are Hills-
borough County residents, with a
grade point average of 2.5 or
better who are in need of financial
assistance in order to continue
their education. Students who are
incoming college freshmen
through graduate school level are
eligible.
One of the scholarships, funded
by the Tampa Section of NCJW,
is a memorial tribute to Rabbi
David L. Zielonka. The others are
gifts from local families, each of
Bar /Bat Mitzvah

JASON BAUMGARTEN
Jason Marc Baumgarten, son
of Eileen and Steven Baum-
garten, will be called to the Torah
as a Bar Mitzvah on March 24 at
11 a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim
will officiate.
Jason is a student in the
Schaarai Zedek Religious School
and a member of the Junior
Youth Group. He is in the
seventh grade at the Florida Col-
lege Academy. He plays basket-
ball for the Jewish Community
Center and for the Temple Ter-
race Recreation Center. He also
played football for the Temple
Terrace Tigers and received a
trophy for their second place
league standings. Jason was
selected by a Duke University
gifted child program to take the
Scholastic Achievement Test
College Entrance Exam.
Eileen and Steven along with
many friends, will host the Oneg
Shabbat after Friday night
services. In honor of Jason, there
will be a Kiddush luncheon after
services and a dinner dance for
family and close friends Saturday
evening at the Tampa Airport
Marriott Hotel.
Special guests include Jason's
grandparents. Alex and Gertrude
Schwartz. Lake Worth, Fla.. and
Charles Baumgarten, Palm
Springs, Fla. Other guests in-
clude Robert Baumgarten,
Houston; Andres Schwartz, New
York City: Aaron and Fran
Baumgarten. Canoga Park,
Jason Baumgarten
Calif.: Gabe and Selma Baum-
garten, Harbor City, Calif.; Hy
and Shirley Schwartz, North
Miami Beach; Arthur and Sylvia
Schwartz, North Miami Beach;
and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Creston.
Delray Beach.
DEBORAH SILVERMAN
Deborah Michelle Silverman.
daughter of Drs. Helene and
Stuart Silverman. will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
March 24 at 10 a.m. at Congre-
gation Kol Ami. Rabbi Leonard
Rosenthal will officiate.
Deborah is a student in the
Hebrew High School, is a
member of Kadima and serves as
Community Calendar
Friday, March 23
(Candlelighting time 623 p.m.) Hadassah-Ameet Tag Sale
Rodeph Sholom USY hosts SubRegional Conference Rodeph
Sholom B'nai B'rith Sabbath, 8 p.m.
Saturday, March 24
Rodeph Sholom USY Shabbat Kol Ami Singles Donee
Sunday, March 25
Jewish War Veterans, 930, Auxiliary, 10 a.m. Schaarai Zedek
- Adult Education Mim-Senes, 9:30 a.m. Kol Ami Passover
Store Brandon Chavurah Purim Picnic, 1 p.m Jewish
National Fund Israel Ballet at Clearwater Performing Arts
Center, 3p.m. and 8 p.m.
Monday,March 26
Kol Ami Passover Store, 4-6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Business and Professional Meeting, 6 p.m. at
Marriott at Cypress and Westshore
Tuesday, March 27
Kol Ami Passover Store, 4-6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Social Service:
Executive Board, 6 p.m.; Regular Board, 8 p.m. Hadassah-
Ameet, 8 p.m. Kol Ami Youth Committee, 8 p.m. and School
Board Meeting, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, March 28
NCJW Board Meeting, 9:30 a.m. Temple David Sisterhood
Meeting, 1 p.m. Kol Ami-Men's Club Meeting, 7 p.m.
Rodeph Sholom Executive Board Meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, March 29
Schaarai Zedek Critical Issues Lunch with Rabbi, 12 noon
Friday, March 30
(Candlelightmg time 6:27 p.m.)

Deborah Silverman
a teacher's aide in the Kol Ami
Religious School. She is in the
eighth grade at Buchanan Junior
High School. Deborah is in the
County Honor Chorus and has
participated in the County Choral
Contest.
Drs. Helene and Stuart Silver-
man will host the Oneg Shabbat
and Kiddush in honor of the
occasion.
Special out-of-town guests will
include grandparents, Frances
and Ben Silverman: great aunt,
Rae Scheinbach; aunts. Florane
Cyrelson and Phyllis Kramer:
cousins. Carol. Frank. Saul.
Adam and Jeremy Scheinbach.
Lisa and Yael Aharon. Elizabeth
and Tirza Kramer. Bob and Mil-
dred Silverman. Murray and
Sylvia Mintz, Gertil Closky, and
Frank Drucker: and friends. Bar-
bara. Bob and Keith Zeitlin.
Cathie Cunningham, Ressa and
Mel Freedman, and Hank
Cantor.
Spiritual Leader
Given Medal
In Jamaica
KINGSTON. Jamaica
iJTA) The government of
Jamaica has announced that the
spiritual leader of the Jewish
community in the country
Ernest Henriques de Souza. has
been named a recipient of the
Prime Minister's Medal of
Appreciation in the field of
religion, the World Jewish Con-
gress reported.
To commemorate the 21st
anniversary of Jamaica's inde-
pendence, the government struck
a special medal called the Prime
Minister's Medal of Appreciation
which was awarded to 1,000
persons in various fields who had
given over 20 years of service to
the country.
The naming of Henriques de
Souza as the recipient in the field
of religion marked the first time
in the history of the country that
any Jewish leader had been
honored for his religious con-
tribution to the nation. Six other
members of the Jewish commu-
nity were also named medal
recipients in other fields.
which has chosen this lovely way
to remember departed loved ones.
These are:
The Esta Argintar Memorial
Scholarship, The Lillian Stein
Memorial Scholarship, the Victor
Brash Memorial Scholarship, and
the Joseph and Rebecca Wohl
Memorial Scholarship.
These families, through their
continued generosity through the
years, have helped many
students pursue academic careers
which would have been otherwise
difficult or impossible.
This program is in accordance
with NCJW's emphasis on
education. All local high school
counselors have been advised of
these scholarships and have the
information in their offices.
Haste in applicatioin is en-
couraged, in order that the May
deadline can be met. Additional
information and applications
may be obtained by mail from the
chairperson of the Scholarship
Committee: Mrs. Howard Hau-
benstock, 49 Martinique, Tampa,
Fla. 33606.
KOL AMI
Story Teller to Perform
Syd Lieberman, story-teller
par-excellence, will perform
during Friday evening services at
Congregation Kol Ami on March
30 at 8 p.m.
Lieberman has appeared ex-
tensively in the Chicago area. He
has performed on CBS television
and at the Jewish Festival of Art.
He tells Hassidic tales, stories of
the immigrant experience,
holiday tales, Jewish folk and
fairy tales, stories about Israel,
and vignettes of life in present-
day America.
Lieberman says, "I love to tell
stories. There is an excitement in
freeing a story from the page nad
presenting it to an audience.
People's eyes literally light up
with pleasure as the story un-
folds. People of all ages have a
thirst for stories."
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal said,
"We are delighted to have Mr.
Lieberman with us for his first
appearance in the Tampa Bay
area. We are grateful to Rabbi
David Brusin for bringing him to
our attention. His reputation
preceeds him 1 know that every-
one will enjoy his presentation."
The public is invited and an
Oneg Shabbat will follow
Men's Club
On Wednesday. March 28.
Congregation Kol Ami's Men's
Club will meet at the synagogue
This month's meeting wiil in-
clude elections of new officei
and planning for next year.
Passover Store
Back By Popular Demand
On Sunday. March 2b. from 9
a.m.-l p.m. Kol Ami's P
store will be opened I our
Passover needs Tin will
also be open on April 1 from 9
a.m.-l p.m., April 8, from 9 a.m.-l
p.m.. and Wednesdays. March 28
and April 4. from 3-5 p.m.
I ontfregatk.n Kol Ami's Reli-
gious School will also jj
candy sale for Passover. H
Boneem Game Da,
On Sunday, March 26 C,
gation Kol Ami's Bonee'mv!
Group will enjoy a game day*
fun begins at 1 p.m. at the
gogue. Members are to
Monopoly, Scrabble and
games.
JEWISH SOUND
Judaism and Modern Da*,
InhonoroftheperformaiH,
the Israel Ballet, the jT
Sound, hosted by Oded SaW.
will air a special presentation!
March 25 on WMNF 885
radio, 9 a.m. to to 11 a.m.
Salpeter will present ]
Kogan's "Judaism and Mo
Dance" musical demona
and lecture on the roots
Modern Jewish dance.
Kogan, an internation
renowned dancer, has perfor
with the San Francisco 1
and the Tel Aviv based Bats.,*,
Dor Troupe. She has a myriad*
credits, including engagema
as a dance soloist with the Lab.
Centre in Ixmdon, Dance Un,
prella in London and Edinburgh
and Eugene Loring's Dancail
She is currently a faculty membcrj
at New York University.
This presentation will kid
the celebration of the Is
Ballet's performance at the Rn
Eckerd Hall of Performing,
in Clearwater.
RODEPH SHOLOM
B'nai B'rith to Host
Shabbat Services
On March 23 members
Tampa Lodge of B'nai B'rith 1
lead the services for Shabbat. Dr]
Steve Kreitzer will give
sermon and Dr. Ron Prosa tj
lead the service. Particip
will be Dr. Jeff Miller. Wayi
Coller, Herman Lerner,
Swirn, Elliott Silverton,
Reed and Bill Hirschberg. Eve
one is invited to attend this 1
standing evening.
Purim Festivities
On March 17 CongregatM
Rodeph Sholom had their tradi]
lional Magillah reading.
Merger encouraged everyone
come in costume and he ccaf
(inued his tradition of dressin
up in an unusal costume. Th
were sinping. dancing,
and hanu-ntashen f r all.
Sunday, March 18, the
Kadima of Rodeph Shok
hosted a gala Purim Carnival I
the members of the Keligkw|
School and their guests.
TEMPLE DAVID
Sisterhood
Luncheon-Meeting
Temple David Sisterhood
hold its regular I,uncheo|
Meeting on Wednesday. Marchl
28 at 11:30 at Temple DavidT
Donation is $2.75. Followingth^
meeting, there will be a game
with lovely prw nsa'[
ations, please call 1''
Sadia Wabnon at ^"^'M
Members and friends are invitwl
to attend.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Malllnger Service*:
Friday. 8 p.m ; Saturday. 9 a.m. Dally morning and evening mlnyen,7:10
a.m.. 5:4op m.
CON OREO ATION KOL AMI Conservative
8919 Moran Road 962-6838 Rabbi Leonard Roaanthal Service*:
Friday,8p.m., Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coneervattve
2718 Bayehore Boulevard 837-ltll Rabbi Kenneth Berger, HaxaW
William Hauben Services Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Dally
Mlnyan.7 15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
8KB Swann Avenue 876-2877 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Service*:
Friday. 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewlah Center. Unlveralty of South FlortdaeFletcher Arm* Apartment*. 36
Fletcher Ave.. Tampa S3620 e 971-S7S8 or STT-StlS Rabbi Rlvkln and R*b*
Yoeal Dubrowakl. Friday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Service. Saturday
Service 10-SOa.m. DaUy Mlnyan 7:l0t m.s Monday Hebrew Claas 8 p .m
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL POLNDATION
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation. JewUh Student Center. University of Sou"1
Florida iCTRWJ a, Steven J Kaplan. PhD. Director e S014 PalrlcUW;
No. 172. Tampa. Florida SM1T (Village Square Apta ) e SSI TOTS Shao**
Service* 7: SO p.m* Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11 noon.


Friday, March 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Teen Chavarim
John Wayne Needed No Costume, Words To Be Ethical
By ILENE G. KELMAN
The school year is winding up
but tennis season is still in full
ving. Lots of Bay Area Youth
re out there swinging for their
chools. The Berkeley Prep
ennis team is young. First-year
oach Mike Silver played on the
3ro circuit for three years before a
lee injury forced him to retire-
ment. He currently coaches at
lAvila and Berkeley. Mike is
[building his program around
iMarc Greenberger. "Marc is an
[up and coming player who could
Ibe threatening in a few years."
Jonathan Shaw is Marc's chief
I competition for the number six
spot on this year's team. A junior
this year, Jonathan is expected to
move up the ladder next year.
Other teens involved in HS
tennis this year include Meryl
Pershes, who has a spot on the
Number 1 ranked Chamberlain
team, and Ilene Kelman who's
I battling it out on the Leto team.
In February, B'nai B'rith Girls
| elected new officers. The new
positions are: President, Diane
Pozin; First Vice President,
Dana Schreiber; Second Vice
President, Felice Haas; Spirit
Chairperson, Stephanie
Baumgarten; Community
Service Chairperson, Harriet
[Brodsky; Secretary, Tammy
' Smith; Treasurer, Michelle Fiah-
man; Past Presidents, Michelle
Fishmand and Frances Saphier.
AZA elections were held in
January. Manny Matalon is the
new president.
Upcoming events for BBYO
include a mini convention on
March 31st to be held at the JCC.
Orlando BBYO will travel to
Tampa for the event and ADJ
provided bv the Crew Club will
start at 8 p.m. Other local youth
groups will be invited to the
dance.
Two members of our local com-
munity graduated in January.
Glenn Taylor graduated from
Plant and is working as a
mechanic for Allied Discount
Tires. Dawn Levinaon graduated
from Leto and is preparing for
her year at Tel Aviv University.
She is currently scheduled to
attend for one year only but plans
may change since she is still
considering spending all four
years there.
Seniors: I am patting together
final column where I hope to
announce everyone's plans for
next year. When you have act
your plans give me a call 885-
4166. If you already have your
plans, call me now. Don't you
want to find out who's going to
school with you next year?
Continued from Pags 4
man, this John Wayne, purely
living ethically and morally
because that is how things ought
to be, and not making speeches
about it or getting suitably
dressed up for the ethical and
moral occasion at the very least.
If our crime against Kitty
Genovese is ever to be expiated,
if the gang rape of the new
Bedford, Mass. woman can ever
C.O.L. Rises
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
cost-of-living index rose by 12
percent in February, the Central
Bureau of Statistics reported
Thursday. It was the highest
increase ever registered for that
month and double the rise in
February, 1983.
Soldiers Wounded
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two
Israel Defense Force soldiers
were wounded in Lebanon when
their foot patrol came under fire
near the Ein Hilwe camp on the
outskirts of Sidon.
serve any higher purpose at all,
both these occurrences of human
horror must give rise to a
spiritual renaissance rooted in
the principles of our national
fabric.
This will mean reverence for
education and ideas rather than
for things. Dominantly, it will
mean our demand for these qual-
ities in our leaders who may then
be expected to encourage such
qualities in the rest of us.
Obituaries
BORKOWF
Rachel L. Borkowf, 78, of 41B6 North
Meadow Circle, Tampa, died Saturday,
March 10, 1884. She waa a 13-year
realdent of Tampa and a member of
ConjregaUon Schaarat Zedek. She U
survived by a eon. Harold Borkowf,
M.D.. Milwaukee, Wlac., 2 daughter*,
Shirley Borkowf. M.D.. and KaUle
Shaw. M.D. both of Tampa, 2 (later*
Annie Poplak and Fannie A. Oroa* both
of South Africa and *lx grandchildren,
Mar go T. Levin, Cralg and IClcheUe
Borkowf, Jonathan. David and Daniel
Shaw. Preparation by Shel Erne*.
Service* were held Monday. March 12
and were conducted by Rabbi Frank N.
Sundhelm of CongregaUon Schaaral
Zedek. Interment foUowed In MyrUe
Hill Memorial Park
MARCAOIS
Abraham Marcadl*. 88. of Tampa died
Saturday, March 10. 1984. He came to
the Bay area 70 year* ago from
Jerusalem He waa a rettred ball
bondaman, a member of the
CongregaUon Rodeph Sholom, and
served as past president and treasurer
for both the Tampa Bailsmen
Association and the Florida Surety
Agent*. He 1* survived by his wife,
Anita; sons, Sam A. and Nathan;
daughter, Rachel Bobo; brother, Simon
J. Marcadl*. all of Tampa; and eight
grandchildren. Funeral services were
held Monday, March 12. 1884. Rabbi
Kenneth Berger and Cantor William
Hauben of CongregaUon Rodeph
Sholom officiated. Interment followed
in Rodeph Sholom Cemetery.
Preparation by Cheesed Shel Erne*.
Contribution* may be made to
Congregation Rodeph Sholom or to the
American Cancer Society.
PERLMAN
Ida Schwald Perlman, 78. of Tampa,
died Saturday. March 10, 1984. Born in
Brooklyn, N.Y.. she came to Tampa one
year ago from Tucson, Ariz. She waa a
retired legal secretary She la survived
by her husband, Joseph; a son, David
J.; a daughter, Estelle Resnlk of
Glassooro, N.J.; a brother, Leonard
Schwald; and four grandchildren.
Decorate
the value way at
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TWIN & FULL SIZES Vtins to $40.00 Just $17.95.
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COMFORTERS
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TAMPA
9018 N FtofKM Ava
933 2189
Mon Fri
lOw Iw
Sal lOam-Spm
Son I pm-Spm
TAMPA
400' Gandy Bh*l
Oaaoiaa
LmlUl'tumM'
839 1255
Mon -Sal
10 am 6 pm
TOWN COUNTRY
6728 Memorial Hwy
miltn-mgn tana*
885-4010
Mon Sat
lOam-Spm
Sun 1 pm-Spm
BRANDON
'40* Brandon Bivd
685-2424
Mon -Sal
I0am-(pnt
Sun I pm 5 pm
LAKELAMU
106 LakaMmamOr
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Ana. {3MHN if)
alamnaii Or
646-6776
Mon Fn
'0 am I pm
Sal 10am 6pm
THOSE WHO see a fast fix for
our national malaise in prayers in
the public school system, at the
same time that they are them-
selves ravaged by their own
materialism, are crippled
examples for emulation. If they
do not encourage us, it is because
they do not have the education
and the ideas in themselves to
revere. It is they who have
brought us to the fix in the first
place.
John Wayne, where are you?
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. MacDUl Ave.
Design, flssociates
Or Florida
Sherry Brown
Interior Designer
Flooring Wallpapers Furniture
Window
Treatments
Private
Consultations
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. (26% deposit required) For further information on
this outstanding "before need" plan, simply fill in the
coupon below and drop it in the mail or call 813-626-1171
today. One special offer per family.
MYRTLE HILL CEMETERY
Shalom Garde.
4M02N.50tkSt.
Tampa. Florida 33610
D I should like information of Burial Lots.
? I should like information on Family Estate Lots.
NAME.
ADDRESS
CITY


Rifka Xissim was brought to the Talpiyot Youth Village a year ago, withdrawn, suspi-
cious, illiterate. For seven years, she shielded her younger brothers and sisters from an
abusive stepfather. When she could no longer absorb the pain, she ran awayand was
found alone and hungrv on the -j
streets of Tel Aviv.
n
rIbdav. Rifka is secure at Talpiyota
residenti.il school run by the Jewish
Agency's Youth Aliyah Department.
She visits home to check on her
brothers and sisters. And with the
encouragement ot her counselors and
peer group, she's beginning to plan
for her own future. Talpiyot's coun-
seling, vocational and academic pro-
grams will give Rifk.i what she needs
to grow and contribute to Israel's
society.
> !.
Thousands of disadvantaged and
troubled youngsters in Israel are real-
izing their dreams in Youth Aliyah's
residenti.il schools, villages, and neighborhood youth centers. But there are thousands
more like Rifka u ho \v^x\ the training and love; that Youth Aliyah provides. Your gift to
our community campaign can help a child learn to trust, to grow and to have a produc-
tive part in Israel's future.
Israel's ehidren are your children too...and their dreams are what you would want tor
them.
Because you're family.
Share The Vision. Give To Life.
Support The 1984
Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Michael Levine, President
John Osterweil, General Campaign Chairman
LIU Kaufmann, Women's Division President
Bobbe Karpay & Jolene Shor,
Women's Division Co-Chalrmen
2808 Horatio Street, Tampa 33809
875-1618
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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