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:
AA00014305:00233

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
K/emsti Ulariidnai m
Off Tampa
(6 Number 13
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 30, 1984
Ffd Shochtl
Price 35 Cents


Former Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin to Address Tampa April 4
ier Israeli Prime Minister,
lhak Rabin, will speak in
hpa on Wednesday, April 4, 8
at Congregation Rodeph
om, 2713 Bayshore
Uevard. Rabin will be the
k speaker at the closing
jit of the 1984 Tampa Jewish
eration-United Jewish
eal Campaign. This special
lit is open to all contributors
he 1984 campaign.
This is the first time that this
f event has been held in
Dpa and we are looking for-
to a successful conclusion of
'84 campaign," John
jerweil, General Campaign
lirman stated.
fitzhak Rabin was born in
J--H lem where his father
after coming to the
itry from the United States
Ing World War I as a Jewish
Legion volunteer. His mother
was an early member of
Haganah, the underground
volunteer army of the pre-State
period.
In common with many of his
contemporaries, on leaving
school he enlisted in the struggle
for Jewish independence. He
volunteered for the Palmach, the
crack unit of the Haganah, and,
with this, there began a career
dedicated to Israel's security that
was to last 27 years. By its end,
he had reached the supreme rank
of Chief of the General Staff and
with it, Commander of the Israel
Defense Forces in the 1967 Six
Day War.
Yitzhak Rabin retired from the
army on January 1,1968. Shortly
afterwards he was appointed
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States.
During his five year tour of
duty in Washington, he estab-
lished a reputation as an
unusually influential ambas-
sador.
His knowledge of Israel's
defensive needs combined with
this grasp of the political
processes taking shape in the
Middle East won the attention of
the Administration, Congress
and the national leadership
generally. Close working ties
emerged that contributed much
to the dialogue of cooperation
and friendship between Israel
and the United States. It was as
Ambassador that Yitzhak Rabin
revealed the qualities that were
to eventually elevate him to the
post of Prime Minister.
He returned to Jerusalem in
the spring of 1973 and became
active in the Labor party ranks.
In the national election of
December 31, 1973, he gained a
Knesset seat representing the
Labor Alignment and with the
formation of the Golda Meir
Cabinet in March 1974, he was
appointed Minister of Labor.
He was nominated by the
Labor party as its choice for
Premier following Mrs. Meir's
resignation in April 1974. He
served as premier until June
1977. Mr. Rabin is presently a
member of the Knesset.
The Rabin meeting will be open
to all contributors to the 1984
Tampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign and
there will be no admission charge.
Anyone who has not made their
pledge to the campaign may do
so at the event. Refreshments
will follow the program.

Yitzhak Rabin
For Baptist
Jewish Was the Only Way
jen members of the Tampa Jewish community attended the
lional United Jewish Appeal Young Leadership Conference in
\hington, March 11 and 12. Seen meeting with Congressmen
hael Bilirahis are (left to right) LUi Kaufmann, Patty Kalish,
iiam Kalish, Congressman Bilirahis, Don Weinbren, Phyliss
varsky, Dr. Irwin Browarsky, and Joseph Kerstein. The Tampa
gation also met with Congressman Sam Gibbons and Florida
itors Paula Hawkins and Law ton Chiles. Over 2,000 young leaders
l across the United States participated in the Conference that was
iessed by President Reagan.
fa Chile
ormer Senator's Charges
gainst Jews Denounced
SANTIAGO (JTA) The Chilean Jewish
immunity has sharply denounced the charges made by a
|rmer Senator that Jews were responsible for the
nnomic ruin of the country, the World Jewish Congress
Iports.
The former Senator, Armando Jaramillo Ly kelled the charge during a radio program called "Open
lialogue" in which the political situation in the country
[as being debated. Remarking on the desperate state of
|e economy, he declared:
"Why should we not say that this is due to a plan
iplemented by Jews, too, and it is they who, at this
loment, are actively promoting a whole economic process
Ihich has apparently led to the destruction and ex-
Y mi nation of our country's economy."
In a swift response, the Comite Representative de las
fotidades Judias de Chile, the representative body of
%ilean Jewry and the WJCongress affiliate here,
ablished a denunciation of this "anti-Jewish in-
tement." The statement was signed by Dr. Werner Apt,
Resident of the Comite, and Hernan Fischman, secretary-
Bneral.
The two Jewish leaders reported that Jaramillo Lyon
[ant even further when he later sought to "explain" his
Vmarks. He said that "(the American economist) Milton
Tiedman belongs to the synagogues as do his assistants"
id that he had been criticizing only "the Jew Friedman.
JERUSALEM The
Baal Shem Tov, founder of
the Hasidic movement,
once wrote, "The world is
new to us every morning
this is God's gift; and every
man should believe he is
reborn each day."
For Dr. John Davidson,
presently a first-year rabbinic
student at Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in Jerusalem, these
words hold special meaning. Born
in Beaumont, Tex., into a family
of pious Baptists, "proud East
Texas mongrel stock whose Bible
began with Matthew and whose
year began at Easter," he ex-
plains, Dr. Davidson is a Jew by
choice whose commitment has led
him into the world of rabbinics at
HUC
DR. DAVIDSON remembers a
happy childhood in East Texas.
His father, a mechanical
engineer, and his mother, a home
economics teacher, were both
part-time musicians at their
church. He completed high school
in 1971 as valedictorian, National
Merit Scholar and student body
president, and then entered
Baylor University in Waco, Tex.,
"a city of Baptists, chicken-fried
steak and the Brazos Queen."
It was at Baylor that Dr.
Davidson, a religion major, read
"The Essence of Judaism" and
"This People Israel" by Dr. Leo
Baeck, leader of German Jewry
during the Nazi era, and was
taught by his professors "that
above all else, our task is to
struggle with God." Thus, "this
congenial Baptist began the
transformation into a Jew by
choice," he reveals.
After receiving his BA degree
magna cum laud*, in 1975, Dr.
Davidson moved to Houston to
attend Baylor College of
Medicine. While "delivering 50 or
so babies, assisting at dozens and
dozens of coronary bypasses and
listening to innumerable patients
describe the relentleas progress of
their chronic diseases," he also
continued his study of Judaism,
attended services at Congrega-
tion Beth Israel and maried
"childhood friend of heart and
For Him to Go
mind." On November 30, 1979,
following hi* graduation from
medical school, Dr. Davidson,
together with his wife, formally
converted to Judaism under the
guidance of Rabbi Hyman Judah
Schachtel, a 1931 graduate of
Hebrew Union College, rabbi-
emeritus of Beth Israel.
"HE CAME to me," Rabbi
Schachtel relates, "already
convinced he wanted to become a
Jew. His own search for the
spiritual approach to life and
man's attitude toward God led
him to Judaism."
After completing medical
school. Dr. Davidson spent three
years as a professor at the
University of Texas Nursing
School, teaching physiology and
anatomy. This was followed by a
medical internship at the Univer-
sity of Cincinnati's teaching
hospital, during which he decided
to apply to Hebrew Union
College.
"I haave no tolerance for
remaining as ignorant as I
presently am regarding Jewish
sources and ritual," Dr.
Davidson says in explaining his
decision to enter HUC. "Judaism
is not for me a congenital conve-
nience. Everything is new, espe-
cially in ritual and observance."
Like all first-year rabbinic
students at the Jerusalem
School, Dr. Davidson is con-
centrating on mastering the
Hebrew language. Norma
Davidson is attending a
municipal ulpan, singing in the
HUC choir and "generally
keeping us both sane."
LOOKING BACK now, what
Continued on Page 7


>Vip \V2V na^n
x.
DR. JOHN DAVIDSON IN ISRAEL
M.. .--.-


Page 2 The Jewish FToridian of Tamp*/Friday, March 30,1984
i
i
2
M
i
r
Celebration Mark* 60th Birthday The Tampa Section of
the National Council of Jewish Women (NCJWl was founded on
March 12, 1924. by Sara Zecsicker Braah with 12 members.
Today, NCJW has over 350 members and is active in women's
issues, Jewish life, children and youth, Israel and aging.
The Tampa Section gathered to toast that date and the 90th
birthday of the national organisation on March 18. Two of the
founding members present at the dinner were Lizzie Berger and
Hannah Sandier.
Coordinated by chairman Betty Cohen, the evening
highlighted with dinner and dancing, and awards presentation
and a champagne toast to NCJW. A slide show, "Council On
The Scene A Retrospective," looked at involvement over the
years.
Committee members who planned the event were Fran
Bernstein, Marsha Brenner, Chippy Gould. Connie Rosenberg.
Audrey Haubenstock. Loi* Tannen. Rae Lewis, Lyssi Deitch.
Cathy Heim, Donna Cutler. In. Haubenstock. Elaine Beach.
L orille Falk and Lee
Residency Begins In Jury Kara Haas, daughter of Dr.
Bob and Lois Haaa, will begin her residency in surgery at the
University of Washington in Seattle in July. She will graduate
from Tulane Medical School in June. Kara is a member of the
medical honor society. Alpha Omega Alpha.
Bob and Lois s three other children are also busy with
academics. Robin Haas Pekala will attend law school in the fall.
She and her brother, Brad, were both class valedictorians at
Plant High School. A junior, Brad Haas is majoring in
mechanical engineering at the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology. Fence Haas, ho was recently inducted into the
National Honor Society, is a junior at Plant High School.
Student* Win At Science Fair Aaron and Joshua
Rundus, sons of Dr. Dewey and Madeline Runduus, each won
awards at the H ills borough Regional Science Fair held on March
8.
Aaron, a student at Carrolhrood Elementary School, won a
second place award in the fourth grade division. His entry dealt
with animal behavior and the display also won a first place
award from the Museum of Science and Industry.
Joshua, a sixth-grade student at Lockhart Elementary
School, was awarded second place in the enginering category for
the Junior High division. He was also chosen as a delegate to
the State Science Fair which will be held in Melbourne next
month.
Broadway Revue Night committee members are standing (left
to right) Nancy Mizrahi, Alice Israel, Judy Tawil, Nina Ber-
nstein and Esther Carp; seated (left to right) Freda Rosenbaum,
Ellie Fishman and Bert Green.
Hadassah Stages Broadway Revue Night Hadassah's
Broadway Revue Night with Games was held at the Jewish
Community Center on March 3. Razz Ma Jazz, a group of
young entertainers, received a standing ovation for their dance
and song numbers from several Braodway shows.
Afterwards, everyone participated in the games. Some 45
gifts and certificstes, donated by local merchants, were given
away. The winner of the grand prize, a trip to Disneyworld and
Epcot with lodging, was Mr. and Mrs. Al Man-ahi. Their two
sons, Morris and Michael, wil join them for the trip. .
Babyline ... A daughter, Stephanie Rachel, was born on
Msrch 5 to Dick and Linda Bernstein of Nashville, Tennessee.
The grandparents are Margie and Bernie Bernstein of Tampa
and Libby Buchman of Nashville. The great grandmother u
Lillian Buchman, also of Nashville.
More Babyline ... A daughter, GabrieUe Shoshannah Dorit,
was born on March 16 to Anschel O. Wales and Barbara Jean
Rsbine Weiss. They have six other children, Miriam, 25, Neil,
Continued oa Pag* 3
Mrs Ted Sharp
Weddings
SCHULMAN- SHARP
Laada Gail Schubnan, daugh-
ter of Mrs. Robert Schulman of
Pain-. Harbor and the late Mr.
Robert Schulman, and Ted Mark
Sharp, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Sharp of Palm Harbor,
were married on March 25. The
wedding was held at Temple
B'nai Israel in Clearwater with
Rabbi Arthur Baseman and
Cantor Howard Rosenblatt
officiating.
Linda's attendant* were Susan
Schulman of Palm Harbor, maid
of honor; and Susan Sharp of
Clearwater, Pam Tincher of St.
Petersburg. Beth Waracfa of
Palm Harbor, and Michelle
Businger of Tampa.
Best man was Steven Sharp of
Tampa. Ushers were Harold
Sharp of St. Petersburg, Robb
Ruck of St. Petersburg. Judd
Frank of Pasadena. Calif..
Benjamin Crawford of Clear-
water,David Samuel* of Cleve-
land, Ohio, and Joe Ramierz of
Tampa.
The grandmother of the groom
is Sara Lipton of Cleveland, Ohio.
Linda and Ted spent their
honeymoon on a cruise in the
Caribbean Islands and plan to
reside in Palm Harbor.
The Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division proudly wekoa-j
four new Lion of Jadah member, to the 1984 Campai^.ShownabZ
(left to right): Jolene Shor, Campaign Co-Chairman; Leonore Keuler
Lili Kaufmann, new Lions, and Bobbe Karpay, Campaign G>
Chairman. Shor and Karpay congratulated Messier and Kaufmann a
the Women's Division Luncheon and presented them with the Lion of
Judah pin. Also receiving new pins this year are Anne Elatory and
Michey Wallace. The Lion of Judah pin represents a commitment of
5,0000 and over to the Women's Division Campaign and is recognutd
nation-wide.
Rodeph Sholom To
Hold Geniza Service
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
will hold a Genoa Service (book
burial) on Sunday, April 1, at 10
a.m.
A Geniza i* a storing or hiding
place. When prayer books, prayer
shawls, and other ritual articles
of Judaism are no longer in
usable condition, they are buried.
In Judaism, respect for books is
taught for the knowledge and
wisdom they contain. With this
thought in mind, books are not
destroyed. It is the custom to
treat them with dignity; espe-
cially if these worn-out or tat-
tered articles contain the name of
God.
Although this is a burial, this
day is celebrated in a festive way.
Musical instruments are played
and singing and dancing accom-
pany the burial.
On Sunday, April 1, Congregi
tion Rodeph Sholom. will
celebrate this day under the
leadership of Rabbi Kenneth R
Berger. Rabbi Theodore Brod,
Cantor William Hauben, Orson
Skorr and Mrs. Karen Patron,
Principal.
Participating in the Geniu
Service will be the Religion
School students of Rodeph
Sholom and joining in the cere-
mony will be members of the
Tampa Rabbinical Association u
well as past and present board
members of the synagogue.
The public is invited to attend.
For more information call Karen
Patron. Religious School
Principal at 837-1911.
Mrs. Michael Steinberg
MOTZNESTEINBERG
Miriam Motzne, daughter of
Josef and Ester Motzne of Clear-
water, and Michael Alan Stein-
berg, son of Judge Ralph and
Marlene Steinberg, were married
on March 24. The wedding and
reception were held at Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi
Kenneth Berger officiated.
Miriam's attendants were
Joanne Samson of Tampa, sister
of the groom; Susan Steinberg of
Gainesville, and Michelle Sligler
of Pinellas Park.
Michael's ushers were Ruben
Moss of Jacksonville, Ziv Motzne
of Clearwater, and Bruce Mayer
of Houston, Tex.
The bride's grandparent is
Yochevid Mizrachi of Tel Aviv,
Israel, and the groom's grand-
parents are Sam Greenberg and
Sarah Steinberg, both of Tampa.
After a honeymoon cruise to
Mexico, the couple will reside in
Tampa. Michael is a practicing
attorney with Newman, Berko
witz and Steinberg, PA. Miriam
is a chemical engineer with Inter-
acience.
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OONIONf


Bella Abzug to Address
'Women in Politics' April 4
Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
feminist leader and former
resswoman Bella Abzug wil)
at the University of South
Hda at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday,
_ 4 in the University Lecture
fon the Tampa campus.
he will talk about "Women in
Sties' as part of the program
USF's Women's Awareness
ek April 2-6.
^bzug served as Congress-
nan from New York from
M976. Running on a plat-
advocating equal rights for
den and an end to the Viet-
war, she attracted national
fcntion hy winning in a
tling upset. He slogan was
"This Woman's Place is in the
House the House of Repre-
sentatives." She was re-elected in
1972 and 1974 and was chosen by
her Congressional colleagues as
the third most influential
member of the House of Repre-
sentatives.
A longtime leader in the
women's rights movement,
Abzug was a founder and former
chairwoman of the National
Women's Political Caucus and a
member of NOW (National
Organization for Women). She
was a leader in the right for con-
gressional approval of the Equal
Rights Amendment.
In 1977 President Carter
named Abzug as presiding officer
of the National Commission for
the Observance of International
Women's Year, which sponsored
the National Women's Con-
ference in Houston, Tex. She also
served as a Congressional adviser
to the 1975 International
Women's Year Conference in
Mexico City.
Later, she served as co-chair-
woman of the President's
National Advisory Committee for
Women. She was dismissed in
January 1979 after she presented
President Carter with a com-
mittee statement criticizing his
decision to cut funds for women's
programs and to increase
military spending.
Abzug is a frequent lecturer
throughout the country at
colleges, women's meetings and
Democratic Party functions and
has written many magazine
articles and a book, ""Bella: Ms.
Abzug Goes in Washington."
She has appeared on more than a
hundred television shows in the
last several years.
Currently, Abzug is president
of WOMEN-USA, s new national
activist group which she says is
designed to reach out to women
who want to identify with the
group's goals of equality and
economic justice. She is also a
daily news commentator on Cable
News Network.
The lecture, free and open to
the public, is sponsored by the
University Lecture Series, USF's
Women's Awareness Week
Committee, Women's Peer Coun-
seling and the Women's Inter-
national League for Peace and
Freedom.
\ Spock
ICan We Avoid Nuclear Annihilation?
Benjamin Spock, the
ctor who helped rear a
neration of youngsters and
en helped lead them in the
ellion of the '60s, will speak at
_. University of South Florida
[8 p.m. Monday, April 2 in the
Hlege of Business Adminis-
tion auditorium (BSN 1100)
[the Tampa campus.
[His speech, "Can We Avoid
liclear Annihilation?," will be
Frt of the program for USF's
lomen's Awareness Week, April
Spock practiced pediatrics in
New York City from 1933 to
1947, when he joined the staff of
the Mayo Clinic and the
Rochester Child Health Institute
in Minnesota. He later taught at
the medical colleges of the
University of Pittsburgh and
Western Reserve University in
Cleveland.
In 1946 he wrote "Baby and
Child Care" which has sold 28
million copies and has been
translated into 26 languages.
"The aim was to cover the
emotional as well as the physical
aspects of child care, in a tone
. Zev Bufman Broadway in the Sunshine
Bayfrorrt Auditorium, St Petersburg
APftM. 10-18 SOC DAYS ONUfl _____
CAROL LESLIE
CHANNING UGGAMS
ANDREA McARDLE
which would support rather than
scold parents," said Spock. For
years critics blamed the book for
urging an excessive permissi-
veness in child rearing.
Spock joined the National
Committee for a Sane Nuclear
Policy in 1962 and became a
spokesman for the peace
movement. "I campaigned for
the election of Lyndon Johnson
in 1964 as the candidate who
promised not to send Americans
to fight in Asia," he said.
"Johnson broke his promise three
months after the election and I
redoubled my peace activities."
For helping to circulate "A
Call To Resist Illegitimate
Authority" he, along with four
others including the Chaplain of
Yale, was charged in January,
1968, with conspiring to counsel,
aid and abet resistance to the
draft. They were found guilty
and sentenced to two years in
jail, but a year later the U.S.
Court of Appeals reversed the
convictions.
It's Your News
Continued from Page 2
23, Yoni, 21, Uri, 19, Heidi, 15, and Robin, 11. The grand-
parents are Laurence and Ann Babine of Stoneham,
Massachusetts, and the late Hannah and Chayim Weiss of
Jerusalem.
Schuhnan-Sharp Wedding Linda Gail Schulman,
daughter of Mrs. Robert W. Schuhnan of Palm Harbor and the
late Mr. Robert W. Schuhnan, and Ted Mark Sharp, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Sharp of Palm Harbor, were married in
Temple B'nai Israel on March 25.
Bridal parties included a tea given by Mrs. Betty Sharp and
Ms. Susan Sharp; a miscellaneous shower given by the bridal
attendants, Ms. Phyllis Levinson, Ms. Janis Kraus and Ms.
Randi Kraus; a luncheon given by Mrs. Dorothy Skop, Mrs.
Fannie Zamore, Mrs. Grace Katz, Mrs. Lee Landsburg, Mrs.
Hannah Freid, and Mrs. Mattie Wianer; a luncheon given by
Mrs. Angela Scaglione and Ms. Diane Vakfes; and a luncheon
for out-of-town guests given by Mrs. Gertrude Rosenblatt, Mrs.
Zelda Goldfarb, Mrs. Faye Rose, Mrs. Sara Lipton and Mrs.
Ida Schulman. The rehearsal dinner was given by Ted's parents,
and the bachelor's party was given by his brothers, Steven and
Harold Sharp.
Janis Kraus and Randi Kraus, both of Clearwater, took care
of the bridal book.
Out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rosenblat of
Gainesville, Mrs. Zelda Goldfarb, and Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
Lichstein, all of Orlando, Mrs. Gertrude Rosenblatt of
Jacksonville, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schuhnan of Augusta,
Georgia, Mrs. Faye Rose of Hollywood, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Silverman of Gainesville. Other out-of-town guests were Mrs.
Sara Lipton, Mr. and Mrs. Max Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. Bill
Lipton, and Mr. and Mrs. Fromson, all of Ohio, Mr. and Mrs.
Byron Sharp, Mr. Wayne Sharp, nd r. Paul Sharp, all of Fort
Lauderdale, Mrs. Lynn Goldenberger of Miami, Mrs. Helen
Bloom of California, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Budd of Gainesville,
Mr. Kenneth Bloom of Miami, and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
Gartner of Jacksonville.
Let us share Your News." Call the Jewish Floridian at 872-
4470, or write The Jewish Floridian, care of "It's Your News,"
2808 Horatio, Tampa, Florida, 33609.
JERRY HERMAN
SHARON HALLE Y
i : .
LARRY ALFORD
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The memories of Passover's gone by. The reading of The Haggadah-
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/ Friday, March 30,1964
As Christians View Israel:
A Synopsis of Rabbi Rudin's Remarks
Rabbi A. James Rudin.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek's
Scholar in residence addressed
this gathering of Christian clergy
and lay leaders at a seminar
jointly sponsored by Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek and the
National Conference of
Christians and Jews on March 9.
His topic, "Israel for Chris-
tians: Toward an Under-
standing" began, naturally with
four questions. But these four
questions are typically what
Christians ask Jews about Israel.
They are: 1) What is the con-
nection between Jews anywhere
in the world and Israel; 2) What
n ^____ ^ ____ is Zionism: 3) What is meant by
By STEPHEN D. STEINER "The Jewish State"; and 4) Can
Bay Area Director, NCCJ you be anti-Zionist without being
On a sunny Friday March anti-Jewish?
afternoon at Congregation R^bbi Rubin briefly responded
Schaarai Zedek some 30 Chris- to the questions regarding
gg clergy and ly loaders from Zionism by explaining to the
Hillsborougn and Pinellas Christian clergy that Zionism is
Counties heard an enlightening the Jewish National Movement
presentation from Rabbi A. for a homeland in Israel. While
James Rudin, National Inter- OVer one hundred other national
religious Affairs Director of the movements around the world are
American Jewish Committee. "
Gap Between Ashkenazi,
Sephardi Israelis Must Be Gosed
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israel's socio-economic
problems, including the
ethnic gap between
Sephardic and Ashkenazic
Jews, are to a large degree,
a ramification of the Arab-
Israeli conflict.
"The American Jewish
Community in the 21st Century*'
was prepared for the AJCongress
biennial convention in Baltimore.
In a careful balancing of plus and
minuses, the report came out on
the side of optimism.
For example, the report
conceded that the gap between
the Orthodox and non-Orthodox
segments of the community
continued, but argued that "a
strong Jewish consensus" would
persist on key Jewish issues.
ISRAEL, said the author.
Donald Feldstein. will remain a
central focus for American Jews.
Communal traditions, such as
philanthropy, will continue to be
of central importance, as will a
strong pulse of political
liberalism.
On the negative side, Feldstein
admitted that the threat of high
attrition, because of such factors
as mixed marriage and a low
birthrate, posed the possibility of
there being hardly more than four
million American Jews in the
year 2000.
Significant population shifts
mean that the 12 largest cities of
Jewish settlement house less
than one-third of American Jews,
the percentage of Jews in the
northeast having dropped by 14
percent since the 1930's. Feld-
stein agreed that this dispersion
could serve either to weaken
present Jewish communities or
revive moribund ones. With all
this, Feldstein predicted that the
New York metropolitan area
would continue to be the center of
American Jewish life.
JEWISH EDUCATION was
Feldstein cited the surge in day
school attendance in recent years
as well as the increase in Jewish
studies programs in colleges, and
the many more informal courses
in Jewish culture. Yiddish and
other areas ofered in community
centers. synagogues and
elsewhere.
On the other hand. Feldstein
noted, most American Jewish
children do not get an intensive
religious education. Jewish
educational institutions lack a
solid base of trained teachers and
have suffered for years for lack of
adequate financing.
A growing "bipolarity" was
envisaged. A large camp of
American Jews will be ignorant
in Judaic matters and less iden-
tified with the Jewish community
but still Jewish enough to
respond in a crisis. The smaller
camp will be better educated and
more involved.
FELDSTEIN predicted mixed
marriage would continue at a rate
of 30 to 40 percent in the coming
century but. "issues of quality
aside, there is evidence of little or
no quantitative loss to the Jewish
people from intermarriage,"
because of conversion to Judaism
of spouses and children raised as
Jews.
Still, the report stressed that
how the Jewish community deals
with the issue of mixed marriage
and its children will help shape
the fundamental nature and size
of the American Jewish commu-
nity.
Cancer Grants Slated
NEW YORK (JTA) More
than $500,000 in grants to
support innovative cancer
research by Israels foremost
young physicians and scientists
will be awarded by the Israel
Cancer Research Fund st the
annual allocations meeting of its
scientific review panel in New
viT -M 7 WaS York March 29. according to Dr.
viewed with similar uncertainty Daniel Millpr ,rRF *, ur-
Daniel Miller. ICRF president.
Jewish Flor idian
Of Tampa
PXEDK SHOCHET
ttc* "Si""0 *"*T"". rw saw*
Taba*aar7l-4470
NkBMtfW Offic. ISO NE SU atjaau. Fla 3J13J
SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
TkJnUFWaiDwNMGwM
OfTaaMirrai Sn AararHaadUIUl
MlliiaiJ Friday. Wmkly Syb, tarough May
B. WaakJy Juaa tarouti Agfiut by Tht Jawiah Florvfaaa of Tampa
Sacood Claaa Poataaa Paid at Muni. Eta USP8 471410
KifkaUaa (Far. 187a r.,.,i, 1.I1M .,.< p^*, M Tfca Jawtafc Plariaaaa P.O
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SUBSCRIPTION SATES (Local Anal 2-Yaar Miajamaa 9ubarnptK-*7 00 (Annual U MhOut of
Ton Upon Raquaat
Tfca Jawiah Floridian maintain* no "traabat." Paopla racoivina; taa papar who have not aubaenbad
wirarOy art aubambar* through arrangamant with the Jawiah FadaraUon of Tampa wfcaraby 12 X)
par yaar daduclad from taaw eowtnbutioaa for a aubarnption to taa papar Anyona wiahinf to
eaacal auch a aubacnption ahould a notify Tha Jawiah Flondtaa or Taa Fadarauor
Friday. March 80, 1SW4 26 2 ADAR 5744
VoluiTM
recognized as legitimate and
incredible, it is Zionism that is
singled out by the U.N.,
numerous governments and
individuals as illegitimate and
even racist. Rabbi Rudin went
further in stating that the U.N.
today is the single greatest
promoter of anti-Semitic diatribe
in the world today. Anti-Zionist
and anti-Semitic venom is voiced
in the U.N. in a recurring manner
with little opposition from other
members of the assembly.
Rabbi Rudin clarified for his
audience the commonly used, and
wrongly used, phrase, "The
Jewish State." In fact, Theodore
Herzl and modern-day Zionists
mean a "State of the Jews"
(Judenstat), which is quite
different than what is implied by
referring to Israel as the "Jewish
State."
As to the question, 'Can you
be anti-Zionist without being
anti-Jewish?", Rabbi Rudin
answered the question by asking
another: "Who is asking the
question; what is their moti-
vation?'' When someone
criticizes Israel's action, is it
done out of love and support of
Israel? In that case, it is possible
to be against Israel on some
things without being anti-Jewish.
There are many Christian
leaders, such as Dr. Franklin
Littel. Roy Eckardt and Father
Drinan, who fit this category. Yet
when someone criticizes Israel to
defame, discredit or weaken
Israel, we can say that there is no
difference between anti-Zionism
and anti-Judaism.
What can Christians and Jews
do together in gaining a better
understanding about Israel? The
first is that neither Christian nor
Jew should see Israel as a
"Holocaust State," as compen-
sation for the tragedy in Europe.
In this regard it is important to
remember that by 1933 there
already was a Zionist infra-
structure in Palestine and
reality of Israel was well on its
way. Secondly, that we need to be
both pro-Arabs and pro-Jewish at
the same time, striving for
maximum justice and minimum
injustice for both communities.
The most important ingredient in
this striving is that we use a
single standard for all states and
peoples in the region. To apply a
double standard on either Arabs
or Jews is patronizing on tne one
hand and unrealistic on the other.
There is gnat potential for
better relations between Chrij.
tiana and Jews as the cloud of
misunderstanding about Israel is
lifted. The Christian community
in the United States has deep ad
extensive contacts in Arab lands
through such presentations and
discussions that occurred that
sunny Friday afternoon tt
Schaarai Zedek, we are closer to
our pursuit for justice in that
strife-torn area of the world.
Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan, shown leading a tree planting
ceremony in the Jewish National Fund's American Independence Park
near Jerusalem, will pay tribute to the late Senator Henry Jackson at
JNF's All-Day National Conference April 1 at the Grand Hyatt Hotel,
New York. The other principal speakers are Yitzhak Rabin, former
Prime Minister of Israel, and Meir Rosenne, Israel's Ambassador to
the tne United States. For further information, call (212) 879-9300.
THE TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
cordially invites you to attend
the closing event of the
1984 Tampa Jewish Federation/
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Guest Speaker
Yitzhak Rabin
Former Prime Minister
State of Israel
Wednesday, April 4 8:00 P.M.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom, 2713 Bayshore Blvd.
THIS EVENT IS OPEN TO ALL CONTRIBUTORS TO THE
1984 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION/UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
Number 13


Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa Page 6
r. David Hartman To Be Scholar-in-Residence
At 1984 JWB Biennial Convention
personnel, their families and
hospitalized VA patients.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJ A-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM- YWHAs, and JWB
Associates.
|;W YORK Dr. David
man, Hebrew University
s90r end director of the
km Hartman Institute of
kneed Studies in Jerusalem,
fee the scholar-in-residence at
|984 Biennial Convention of
April 26-29 in Boston,
their joint announcement,
President Esther Leah
, of Milwaukee, and Biennial
Chairman Donald Mintz, of
(Orleans, said:
>. Hartman is widely recog-
I throughout North America
Ian innovative and excep-
ally effectiv-} educator and as
Icrcative, modem Jewish
ker. We can assure those who
nd the JWB Biennial in
on that they have a real treat
jre"
Jew York City-born, Hartman
lived his rabbinic ordination
1953 from Yeshiva Univer-
Kabbi Isaac Elchanan
Dlogical Seminary, where he
||ied for seven years with the
cted scholar Rabbi J.B.
kveitchik.
Ifter serving as the rabbi of
gregation Anshei Emet in the
nx from 1965 to 1960, he
pted the pulpit of Congrega-
Tifereth Beth David
iisi lrm in Montreal, Canada,
fre he served until 1971. He
i the first scholar-in-residence
the Allied Jewish Community
Wees in Montreal, where he
kided a model of how a Jewish
osopher and scholar can
ct the practical affairs of a
(lmunity. He received his PhD
ree in philosophy from McGill
pversity in 1973.
n 1971, he and his family
de aliyah to Israel.
Hartman will be a high-
(u speaker each day of Biennial
He will address the opening
urn of an Advanced Leaders
sndtable on Wednesday after-
in, April 25, for top Jewish
nmunal leaders with proven
nmitment to their Jewish
himunity Centers.
)n Thursday morning, April
he will address the Biennial
nary More than 100 JWB
1-eadership Awardees will
ve the opportunity to engage
in a discussion Friday
|rning, April 27, at a Leader-
Development breakfast.
I n keeping with the tradition of
I Shabbat, he will lead a study
ninar on Sabbath afternoon,
|ril 28. He will also address the
Bing plenary Sunday morning,
|ril 29.
lundreds of Jewish communal
ers from throughout the U.S.
Canada as well as U.S.
vish military and VA
aplains and lay leaders, will
ther for the five-day event to
change ideas, to discuss crucial
[Kerns facing the Jewish
imunity, to engage in expe-
fatial exercises, and to hear
ajtir speakers, in addition to Dr.
sutman.
rofs. Bernard Reisman and
knathan Woocher, of Brandeis
3ROWARD
ieAPER a
Packaging
Dr. David Hartman
University, will constitute the
faculty at an intensive, six-hour
New Leaders' Seminar on
Wednesday afternoon, April 25.
More than 100 new leaders from
throughout North America will
participate.
Arthur Kurzwefl, who is
considered America's foremost
expert on Jewish genealogy, will
speak on "Jewish Roots" at a
Shabbat breakfast, April 28.
Rabbi and Mrs. A. James
Rudin, co-authors of Prison or
Paradise?: The New Religious
Cults, will discuss the problem of
Jews in cults, and Dr. Daniel
Hartman of Israel will lead a
session on Torah study at
concurrent breakfasts the same
morning. The West Point Jewish
Cadet Choir will sing at Sabbath
services. Rabbi Barry H. Greene,
chairman, Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy, will conduct ser-
vices.
Edward and Abby Shapiro are
co-chairpersons of the Boston
Host Committee. More than 40
communal leaders, representing
Jewish Community Centers and
Jewish Federations throughout
Greater Boston and neighboring
communities are planning a
variety of host community events
including home hospitality
and a special "Boston Tea Party '
program and reception at the
famed Quincy Market on
Saturday night, April 28,
Sherwood Epstein is JWB
Biennial coordinator.
JWB is the network of and
central service agency for 275
JCCs, YM-YWHAs and camps in
the U.S. and Canada, serving one
million Jews. It enhances the
quality of Jewish life in North
America through the Jewish
Media Service-JWB, JWB
Lecture Bureau, JWB Jewish
Book Council, JWB Jewish
Music Council, and Israel-related
programs.
At the same time, JWB is the
agency accredited by the U.S.
government to serve the reli-
gious, Jewish educational, and
morale needs of Jewish military
1984-85 MAH JONGQ CARDS
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0 Gift 5tor
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__


loriaian 01 l amp a / rriday,
Congregations/Organizations Events
JEWISH SOUND
Tay-Sachs:
A Jewish Problem
"The Jewish Sound," hosted
by Oded Salpeter, will air an
informative and urgent message
to the Jewish community on
April 1, concerning Tay-Sachs,
on WMNF 88.5 FM radio from 9
a.m. to 11a.m.
This disease is an inherited
genetic disorder that is a brutal
killer of infant children. While
only approximately one in 90,000
non-Jewish couples are at risk of
having affected children, for
Jewish couples this ratio jumps
dramatically to one in 626.
"The Jewish Sound" will inter-
view Dr. T. A. Tedesco, the
Director of the University of
South Florida Pediatric Labora-
tories. Eh-. Tedesco holds a PhD
in Biology and Genetics from the
University of Pennsylvania. He
has been professionally involved
with research in pediatrics since
1960. and has authored over 50
journal articles in the field.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
Lunch Bunch
Lunch Bunch
April 4 will be the next JCC
Lunch Bunch from 10 a.m. until
12 noon, for $5. at Burdines in the
furniture department of the
Tampa Bay Center mall store.
Special Events Coordinator,
Betty Wood, developed this
program on "How to Get the
Most Out of Your Money in
Interior Decorating." This
program should be helpful for all
those who are considering
redecorating their homes or
putting new ideas to highlight
certain areas without completely
redecorating.
Babysitting will be available at
9:30 a.m. (for additional $1) so
the program can start promptly
at 10 a.m. However, reservations
must be made in advance for
babysitting. Make all reser-
vations by calling Muriel Feld-
man at the JCC.
HILLEL SCHOOL
OF TAMPA
Storyteller Par Excellent
Rhw Hillel School of Tampa is
proud to host storyteller Syd
Lieberman on Friday, April 6.
Mr. Lieberman, who has per-
formed on radio and television, in
addition to stirring live audiences
throughout the Chicago area, will
present two programs at the
school.
A good storyteller can free a
story from the printed page.
When Syd Lieberman tells
stories, he also frees the listener
from the real world and leads him
into the imaginary world where
everything is possible.
Mr. Lieberman will also be
telling stories at Kol Ami on
Friday evening. March 30, as well
as presenting a program to the
combined high school and con-
firmation programs of Congrega-
tions Kol Ami and Schaarai
Zedek on Monday evening, April
2.
For details inquire at Hillel,
839-7047.
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Tennis Event Sponsored
The Fourth Annual Tennis
Event sponsored by Schaarai
Zedek Sisterhood will take place
Sunday April 1. Play will start at
1 p.m. at the Cal Dickson Courts
on Watrous and Grady Ave. This
Event is open to all tennis buffs
in the community. Partners are
not necessary.
A Spanish dinner will follow at
Mon thru Fri.
Breakfast
7 a.m.- 10:30 a.m.
Lunch
11:00 am
2:30 p.m.
J
E
Dinner Wed. & Thurt,
4:30-9
Fri. A Sat.
4:30-10
R
E
813/875-2605
4815 W. Laurel
Tampa, Florida 33607
*?
S of Westahor?
Continental & Gourmet
Catering (Kosher & Non Kosher)
Dear Tampa Neighbors,
Thank you for your support in
getting us started with Breakfast
& Lunch
Jeff trained at the Wine Cellar
Restaurant, which he helped make
#1 in the Bay Area. He is former
owner & exec.chef of Bentley's
Restaurant, which received 5 star
ratings by its 2nd year & was voted
#9 in the Tampa Bay Area.
We plan to bring you the same
fine dining at Jeffrey's. We hope
you will join us for our GRAND
OPENING for DINNER FRIDAY
& SAT. MARCH 23rd & 24th.
Your Hosts
Jeff & Cathye Levins
Bring this ad
for a free
glass of wine for
the early Bird Dinner
the Temple for all players and
spectators. The cost is $15 for the
day or $6 for dinner only. All pro-
ceeds will benefit Sisterhood
Projects.
The Event is co-chaired by
Anita Saphier and Lili Kauf-
mann, along with Ellie Tepper,
Sis Saltzman, and Jerilyn Gold-
smith.
Grab your rackets NOW. Call
the Temple at 876-2377. It is not
too late to join the fun.
Congregation
The annual Schaarai Zedek
Seder will be on the second night
of Passover. The date is Tuesday
April 17, at 6:30 p.m. The cost is
$15 per adult and $8 per child
under the age of 10. Please make
reservations early (with pay-
ment) in order to save space for
your family.
RODE PHSHOLOM
Sisterhood Valued
Volunteer of the Month
Mimi Weiss
At the last Board of Directors
meeting, President Diana R.
Siegel announced that Mimi
Weiss is Sisterhood's Valued
Volunteer of the Month.
Mimi was born in Tampa,
joining Rodeph Sholom in 1948.
Her involvement with Sisterhood
has been continuous, as she has
occupied the positions of
Recording Secretary, Member-
ship VP and Education.
Presently she is Ways and Means
vice-president, chairman of the
Judaica shop and a member of
the Catering committee.
By chairing the Judaica shop
she insures the availability of all
Judaica needs to our members.
She is also Hadassah's Life
Membership and Associates
chairman. Her hobbies are
cooking and baking. Mimi is
married to Abe and they have
three children: Ira, Martin and
Hanna.
Preparation for Pesach
On Friday evening, March 30,
Rabbi Kenneth Berger will
discuss the origin and signif-
icance of one of the most impor-
tant festivals. Various rituals and
ethical insights will be shared.
Please plan to attend to make
your Pesach celebration more
meaningful this year.
The Sisterhood of Rodeph
Sholom will host a community
seder on the second night of
Passover. Please call the syna-
gogue office for further infor-
mation.
KOL AMI
Storyteller
Syd Lieberman
Syd Lieberman, a story teller
for all ages, will perform during
Friday evening services at
Congregation Kol Ami on March
30 at 8 p.m. An Oneg Shabbat
will follow the service.
Mr. Lieberman has spoken ex-
tensively in the Chicago area and
is a published writer. His articles
have appeared in a variety of
magazines and newspapers.
The Chicago Tribune said
about Lieberman, .When he
got up to speak he magically
transformed time and space.
Lieberman shakes his imaginary
pockets and you can see hun-
dreds of gold pieces tumbling
out."
Mr. Lieberman will also be per-
forming at a special meetine?
the confirmation classes ..j
High School of Kol Ami. Rod5
Shalom, and Schaarai Tzedek on
Monday evening.
Deli Buffet Brunch
April 1, 11 a.m..2p.m. wm.
Congregation Kol Ami's Sundv
Deli Buffet. The menu includes
Salad and cold cuts courtesy rrf
Happy Hostess, formerly
creative Catering. All proceeds to
go to Kol Ami Religious School.
Tickets on sale in the off*,
now, 3919 Moran Road (962
6338) $4.75 per adult, $3 V
child. $15 per family. m
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
aooi Swann Avenue 381-4316 Rabbi Samuel MalHnger StrVlcM:
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday,* a.m. Dally moraine and evening mlnyan.7:M
am., 0:46p.m.
rvattvw
Rabbi Leonard Roeenthal
Services:
CONGREGATION KOL AMI
SB19 Moran Road S83-SS38
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM OeatinaMva
3718 Bayshore Boulevard 887-1811 Rabbi Kenneth Berger Hauan
William Hauben Servlcea: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Dally:
Mlnyan. 7:15.
Servlcef:
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK I
8808 Swann Avenue 876-3877 Rabbi Frank Sundhelm
Friday, 8 p.m.
(HABAD HOUSE
Jewleh Center. University of South FlorldaeFletcher Arms ApartmenU, MX
Fletcher Ave.. Tampa 88630 071-6788 or 077-8418 Rabbi Rlvkln and Rabbi
Toaal DubrowakU Friday. 7 p.m. Shabtat Dinner and Services. Saturday
Service 10:80 a.m. Dally Mlnyan 7:80 a.m.eMonday Hebrew Class 8 p. m
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nal B'rltn Hillel Foundation. Jewish Student Center. University of Souti.
Florida CTR 3883 e Steven J. Kaplan, PhD. Director e 6014 Patricia Cl.
No. 173. Tampa. Florida 88617 (Village Square Apta.) e 8S9-7076 Shabbat
Servlcea 7:80 p.m Sunday Bagel Brunches, 13 noon.
11801 North DaieMabry
Tampa. Florida 33618
Office: (813) 983-1177
Eves: (813) 982-2413
VICTORIA VITTIE'* GOLD
REALTOR* Associate
iStS
S3tt*30Bt3aewat30t3B*tttty^^
INFANTS
THRU
PRE-TEENS
1155S. DaieMabry
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Palms Plaza
(813)87*0583
Tampa Chapter of Womtn'i American ORT
CortSollj) lAvMee yew and yoor gvaett
lOth ANNUAL ART EXHIBITION AND AUCTION
TOIiHElDATTHI
Jewlah Community Cants*
2808 Horatlo Street,
Tempo., Florida
Saturday Evening, march 31,1964
Exhibition 7:30pm Ruction 8:30pm
Refreshments: Wins t Hot/Cold turret
DoaattoAi IS.OO Per Peres*
Oedu for art purchased ore mode payable to Tampa Chapter of WTornee's RmertOM OtT
This important showing of art will include graphics,
originals and sculpture newer before shown in Tampa
Among the artists represented will be...
ALVAR. AGAfTl. DALI. DELACROIX. EBGI. KRAVJANSKY.
LALANDE. miRO. NOYER. PURCELL. SOYER. TAJIfPA.
ZUNIGA and many others.
A piece of fine art will be given a$ a Door Prlzo
'.

Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
urning Jewish Was the Only Way to Go
Continued from Page 1
Ipelled the Davidsons to
je Judaism? "We are first
because it 'feels' right," he
jins. "We all become or
gin Jewish because we expe-
ce a largely unconscious
hological and spiritual
ileness as praying, observant
nbers of the Jewish commu-
that we do not experience
where.
Secondly," he continues, "we
Judaism again and again
wise beyond the psycho-
al, spiritual voids that it
, fill in our psyches, it also
ages us in a most conscious
intellectual way. We find it
_i a fascinating way of seeing
I being in the world."
Immersed in his studies in
Jerusalem, Dr. Davidson has no
quick answers regarding his
future as either rabbi or
physician. "The question is not
what I am going to do," he says.
"The question is who I am going
to be. Hopefully," he adds, "I
will first be a literate Jewish
father and husband whose
children have his stubbornness of
will and his wife's intelligence. I
hope that my children will of
course remain Jewish," he
concludes, "but I hope equally
they will see in the lives of their
parents the importance of every
individual's struggle to know
God."
BatMitzvah
MELISSA ANTONIADIS
Melissa Antoniadis, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. George Anton-
iadis, will be called to the Torah
Community Calendar
[Friday, March 30
l(Candlelighting time: 6:27 p.m.)
iaturday, March 31
jchaarai Zedek Outreach Shabbaton, 11 a.m. ORT Art
Auction Jew ish Community Center, 7p.m.
ionday, April 1
Kol Ami Passover Store, 9-1 Kol Ami Deli Buffet, 11-2
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Tennis Tournament, 1-7
[Monday, April 2
[Jewish Community Center Health Fair '84 All Day Schaarai
Zedek Sisterhood Meeting, 8 p.m.
lueiday, April 3
[ORT Bay Horizons Board Meeting, 10 a.m. Hodassah-Shalom
Brandon Board Meeting, 7:30 Kol Ami Singles Planning
[Meeting, 7:30 Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board Meeting,
[7:30 B'nai B'rith Tampa Lodge Open Board Meeting, 8 p.m.
ladassah-Ameet Board Meeting, 8 p.m.
[Wednesday, April 4
|Jewish Community Center JCC Lunch Brunch at Burdine's, 10-
12 Kol Ami Sr. Socialites, 12 noon TAMPA JEWISH
[FEDERATION PRESENTS YITZHAK RABIN AT RODEPH SHOLOM, 8
[P.M. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board Meeting, 7:45
[Thursday, April 5
[jCC Food Co-op, 10-12 B'nai B'rith Hillel Area Board Meeting
|at Hillet -USF, 7:30
Friday, April 6
'(Candlelighting time: 6:30 p.m.) Rodeph Sholom Kadima
IShabbat, 8 p.m.
m
m
Decorate
the value way at
Drapeman Tfextite Outlet
WHERE YOUR IMAGINATION COMES ALIVE WITH IDEAS
SELF LIINED DECORATOR
WEAVES AND SOLID
FOAMBACKED DRAPERIES
CLEARANCE SALE
48"x84"
72"x 84"
96"x84"
120"x84"
144"x84"
7.00 a pair
20.00 a pair
20.00 a pair
30.00 a pair
30.00 a pair
SALE
$7.00
48" x 84"
Solid
Foam-
Backed
Drapery
MADC-TOMEASUftC
M.TBUTON SOMOE
Off SIZED WINOOWS
AND WALLS.
FULLY QUILTED BEDSPREADS Machine Washable.
Many Styles To Choose From
TWIN A FULL SIZES Value* to $40.00 Just $17.95.
QUEEN A KING SIZES vetoes to sbooo Just $27.95.
1 N 40% A
8 T OFF V A
A I, LIST 1
E L
A T 1 Mini Blinds A L
O N E
COMFORTERS
18.95
All Sizes
Fully Quilted
Machine Washable
N
8
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VERTICAL BLINDS
TAMPA
SOU N Florida Aw
Atnm >nm NortHf
50* A V A 1 L A 833-2189 Mon -Fn 10 am-So* Sal 10 am-Spin Sun 1 pm- 5pm
off Hat price TAMPA
SAVE ON PVC a L 4007 Qantfy Blvd ammmii
AND SPICE SHADE CLOTH E ajpusi 838-1286
tow*. country
872S Manorial Hoy
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888-4010
Mon Sal
10 am -8 pm
Sun. 1 pm 5 pm
BRANDON
740 W Brandon BMJ
m
Mon Sal
10am 8pm
686-2424
Mon Sat
10 am 8 pm
Sun 1 pm 5 pm
IAKELANO
108 Laaa MWam Or
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1*7)
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8484)776
Mon Fn
10 am -8 pm
(at 10 am 8 pm
Obituaries
HAIMOVITZ
Sam Halmovltx, S3, of Tampa, died
Friday, March IS. Ha cam* to the Bay
area 72 years ago from Burlot,
Rumania. He waa retired as a aalea
executive In real estate. He waa a S2r. d
Degree Maaon, and a member of the
John Darting Lodge 1584 and Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom Synagogue. He la
survived by hla wife, Rebecca; daugh-
ter. Frieda Halmovltx Scott; and
preceded In death by hla daughter
Eleanor Joan McCulloch. He la also sur-
vived by grandchildren, Michael Gary
McCulloch, Tampa. Victoria Mara
Scott, Tampa, Scott Allen Began,
Tampa, Stacl Began, Tampa, Robin La
Valley, Eaat Hampton, Mass., Bruce
Lee McCulloch, Mass.. Dr. Candl
McCulloch, Masa. and H-M Lisa
Michelle Bolland, Ramateln, AFB. Weat
Germany; beloved great grandchil-
dren. Mlaty Marie La Valley, A very La
Valley. and Michael Andrew
McCulloch. Funeral services were held
on Monday, March IB conducted by
Rabbi Kenneth.
Melissa Antoniadis
as s Bat Mitzvsh on March 31 st
10 s.m. at Congregation Kol Ami.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal will
officiate.
Melissa is s student in the Hey
Class at Congregation Kol Ami.
She is in the seventh grade and a
high honor roll student at Young
Junior High.
Mr. and Mrs. Antoniadis will
host the Oneg Shsbbat and
Kiddush following the services.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerold Lynn and
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Smith will
host the Friday night Shsbbat
dinner for the out-of-town guests.
Special guests will include
Mrs. Debra Dembin of New York,
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Wander of
Bloomfield, Michigan, Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Markowitz, Mr. and
Mrs. T. Alvardo. Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Datz, Mr. and Mrs.
Steven Markowitz, and Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Calmann.
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
2210S. MacDillAve.
Design fissociatszs
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. P xchase 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 fill in the
coupon below and drop it in the mail or call 813-626-1171
today. One special offer per family.
MYRTLE HILL CKMFTERY
Soaloan Gardsa
40O2N.5Ot.St.
Tampa, Florida SW10
D I should like information of Burial Lots.
D I should like information on Family Estate Lots.
NAME.
ADDRESS.
CITY_____
.STATE.
.ZIP.


.. .on a barren hillside
in the Galilee.
'In two years," says Yossi linn1!. *';i year if we're lucky., .we'll start a real settlement here,
with paved roads and permanent houses, community services and places to work.'*
Yossi lives in an eight family mitzpe, an isolated pre-settlement in the northern (ialilee.
But his Imagination embraces all of
Israel's underdeveloped land. He
dreams of farms and orchards in the
Arava...hothouses, Irrigated fields
cind schools in the Negev...and, in
the Galilee, high-tech industrial vil-
lages humming with productivity.
"On our mitzpe, we live in the
future," Yossi says. "And for the peo-
ple of Israel, tin? future is settle-
ments."

Plans for development ofYossi's hill-
side were approved three years ago.
Hut because the Jewish Agency's Set-
tlement Department does not have
the funds, implementation of those?
plans has been postponed. Indefi-
nitely. Your gift to our community campaign can help all those like Yossi who want
to establish new homes.. .and vibrant Jewish communities in Israel's barren places.
Yossi is building for his children, for you.. ..and for your children.
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
Llll Kaufmann, Women's Division President
Bobbe Karpay & Jolene Shor,
Women's Division Co-Chairmen
2808 Horatio Street, Tampa 33809
875-1818
Your 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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