The Jewish Floridian of Tampa


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa


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
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
uemsti Florid lain
Off Tampa
6 Number 24
Tampa, Florida Friday, July 13, 1984,
Price 35 Cents
Poll Shows Labor
Still Leading Likud

oil's Libel Action
inst Time Will
Lgh Row to Hoe
present evidence that Sharon
allegedly had often been involved
in other rather ugly adventures
during his military career.
"They want to run him
through the gutter," one well-in-
formed source close to the case
said. "They plan to bring out be-
fore the jury as much dirt about
him as possible."
it military clear during pretrial proceedings
indeed en- with Sharon in mid-June that
they intend to call represen-
tatives of the Israeli Government
and military including the in-
telligence community to
testify about the former Defense
Minister's involvement behind
Arab lines early in his career in
the army commando unit known
There have been all sorts of
stories in the Israeli press over
Continued on Page 4
i Chronicle
ending Time
[former De-
er Ariel
llion libel
le publica-
ing an ag-
of por-
as a ruth-
ilangists to
r the assas-
le late Leb-
the Time de-
' numerous Is-
ind other gov-
trial in order to
lollar Reserve Falls Sharply
>kel Nears Rock Bottom
- (JTA) -
reserves fell
Bon in June,
la result of
of foreign
the public
|as devalued by
Bt month and
official rate of
The black
the weekend
Irels to $1.00.
knt is expected
Overnight loan"
rces, the Jeru-
)rted, so that
statistics are
us month the
situation will
bad. The
Knesset elections are less than
two weeks off.
THE PUBLIC rushed to buy
Dollars and other foreign
currency before the Shekel sank
so low as to put them out of
reach. The buying spree was
financed in part by the govern-
ment's injection of 40 billion
Shekels (about $169 million)
into the economy in June and
partly by the conversion of
some 25 billion Shekels (SI06
million) of private assets into
According to Treasury
figures, the total monetary
infusion by the government
between January and June,
1984 was 190 percent higher in
real terms than in the same
period of 1983. The excess of
government spending over
revenue the national deficit
was about 280 percent
With election day less
than two weeks away,
Likud continues to trail
the Labor Alignment by a
significant margin in most
public opinion polls. The
latest, published Friday in
Yediot Achronot, showed
Labor winning 53 Knesset
seats to 38 for Likud while
the number of
"undecided" voters has
dropped from 34 percent in
the third week of June to
28 percent now.
Likud politicians profess to be
undaunted and claim that their
own surveys show the gap
narrowing. This could mean that
even if Likud fails to catch up
with Labor during the next two
weeks, it will poll sufficient
votes to prevent the Alignment
from forming a government. The
Laborites are not free from
worries. As front runners, they
sense the danger of complacency
and are warning their
supporters against taking the
outcome for granted. Labor
Party leaders are stressing
moreover that they need a much
higher plurality than the 15
seats indicated now in order to
form a stable government.
LABOR WOULD Like to be
able to establish a new govern-
ment without the need for a
coalition with the religious
parties, or at least without the
more militant ones. Labor's
potential partners on the left,
such as Shinui and the Citizens
Rights Movement, may balk at
joining a government which
includes the Aguda Israel.
Labor analysts say that any-
thing below 60 percent of the
vote would seriously impair
Labor's ability to form any
government inasmuch as the
religious and rightwing factions
would almost certainly continue
their alliance with Likud. A 56-
57 percent margin, by the same
token, would put Labor in a
comfortable position to form a
Cabinet to its liking.
As the July 23 election date
approaches, the campaign has
heated up and there has been
considerable mudslinging by
both sides in their nightly tele-
vision electioneering.
LABOR RAN a film in which
two moshav farmers accuse
Likud of ruining the country's
agriculture. A Likud film
featured a woman from the
border town of Kiryat Shemona
describing the constant shelling
until the Likud government
ordered the invasion of Lebanon
two years ago.
The woman, Shoshana Peretz,
claimed she was fired from her
teaching job because she
appeared in the Likud film.
Labor produced a letter of dis-
missal dated May 1, long before
her appearance, to discredit that
charge. These are picayune
matters, hardly related to
election issues. Labor's
campaign manager, Mordechai
Gur, called on his Likud
counterpart, David Levy and on
Supreme Court Justice Gavriel
Bach, chairman of the Central
Elections Committee, for a
meeting to "stop the deterio-
ration of the campaign.'"
The three were scheduled to
get together to reach a new
agreement for "clean elec-
tioneering." Both sides had
already agreed to avoid personal
insults but this often has been
honored in the breach and Bach
has been forced to delete
portions of campaign films.
In Moscow
Katzir Reports KGB
Was Firm But Polite
Prof. Ephraim Katzir,
former President of Israel,
and his wife, Nina Katzir,
were detained for nearly 90
minutes by KGB agents
one of them Hebrew-
speaking in Leningrad
early last week after they
attempted to visit the
home of a Leningrad Jew-
ish refusenik
He and his wife were treated
courteously but very firmly,
Katzir said, describing the
incident at an airport press
conference here. He was Israel's
fourth President, having held
office from 1973-78. He is a bio-
chemist by profession, as-
sociated with the Weizmann
Institute of Science at
Rehovoth. He spent two weeks
in the Soviet Union attending
the Congress of the European
Federation of Biochemists.
KATZIR SAID that more
than 100 Israeli scientists at-
tended the Congress in Moscow,
including Prof. Michael Sela,
president of the Weizmann
Institute, and his wife. They
received a warm and even
friendly reception and were
treated with the same courtesy
Former President Katzir
extended to the other foreign
delegations, Katzir said.
He believes the local KGB in
Leningrad detained him and his
wife mistakenly and went
through with the interrogation
in order to cover their error. But
it was an ordeal.
Continued on Page 6-
Austrians Report on PLO Progress
VIENNA (JTA) Tho Austrian Foreign
Ministry has reported progress in its efforts to mediate
a prisoner of war exchange between Israel and dissident
factions of the Palestine Liberation Organization.
THE MINISTRY SAID that a number of missing
and captured persons have been identified with the
cooperation of both sides and that this in itself was a
prerequisite for a prisoner exchange.
The Austrians also reported that the Popular Front
for the Liberation of Palestine-General Command, a
PLO breakaway group headed by Ahmed Jibril, has
informed the Austrian authorities that it will permit
representatives of the International Red Cross to visit
Israeli prisoners.

Hi .

-im I I Bal _! BM
vMnpr laatatf
Baal '-.--.
4asaaaasaai '." 1 ;. -
Samuel Lewis UA Ambassador
To brad Visits Magen David Adom
i 5WJCia. >jsr. uf *.i'rwMiff aoanataeatac ufeet vast saoa:
featx haesgxemBna !**j-
L*r jm appararaa _se: :ae.ea. Thi
Israel. 'mb lees 'afwamst? aspsr*?: 17 da
c rif aa" asaajj BBS V.ikp^t BBBBBEracxx. express*; taesr
DaneNoon Emergent? Mecaa. nanriuat fcr tnt VI A fri;r *-*
Assana hic proanaec u eac tner sap-
'-7rj*-t scjtoa KUlTKf
bb raun at tc me n larae.
itaa of Masses
* TTiyaw SiOOC MoA OBBwaweSJ BhBB KWf It TaillTIf VC
Snxt fa&owec br ar nooarstaac wry --at Isuttmcj-j:
we i^v> of al ry-pes of C*"** hat aemec reeog
f rrwiMra sac Bit

uk MDA Socasrt
Tr Pntfr( ISiwr fBTT
1*- li >X ^K
:* t-.t*
bbbbbbbb lib bbsbb uarj t

hi t nSSBBBB? vice praSJOBBt
;mk Bah -
youu.* an:
ar-r.*-r tz.z nasrg*
ffMT t -
rVatect^e A
:-j- :- ~ "
aMMBBanar The ADL or-
wr.: --at proa
dbfesBBf --i- :b* HoBSt ::" ''. -
- -
- -_-. -- .:- tf
_-.--; -. -----.- i
-.etacc far.
Afatjn^ tic jtahjr ri -
r, :* and. wsl
lorida fespslature passed
t Bat 1045
-_ .-
>r services
"'--: .- -- "-ir
tat effect of aaaadaciBf :; -*

w wniiiraran piam vkJub eack
QJout iMem
- Ske^rtcen-ed the MBS
Awasd far Promouoo ol a Local
ranc* Bkaao. Babop
JC a the ilaaaatir of Mr
AM A Award Received
racfaaeat of the Joaapa
.....--" '
aaaaad paaaatri
reserve the award
Award in Oakal
AaaoaauoB Hei,
he L xrv erwy of
is the first Flondaato
Anxibar> Officer*
- saoVJnae of the
ataraai ir z
Taaapa s .AJbert Aronot-au Auxaaary
guaid. aoc Aaae Sawrtar
9tate ConveBtka
Jewish War
State officers from
373 art
atf aaaa Wniraag Laaaa Aaa* WaM. dat^ter of
Berake and Babert WaM. and Jcftrr Laacc Wlaaa. son of
Beraice tr: Harry Wlaaa. of Bay sad* New York. ere married
oc June n The waddmf was head at Coogreaatxic Rodeph
- F-aao: Keaarta Burger i- : Caator araaaal Hub
I.' til: ~j:
u i<1 a ax partaa aadraded a bridal shower at Jeffrey's
ends of the bode s parents a buffet darner at tht
baa* of Bennee aad Bob Wdf boated or Masai and Abe Webs.
tr.; Naoaai an: Boh Jaffer and a Lisaili at the Aaport Hobday
- bbbJ : .- : hi Betty Abe aj HIibn
Marsoi Lather and Howard Mar pal and Jayee and MeWa
Marsol The pre-aapaal deuar was boated by the grooms
parents at the Unnerssty dab.
Babrbae A son Beajaasai Haward. was bora 00 Jane 10
SeaM and Diaaaa Spcuaaick The former Tasaaaaa are now
srvmg as Charsotte North Carobaa The fraadpareiKs are
Harold and Cosaie Soaotaira of Tampa, sad the great -grand-
- EvaancMorria Saaaiaira. also of Tampa
Tacpa famaV members attending Bcasjaaaa s bns in
x:* were Haroid and Coraue Spaomark Moms and Evi
Spkoraka. ancle and aunt Jaasie and Maaa Saaeaart,. uadt
;y Sphataich. and great-great
Lef i.s saarr "Voar raaaa Itmu for the coiaata must b*
- :m aad emm asaaW deaweraaf $0 the Jeutsk Fiondmm,
2908 Homxao. Taatna. flonda. 33609.
ABD Wide Worid Travel Agency
Naomi Kaiz a* charge far servxa*
887-3*09 beme
887-5810 886-98S3
L,-'-- ;-_ 7 -
Best of the Caribbean Canooaan Line
7 Day CruiM
only S659.00
*-** -.ts.-;- :* E*e-ie*:
Data of Bwth; May 5.1971
Wasgrrt B5 Pounds
Haar Radv Auburn, Curry
ShoukJar Langth
Eyas: Gray
r. Pierced Ears
*,L^! as
Bass a-joB is saaded on be-
aaat af Aaasandcr Panare\ and
Inna Neansan Bri-aini free
pnaoa oaa awash earhr. where nt
servec 1 one-year lerc far aiiegec
Baafi e% asaom. .AJexsander
Paaarrt was ordered to repon to
-* bxsj --th aBaa :r J_tk I:
Tbt rri y\ t could result in aa addi-
T*nra" terse far draft evasion
as happened to POC Sanoc
Actass Cables., partarularfy
faaas veterans military person-
ael. lawyers aad bar groups
argasg that Paaare* aad his
asDCher be alowad to eangrate to
Israel should be sent to Mar
abal Danrtry F Ustaan.
"j-*- of Defense. Nabererb
ssryam Tbsrara No 34.
Off ice 962 36S8
Home 962 2557
B-o*e- *ssoc.*:e
v a- : .:
9&Z- Twf Assocate
An experienced professional serving
residential buyers and sellers
Randy M. Freedman
by Ors
to go abroad fat
One Tampa Ctty Center
Tampa. FL 33602
iaaa aaSare The aea ad* ANN GOTLIB SEARCH FVKD
far a tli.OOb reward for 5101 Brawwefaa
*'*r*moout. oah of Aaa 1 aaetaV aTYewa
Chref. Ora. el
6. Moscow 103009.
RSFSR USSR, aad Sergei P
Bureaeov. Maaater of Health
ataaa1 ihj Pareakok 3. Mos-
cow 103051 .RSFSR USSR

TOP Endowment Fund Receives
$33,321.00 For Benefit of Tampa
Tina Jenkins Has Seen
Her Sisterhood Grow
Executive Director
112 Magnolia Avenue
Suite 7
Tampa, FL 33606
The unrestricted portion of
rampa's endowment fund
Lperated under the umbrella of
he TOP Jewish Foundation
ceived a $33,321 boost. Les
Jarnett, chairman of the TOP
Endowment Fund program for
Tampa Jewish Federation,
iid that building the unre-
stricted portion of the Tampa's
Endowment Fund operated
through the medium of TOP is
most important.
"All component endowment
funds are important to the future
of our community," said Baraett.
"However, it is from the
Unrestricted-General portion
that grants are usually made for
special community projects for
which there are no annual dollars.
Orlando, for example, has over
$200,000 in its General Fund.
Special purpose grants have been
made to launch a new Single
Family Program for the Orlando
JCC; to help defray the cost of
new computers for the Hebrew
Day School and for other needs.
These are the kinds of things that
can help improve the quality of
life in the community without
taxing the Federation's annual
budget which usually cannot
handle the strain."
The $33,321 infusion of capital
into the General Fund came as a
result of the sale of a parcel of
real estate that had been gifted to
the Federation. The gift was not
a part of campaign, according to
Gary Alter, Executive Director of
the Federation, and it gave the
Federation a good opportunity to
get its General Fund opened and
earning income for future grants.
, "It is important for anyone
who has an interest in the future
of the Tampa Jewish community
to consider some type of gift into
this fund," said Joel Breitstein,
Endowment Development and
Planned Gifts Consultant. There
is no minimum gift that a person
must make into this fund as with
other types of funds that the
Foundation offers. Therfore it
gives anyone the opportunity to
be able to help build the Jewish
community's endowment fund.
You can help build the Un-
restricted Fund by giving TOP
your deferred gift through a
bequest in a will, naming TOP to
receive the balance of a special
trust where the donor retains a
life income or naming TOP as
beneficiary of a life insurance
policy. If you are doing some
current income tax planning, a
gift to TOP to the credit of
Tampa's Unrestricted Fund, in
addition to your normal
campaign gift, can help ac-
complish both a tax planning and
charitable planning objective.
For more information about
your community's endowment
fund program contact the TOP
office at 253-3669. The TOP
headquarters are located at 112
S. Magnolia Ave., Tampa, Fl.
Tina Jenkins remembers Kol
Ami's Sisterhood from the early
days when its roster had less
than 50 members, and the
Congregation itself was just a
year old.
Today, Kol Ami's Sisterhood
has around 130 members and
raises money for their religious
school and for USY scholar-
ships, is active in beautification
projects for the synagogue, and
runs the gift shop. Since those
early days, Tina has served as
Oneg chairman, hospitality
chairman and treasurer. She is
the year's president.
"We will be scheduling Sis-
terhood's upcoming year during
the summer," Jenkins
explained. "The plans will
probably include several fund-
raisers as well as some social
Tina attended the Spring
Conference of the Florida
Branch of National Women's
League for Conservative
Judaism held in Miami Beach in
May, and found the experience
Tina Jenkins
both enjoyable and informative.
"I met people from all over
Florida," she said.
Tina/grew up in St. Peters-
burg and has lived in Tampa for
the past 12 years. She attended
the University of South Florida
and, as a special education
teacher, taught children with
learning disabilities for several
years. In her spare time, she is
now working as a Mary Kay
| consultant.
She and her husband, Steve,
have a four-year-old son,
Activist Begun Gets 6 Months
Jews Invited
Visit German Town They Once Fled
mndful of surviving Jews
/ho once lived in the
lorth German town of
fever, returned there on a
'isit last month at the
witation of the town
[authorities who paid all
[expenses, including air
|fare from far-off places.
Such projects are not
I uncommon in West Germany
where Jews who fled the Nazis
between 1933-1945 or survived
the concentration camps and
later moved abroad are invited
| to re-visit their native towns, all
Browarsky Family
Section At
Mitzpeh Hila
expenses paid.
BUT JEVER is a special
case. High school students
studying their town's history
during and after the Nazi era
discovered that no attempt had
ever been made to uncover or
inform its inhabitants of the
fate of their one-time Jewish
neighbors, many of whom
perished in concentration camps.
The story of the persecution
of Jews in Jever has never been
told or documented and the
students were determined to
correct that historical omission
and force the inhabitants to
confront their past.
In 1982 they mounted a
special exhibition on the
persecution of Jews in Jever,
based on their own exhaustive
research. It opened on
November 9, the anniversary of
the infamous Kristalnacht" in
1938 when Jewish property was
a list of
now living
in such
places as Melbourne, Australia,
Santiago, Chile, San Francisco
and Haifa.
They initiated a local
raising campaign to pay
expenses. The town authorities
demonstrated their good-will by
agreeing to bear most of the
costs. Of the 24 former Jever
Jews known to be alive, a total
of 17 responses were received
from one-time residents of the
town, including their spouses.
They arrived in Jever to a warm
welcome and spent a week there
sightseeing, meeting local
inhabitants and the students
who initiated the project. They
were guests at a reception at the
town hall and attended a
theatrical performance.
Jewish activist Ioeif Begun,
sentenced last October to 12
years in a Soviet labor camp for
"anti-Soviet agitation," has
recently been sentenced to six
months in the camp prison for
reasons unknown, the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry
According to the SSSJ, friends
speculate that his imprisonment
within the Perm labor camp .
complex could be punishment for
insisting on religious observance, t
But nothing definite is known
because his wife and son were not
permitted to see him when they
visited the camp earlier this
' month.
fy^. insisting on religkv
172 Jews Exit
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry reported that 72 Jews were
granted permission to emigrate
from the Soviet Union during the
month of June. The monthly
average over the past six months
has been 80 Jews, the NCSJ said.
(JOS) 8*1-4154
One of the
Lieselotte Spitzer,
wrote later,
wantonly destroyed all over the h a ,etter pubii8hed in the local
Reich and thousands of Jews newgpaper: "it was a nice
help of
sent to concentration
YEAR, the youths
to emulate other
towns and invite the
for a visit. With the
older residents who
events of the
forties, they
dream. Jever was my home
town. It is there that I spent
the first 30 years of my life,
until it became impossible any-
more. We admire these young
people who made possible the
visit. This week in Jever was an
unforgettable experience."
Phyllis Browarsky accepts a
I certificate from Col. Arie
IShacham, Jewish National Fund
[Emissary to the United States.
IThe certificate was given in honor
I of the Browarsky Family's
[creation of a Section in the north-
|em Galilee.
By helping the JNF redeem 1V*
lacres of barren land, the Browar-
Iskys are assisting in the reclama-
II ion of land in Israel which can be
Iutilized to create Mitzpim. These
new communities help to insure
IIsrael's northern boundaries and
[at the same time provide an area
vhere young Jewish families can
Ijiow reside. In the northern Gali-
IJee only 30 percent of the popu-
lation is Jewish, and it is there-
|fore imperative to establish a
rger Jewish presence.
* Underwriters' Incorporated (UL).
. Burglar Alarm Sy.t-ms Camera Surveillance System.
.Vault and Sal. A.arms Card Acc.s. System.
. ... i,.m* Automatic and Manual
.Holdup Alarm. Fire Alarm
ClOMd Circuit TV Systems
Th. need .or advanced security systems ha. never been g.....r.
more critical or .n more .mmed.ate demand, than ,t.. today.
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606

i)Clip and Save
New Issues
For A Broker Specializing
In The
Over The Counter Market
can-. Sol Cohen
Mordechai Winer
(305) 467-6777
(800) 327-0192
Blinder, Robinson & Co., Inc
m MIO'liK

MihT^Superpower's Former
President Detained in Moscow
In a Time Magazine essay on the
upcoming election in Israel, writer James
Kelly refers to Israel as a mini-
superpower.' For a country whose own
citizens fear that Israel's current
economic chaos makes them look like
what one of them in the essay called a
Banana Republic, this is an unusual if not
a contradictory view.
Reckoned in these terms, picture then
the sudden detention in Moscow by the
KGB of former President Jimmy Carter.
Or Gerald Ford. Or Richard Nixon. What
would be the reaction in our own countrv?
These are important considerations,
because that is precisely what happened
to former Israel President Ephraim Katzir
and his wife early last week. Katzir. an
internationally-renowned scientist, had
gone to the Soviet Union to attend the
Congress of the European Federation of
Biochemists' meeting there.
True. Carter, Ford or Nixon would not
be padding about in Moscow attempting
to visit a controversial friend or relative
on behalf of a fellow-American who had
entreated them to do so. A polite view of
Katzir's decision to accept a similar
entreaty by some fellow-Israelis would be
that there is a decided air of informality
about the Israeli presidency, as well as
about the Presidents themselves. And so.
reasoned Katzir. why not?
Israeli Presidents after all occupy what
is at best a ceremonial office, and they
are most frequently chosen on the basis of
their distinguished credentials in such
fields as the arts and sciences, not
because of their political expertise. Of all
of Israel's Presidents, past and present,
perhaps only Yitzhak Navon had a nose
for things political.
So, off went Kazir to visit some Jewish
refuseniks in Moscow. Enter the KGB.
We are hard-pressed to believe the KGB
did not know who Katzir was above and
beyond his role as a distinguished
scientist. But even after Katzir identified
himself as a former President of Israel,
the KGB was not sufficiently impressed
to back off.
On the other hand, there was no
worldwide outcry of protest against
Katzir's detention. And certainly not one
in Israel. In fact, both Israel and Katzir
himself were careful this week to
emphasize that his Soviet inquisitors
treated both him and Mrs. Katzir
eminently courteously likely because of
what they knew about his identity from
the outset.
Plight of the Refuseniks
One thing for sure: the extent to which
the Soviets go to harass anyone,
including distinguished visitors, seeking
to establish contact with Jewish
refuseniks says something about the
official Soviet mentality these days so far
as the refuseniks' plight is concerned.
Still, it is a hard thing to bear the
detention of the former President of a
mini-superpower. The KGB wouldn't have
detained, as we say. the likes of Carter
and Co. On the other hand. Carter and
Co. were not Presidents of the United
States only in the informal sense of their
Nor are they so ideologically devoted t*
a controversial cause as was President
Katzir when he went off to carry
messages of hope and greeting to
refuseniks in Moscow on behalf of some of
his countrymen.
Of Tampa
r*ED k SHocHrr
fho *W Horuo Straw
PtAhaumOKtr. 130 WE | Si M-
L .____ trVSWte
tj-t^n.HMt nng>,
I rnday H mkty SaMoacMr Ihiwt "__
suwcaimow rates: a*at a***, iv-, u
Tova Upm i i
fTL^ *'-'"L>,< *" thmr ""**"*> lor _
l-riday. July 13. 1964
Volume 6
00 (Anaoal a) MKajt of
Druze Testifies
Says No Israeli Officer Stood Near Him
Suleiman Hirbawi. a
Druze border police sapper
who was blinded while at-
tempting to defuse a bomb
planted in the car of
Mavor Ibrahim Tawil of
El "Bireh in June. 1980.
testified in Jerusalem
district court that no
Israeli army officer was
-Landing close to him
when the bomb exploded.
Hirbawi s testimony last
Friday contradicted the version
of Capt Ronni Gila. one of two
officers who were attached to
the military government on the
West Bank at the time and are
being tried separately for
alleged connections with a
Jewish terrorist underground in
:he territory.
GILA AND Maj. Shlomo
Levy tan have been implicated in
the car bombings four years ago
which maimed Mayors Basam
Shaka of Nablus and Karim
Khallaf of Ramallah. Tawil.
another target of the assassina-
tion attempt, was uninjured.
Gila is charged with prior
knowledge of a bomb in Tawil's
garage and failure to pass it on
to his superior or to Hirbawi.
lie was assigned to guide
Hirbawi through the unfamiliar
streets of El Bireh to the
Mayor's garage. According to
Gila s testimony, he entered the
garage with Hirbawi which he
would not have done had he
known of the bomb. Hirbawi
testified that when he entered
Tawil's garage. Gila remained 1
his jeep. He denied that Gi!
had said anything to him on Z
way to the garage *
.kl'u pP"?dIed the coer the house. I checked the I,
turned right, and I found myJl
in the hospital.' he sad TV
I" a 8d*dubd "> resume J
Friday when former Mav
Tawil will testify. ,yor
forces have still been unable to
track down two other suspected
members of the Jewish terrorist
underground believed to have
been directly involved in the c
bombings. One suspect, Yosa'
Indor of Ofra on the We*
Bank, is still at large and
believed to be somewhere in
Israel or the territories.
Sharon's Libel Action To Be Tough Row
Continued from Page 1
13 TAMUZ 5744
Number 24
the years suggesting that Sharon
and his commandos were sup-
posedly engaged in regular kill-
ings of Arabs, including civilians,
during those operations.
In addition, they hope to bring
out other incidents in Sharon's
military career such as his
decision to disobey orders in the
1%6 war by dropping Israeli
paratroopers near the Mitla and
Gidi passes where many were
Sharon was later court-mar-
tialled. but eventually made a
dramatic comeback in rising
through the ranks.
THE CHIEF Time attorney in
the case. Tom Barr of the New
York firm of Cravath. Swaine and
Moore, has already said that he
hopes to obtain evidence from the
U.S. Central Intelligence
Agency, the Pentagon's Defense
Intelligence Agency. the
National Security Agency and
the State Department about
Sharon's alleged encouragement
of the Phalangists to take
revenge for Bashir's death.
Thus, if any of these agencies
comply, there could even be some
important political and diplo-
matic ramifications for U.S.-
Israeli relations.
In its February 21. 1983 issue.
Time said Sharon had 'report-
edly discussed with the Gemayels
the need for the Phalangists to
take revenge" for the Bashir as-
sassination. The magazine said
the allegation was contained in a
secret annex to the final report of
the Kahan Commission of In-
quiry on the Sabre and Shatilla
Sharon has denied that he en-
couraged the Gemayels to take
revenge or that any such allega-
tion is contained in the annex.
Time has stood by its story.
Complicating the case has been
the refusal of the Israeli Cabinet
ttto release the text of the secret
annex, although it is prepared to
cooperate with the U.S. court in
trying to come up with an accep-
table formula which might make
available some aspects of it.
lawyers, the firm of Shea and
Gould, have promised to pursue
the case despite some apparent
setbacks in pretrial hearings in
New York on June 15 and 17. But
other observers speculate that
Sharon's initial round of rather
tough questioning by Barr may
result in an eventual decision to
drop the suit.
The jury trial before Federal
Judge Abraham Sofeer is sched-
uled to begin in New York's
Southern District Court on
October 1.
Under very stria U.S. libel
laws, Sharon's lawyers will have
to prove that Times allegations
were not only false, but were also
published with malice" a
very difficult procedure.
During the initial pretrial hear-
"ig. the aggressive strategy of
the Tune defense became appar-
ent. Barr repeatedly sought to
make Sharon feel as uncomfor-
table as possible by bringing up
sorts of allegedly sordid
' BUT I felt that I had to fight
this libel. It is not only I who was
libelled. I believe that the State
of Israel was libelled
"But at the same time, your
Honor, whan it comes to security
issues of national interest. I
would like to state before you,
your Honor, that I will be willing
to lose the case and not to reveal
any secrets that may endanger
the security of the State of
Sharon also appeared to get
himself into potential trouble
with the Israeli Government by
confirming during the pretrial
hearing that he had indeed au-
thorized the Defense Ministry to
make available to his personal at-
torneys the contents of the
classified Mossad report on
Sharon's condolence call to the
Gemayel family in Beirut on Sep-
tember 15. 1962.
The Israeli Cabinet later ruled
that that report could not be
made public. Sharon said that his
initial decision was made based
on many years of involvement in
some of Israel's most important
national security secrets.
examples of Sharon's career
some American Jewish activists
following the initial twists and
turns in the highly-publicized
case have already expressed fear
that a long, drawn-out trial will
not only expose some unpleasant
aspects of Sharon's personality
and career, but might also
ProceS UneVa OWD h BARR IS being assisted by
Tk i Robert Rivkin and Israel
ollUaZU?? "^f^ ?f lamdi Lesn-n. both associated with his
see Sri TM S? pteasad to flTO J<**> Rotenstreicfa is the
gLyS!* *p..* aj. magazine', Israelicounsel
though "*y would love nothing
oetter than to see Time squirm." Milton Gould is heading up
one American Jewish leader said. Sharon's legal team, assisted by
e asked not to be identified. Arnold Forater. the former
Sharon, who told the pretrial ?*etive director of the B'nai
kj-nng that he had not consulted
a#?2e>l22*e*i to bri
us su* clearly seemed to reco#r-
Srael^J *F* f **"*
htTl. ^ ^ PP**red to ae!
the stage for a possible excuse in
dropping the case during one
3^^ change with Barr on
"I came to this Court, and it ia
.*?!!? ^ ^^ wiriaayitS
hard thmg." Sharon said "it *
Sl!S [ wiU -** ~i
^^-t for me to come
from thousands of miles away to
country, very friendly country
J^ very h^d thing, very bSd
B nth Anti-Defamation League.
who is now associated with Shea
and Gould. Also representing
Sharon are Richard Goldstein
and Adam Gilbert of Shea and
Gould. Oov Weiasglass is
Sharon's Tel Aviv attorney
In addition to standing by its
atory. Tine hopes to base its de-
fense on the premise that
Sharon's reputation could not
have been damaged by its story
any more than it earlier had been
damaged by the Kahan Commis-
sion, which recommended that be
resign as Defense Minister be-
cause he shared "indirect respon-
sibility for allowing the Phalan
fiats to enter taw Palestine
refugee campa.

Shalom Tampa
Tampa, the group which welcomes newcomers to the Jewish
inity is sponsored by the Tampa Jewish Federation. (Left to
Bea Ryman, Irving Ryman, Barbara Glasser, Harold
tr. and Sally Axelrod.
Some of the committee members are (left to right) Rhoda Davis,
director, Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Divison; Lili
Kaufmann, president, Tampa Women's Division; Peggy Feiles,
Vicki Paul, chairman, Rita Garyn, and Rita Lieber.
, The event was held on a Saturday evening around the pool at the
I Jewish Community Center. (From left) Jeff Marks, Janice Marks,
> Jerry Zakem, and Lynn Zakem.
Pizzo, local historian, spoke to the group about the early
butions of Jews in the community. (From left) Michael Shaw,
Kaufmann, Bill Paul, and Puzo.
1 Im V
Harris, Gary Harris, Lon Goldfeder, and Diane Goldfeder.
(From left) Michael Raven, Natalie Raven, Cheryl Levy, and Haran
Katzir Reports KGB
Was FirmBut Polite

Michael Goldfarb, Robin Schwartz, and Susan

u?J Judith Pit* Kalman Pila, Sam Mendelson, and Saundra
Photos: Audrey Haubenstock
Continued from Page 1
Katzir spoke to the press
during a brief stopover here
enroute to Boston where he is to
address a scientific gathering at
Harvard University. Appearing
calm and relaxed, he explained,
"I had been given by an Israeli
family the name and address of
one of their relatives living in
Leningrad. On Sunday (July 1)
my wife and I took a taxi and
drove from our hotel to the
man's home.
"We entered the building, and
even before we entered the
elevator, three men in civilian
clothing barred our way. One of
them who looked non-Jewish
but spoke Hebrew, showed us
their KGB cards and asked us
to accompany them to police
headquarters for interrogation,"
Katzir said.
HE SAID he clearly identified
himself as Israel's ex-President,
but this made no impression.
He and his wife were driven in a
military jeep accompanied by
the three KGB agents and
several armed soldiers to an of-
ficial building, about 10 minutes
drive from the building where
they were arrested.
They were asked to empty
their pockets, and Mrs. Katzir
had to show the contents of her
handbag. The Hebrew-speaking
KGB man acted as interpreter
during their interrogation. The
KGB wanted to know what they
had been doing and with whom
they met since their arrival in
the USSR two weeks earner.
Katzir said the KGB seized
an album of photographs of Is-
rael, a book of Israeli songs and
some Israeli coins intended as
gifts for the Leningrad
refusenik. Their own posses-
sions, including a Jewish
prayerbook, were returned.
Katzir would not identify the
minutes, they were told they
could return to their hotel, and
that same evening they boarded
the night train to Moscow
together with Prof, and Mrs.
Working Seniors is a job
search program instituted by the
Hillsborough County Depart-
ment of Aging for men and
women 55 years of age and over
who need and want to work. The
program is available to prepare
and assist older people to reenter
the work force.
The program provides training
in job and career assessment and
self-initiated job search. Working
Seniors holds classes in
employability skill training at the
University of Tampa. A new
class began on July 10, and
others will be added as needed.
Those who complete the classes
are able to write a resume,
develop a contact network and
learn interviewing techniques.
Working Seniors has initiated
a job Hotline, a direct line for
responses to employers and job
seekers through referrals; and a
specialized skills bank,
emphasizing the self-help aspect.
According to Karen Brockle-
hurst, employment and training
specialist with Working Seniors,
"experience pays, since older
workers tend to be more stable
and have lower turnover rates,
they have fewer accidents, they
miss fewer working days, and
morale and motivation tends to
be higher in older workers."
Working Seniors is jointly
sponsored by the Hillsborough
County Department of Aging
Services, the Greater Tampa
Chamber of Commerce, and the
University of Tampa.
Those interested in more
information may call 272-5321.
Vote More In '84
Vital Election Year Information
UMSept. 4 The First
Primary Election
Oct. 2 The Second Primary
Nov. 6 The General Election
Aug. 4, 5 p.m. in order to
vote in all three elections
Oct. 6, 5 p.m. in. order to
vote in the General Election
Register in the county where
you reside. Be 18 years old (or
preregister at YlVt). Be a U.S.
Citizen in possession of your civil
Contact your county Super-
visor of Elections.
Before the deadline, apply in
person or mail your change of
address, change of name and-or
change of party affiliation, along
with your voter identification
card, to your county Supervisor
of Elections. If you do not have a
card, say so.
At the deadline, apply in per-
son at a voter registration site.
The deadline for changes in party
affiliation is 5 p.m., Aug. 4. Turn
in your voter identification card.
Ob elect km day, changes of ad-
dress and changes of name may
be filed at the polling place for
the precinct where you currently
live. Take proof of the change
with you. Please note: it is illegal
to vote in your old polling place if
you have moved.
Sela, who is presently in Lille,
France to receive the Life
Foundation Award for his
research in synthetic vaccines,
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that throughout his
two-week stay in the Soviet
Union he was warmly treated.
He said he invited a high-
ranking Soviet scientific
delegation to Israel as guests of
the Weizmann Institute. The
Russians accepted, but no date
was set.
Shamir Loses Voice
Likud's electioneering dropped
to s whisper when its principal
campaigner, Premier Yitzhak
Shamir, temporarily lost his
voice, apparently due to the
strains of campaign oratory. On
a visit to Petach Tikva, he was
barely audible. Aides said the
Premier was soothing his vocal
cords with tea and honey. He
has no time to see a doctor,
they said

Xongregations /Organizations Events
Tot n mv&ac u t aa**
vrunrx at uat name of
Snew <22I Meaanwnil
a k
Tat HUB I LIU* BMUlf of
Sacas? of {aaariainiiai wil
.mat*, at moot.' Jui? ^^an ~~
I is ?* ad. rs~KM
. 4
iHHtoi iin at Learnr-see inr ?*ej-
tsrrniiarT Javeiu* enc cniurw art
rrn*e -.: an enout are anc
-?* :?*' r.*-en7ulnneii: -:*- rmt |aj -.r-mriiin hi
wiL uub pact 01 anr me. lajea far aunoasnniiiet
Aug Iff Man w ^ wiL n* nee: at
Community Calendar
trite-. *rf 11
la-id* "* Wk z.
Seate, tor- IS
"*" "o-i>s *>*'-.; '.'a?'*- b-.-r* <22I w^aoa^rtil >*
atev. >er? 1*
j-.-ir: Zeoe* hznrz saaB**1* ; J:"
leaeae?, Jety 17
VelataeaT, >?? It
..-. -. -c ".-..-: -> ':- -e-.oe--. -*-*-; I
- i -,; \ 'z:" zj'. '- -*'" 31 -i.o.iaan*-
lie red ay, is 19
Dr" "r'. .-. '.; 31 = J" -awci*..* 6oo* Tr.*iata <
- JZZ bvo-c **"- >; f ;"
Friday, Jary 29
Seatlay, Jary 22
Wedeeetey, Jary 25
Tee rat ay. Jary *
r" .-.- eg ; B- -* at Towe-s Renoe*"
aaisy-'f -?*-- 3'. i ~
Fritty, Jary 27
lc- r t -"''-' '-'-'--
Jury 1" at au
V11! I'B It1
F K per
Tt regnr-er or iar mare mJar-
rnataar. passe* =al L*oy Gof? at
-.i. a?* mamec aod
4i paaaw> can ?aa uiki
a: l^cma L* Parr
AaySat llaaoc
yaw faanir> anc
w* -il al =mk s saam
prnir era
SusEaer Sbabbai
Dnnc '-i maDii. erf July and
ztit frr. rw: *eu of Aafoat.
aaaax aeencw a: Kcoepe Saoioan
wiL i* c r? latcaer* erf oar
T.oLimf^'.j'. or Havarot
aaaaaaal Tnt caaaBBBBJtT it
scrdial? ixrvi^ec u arteod and
er.Kn -.hew oxuqna Saabbatoc
Thoat mem net* panripaKaaf
it u aerv*** *iE b AifrtC
W hm ear Arrue Saop. Sac
* ercaaf Bobcn Jaflar. Dr An-
cae. WesH Bernioe Wolf.
H-'varc Smaarr Dr Gilbert
Taat hi and \&mt\-x. Araocnitz.
bbavdeis lyniRsm-
Ctmrtx'Jt Keatimger of Tampa
Bar Chapter Tampa, vas amoBg
_ mort tnar 300 i.i< li fir > at-
j"^ '_r* 3oti annua: Satxnal
Cacierence of tnt Brmnoea Uo>
>ttbct Natjonal Wacoec s Com-
miti .BUNWC &eid Jun* -
ob >he Bran campus m
Waitnam Mass
deaeratee dran
frac ri-ery repoc trf the country,
represented 115 chapter* and
s-jmt -5.000 aaembers of the
orgar.aaTirr vtxx has oontrib-
u-ec over S21
! '. ~ TC : ; 1 ? Cow "
$?, Jah 22
TaeUay, Jaty 24
-. t
z-'Z-z -e- -.- -t
:-w jtv :-

.- *
" 3: i -
The National Women s Com-
nnoee fcxmded at the same time
a* tht Vwmmwtj in '.=*? a the
jarpest fnencs of a library
iiammiiif cthem-orid
A apeoa: higfcfcfhr of the Con-
farence *a the presentation of
:restjpoas Abram L Sacbar
SBrer Madalaoc to Dr Helen
Calcbcott physadan and
to prevent andaar war. The
Sacbar Award, given aaaaaaty to
a woman off ootatanrimg, accom-
w=rf!:: k s-^r^5rj:
lt as tae Bt"\^"C' tribute to
the Fcaaadaar President off Bran
Have A Healthy Weekend..
MOW ope* Saturoar ft tawflej pj
SPECIAL *ui -^a"- fj- jo
l.UQimim *& I BBM
---. ^^ 229-0946
a mcaKiwa.
featuring SON Y
Speakers at the C-c
duded Bra
Everru E Handier. Founding
F^eaident Abram L Sacbar Dr
Helen Caldioon Dean of the Col-
*ege Anila Klem and Brandexs
Hmory Piofcjjm Morton Kefler
Jack Goldatem. Piuffeaam off
Aatropbyaics. dacuased hit new
Brandeas Bnefflat deled Some
on Nuclear Peace and
War The briefleta are
atudy guide* recenth dev-
eloped for BUNWC chapter
atudy group aae John Bash
Jaaaa. Piuawwi off Theater Ana.
taked about his newh- written
jlaliaa titled Fiddlers on the
Roof The Jewish Experience in
American Drama The BUNWC
syllabi are laager, in-depth atudv
guide* used by
apeeau exhibit. "Eleanor Rooae-
rare. hattorioal photographs com-
BBBBxaaCaag the 100th annrver-
aary off the berth of the former
Fret Lady and Braadcat Unrear-
aaty trustee and faculty
Can you answer the
You may like it
Contributor of 1100 or
unit of organaauon.
economic ghetto
:t+ bjbjbbi
Bnactiy? Try k
toward fiat*,
that admimaters the afaurs off WAO
and has final review and approval of the]
activities of the National Executive CoBuaktex
12 Aids ORT'i high schools: high school level courses sail
junior college level
1. Ufwuwum of 2 regions and any
and chapters-at-large aD wjthia a
4 Women's American ORT
5 Orgazuration devoted to
Kvea and comnsankies through
1 Membership due* plus ft50 cash or
9. Four chapters within a
11 Total annual financial
oversees ORT upeiationa
13 Overseas project helps ORT
additions to btuldiag-
14 Estabbahment off nei
15 Person who coatribntea i
and rebuikimg Jeaak
off WAO to support
and major
wkhm a fiscal
Answers on Page 8
Mass. Rabbi Blesses Pope
Chestant IUL Mass a Bi
HOME tJTAi An suburb, was at the general 1
American Conservative rabbi ence given by the Pope on,
pronounced the traditional -'" wavh 13 bay members oil
Jewish blessing on Pope John tiaigregalinn and thev
Paul II at an audience in the
Vatican last week, and the
pontrff joined in what was
probably the first encounter of
as kind between a Jewish spir-
. leader and the head of the
Roman Catholic Church-
Rabbi Richard Yellin. of Con
gregaiKMi Mishkan Tefila in
As Vatican photographers 1
corded the scene. Yellin reel
the Hebrew blessing from
licuss "May the Lord bless
and keep you ." John
joined in. and both compk
the praver aa unison in Hebr
Yeiun 'told the Jewish Tele
,e?aphic Agency-
LeoMrd J *S of Tampa. <*Kl Monda>
June B K waa a Xtymr italdmt of
Tampa, comsne from Ctarafo Tfc f*i
H broker r*cwred hi* Oacaeraw
>rr* h ^ from it* VUrcraUv of
IBkaM* H a member of TEP of
: and the Hone Builder* AaaocSa-
OOB Heaj*urr.-!csar. for X year*
and a home kuttdrr tor IS years He a
by kM -ife Joarpaaae m :I
Gregory of JettoraowrlUe.
Pa ad David Lee of Tampa and a
trottier Maron of Chicago
^-.4.- at Tampa died Tuc*SB|
.' one S< The nacre of Lltvenia. Ruaila.
nad bees ttvaag the Bay area abac*
:BK coming from Haaaachuaetta He
wbed as aa adveittaang specialt>
uliis 11 He a survived by his son.
Leonard of See York, dough*
Eleanor AJbert of Qutney
GermMbae Waxier of Randolph ataoa
sane aiaaaUksldnn and seven great-
paaai ^ i?-e s
_ of Tamps.
Jsty a Rabbi Kenneth B*n
H:^:- saaaa
n .cf
teocher olth the
bool Sjtierr. for 47]
of ibiili was sper.: st the 1
L and was a mr~'
. otBcer of
r Mo U Order of t
bt.ui member oil
vof vhKhhcrl
Iisatrltr Brash,
at pustdrnl She-
' Grace Kohnfci.
la Bertram Ertich. of B*
L aadEdwir A ZeloK**^
to. nd a beloved a* <
Mr Irenr Rubbadaw
chapter study
4616 EisenhOw^/PtK>o 88S-4767
The Village Center/13104 N Da.e Marbry
Praooe 962-4718
Religious Directory
>* Saaaaa Avenue JBJ-Ois
Fnday p m Saturday a aa Dotty I
am 3 aip m
: Moran Road bUAtt*
Friday. Iin Saturday Ma sn
jroiBayaanre Boulevard arT-iSli
wastoan Haubem Semcea PVaeajr. S pj
nawnaiuATaow acauAjLai i
* awaaaa Aeaaasa graaarr Rabbi I
p rr.
r tonrtca
,a.m DaUy:
talTeratty of South
aa Flaw hi r Are Tampa *M t..
Rabbi Total Dubre*sai Friday. T pas.
aaaurday aerrvc* i* to asa Dally
saw larne*

Friday, July 13, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7

ISif -
P/iotos By: Sid Scfcusrer
/Yna/ Own* for Wt the Road for HiUeTReaches ~$1,870
ll'ith a moderate six mile an
Ir breeze, and temperature in
low 80s, 37 Hillel School of
ipa students pedaled their
way around Davis Island on a
Sunday morning in May, raising
Second grader Sam Linsky
raised and collected the most
money and Janathan Forman
was second. The second graders
had the most participants and as
a class raised the most money.
There were three kindergarten
participants: David Jacobson.
Five Regional UJ A 'Gesher' Missions to Bring 1,250
Young Leaders to Israel This Winter
fore than 1,250 young Jewish
ers from across the nation
visit Israel between
ember 2, 1984 and March 12,
as participants in
sher," a series of five regional
led Jewish Appeal Young
iership Cabinet missions,
series will include four
anal pre-missions to Poland
lone to Czechoslovakia.
|he announcement was made
|Carl H. Kaplan of Washing-
DC, and Theodore A.
png of Philadelphia, the
Mnet's National Chairman and
^sions Chairman, respectively.
Gesher' is the Hebrew word
[^bridge,' Kaplan and Young
in their announcement, "and
missions will serve as a
ige between young American
re and their peers in Israel.
visits will provide several
ortunities for young
erican Jews from the various
regions to meet with their
eh counterparts and to realize
P no matter how we may
^r, our similarities are more
it than our differences.
"And," they continued, "the
sher' missions present an
lent chance to explore in
pth modern Israel and the rich
and heritage we all
Iighughta of the mission
e>ry include meetings with
"kL members of the Knesset
wme hospitality with young
!!L 1?a,der"; viaite to Jeru-
wi, kibbutzim, Galilee settle-
"u and high-tech industry,
seminars on Holocaust-to-
lrtn at Yad Vaahem, Isracl-
a^T?.. ,rel*tion8 and the
ent Middle East situation.
Alte Schul in Cracow, the oldest
existing synagogue in Poland,
and make a pilgrimage to the
Nazi concentration camps at
Auschwitz and Birkenau.
Participants in Region II 's
optional pre-mission to Czechos-
lovakia will tour the former Jew-
ish ghetto of Prague and the
State Jewish Museum, the source
of the "Precious Legacy"
exhibition. They will celebrate
the Sabbath in the Altneuschul,
the oldest European synagogue
still used as a house of worship,
and share a Sabbath dinner with
members of the Jewish com-
This pre-mission will also
include visits to Terezin concen-
tration camp and the ruins of
Lidice, the village destroyed by
the Nazis in 1942
The Region I mission will take
place March 3-12, 1985; the dates
for Region II are December 2-11,
1984, participants from Region
III will visit Israel January 13-
22, 1985; Region IV 's mission is
scheduled for February 10-19,
1985, and the final mission in the
series, from UJA's Region V
(Florida), is set for February 24-
March 5,1985.
The pre-missions will depart
three days earlier.
Further information on the
"Gesher" missions is available
from Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618 or from Theodore A.
Young or Lori Baron, Young
Leadership Cabinet, UJA, 1290
Avenue of the Americas, New
York, N.Y. 10104, (212) 757-1600,
ext. 387.
Ari Nelson, and Eleanor Gorman.
The other students who "Hit
the Road for Hillel" were Heidi
Roth, Ethan Kreitzer, Janna Da-
vidson, Jeff Pegler, Sara Gross-
man, Liz Schneider, Rachel
Shalett, Brian Fink, Chaim Nel-
son, Ted Nathan, liana Berger,
Jocelyn Lewis, Teddy Gorman,
Jason Kreitzer, Joshua Bass,
Robert Jacobsen, Eva Nelson,
Ian Davidson, Josh Ewen, David
Schuster, Uri Korn, Avi Berger,
Josh Brusin, Robyn Pegler,
Daniel Grossman, Steve Gorman,
Debbie Pershes, Alison Lewis,
Dannv Weinfeld, Seth Forman,

Stowers /3%<*a***,
Four Chapels To Serve You
689-1211 933-4129 677-7011 253-0151
Dick Stowers,, James E. Lawhorn .
Joshua Kreitzer, and Lora Gor-
Adult pedalers were Priscilla
Washborn, Larry Taylor, Rabbi
David Brusin, and Paul Gorman.
Prizes were contributed by
Thrifty Schwinn of South Dale
Mabry and K-Mart of Carroll-
A hit of the morning was an
appearance by Chuck E. Cheese,
and the 16 top fund raisers were
honored at the restaurant as
guests for the evening.
A Special Limited Offer
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
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
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.
Sfaalooi Gardem
40O2N 50th St.
Tamp., Florid. 33610
D I should like information of Burial Lots.
D I should like information on Family Estate Lots.

?&*? |
sj Ti
Council of Jewish Federations Will Open Office in Israel
This has aiyairwl
ihnnias of dialogue and coopara-
uon between the two
Mai We expect that the
reopening of the CJF Iaraal office
will tuber in a rich new era of
Israel-Diaspora relation*."
Dann< the May meeting of the
CJF Board, eooae
m to the fact that the _
of Federation* made the
of the CJF Iaraal
office critical at this time. Cocnril
maintained an Israel office from
196* until 1972. and its
uon wa* among the
mendauone of the 1979 CJF
Congreganoa Rodepk Skoiom Siswkaod am*
the Tampa Jeuisk Social Strive* created a
worktnop covering all age group* callec A
Vuru from the Middle Lurtng lath oar
Children amd our Parentt The conference was
ketd at Congregation Rodepk Skoiom with Dr
John Bmntner as the keynote speaker
ChaaaakCai Bsnaateni --* pum iefz ^ac* mm
Diana SeigeL Marilyn Wtttmar. Sam Reiber.
President. Tampa Jeuisk Social Service: Dr
Ansehei Went. Ezt:-:..e Director. Tampa
Jeuisk Social Sen ice. Dr Gilbert Kuskner,
Rabbi Kenneth Berger Congregation Rodepk
Skoiom Bmntner 'Front rou from left/ Cantor
Wilbam Hauben Gale Barron. Elaine Viders.
Root? Kuskne*. and Rabbi Leonard Rosentkal.
Congregation Kol Ami.
Carmi Schwartz. CJF Execu-
tive Vice President, announced
that Martin Kraar. Executive
Vice President. Jewish Federa-
tion of St. Louis, wfll serve as
Director General of the CJF
Israel Office.
Kraar. who was selected to be
the CJF Israel
after an intensive search
has s multi-faceted background
m Jewish Communal Service.
Formerly Executive Vice
President. Jewish Centers Asso-
ciation of St Louis, he has held s
variety of positions in Federa-
tions and Centers as well as
possessing distinguished
academic credentials.
In addition to being the
Director General of the CJF
Israel Office. Kraar will also have
tt> BMh,,,
to the faU.1
provide my family witk 3
a,** Kraar anti
* and hataT)
for North American J^J
Scheduled to open tkil
the CJF Israel offiaTrib
s three-year pilot projax
The Council of Jewali
tions is the assocntai t
Federations. Welfare
Community Councils 1
nearly 800
embracing a Jewiah l
more than 5.7 milium at
and Canada
Established m 1932,]
Council serves as a
to streagtaal
and the impact
programs to meet
in the Jewish
through the exchange of i
ful experiences to assure t
eflsetive community
through *^aHwhme
for fund raising and
and through joint
planning and action on i
purposes dealing with
regional, national and
tional needs
RS Uutm Lynch
r45 Realty
Wedding Announcements
Linda Anne Wolf and Jeffrev
Lance W
Jane IT at
Shotom Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor Wuham Hanben of
The bride is the daughter of
i and Robert Wolf, and the
is the son of Demke and
Wiaon of Bayaade. NY
The bride's grandmother is Rose
Wolf of Jackaonvffle. Fla and
the groom's grandmother w
Sarah Krulevitz of Tampa
Her attendant* were Sandi
Wotf of Hollywood. Fla. maid-of-
Carrie Angus of Ctncin-
jnda Lanar of Tampa
Ehae Levy of Orlando. Karen
Mandell of Houston, and Eileen
Wilson of Bay aide
I 180' *tw Dm \A*r>
~tr~o 'oroi M =
Offioa: 1813)963-1177
(8131 982 2413
victoria vrrnE" gold
"EAtT0* Amoom
Best man was Stephen
Voutsas of Bayside. and the
ushers were Michael Moas of
Dougjaston. NY: Michael Sabio
of Bavside. Marshall Wolf of Palo
Alto. Calif : Michael Wolf of Los
Angeles, and Marvin Galler of
New York City
The reception was head in the
social hall at Congregation
Rodeph Shoiom.
The bride wore a gown made of
white tissue satin trimmed with
alencon lace and seed pearls, and
the bridesmaids wore gowns of
lavender chiffon over taffeta
The couple spent their honey-
moon in Spain, and will reside in
Robin Feldman and Ralph
Harwell were married on July 1
at Temple Israel in Columbus.
Ga.. Rabbi Edward Chesman
officiated The bride is the
daugher of Alan and Sheila
Feldman. and the groom is the
son of Anna Harwell and the late
Hilton Harwell.
Her attendants were Katy
Sullivan of Anniaton, Ala., maid-
of-honor Rhonda Tepper of
Toronto Brenda D AngeloofSt
Petersburg, Let Grant and
Barbara Keller both of
Columbus. Ga
Mrs Jeffrey Lance Wuson
Best man was Al Jones of
Atlanta, and ushers were Steve
Feldman and Evan Feldman.
both of Tampa, and Pat Calhoun
and Arthur Frost, both of
The reception was head in the
Harmony Club in Columbus
The bride's grandparents are
Alec and Mary Cloth of Toronto
The couple will spend their
honeymoon in Savannah and
Charleston. and reside in
Deborah Rose Rubin and
Edward Leland Jordan were
married on June 24 in the Kapok
Tree Inn Gardens.
The bride the daughter of
Irma Rubin. Tampa. and
Leonard Rubin. Miami She is the
granddaughter of Grace Sonkin.
Miami. The groom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jordan.
Winter Haven.
Deborah and Edward are
graduates of Eckerd College She
is planning a career in economics,
and he will study creative writing
in urature as a graduate
student at the University of
The couple will live in Iowa
City. Iowa.
Mrs Ralph Harwell
Beth Anne Boleskv. daughter
of Harold F Boleskv and L
Alexis Boleskv. both of Man*
field. Ohio, and Allen Johnson,
son of Simon and Sandy
Dingfelder of Tampa, annouce
their engagement. The wedding
will be held on August 19 at the
University of Tampa Ballroom.
Aliens cousin. Reverend Gale
Bowyer. will officiate.
The bride owns Health Foods
of Town n Country', and the
groom is a hair stylist.
Cross wuid Puzzle A
1. Donor
2. Chapter
3. Mellah
d. ReenroUroent
10. National
12 MOT
1 District
4. WAO
9. Region
11. Assignment
13. Schoolbuildmg
14. Expansion
15. Goldendrck
1 Robert A. Ltvin AndyLawis Halon Schuster
Mutton EF Mutton & Company Inc. 1 315 East Maflison Strait Tampa, FT33ea2 Telephone (813) t2WW I

Invest in
Israel Securities

| irty S*w*t>i e0 S*m i.w U'M' M
Swrcuritiwrs (212) 759-1310
Corporation Toll Free(800) iv_

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EX6X7XRKK_5FMWKC INGEST_TIME 2013-06-05T21:56:35Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00245