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:
AA00014305:00244

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
pJem'sti Floridian
W Tampa
Lume 6 Number 23
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 29, 1984
AM
Price 35 Cents
Rosenkranz Installed as President of Tampa Jewish Federation
The following are the remarks
If Judith 0. Rosenkranz, follow-
ing her installations as President
\,f the Tampa Jewish Federation
tin June 21.
"We live in an exciting city
I super bowl city a cultural
enter city an open city. One of
he fastest growing areas of our
tynamic country. We gather in
he midst of this vast community
owth to demonstrate our con-
tinued commitment to the
strengthening and development
of our Jewish community within
|this exciting city.
"We're a community of four
strong growing congregations;
we have a Jewish Community
.Center which represents a
(thriving pre-schcol and day-care
[program, a progressive senior
program, AZA and BBG of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
and the Jewish Community
Center is our community meeting
hall; we have a day school with
grades from kindergarten
through 8th grade which will
open this fall in new facilities on
the Jewish Community Center
complex.
"We have a social service
agency with professional
counseling service available to
each of us and each of our needs
we have independent senior
living at the Jewish Towers and
Mary Walker Apartments.
"We're blessed with two
universities in our town with a
significant Jewish population at
each being served by B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation.
Judith O. Rosenkranz
"We're affiliated with River
Garden Home for the Aged in
Jacksonville and will become
affiliated with the now under
construction Menorah Manor in
St. Petersburg.
"We haVe a TOP Endowment
Program established to aid each
and everyone of the above.
"We have a bi-weekly news-
paper to keep us appraised of all
of the developments of the afore-
mentioned and to bring us Jewish
news from around the world as
well as personal updates. Yes, we
live in what has become a Jewish
city.
"But these are only institu-
tions until life is breathed into
them by you. The dedicated
volunteers who make our Jewish
)r. Gerhart M. Riegner (second from left),
io-vhairman of the Governing Board of the
World Jewish Congress, is shown being
Imiorvd by Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, with the presentation
to him of the $10,000 Roger E. Joseph
'rue. Making the presentation (second
from left) is Burton M. Joseph, vice
thairman of Hebrew Union College Board
[Secret Postal Ballot
Arab Vote To Oust Israel Defeated
of Governors. Left is Dr. Alfred
Gottschalk, HUC president. Right is
Richard J. Scheuer, chairman of the Board
of Governors. Presentation was at recent
ordination ceremonies of the HUC's New
York School. Riegner was cited for being
the first to offer conclusive evidence of
Hitler's plan for the 'Final Solution.'
By DAVID KANTOR
I AM BURG (JTA)
LMugates to the 19th
It'ongrcsa of the Universal
U'oslal Union (UPU) voted
P3-32 in a secret ballot
|hm> to reject an Arab
[initiative to expel Israel
from the organization.
Haiti! by the 16-member Arab
Postal Union because of Israel's
continued occupation of south
Lebanon and its "refusal to
implement UN resolutions
concerning the Palestinian
question." Egyptian diplomats
indicated before the vote that
they would not support the
ouster of Israel.
But the Israelis and their
friends had been deeply
[There were 15 abstentions, concerned by the attempt. The
The vote was on a West expulsion of South Africa from
iGerman motion to remove the the UPU was a precedent and
(Arab proposal from the Agenda, while the same treatment of
Western diplomats said later that Israel would have tew u any
Ithe outcome was a major political practical eff^^V ;mM
Isuccess for Israel which was
community have heart and soul.
But our volunteer sector, as
enthusiastic and capable as it is,
has not alone made our com-
munity what it is our vol-
unteers have been encouraged,
aided, and assisted by a
committed professional staff.
Agency by agency we can
compare our professionals to any
community's professionals and
we can be justifiably proud.
"And beyond all of that, we are
Israel's friend and supporter in
this complex place called the
Jewish world. We are her ally and
her partner in the social welfare
of the Jewish People. "If I forget
thee O Jerusalem let my right
hand lose its cunning." We have
Continued on Page 8
De Cuellar Visit to Israel May
Have Eased Strained Feelings
Ministry, was beefed up by the
presence of Pinchas Eliav,
deputy director general of the
Foreign Ministry and Ambas-
sador Err aim Dubek, the Israeli
representative to the various UN
organizations based in Geneva
where UPU headquarters are
located.
Before the Congress opened.
West Germany's Deputy
Minister of Communications,
Wilfried Florian, warned that
attempts were being made to
politicize the UPU.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel's frequently
strained relations with the
United Nations may have
been eased somewhat, but
there were no indications
of a meeting of minds
during the 48 hour visit
here of UN Secretary
General Javier Perez de
Cuellar.
Although the talks between de
Cuellar and Premier Yitzhak
Shamir and other government
officials were cordial, basic differ-
ences remain in their respective
long term and short term ap-
proaches to the Middle East
conflict. The Secretary General
rejected a proposal by Shamir
that the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL) be
deployed as a buffer between the
Israel Defense Force and the
Syrian army which face each
other in eastern Lebanon.
ACCORDING to de Cuellar,
such a move would further
weaken Lebanese sovereignty
and lead to partition of country.
Shamir, for his part, forcefully
rejected the Secretary General's
long standing proposal to
convene an international peace
conference on the Middle East
under UN auspices. Israel objects
most vehemently to any peace
process that would include the
Soviet Union and the Palestine
Liberation Organization, as en-
visaged by de Cuellar.
Nevertheless, de Cuellar told
the Israeli leaders that he would
make an effort to improve
Israel's relations with the UN
and to end the anti- Israel
campaign at UN forums.
He was referring to Israel's
complaint, conveyed to him on
his arrival at Ben Gurion Airport
by David Kimche, aireciui
general of the Foreign Ministry,
that the world organization has
often dealt with "issues concern-
ing Israel and the region ... in a
manner which we consider to
have been unjust, to say the very
least."
KIMCHE, in fact, informed
the Secretary General imme-
diately on his arrival that "there
exists a sense of disappointment
and disillusionment" in Israel
over the UN role in the Middle
East.
De Cuellar's stopover in Israel
marked the end of his first
Middle East tour since taking
office. He visited Egypt, Syria,
Lebanon and Jordan in that
order. He said, on his arrival,
that he hoped to achieve "some-
thing of benefit to Israel and the
area" by his trip.
"I earnestly hope that we may
together be able to agree on some
constructive, positive, just steps
in order to improve the present
situation in the area for the
benefit of your country, for the
benefit of the area, for the benefit
of the world," he said.
Meeting with President Chaim
Herzog, de Cuellar promised that
the UN will continue to try to es-
tablish the fate of Israeli soldiers
Continued on Page 5
Istrongly supported by the West,
|especially in the United States.
STATE DEPARTMENT
fpokesman John Hughes warned
I" Washington that if Israel was
^xpelled from the UPU the U.S.
^""Id "immediately" pull its
^'legation out of the Congress,
un ?nd its Participation in the
L aud- withhold payment to
"Nation. The vote by
PHr't ballot was considered
fOuthiT factor in Israel's favor.
"< .expulsion move was ini-
tional mail contracts, it would
have been a major political and
diplomatic blow.
THE I8RAELIS feared
furthermore that if the Arab
move succeeded it would
encourage new Arab initiatives to
have Israel expelled from other
international forums and
organizations. The Israelis
lobbied vigorously before the
Congress opened here. Its
delegation, headed by Eytan
Lachman, director of postal
services at the Communications
PLO Wants To Issue Passports,
Not Travel Documents
LONDON (JTA) The Palestine Liberation
Organization would like to issue passports to replace
the troublesome travel documents used by its officials,
according to Arab media sources monitored by the
World Jewish Congress here.
A Tunis radio broadcast said the PLO is currently
holding talks with Arab countries on the issuance of
"Palestinian passports" which would "replace the
present travel documents which cause a great deal of
trouble to Palestinians."


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Friday, June 29, 1984
I
x
I
*
'Le/7 to right) Jerry Posner, Sam Silk. Richard Silver, Gene
Sweed. and Linda Johnston.
Post Makes Donation The Albert Aronovitz Jewish
War Veterans Post No. 373 donated several items to the
James V Haley Veterans Hospital, which is in Tampa. The
donation included several electric razors and casette players,
and a 8175 check to be used for the spinal cord injury ward
TV tund Accepting the gifts were hospital director. Richard
A. Silver, and nurse practitioner of the oncology, unit. Linda
Johnston. Making the presentation were post commander.
Gene Sweed, and VAVS representatives Jerry Posner and
Sam Silk.
Committee Searches For Survivors The Tampa Jewish
Federation through the Holocaust Sub-committee, is trying to
locate all Holocaust survivors in Hillsborough County. A
complete list of survivors has been a goal for some time. It
could lead to a survivors organization, seminars for children
of survivors, and help in the planning of Holocaust Memorial
activities.
If you are a survivor or know of someone who is. call the
Tampa Jewish Federation Office, 872-4451; David Zohar. 933-
4242; or Lena Pila. 837-4701.
Student News Andrea Friedman, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Herman Friedman, plans to attend Emory University in
the fall. A recent graduate of Chamberlain High School, she
was the PRIDE award winner for excellence in writing.
Andrea's entries in microbiology won first prize in the
Chamberlain High School Science Fair, first prize win in the
Regional Science Fair, and third prize win in the State Science
Fair.
Council Wins 16 Awards The Gulf Coast Counties
Council of the Jewish War Veterans Ladies Auxiliary received
14 trophies and two citations at their state convention in mid-
June. The Department of Florida's annual convention was
held in Miami Beach. The Gulf Coast Counties Council is
made up of six auxiliaries from Tampa. St. Petersburg.
Clearwater. Northport, Port Richey and Spring Hill. Among
thobe attending from Tampa were Mollie Rich, Anne Spector,
and Minnie Posner.
Minnie was recognized last month for her two years as
president of the Gulf Coast Counties Council at their mini-
convention in Clearwater. Irene Rudick of Spring Hill is the
new president. Minnie, who is also a past-presidnet of the
Albert Aronovitz JWV Ladies Auxiliary, is currently the
Veterans Administration Voluntary Service representative to
the James A. Haley Veterans Hospital. Her husband, Jerry,
is also a VAVS representative.
Beta Club Inducts Members Adams Junior High
School inducted several new members into the Beta Club last
month. Students must attain a 3.5 grade point average to be
accepted into the honor club.
Among those tapped were Lisa Stevens, daughter of Dr.
Michael and Beverly Stevens; Lisa Saff, daughter of Dr. Eld
and Loretta Saff; Jessica Herman, daughter of Larry and
Marsy Herman; Pam Kleban, daughter of Arthur and Janet
Simon; Lauren Berkovits, daughter of Margie and Michael
Berkovits; and Lara Gersholowitz, daughter of Shirley and
Michael Gersholowitz.
Lit us share "Your News." Items for the column must be
written, and can be delivered or mailed to the Jeuish
Flortdain. care of "It's Your News," 2808 Horatio, Tampa.
Florida, S36W.
Professional Women't
Network, sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division. held their
summer planning session. The Cabinet plan
! during the summer months on a
networking basis, with structured programs
featuring executive speakers in the Fall. A
Directory of the growing list of almost 300
members will be compiled for Fall distribution.
Tor further information on the ogranuation. call
the Tampa Jeuish Federation Women'*
ion office. 875-1618. The Steering Cabin*.
members for the 1984-86 year are, (from left
-landing) Lois Older, Rhoda Karpay. Dr Joyce
-man. Linda Goldstein, Chairman; Helen
Schuster, Margot Marcadis, Betty Tribble, Rhoda Dans. Director. Women's Division.
/Seated from left) Julie Roth. Janet Ftttcman,
Ronnie Stargardt. and Natalie Goldberg. Not
pictured is Debhi Fisenstadt. Photo: Audrey
Haubenstock.
Sam Reiber Leads The Tampa Jewish Social Services
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Ten years after moving to
Tampa Sam Reiber takes the
reins as president of the Tampa
Jewish Social Service on July 1,
with the thought that the agency
belongs to the community, and
the community belongs to the
agency.
Reiber's goal during his term
of office will be to make the
community more aware of this
Engagement
Announcements
Marcia Rapoport and Scott
Weber
RAPOPORTWEBER
Dr. and Mrs. Haskell Rapoport
of Canton. Mass. announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Marcia Jean to Scott Bruce
Weber, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dick
Weber of Tampa.
The bride-to-be is a graduate of
Canton High School and
Simmons College, from which she
received her Bachelor of Science
degree in Therapy in nursing. She
is a clinical service specialist with
Travenol Home Therapy in South
Florida. Her fiancee received his
Bachelor of Science degree in
marketing from the University of
Florida. He is general manager
with Radio Shack in Miami.
A July wedding is planned.
GRECO FELDMAN
Mr. and Mrs. Dick A Greco,
Jr., announce the engagement of
their daughter, Darcy Lynn, to
Steven I. Feldman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Alan J. Feldman.
The bride-to-be's grandparents
are Mrs. Myrna Hepinstall and
the late Mr. Lester Hepinstall,
and Mrs. Evelyn Greco and the
late Mr. Dick Greco, Sr. The
groom-to-be's grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Alec Cloth of
Toronto, Canada.
Darcy is employed by the City
of Tampa, and Alan, a graduate
of Auburn University, is em-
ployed by Bay Distributors. Inc.
The wedding will be held on
February 2. 1985. at the Palm
Ceia Golf and Country Club
agency, and promote co-sponsor-
ship of educational programs
with other Jewish organizations.
Reiber said. "Let the commu-
nity know that the agency had a
broad base, it is the true heart
and soul of the Jewish commu-
nity. If the board is informed and
the community is informed this
will make a better agency. With
the influx of people we are
endowed with the possibility of
being a very important Jewish
community.
Being the child of Holocaust
survivors, Helen and Moses
Reiber, has affected Sam very
deeply. As a member of the Bay
Area Children of the Holocaust
Survivors, he would like to see
much more done in this area.
He feels that the reason these
children meet together is to
enable them to talk of their frus-
trations, as their parents were
not able to do, and document the
particular problems.
He would like to ease the idea
of the past, and look to the
future; strive to destroy the
guilt: and be able to tell the sur-
vivors that they have survived,
and now they must make sure
this will never happen again.
This is a vision Sam Reiber
would like to see implemented
through the Tampa Jewish Social
Sam Reiber
Service.
Reiber is a graduate of the
University of Minnesota and
William Mitchell College of Law.
His downtown law practice is in
association with Michael Linsky.
Sam. and his wife, Lynn, have
two children Andrew and Lesley,
and are members of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom.
NEEDED
Youth Director Congregation Kol Ami,
North Tampa to Serve as USY Advisor and
Supervisor to 2 Junior Youth Groups Part-time.
NEEDED:
2 Youth Group Advisors.
Call 962-6338.
.
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8538
"Service is our Business'*
Rick Jenkins
Vice President
Office 879 9735
Home 961-0411
Licensed Mortgage Brokers
FHA/VA Loans
Conventional Loans
2nd Mortgages
Investor Loans
Refinance*
General Mortgage
Corporation of Tampa
4901 West Cypress Street
Tampa, Florida 33607


Annual
Meeting
Awards
\Tlic annual meeting of the Tampa Jewish Federation, Jewish
{Community Center, Tampa Jewish Social Service, Hillel School of
ITum/Hi. and TOP Jewish Foundation was held June 21 at the
marriott Host Hotel. Lucille Falk and Karen Berger received the
fRose Segatt Award for their significant contributions to the Tampa
tiewish Social Service. John Osterweil was given a special award
II mm the Tampa Jewish Federation for being the guiding light
liliiring the first Tampa million dollar campaign. Pictured are
Vhlcrucil and Falk.
I
[I'Ik Leo Leviiuon Award was presented to Hope Barnett by the
iI'iihi/m Jewish Federation president, Michael Levine.
I
The Hillel School of Tampa award was presented to Stanford
Solomon and Laura Kreitzer.
Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Travel Behind the
Headlines To The
State of Israel
Oct. 21-31
The wellspring of Judaism.
The heart of our heritage. You go
to visit and find you've come
home.
On the Community Mission,
you will travel with men and
women who share your values
and lifestyle, your commitment
to the Jewish future and your
desire to share good times with
good friends.
You will come to know an
Israel that few tourists will ever
experience.
In Jerusalem you will walk in
the footsteps of the prophets as
you explore the most beloved of
cities.
In Tel Aviv you will feel the
pulse of modern Israel.
You will see the progress of
Project Renewal, the unique
partnership program among
diaspora Jewry, the Jewish
Agency and the people of Israel.
Project Renewal reaches out to
bring 300,000 Jews into the
mainstream of Israeli life.
In absorption centers, univer-
sities, kibbutzim and private
homes, you will come face-to-face
with the people behind our
annual United Jewish Appeal-
Federation Campaign and
with the importance of the role
you have to play in ensuring the
quality and continuity of Jewish
life.
You will meet the people of
Israel at work, as you talk with
government and Jewish Agency
officials, educators, social
workers and others involved in
building Israel's society.
And you will meet the people of
Israel at rest, as you participate
in a wide variety of informal
social activities.
Your guides will be educators
who are capable of informing,
teaching and inspiring.
Your mission doesn't have to
end in Israel. Countless destina-
tions are available as extensions.
But the real treat is still Israel.
For additional information, call
the Tampa Federation office, 875-
1618.
Stuart Levine presented the Maurice and Sylvia Levine Award to
the outstanding seventh grade student at the Hillel School,
Shoshana Korn.
Photos: Audrey Haubenstock
Students Testify
Keegstra Taught Anti-Semitism

PW Hleendes received the Bob Jacobson Award from the Jewish
I """unity Center pr>
t>-as Jerilyn Goldsmith.
imunity Center president, Leah Davidson. The other honoree
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
Former students of James
Keegstra testified in a packed
courthouse this week that their
high school teacher in Eckville,
Alberta, had taught them that
Jews were guilty of the most
heinous crimes in history and
must be eradicated.
Keegstra, a former mayor of
Eckville who was ousted from the
Alberta school system for
preaching anti-Semitism, went on
trial in Red Deer, Alberta, for
violating Canadian laws against
promoting racial and religious
hatred. One of hsi pupils, Lorene
Baxter, who took the stand, read
from her 12th grade notes,
dictated by Keegstra, that the
Jacobin reign of terror after the
French Revolution was instig-
ated by Jews and included can-
nibalism. Napoleon was
described as 'shepherd of the
Jews" and Sigmund Freud as
"Marxist Jew" who participated
in drug and sex orgies.
ON TUESDAY, 19-year-old
Richard Denis read an essay he
wrote in the 12th grade two years
ago to the effect that Jews instig-
ated the French and Russian
revolutions and the two world
wars, and "we must get rid of
every Jew in existence in order to
live in peace and freedom." Denis
maintained under cross examina-
tion by defense counsel that he
wrote that essay to please
Keegstra in the hope of getting
higher marks.
Fifteen-year-old Paul Maddox,
the first of 25 prosecution
witnesses, testified in tears that
Keegstra taught that Jews were
"crooks," thieves and com-
munists who were trying to
enslave the world. The youth's
mother, Susan Maddox, 37, who
was one of the parents of Eckville
high school students who first
complained two years ago that
Keegstra was using his classroom
to present his anti-Semitic
theories, also testified.
She was followed on the stand
by Dick Hoeksema, the teacher
who replaced Keegstra. He said
the first question student
confronted him with was did he
believe in the Jewish conspiracy.
HE TESTIFIED that he told
the class he did not, but the
students discussed the subject
incessantly.
They told him that the red rose
Canadian Premier Pierre Elliott
Trudeau wears in his lapel was a
symbol of the communist
conspiracy of which Trudeau was
a part and that Trudeau was put
in power by the Jews.
Keegstra was defeated last
year in a bid for re-election as
mayor of Eckville, a farm com-
munity of 900. Although his anti-
Semitism was not an issue in the
campaign there are no Jews
living in Eckville the downfall
of the once-popular teacher and
politician was attributed in part
to local revulsion against his
views.
Joint U.S.-Israel Exercises
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Israel Defense
Force and U.S. armed forces have held their first joint
exercise under an agreement by both countries to
provide medical assistance in cases of accident or
natural disaster to the forces of either in the region.
VOICE OF ISRAEL RADIO, quoting an IDF
spokesman, said the exercise involved the
transportation of hypothetical wounded American
servicemen from a U.S. vessel at sea in the Eastern
Mediterranean to an Israeli hospital ashore.
The agreement between the two countries,
concluded several months ago.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa /Friday, June 29, 1984
Israel's Frank Talks
With De Cuellar
It was not necessary for United
Nations Secretary General Javier Perez
De Cuellar to go to Israel in order to
know just how that country and its
people feel about the UN But go to
Israel he did on his just-concluded nine-
day visit to the Middle East.
While talking to Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, the UN Secretary
General was told in no uncertain terms
that Israel s ecifically and Jews generally
had not heard the kind of anti-Semitic
denunciations of them, and their Zionist
ideals, since the days of Adolf Hitler as
can be heard on any day during any
debate in the halls of the "world peace
organization."
Furthermore, Shamir told the Secretary
General, the distrust Israel feels for the
United Nations is rooted in the very fiber
of its people and their government. De
Cuellar never denied that he knows this,
and the Israelis were careful during his
visit to express their own admiration of
him personally as a thing apart from the
organization of which he is the
administrative head.
At the same time, De Cuellar felt it
necessary to repeat one of his unalterable
beliefs: that a convening of an
international parley on the Middle East
conflict sponsored by the UN could help
facilitate discussions toward a resolution
of the Israel-Arab dispute and a
settlement of the plight of the Palestinian
people.
In all of this crosstalk in Jerusalem,
there lay a Catch-22. How can Israel
participate in such talks when Israel, its
people and their government distruct the
UN so overwhelmingly? This issue apart,
when last did an Arab nation not walk
out when Israel rose to address the
assembly?
He Vows Support
The upshot of all of this, of course, was
a quiet Israeli demand: De Cuellar must
do something about toning down the
vitriolic anti-Semitism voiced on every
possible occasion by Arab delegations
specifically and their Third World stooges
generally in the halls of the United
Nations.
Furthermore, Shamir was careful to
distinguish between the anti-Semitism
and the anti-Israel sentiments of these
sources so that De Cuellar should
understand that no one is equating
criticism of Israel with anti-Semitism.
Are Israel's feelings about De Cuellar
personally misplaced? We think not. We
hope not. No sooner did he ret rn to New
York than De Cuellar met with a B'nai
B'rith delegation led by President Gerald
Kraft, who repeated Shamir's sentiments
about the United Nations so far as Israel
and Jews are concerned.
It is gratifying to note that De Cuellar
called anti-Semitism "shameful and
unacceptable" and that he would use
means available to him to prevent future
anti-Jewish attacks at the UN.
"You can always rely on my support,"
said De Cuellar.
We are happy to know that. And are
we now to anticipate changes in procedure
at the "world peace organization?"
Jewish Community Must Face Court Ruling Head On
The 6 to 3 Supreme Court ruling on
affirmative action that grew out of the
Memphis case appears to be leaving the
Jewish community in a state of
puzzlement. What should t feel?
Despite anything Jesse Jackson may
have said to the contrary during his
frenzied campaign in the Democratic
primaries, Jews have long been in the
forefront of the American civil rights
movement. As such, their credentials are
sterling so far as standing at the side of
minorities, including blacks, is concerned
when it comes to guaranteeing more than
their equal right to employment
opportunity.
On the other hand, there have been
repeated instances when Jews and the
many organizations representing then-
sentiments made pointed statements
about one of the less attractive end-
products of affirmative action programs:
reverse discrimination.
Many minority groups, again including
blacks, are already on record as believing
that charges of reverse discrimination are
a less than secret signal of affirmative
action disapproval. According to them, if
you are against specific cases of reverse
discrimination, ergo you are against
affirmative action.
But this is not necessarily so, and
those who believe it is are apparently at
the root source of the current Jewish
ambivalence toward the Supreme Court's
ruling in the Memphis case.
What the Jewish community must do is
clear: so far as the ruling is concerned, it
must stick to its guns. As in the past, it
must show its time-honored support of
equal opportunity. It must, at the same
time, feel free to be critical of individual
cases of flagrant reverse discrimination.
Does the Supreme Court ruling render
this entire quandary as moot? Not
necessarily. Equal opportunity will
continue to need strong proponents of the
principle it holds dear for a long time to
come. The court's ruling does not nullify
that principle. It would be a pity if Jews
were intimidated away from offering its
support on the basis that many of the
public now believe that the ruling casts
doubt even on this.
More Than Names
Now Suspects' Photos Are Published
Ofewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Buauan Offie*. Ioa Honuo StnM, TamiM. Ph. SMM
Telephone 172-4470
__ Pubhcuoo Office 120 NE 6 St.. Mjami. Fie U1S2
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Of TW Mirraiaalii Ao'varUeie' I. luCol
FMliMilHii Fndy-Weekly Septemberthrocth M.v
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Second Claee Poeu* Paid at Miami. Fla. USPS 471-910
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Araal 2 Year Minimum Subscription 17 00 lAnoual M SOKXjl of
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par yaar i> denWtad fraaa their contnbuiion* for a eubecnption to the paper Anyone -iahiaa in
caaeal each a aabacription ahoald ao notify The Jewiah Floridian or The FedereUe*
29 SIVAN 5744
Number 23
Friday, June 29, 1984
Volume 6
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA )
The Justice Ministry has
now added photographs to
its decision to publish the
names of 22 suspected
members of a Jewish
terrorist underground
presently on trial,
confirming what has long
been known to the media
and others that most of
the men are closely
connected with the leader-
ship of the militant Gush
Emunim on the West
Bank.
All of the accused, whose
photographs were published for
the first time, have been indicted
on a variety of charges ranging
from murder and attempted
murder to membership in a
terrorist organization.
They have been implicated
specifically in the attack on the
Islamic College in Hebron in
July, 1983 in which three Arab
students were killed and 33
wounded; the June, 1980 car
bombing that maimed two West
Bank Arab mayors; a plot to
blow up Islamic shrines on the
Temple Mount in East
Jerusalem; and the attempted
sabotage last April 27 of five
Arab-owned buses in East
Jerusalem.
MEIR INDOR, a spokesman
for the Gush Emunim, whose
brother, Yossi. is still being
sought by police as a suspect,
told reporters that leading Israeli
politicians and military figures
had encouraged settlers "to take
actions that a democratic state
cannot do," against West Bank
Arabs. He said this was done
"before and after" the attacks on
the mayors.
In dor said he was speaking for
the Prisoners Actions Com-
mittee, a Gush Emunim group
providing legal aid and other
assistance to the suspects. The
Jerusalem Post claimed that
Indor was "closely associated
with former Chief of Staff (Gen.)
Rafael Eitan and Minister-
Without-Portfolio Ariel Sharon,"
the former Defense Minister.
Indor was quoted as saying he
had been present at meetings
with "military and political
figures of the highest ranks" at
which they encouraged Jewish
settlers to "take action" against
what Indor described as "the
PLO in Judaea and Samaria."
THE ALLEGED leader of the
Jewish terrorist underground,
described as the mastermind
behind all acts of violence and
planned acts against Arabs was
identified as Moshe Livni, 37,
who lives among a small group of
militants in the old Jewish
quarter of Hebron.
He moved there from Kiryat
Arba, the all-Jewish township
and Gush Emunim stronghold
that overlooks Hebron. He is a
graudate of the Haifa Technion,
an electronics engineer by profes-
sion and commander of a reserve
battalion of army engineers.
Two of the suspects are related
by marriage to militant rabbis in
Kiryat Arba. Uzi Sharbaf, 24, is
the son-in-law of Rabbi Moshe
Levinger, political and spiritual
leader of the Gush Emunim. He
is implicated in the Islamic
College murders and the bus
sabotage plot.
Menachem Neuberger, 28, is
the son-in-law of Rabbi Eliezer
Waldman who heads a yeshiva
where religious studies alternate
with military exercises. Both
Levinger and Waldman have
been detained by police for
questioning and later released.
No charges have been filed
against them.
OTHER SUSPECTS
identified are Natan Nathanson,
secretary general of the Gush
Emunim, who is implicated in the
attacks on the mayors; Zeev
Friedman, former deputy
chairman of the Kiryat Arba
settlement council; Yehuda
Ezion. a founder of Ofra settle-
ment on the West Bank; Yeshua
Ben Shusan, 34, an army
captain; Yaacov Heiman, 46, an
Air Force pilot from the Golan
Heights; his brother, Ben-Zion
Heiman, 48, and his son Boaz
Heinman, 23, who is the
youngest of the suspects; also
Moshe Zar, 47, a land dealer and
builder on the West Bank.
One of the suspects, Dan Be'er,
40, who lives in East Jerusalem,
is a French-born Jewish convert
from Catholicism who settled in
Israel 15 years ago and presently
is director of a yeshiva in Kiryat
Arba.
B'nai B'rith Condemns
Soviet Postal Restriction
The Board of Governors of
B'nai B'rith International has
condemned a recent Soviet deci-
aion to prohibit the acceptance of
pre-paid packages into the
country after August 1, calling
the action "A serious violation of
international postal and
communications standards, a
gross infringement of interna-
tional human rights and a
disturbing assault on basic
international standards of
conduct."
The Soviet move would curtail
an accepted international postal
convention which allows the
sender to pay customs duties on
packages mailed abroad. As a
resulf, Soviet citizens would now
be forced to pay high customs
levies for these packages,
severely limiting their ability to
accept foreign parcels. "For Jew
in the Soviet Union, their
government's announced policy
has ominous overtones that
suggest deeper isolation and
harsher struggle for survival,
stated the board.
During its recent three-day
meeting in Washington, D.C the
board called upon the interna-
tional community to protest the
Soviet move at the Universal
Postal Union meeting scheduled
for Hamburg, Federal Republic
of Germany this summer. B'nai
B'rith has also authorized iU
international membership V>
register protest with postal
officials around the world.



Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Lawyer Steve Ross Seeks
County Court Judgeship
New Hillel School Building
The last portion of the new
lillfl School building slid into
place last week at the site on the
corner of Horatio and Habana
Istreets. When school begins on
(September 4, teachers and
[students will reassemble in a new
Ibuilding with new programs in
Icomputer literacy and other
(areas, and an entirely revised
Icurriculum.
The building segments,
Constructed of concrete block and
[cement slabs, have been
(assembled by E.M. Enterprises
[of Zephyrhills, Florida. When
[brought to the site, each piece
[has already been roofed and
[fitted with doors, windows,
[elect rical outlets, plumbing, room
dividers and, in some places,
[wallpaper. Once in place, the
[segments were joined with
ement.
Air conditioning and electrical
vork is now underway. Accord-
ling to Stanford Solomon,
[chairman of the building com-
Imittee. construction is proceed-
jing ahead of schedule. August 12
land 13 have been designated
Imoving days for Hillel's equip-
Iment. furniture and supplies.
The 9,360 square foot building
Iwill contain nine classrooms, plus
office space, faculty work areas,
I rest room facilities and student
I lockers. Four classrooms have
I sinks. The science room is extra
I large and will have cabinets,
[extra electrical outlets and sinks
I to accommodate the activities of
[fourth through eighth grade
[science students. All the class-
[rooms were designed with
[considerable teacher input by the
[firm that designed the Los
[Angeles, Calif., public schools.
[Hillel will have the use of the
iJCC's physical education faci-
lities, library and new computer
room, stocked with five Apple He
computers.
"What the new building
affords us is a new sense of
identity," said English teacher,
Lynn Reiber. "It is a new begin-
ning, an opportunity to create a
totally new atmosphere and to
focus on our purposes and goals."
In the new building, teachers
will be working with a completely
revamped curriculum. All phases
of the secular education have
been reviewed and revised. The
resulting curriculum compares
quite favorably with those of the
Hillsborough County Public
Schools' gifted program and
other private schools in the
Tampa area, according to Reiber.
The Judaic curriculum is
integrated into the secular
courses in social studies, history,
language arts, art and music.
When the 1984-85 term begins
on September 4, students will
find continuity in the many
returning teachers and friends.
Many are also familiar with the
JCC and its programs and will be
immediately at home. Hillel
presently serves more than 100
students. In its new building, the
school can increase enrollment by
50 percent.
The building project, begun
with a groundbreaking ceremony
in March, was made possible by
moneys from the Capital Gift
Campaign and the sale of the
Beth Israel building.
Hillel School invites the entire
community to its building
dedication on September 16. For
more information about the
school, contact Rabbi David
Brusin, Headmaster, at 839-7047.
YOU QIVETHEM MUSIC LESSONS
LITTLE LEAGUE SPORTS
TENNIS LESSONS
SUMMERS AT CAMP
BUT HAVE YOU GIVEN THEM
Stephan J. (Steve) Ross, has
announced his intention to seek
the position of County Court
Judge, Group 5, a new Judgeship
created by the 1984 Legislators.
Mr. Ross, 49, a Tampa resident
since 1957, and a practicing
lawyer since 1963 is married to
Pam Ross, and has a daughter,
Adrianne, attending the Univer-
sity of Kentucky.
Ross was the first lawyer in
Hillsborough County to receive
the Florida Bar President's Pro
Bono Award for his service to the
poor and older Americans in Hill-
sborough County. He is listed in
the Directory of Distinguished
Americans for service to the com-
munity and in Who's Who in
American Law.
Ross has served on several
boards and organizations.
Among these are: American Bar
Association Committee
Member; Hillsborough County
Bar Association Circuit Court
Juvenile Rules, Education and
Liaison Committee County
Court Traffic Rules, Education
and Liaison Committee Legal
Aid Committee; Board of
Governors for the Propeller Club
of the United States, Port No. 5;
Director Police Athletic League
of Tampa; Director, Girls Club of
Tampa; Director, National
Society for Prevention of Blind-
ness, Florida Affiliate; and past
President and current Director
and Treasurer of Bay Area Legal
Services.
He also holds or has held
membership with the following
civic clubs: Greater Tampa
Chamber of Commerce
Committee of 100; Interbay
Sertoma Club, Life Member and
past Director; Interbay Civitan
Club, past President; Tiger Bay
Club of Tampa; North Tampa
Chamber of Commerce; Ybor
City Chamber of Commerce; and
Tampa Historical Society.
ADL Asks Court to Accept
Jurisdiction in Survivors' Suit
Long after the piano ia ellent and the orthodontist ia
paid in full, carpoola to tennia and ball gamea are over
and the little league trophlea ara dusty, children can
have something that will enrich them every day of their
llvea-an understanding of where they came from, who
they are, and where they are going.
At The Hillel School of Tampa, we can help you
establish those roots and give your child a feeling of
joy and security In being Jewish.
Before you sign your child up for one more course or
one more lesson, investigate the opportunities and the
future that our school can offer. You only gat one
chance at childhood. Make aura you don't leave It to
chance.
Grades Kindergarten Through 8
oj 9pa
839-7047 ,
Higher Education Starting In Kindergarten
NEW YORK (JTA)
A United States Dis-
trict Court has been re-
quested by the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai
B'rith to accept jurisdic-
tion in a civil suit by five
Holocaust survivors seek-
ing damages against an
alleged Nazi war criminal
living in the U.S.
The case marks the first time a
civil suit for damages has been
brought in this country against
an alleged Nazi war criminal,
according to Abraham Fox man,
the ADL's associate national
director. The court has scheduled
a hearing on the suit July 9.
The ADL filed a friend of the
court brief with the U.S. District
Court for the Central District of
California in support of five
Holocaust survivors from
Yugoslavia against Andrija
Artukovic, a former official of the
Nazi puppet state of Croatia.
IN THEIR class action suit,
the five all of them were
confined in concentration camps
or lost relatives during World
War II asked for unspecified
De Cuellar Visit
Continued from Page 1
still missing in Lebanon. "I will
make very effort in order to help
them," he told reporters after
leaving Herzog's residence.
HE SAID he would be in touch
with the International Red Cross
to learn whether the combined
efforts of the IRC and the UN
could help resolve the problem.
He stressed, however, that in
order to succeed, he had to act in
a most discreet manner.
De Cuellar described his visits
to five Arab countries and Israel
as "preventive diplomacy." He
said the UN wanted "to be pre-
pared when the situation
becomes much more difficult.
damages from Artukovic, 80,
who resides in Surfside, Calif.
The five, now American citizens
are Leo Handel, Leon and Shri
Kabiljo and Isaac and Hanna
Handy. They said they were
filing the suit not only in their
own behalf, but for "all other
similarly situated persons."
Artukovic, whose family is
believed to have amassed a
fortune in this country, has since
1951 successfully resisted U.S.
attempts to deport him based on
falsification of his past when he
entered the United States.
Artukovic is accused in the
suit of being instrumental in
creating and pursuing Croatia's
genocide directed against Serbs
and Jews during the War. "As
Minister of Interior, he master-
minded the deportation, torture
and murder of hundreds of
thousands of Yugoslavs," said
Foxman. "It is estimated that 1.2
million persons were slain, the
overwhelming majority of whom
were Serbs."
Stephan J. Ross
Professional memberships
include: American Bar Asso-
ciation, since 1963; American
Judicature Society, since 1970;
the Florida Bar, since 1963;
Florida Trial Lawyers Asso-
ciation, since 1964; Bay Area
Trial Lawyers, past president;
Criminal Defense Lawyers of
Hillsborough County; and the
Hillsborough County Bar Asso-
ciation, since 1963.
Ross is active in Masonic and
Shrine organizations and a
member of the American Legion.
Ross' prior judicial experience
was as a Hearing Examiner for
the Florida Public Service Com-
mission, Hearing Examiner for
the Florida Secretary of State,
and an acting Municipal Judge,
City of Tampa. He is admitted to
practice before the United States
Supreme Court, United States
Court of Appeals, United States
Federal District Court and all
Florida State Courts.
Ross attended Ohio State
University receiving his Bachelor
of Science in Business
Administration and Stetson
College of Law receiving his Juris
Doctor degree after serving as a
1st Lieutenant in the United
States Army.
His Campaign Treasurer is
Paul J. Ferlita, a Certified Public
Accountant with Rex Meighen
and Associates, 509 Hyde Park
Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33606.
Gulfeide Getaway
5 Days, 4 Nights only $189.95
3 Days, 2 Nights only $99.95
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May 1st through December 15th, 1M4.
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PACKAGE INCLUDES 4 NIGHTS 2 NIGHTS
Double room for 2 people 4 Nights 2 Nights
Continental breakfast for 2 4 Mornings 2 Mornings
Dinner for 2 2 Evenings 1 Evening
Welcome Cocktail for 2 In our Gangplank Lounge
Special Golf Discounts available.
Miles of white sand beaches heated swimming
pool, live entertainment in lounge, tennis and golf
nearby. Boat trips available for sightseeing, fishing
and shelling. Children 18 and under FREE in room
with parents. Children's meals at menu prices.
Write or call for reservations...
(813) 597-0151
The situation in Lebanon
high on the agenda of de Cuellar's
talks with Israeli leaders. Kimche
urged him to use the influence of
the UN to persuade the Arab
countries, especially Lebanon, to
enter into direct negotiations
with Israel.
The Secretary General received
a petition from representatives of
19 Arab refugee camps in the
occupied territories urging him to
oppose any cuts in welfare pay-
ments and employment services
by the UN for the refugees.
11000 Gulf Shore Drive North
Vanderbilt Beach Naples, Florida 33940


1984
Congregations /Organizations Events
B'NAI B'MTH
Carroiwood Lodge
A new B'nai B'rith Lodge has
been formed in the Carrollwood
area. The first Charter president
is Michael Chernoff, with 15
charter members in the Lodge.
The third monthly meeting will
be held on Monday. July 2. This
is an optional dinner meeting.
Dinner will be served at 6:30
p.m.. and the meeting will begin
at 8 p.m. at Chuck's Steak
House. 11911 N. Dale Mabry.
For further information call the
Tampa Regional office 972-3000.
HILLELSCHOOL
OF TAMPA
The HUM School of Taippm is
proud to announce that Shoen-
anna Korn and Charla Silver are
recipients of special scholarships.
Shoshanna Korn is the recip-
ient of the Maurice Levine Schol-
arship. This is a full tuition
scholarship for an eighth grade
student in memory of Maurice
Levine.
Charla, who graduated this
year, is a recipient of the Florence
Kartt Memorial Scholarship.
This scholarship was established
by the Kartt and Schwartz
families in loving memory of
Florence Kartt and in apprecia-
tion of Rabbi Stanley Kazan,
founder of the Hillel School and
dear friend of David and Florence
The Jewish Theological Seminary of America honored Manuel and
Marvin Aronovitz June 10 at Congregation Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi
Kenneth Berger. Congregation Rodeph Sholom. presented the
Citation of Honor to this father and son team for their many years
of active support to the Jewish community. Shown from left
Berger. Manuel Aronovitz. and Marvin Aronovitz. Photo: Audrey
Haubenstock.
Menomh Manor, our home for Jewish living, staged a "topping'
ceremony. May 25. at the building site in St. Petersburg. Florida
r
Have A Healthy Weekend...
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P*.s>ca< Eam.njt n
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Hours Mon-Fri. 7 AM-7 30 PV
2290946
/^PMETRO.
.HEALTHPLACE...
ABD Wide World Travel Agency
Naomi Katz
887-3809 home
887-3810 886-9853
Land, Sea, Air Tours
Special August 11
7 Day Cruise on the Boheme
Cabin to accomodate 4
Bound trip transportation to ship and port taxes included
$570.00 per person
we research for lowest price on your travel needs
Kartt. A cash contribution to
Hillel in the name of an aca
demically promising student is
made each year.
Individuals interested in es-
tablishing scholarships of this
nature should contact Rabbi
Brusin. principal of Hillel. The
future strength and security of
the Jewish people is invested in
their children. By providing a
strong Jewish education for
"our" children, we ensure that
the legacy left to us by cur
grandparents will be a gift to our
grandchildren.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
SENIORS
"Disaster Preparedness"
Hurricane season is upon us.
This year, once again, the Tampa
Bay area becomes a potential
target for hurricane destruction.
Are you prepared? Do you know
where to seek help in time of
emergency? Do you know how to
safeguard your family against
serious injury and loss?
If you cannot answer "yes" to
these questions plan to attend an
important program on disaster
preparedness presented by the
American Red Cross Tampa
Chapter and sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center's
Senior Program "Good Health"
series. There will be an informa-
tive, informal question and
answer session along with a slide
presentation.
The event will be held on
Thursday, July 5, at 10 a.m. at
the Jewish Community Center,
2808 Horatio St.
Such programs are made pos-
sible in part be a grant through
the Older American's Act and
HRS. The JCC is on the route 19
Hartline bus stop.
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI'S
Special Weekend
The Congrega.its of Congrega-
tion Kol Ami are looking forward
to the weekend of June 29. 30 and
July 1 with great anticipation.
There are two events taking place
during that weekend.
They will be welcoming a visit-
ing Rabbi. Rabbi Mark Diamond,
from Congregation Har Zion.
Philadelphia, who will be deliver-
ing the sermons and conducting
services on Friday night and
Saturday morning. In addition he
will be meeting with the congre-
gants at a Congregational
meeting on Sunday. July 1 at 10
a.m.
The Friday night service has
been dedicated to the Mitzvah
Corps Sabbath honoring Kol
Ami's Mitzvah Corps. This is a
Corps of Congregational Volun-
teers of all ages who have
given of themselves to bring
some measure of joy and comfort
to Jewish Residence of local
Nursing Homes. This has all been
done at the request of and in con-
junction with Tampa Jewish
Social Service. At this time,
tribute will be paid to these Mit-
zvah Corps members who will
also be participating in the
service.
WHAT'S NEW
IN THE WORLD OF ORT
Tampa Evening Chapter
The Tampa Chapter of
Women's American ORT an-
nounces their 1984-1985 Board
Members:
Presidents: Jan Bask in. Nancy
Shaw; Vice Presidents: Barbara
Baskin, Karen Dan to. Deborah
Gitomer, Debbie Kaufman, Diane
Tindell; Treasurer. Ellen Vogel-
baum; Financial Secretary,
Merilyn Burke; Correspondence
Secretary, Katie Levinson;
Recording Secretary, Lyn
Meyerson; Parliamentarian,
Kathleen Weitz.
The Tampa Chapter is cele-
brating their 14th year in the
Tampa Bay area.
Attention prospective bmb-
bera: You are cordially invited to
attend a new members' brunch on
Sunday, July 15 at the home of
Nancy and Michael Shaw. Please
contact Barbara Port at 875-6606
for reservations and details.
The 1984-1985 Re-enrollment
Function will be held this year at
the home of Lois and Jay Older
on Thursday. Aug. 16. Mark your
calendars, further details will be
forthcoming.
FAMILY SERVICE
TO OFFER WORKSHOP
"Parentug Children
Of Divorce"
Children often react strongly
to their parents' divorce. Divorc-
ing parents under stress may not
know how to cope with their chil-
dren's reactions.
The Family Service Associa-
tion of Greater Tampa is offering
a five week workshop entitled
"Parenting Children of Divorce."
The workshop will be held July
5-Aug. 2 (Thursdays! from 7-9
p.m. at Family Service at 205 W.
Brorein St. This is in downtown
Tampa across from the Tribune.
The cost of the workshop is $25.
Childcare will be provided.
Collin Babcock, MSSW b
designed this workshop J
explore the child's reaction u
divorce, methods of handli*
"silent" communications
moods, school problems, fa* <
pline and changes in the child', 1
behavior.
Reservations may be made k I
calling Family Service at 2511
8477. "
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
Relocates Regional Office
As of July 1, the Jewish N*|
tional Fund in Tampa, will move
its office from its present location
on Sterling Ave. The new addresi I
and telephone number is 8405 N.
Himes Ave., Suite No. 209
Tampa, FL 33614 (813| 93J
TREE.
Since opening its office in Juh i
1981, the JNF has been serving
the residents of central Floridi
The move to the new location it
being made to accommodate the
growth and volunteer activitier
within the state.
Community Calendar
Friday, June 29
iCandlehghiing lima 8:10 p.m.) Women's Division Compoign
Cabinet meeting 9:30 a.m. Marriott Hotel.
Saturday, June 30
Jewish Towers Residents Association Birthday Social 6:30 p.m.
Monday, July 2
B'nai Br.th-Carrollwood Lodge. Chuck's Steak House 630
p.m. dinner, 8 p.m. meeting.
Tuesday, July 3
Hadassah-Shalom Brandon Board meeting 7:30 p.m. B'nai
B'r.th-Tampa Open Board meeting 8 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet
Board meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, July 4
Independence Day, JCC Closed. Pool open.
Thursday, July 5
JCC food Co-op 10 a.m.-12 noon ORT-TEC Bowling 9:30
am B'nai B'nth Hillel Area Board meeting at USF 7:30 p.m.
Friday, July 6
^undlelighting time 8.10 p.m.)
Monday, July 9
iaroi Zedet Executive Board meeting 12 30 p.m. Hillel
bthool E- live Board meeting 7 p.m. Hillel School Board
. b p.m.
Tuesday, July 10
- FEC Board meeting 7 30pm
Thursday, July 12
food Co-op 10 o m. to 12 noon ORT TEC Bowling 9 30
Friday, July 13
. i y 11 rn e 8.09 p m.)
SINGLE SCENE
Saturday, June 30
.. y 30 p m
Saturday, July 7
;> Hurbour Town Condo m Clearwater 9 p.m
Tuesday, July 10
at the JCC Tampa 7 30 p.m.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Malllnger Service*
Friday ,8 p m Saturday 9 a m Dally morning and evening mlnyan.7 SO
am 5:45 p.m
CONGREGATION KOI. AMI Ceaeervatlve
3919 Moran Road 982-6338 Rabbi Leonard Roicnlhal Services
Friday. 8pm. Saturday. lOim
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM C oneervative
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 837-ltll Rabbi Kenneth Berger. Hazian
William Hauben Service* Friday. 8 p.m.. Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally
Mlnyan. 7 15
CONGREGATION 8CHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundr.'lm
8pm
Servlcaa: Friday.
CHARAD HO* fir
iV^ Center Unlveratty of South Florida Fletcher Anna Apartment*.
MOO Fletcher Ave Tampa 33830 971-8788 or 977-8418 Rabbi RlvkW and
Rabbi Yoaat Dubrowaki Friday. 7 p.m Shabbat Dinner and Sarvtcat.
Saturday Service 10 SO am DaUy Mlnyan 7 SO a m Monday Habraw
ClaaaSp.m
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL POL NDATION
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation. Jewlah Student Center. Unlvaratty of South
Florida CTR 2SB2 Steven J. Kanaka, PhD. Director e 6014 PBtrtcM Ct,
No 172. Tampa, Florida SS817 (Village Square Apta ) e aaj-WJl afeabbat
Servlcee 7 SOp m Sunday Bagel Brunchee. 12 noon "
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Friday, June 29, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
1
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IH/orc //ion .W single adults from Hillsborough,
Pinellas, and Polk counties attended the first
l/'i/.7i/j Hay Area Jewish Singles Conference.
Wl'i'ty Hay Area organizations in cooperation
tilth the Tampa Jewish Social Service hosted
this conference at Congregation Kol Ami.
Sandy Freedtnan, chairman of the Tampa City
I'ouncil, was the keynote speaker. Members of
the planning committee were (front from left)
Cathy Smith, Mitch Williams, Freedman; (back
from left) Carlo Goldman, Eva Mulhall, Anne
Weisman, Stephen Segal, president of Tampa
Jewish Social Service; and Jeff Alper.
Committee members not pictured were Michelle
Kay, Rick Meyers, Susan Kessler, Leslye
Winkleman, and Judy Sobel. Photo: Audrey
Haubestock.
USF Presents 'A Month of Fine Romance'
The glittering musical
[pageant, CAMELOT,
Shakespeare's rollicking battle of
the sexes, THE TAMING OF
THE SHREW, and a one-woman
celebration of American poet
Emily Dickinson, THE BELLE
OF AMHERST, are the three
works to be produced by Summer
TheatreUSF July 5 through
I August 5, in a repertory series
billed as A Month of Fine
Romance.'
Well-known actor-director Paul
Massie and Ana Beranek will
direct the opening production,
CAMELOT. which brings the
Arthurian legend to lusty life
through the songs of Alan Jay
I-erner and Frederick Loewe of
"My Fair Lady" fame. Prof. Don
Kneeburg is musical director (as
he has been for all Summer
TheatreUSF musicals since
1977). Playing King Arthur,
Queen Guenevere and Sir
Lancelot, respectively, will be
Bruce LeBaron (last seen here in
"Little Mary Sunshine"), Kathi
Meredith (a featured player in
"Pal Joey"), and Robert Slacum
(recently seen in "Orpheus
Descending").
With libretto based on T.H.
White's novel, "The Once and
Future King," CAMELOT offers
an engaging modern view of a
tuneless myth. It begins as the
bumbling young bridegroom
Arthur climbs out of a tree to woo
his reluctant bride. It ends as a
sadly disillusioned King Arthur
surveys the wreckage of his
ideals and romantic illusions. In
between are the tribulations of
the love triangle (Arthur,
Guenevere, Lancelot); the evil
machinations of Modred and
Morgan Le Fay. the sometimes-
confused counsel of Merlin the
Magician; and all the shining
Knights. The strong score
includes the beautiful ballad. "If
Ever 1 Would Leave You," the
inventive "What Do the Simple
Folk Do?" and the title song
itself.
The robust and rowly Shake-
spearean comedy, THE
TAMING OF THE SHREW,
gets a Mexican setting in
Summer TheatreUSF's second
Mainstage production.
Stephen Cole, professional
New York director and head of
the graduate acting program at
Cornell University, is guest
director of THE TAMING OF
THE SHREW. Alex Murphy and
Nancy Rubin play the strong-
willed Petruquio and his shrewish
bride, Caterina. Murphy was seen
last year in "Fifth of July," and
is a founder of the School of the
Night Workshop Theatre.
Rubin's most recent USF role
was in "Cyrano de Bergerac,"
and she was also a featured
player in last summer's musical,
"Grease." Visiting artist Mark
Johnson is another cast member.
Designing costumes for
SHREW and CAMELOT is
visiting artist Donato Moreno.
Moreno has been designing
scenery, costumes and lighting
for Off-Broadway, Off-Off
Broadway, regional, summer
stock and university theatre for
the past ten years. His work has
been seen on such stages as the
American Place Theatre, the
Williamstown Theatre Festival,
and The Provincetown Play-
house. A former member of the
Cornell University and Ithaca
College theatre faculty, Moreno
will join the faculty of North
Carolina School of the Arts in
Winston-Salem in September. He
is a member of United Scenic
Artists.
Scenography for both Main-
stage productions is-designed by -
Barton Lee (sets) and David
The 1983-84 President's Cup award was presented to Stanley W.
Rosenkram (right) for his outstanding and continued contributions
to the congregation by President, Dr. Carl Zielonka (left) of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek during the annual meeting.
Finance Ministry Official Fired
In Dispute Over Histadrut
Williams (lighting).
A celebration of life and
language is evident in the one-
woman show, THE BELLE OF
AMHERST, by William Luce.
Actress Rosemary Orlando, a
USF graduate and founding
member of The Alice People,
portrays the passionate yet
enigmatic American artist who
lived all her life in Amherst,
Mass. Orlando has performed
BELLE for the past two years
throughtout Bay area public and
private high schools, through an
Artist in the Schools program.
Obituaries
WIND
Mr. Henry Wind. 66. of 2808 Central
Ave. died Sunday. June 10. Rabbi Ken-
neth M. Berger of Congregation
Kodeph Sholom officiated at graveside
services. A native of New York City.
Mr. Wind had lived In Tampa for the
past 36 years and was a member of
Congregation Kodeph Sholom. DAV
Chiipler *. USS Tampa Post No. 5.
American Legion and Jewish War
Veterans I'ost No. 878. Survivors
Include his wife. Jennie: a son.
Sln-ldon. Tampa; three daughter*.
Barbara Friedman. St. Petersburg.
Dori Kolnick. Houston. Tex., and Carol
Kinstlne. Keddlngton Beach; a brother
.mil sister In New York City; and three
grandchildren. Memorial contrlbuUons
may be made to Congregation Kodeph
Sholom.
GODELL
Uertrudc, 79. of 3001 DeLeon St..
Tumpa. died Monday. July 18. She was
an 11 year resident of Tampa and a
member of Congregation Kol Ami. She
Is survived by two daughters, Beverly
Urttr of Tampa and Joy Jacobs of
Qtonviaw, 111. four brothers, Morris
QoMan, Al Colden of Chicago, Larry
Colden of Phoenix, Ariz., and Lou
i .uM.'ii ol Los Angeles, two sisters. Ida
lOumtMifeld and Eva Nicholas of Los
Angeles; five grandchildren; and two
it grandchildren
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Hillel Dudai, the Finance
Ministry official in charge of
labor negotiations, was fired last
week, apparently in a wage
dispute of his own.
Dudai, the third ranking man
at the Ministry, was dismissed
while conducting negotiations
between Histadrut and public
service employers as strikes and
threats of strikes created turmoil
on the labor front. He was the
third senior Treasury official to
leave this week.
The Ministry's director
general, Emanuel Sharon,
resigned Sunday and was fol-
lowed shortly by Mordechai
Frankl, the ministerial economic
advisor. Both men quit in policy
disputes with Finance Minister
Yigal Cohen-Orgad.
According to Cohen-Orgad,
Dudai made unacceptable
demands and wanted a free nego-
tiating hand in the current labor
crisis. Treasury sources said he
was seeking severance pay equal
to that of a deputy minister and
the argument over whether or not
he was entitled to it led to his
being severed.
The labor negotiations in the
public service sector have been
taken over by Nissim Baruch, the
Finance Ministry's new Director
General who was named Sunday
to replace Sharon. They promise
to be stormy.
Journalists employed by the
Israel Broadcast Authority, the
State-owned television and radio
services, announced today that
they will black out TV screens
and silence radios for three days,
beginning this Saturday, unless
they are granted an equal pay
scale with print journalists. The
Broadcast Authority directorate
apparently agrees that TV and
radio newscasters deserve equal
pay but say any agreement must
be ratified by the Finance
Ministry.
RABBINICAL POSITION
AVAILABLE
Adult Conservative Con-
gregation in South Palm
Beach County is seeking
a full time Rabbi. Please
send resume or call: Dr.
Morris Tear, 13648 C
Coconut Palm Ct., Delray
Beach, Fl 33445.
A Special Limited Offer
n
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
SAVE
FREE Burial Space
As a service to the Tampa Jewish community and to help
offsett the ever increasing cost of burial. Myrtle Hill
Memorial Park will, for a limited time, furnish a burial I
space for Heads of Households at NO CHARGE. One
FREE Space per family. Pre-arrangements only.
Additional spaces are available at regular prices. The
Shalom Garden was consecrated and dedicated on Oc-
tober 12,1969.
To receive information on this outstanding offer simply
fill in the card below and drop it in the mail or call Myrtle
Hill Memorial Park at 626-1171.
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
MYRTLE HILL MEMORIAL CEMETERY
Shalom Garden
4002 N. 50th St.
Tampa. Florida 33610
? I should like information of Burial Lots.
D I should like information on Family Estate Lots.
NAME.
ADDRESS.
CITY
.STATE.
.ZIP.


mdian of Tampa
iy, June 29, 1984
Rosenkranz Installed as President of Tampa Jewish Federation
Continued from Page 1
a special mission to Israel
October 21-31 which will visit
many of the project* with which
we are cooperating. A very few
reservation slots remain open on
this mission. If you would like to
join we must know by next week.
"Our Jewish Community is
made up of these many diverse
parts and it is our Tampa
Jewish Federation which is the
mortar keeping all the diverse
parts together. It is the mortar of
the Federation which binds tht
parts together in cooperation and
unity with a focus! It takes both
the parts and mortar to shape a
Jewish community but we
should not settle iotjust a Jewish
community ... we are united in
the building of a vibrant, mean-
ingful Jewish community.
"Rabbi Abraham Joshua
Heschel said, "To be or not to be
is not the question. We choose to
be. The real question is how to be
and how not to be. That 'How to
be' is the constant question
facing your Federation.
"To aid in this process a long
range planning committee has
been working this year and will
continue in the coming year.
trying to meet with as many
people in the community as
possible, trying to hear from as
many different segments of the
community in establishing a
community plan in response to
community concerns a plan to
carry the Tampa Jewish com-
munity into the 1990s. Yes.
being in this growing population
belt is a blessing but it is a
blessing only if we involve our
newcomers as quickly as possible
and learn from them at the same
time. Shalom Tampa is a wonder-
ful program, but it does not take
the place of each of us reaching
out individually. How well I
remember when we were new to
Tampa and the much smaller
Jewish community incorporated
us. We can not afford the luxury
of having the new' and 'the old '
In our Jewish community WE
ARE ONE!
"We have heard tonight of the
new heights to which our com-
munity's campaign soared
81,017,000. Our euphoria over
crossing the SI million hurdle
keeps us from remembering that
our goal was $1,200,000. As great
as we did, it wasn't enough. Two
thousands people participated in
our campaign, but two to three
Judith Rosenkranz Heads Tampa Jewish Federation
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
On July 1 Judith Rosenkranz
begins her two year term as
president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation. Rosenkranz said.
"The concept of the Federation
representing all facets of Jewish
life in the community is very
appealing.
This Florida native grew up in
an active and participatory
Jewish home, and is a third
generation Federation president,
following in the footsteps of her
father and brother: and conti-
nuing in the footsteps of her
husband. Stanley Rosenkranz. A
new tradition has been started.
Volunteer work is not new to
Judith. She has been an active
member ot many local organiza-
tions and is currently a vice
president of the National Federa-
tion of Temple Sisterhoods.
Her involvement with the
Tampa Jewish Federation has
been an active one with the
Women's Division, taking
various board positions including
Campaign chairman.
JNF Sponsoring Israel Mission and
Symposium For Judges and Lawyers
Judges and attornevs from
across the United States are
participating in the third annual
Judicial Mission and Symposium
August 19-29. sponsored by the
Jewish National Fund. This
year's focus is "The Law And
The Land."
Mail Violations
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The House unanimously adopted
a bill by a vote of 403 to 0 Tues-
day instructing the United States
delegation to raise the issue of
Soviet violations of international
laws governing the mails at the
19th Congress of the Universal
Postal Union (UPU) which
opened in Hamburg. West
Germany this week. The bill also
asks the UPU to consider the
violations and possible sanctions
against the violators.
ONE OF
A KIND
THE UfaMftt MOTH
Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson.
presidnet of JNF. announced
that the Mission's Honorary
Chairman will be retired U.S.
Supreme Court Justice Arthur J.
Goldberg. The Symposium in
Israel will be chaired by Justice
Chaim Landau, former President
of the Israel Supreme Court.
"The Jewish National Fund is
the trustee of all publicly owned
land in Israel, roughly 90 percent
of her total area," Mrs. Jacobson
said. "Obviously, we have a
compelling interest in making the
legal foundations and practical
administration of Israel's land
policies as clear as possible.
There is no better way to grasp
the complex realities than to see
them in operation in Israel and
we are delighted that this unique
Mission and Symposium is
attracting such interest," she
said.
Prominent legal figures in the
organizing committee include:
Justice Stanley Feldman. of the
Arizona Supreme Court; Judge
Bernard Fuchs. Judge of the
Civil Court in New York City and
Acting Justice of New York State
Supreme Court's Second
Judicials District: Hon. Bertram
R. G elf and. Surrogate, Bronx
County: Robert Kaplan.
Brooklyn attorney: Judge
Lorraine S. Miller. Judge of the
civil and Criminal Courts in New
York City: Hon. Edward E.
Pringle. retired Chief Justice of
the Colorado Supreme Court:
Leon Schechter, Bronx attorney:
and Judge Paul Smelkinson.
Administrative Law Judge.
Social Security Administration.
Phoenix. Ariz.
In addition to comprehensive
sightseeing tours throughout
Israel, the 11-day program
includes meetings and seminars
with top jurists, academic
authorities, lawyers and govern-
ment figures. It has been struc-
tured to maximize legal profes-
sionals' available tax deduction
under IRS rules for foreign
business travel.
For further information, please
contact Larry Wasser, 8405 N.
Himes Avenue. Suite 209 Tampa
Fla. 33614. 933-TREE or Rabbi
Mort Rubin. Mission
Coordinator. Jewish National
Fund. 42 East 69th Street. NYC
1212) 869-9300 Ext. 241
There are many
hotels in Jerusalem..
But only one super
3 star hotel
Kosher restaurants
Sabbath elevator
133 Air conditioned
rooms
Complete facilities
for all types of
functions
Walking distance to
the center of
Jerusalem and the
Old City
3 Mendele St.. Talbieh
Jerusalem 92147. Israel.
Tel: 6631II Telex 26536
Managing Director: Fred Hall;
ANNOUNCING a new BRIGHT 4 GIFTED
LEARNING DISABILITIES (SLD) PROGRAM
For Grades 2-6
Multisensory Reading & Math Spelling & Language
Arts Enriched Science & Social Studies -
Right-Brain Activities Fine Arts Performing Arts
Developmental P.E. Foreign Language
0,/W Life Skills-Field Trips
S^M& ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT CENTER
7016 N. Donald Ave
932-3731
***"'*"<"' T"|fKW" '***'<*lo t<*<* c
Rosenkranz' first trip to Israel
with the UJA Young Leadership
helped form her commitment to
this Jewish organization. She
said. "This is a challenge to take
over the office of president on the
heels of a million dollar
campaign. I hope to accept that
challenge for the benefit of the
Tampa community and for
Israel."
She will be appointing new
committees to broaden the com-
munity involvement. A first step
in establishing a proud Jewish
community.
Rosenkranz feels that we are
very fortunate being located in a
part of the country which is expe-
riencing such growth, and that
we are in a wonderful position in
the mid 1980s to enhance our
Jewish community.
She said. "Growth will mean
vitality in the Tampa Jewish
community. I hope to involve
new people. We welcome them
and their ideas in forming a
strong and vibrant community.
"I want the excitement in the
Jewish community to match the
boom of excitement which is in
the Tampa community. As we are
proud of the Tampa community,
I want us to be proud of the
active Jewish community."
times that many failed to<
their Jewish identity
this Jewish act. So the
was not met. ..ours is no
and eliminate Ours is to fa
nurture and to develop!
not to pit local needs
national needs against the^
of Israel ours is to reai
that there is only one need -
need of the totality of the it,
people our job is to do the i
best we can toward meeting
needs! ^
" 'Each generation a
ancestor to those who folkm j
Let me take the Derogative,
speaking personally. Growing,
in a small Florida town, I sawi
parents be the driving fa
behind our community.
father was a Federvi
President before the words l
invented. My mother wastheo,
who philosophically explained i
and recognized the histori
links to our small town. Shet
us feel as though we on
were following behind Moses. Ft
their insight and fortitude, I'i
grateful.
"It may have been
Federation phenomena any
for a Federation past
spouse to install a Feder
new President spouse
within our family it is symbolic*!
our partnership whose concern!
include having a strong Mail
community. For this to Stanijr.l
I "m continually grateful.
"Were our sons able to be henl
tonight; I would thank them -I
Jack and Andy for thus fail
giving us hope for yet another)
generation and for that I'm*
grateful.
"In Gates of Prayer thereisij
silent mediation which rea
"Pray as if everything depemWl
on G-d. act as if everythin|l
depended on you." This is what I
we must do. We must pray far]
guidance in making our Jewiskl
life in Tampa as exciting as our I
city has become and we must I
work as hard as we can to make i \
happen.
"With G-ds help
TOGETHER, we can do it!"
KFHitton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa. Ff 33602
Telephone (813) 223 -4946
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Securities


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