The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014305:00248

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
fjewis,
Wiai&in
Of Tampa
folume 6 Number 27
Tampa, Florida Friday, August 24, 1984
A*
Price 35 Cent*
Governor Bob Graham to Receive
JNF 'Tree of Life' Award Sept. 11
Egypt Spells Out When It Will
Send Israel Envoy Back
governor Bob Graham will be
ented with the Jewish
[ional Fund's coveted "Tree of
award at a gala Dinner-
ice to be held on Tuesday,
It. 11 at the Tampa Hyatt
kency Hotel. In announcing
selection of Governor
1am for the JNF's highest
i, Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson,
sident of the JNF, cited the
Ivernor's continued and
toted efforts toward the
ervation and betterment of
] for so many.
It is fitting that the Jewish
Itional Fund, which has
Inted over 160,000,000 trees in
Israel built mom moth
systems of roads and highways
. greened the Negev into an
agricultural miracle and con-
verted the barren hill sides of the
Galil into orchards and farms .
has established a "Tree of Life"
award. For the tree represents life
itself.
The award is given in recogni-
tion of outstanding community
involvement. Some former reci-
pients of the JNF's "Tree of
Life" award include President
Gerald R. Ford, Governor Nelson
Rockefeller, the Rev. Martin
Luther King, Bob Hope, Sen.
Alfonse D'Amato, Mayor Bob
Martinez, George Karpay and
Donald Trump.
Chaimen of the Sept. 11 test-
imonial dinner are Hugh F.
Culverhouse Tampa Bay Buc-
caneers; Lester Hirsch, Jr., E.F.
Hutton Co.,; George Karpay
Centex-Karpay, Centex Homes of
Florida, Inc.
Keynote speaker for the
evening will be Jerome S. Cardin,
J.D., from Baltimore, Maryland,
who serves as president of the
National Leadership Council of
the Jewish National Fund.
For further information about
the dinner, please contact the
JNF office at (813) 933-TREE.
B&P Women's Network Plans
Evening of Networking And Fashion
[By BONNIE STARGARDT
Vice Chairman
B&P Publicity
[The Business and Professional
[omen's Network, sponsored by
Tampa Jewish Federation
[omen's Division, will hold an
kd-of-summer, pre-kick-off
kt working informal, Monday
fening, Aug. 27,6:30 p.m.
"Fall Preview '84" is the
rating's theme. The Tampa
kwish Community Centers's
ain Auditorium will set the
age for networking, giving
omen the chance to meet many
kw members as well as women
jiey've met at previous
etings. "This is our chance to
fet to know each other, to ex-
change business cards and
services," stated Linda Gold-
stein, chairman of the Network.
"We will also announce some of
the upcoming Fall programs."
Included on the agenda is a
fashion show which will preview
Fall business and trendy
fashions. Deborah Kent's
Fashions, Dale Alan Men's
Clothiers, and Joy's Shoe Salon
of Tampa will participate in the
show. "Fall Preview '84" will be
choreographed by Tampa's
Christopher Davis. Davis has
modeled, coordinated and
choreographed shows and
pageants throughout the
country.
Coordinating the Aug. 22
activities are Helen Schuster,
Program Vice Chairman; Sally
Axelrod, Program Chairman;
Debbie Eisenstadt, Arrange-
ments Vice Chairman; and Sheila
Solomon, Arrangements Chair-
man. All organizational com-
mittees are now forming and
sign-up sheets for the various
committees will be available at
the August and September
meetings.
Cost for the Aug. 24 evening is
S6 per person which will include
hors d'oeuvres. Bring a friend
whom you feel would like to
network with our group. Reser-
vations must be made imme-
diately through the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation office, 875-1618.
PARIS (JTA) Egypt will return its
Ambassador to Israel only after "a total and un-
conditional" witfidrawal of all Israeli forces from south
Lebanon, according to the Egyptian Foreign Minister.
Esmet Abdel Meguid said in a press interview
published here that Israel must fulfill three conditions
before Egypt will resume full diplomatic relations on an
Ambassadorial level. The Egyptian Ambassador in Israel
was recalled to Cairo in September, 1982 after the Sabra
and Shatila massacres.
THE MINISTER, who met with President Francois
Mitterrand, told the French daily Le Quotidien that the
other two prior conditions Israel must fulfill before the
return of the Egyptian Ambassador are:
"Substantial progress on the way to a settlement of
the Palestinian question" and an Israeli withdrawal from
the Taba enclosure, a small enclave near Eilat which Cairo
claims as Egyptian territory.
Israeli Merchant Ships Warned
Of Mine Danger in Red Sea
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli merchant vessels
sailing between Eilat and the Far East and South Africa
have been warned to exercise extreme caution in the Red
Sea because of recent damage to a number of ships from
mines. An Israeli vessel sailing the Eilat-South Africa
route was allowed to sail last week after a two-day delay.
EILAT PORT OFFICIALS are now awaiting the
arrival in Eilat of two Israeli vessels, the united kibbutz
movement's freighter Moran, operated by the Zim
Company due with a cargo of metal from South Africa,
and the.Zim Trieste from the Far East.
Eilat port management has drawn up contingency
plans to carry out special maintenance work on the port if
there is any delay in ship arrivals and departures, to keep
the labor force at work during any interim period.
The Federations And Israel
By BORIS SMOLAR
Editor-in-chief emeritus, JTA
Copyright 1964, JTA, Inc
THE FEDERATIONS
AND ISRAEL: Something
new and important in the
relations between the
American Jewish com-
munity and the community
in Israel is being initiated
next month by the Council
of Jewish Federations
(CJF). This central organ
of the Jewish Federations
in the United States and
Canada serving about
800 organized Jewish
communities representing
95 percent of all the Jews in
the two countries will
open an office in Israel to
strengthen relations
between the Federations in
North America and Israel.
The office will be opened on
September 1 in Jerusalem.
It is no secret that there is a
growing gap between Israel and
the Federations in the United
States and Canada in un-
derstanding each other. The
Federations prefer not to come
out into the open with their
grievances, but grumbling by
their leaders is heard at closed
local and regional meetings and
at their national board meetings.
The CJF has been under growing
pressure to indicate to Israeli
leaders and infhientials the
necessity to close or at least
narrow the gap which worries
many American Jews interested
in helping Israel.
The Federations are the
financial backbone of Jewish
communal activities. They raise
in contributions about $600
million a year to help meet local,
national and overseas needs. Half
of this sum goes to Israel through
the United Jewish Appeal to
meet communal needs there. But
the Federation leadership has
come to realzie that the people in
Israel even members of the
Knesset have no un-
derstanding of the pulsating
Jewish community life in the
United States and Canada.
The information given by
Israelis to people in Israel is
considered by Federation leaders
as often distorted. American
Jews are viewed in Israel
primarily as a fund-raising source
and a factor active in
Washington on problems con-
cerning relations between the
American and Israeli govern-
ments. Israelis are said to know
practically nothing of how the
Federations work, their scope of
activities, their influence, their
philosophy, their services,
community organization and
problem-solving approaches, as
well as their achievements in
stimulating Jewish life in the
community. This is true even
with regard to influential
government officials. They are
allegedly indifferent to what is
going on in American Jewish life,
except to matters concerning
Israel, despite the fact that the
Jews in the United States are the
largest Jewish community in the
world. This, according to Martin
Citrin, CJF president, has im-
paired the effectiveness of
dialogue and cooperation bet-
ween the two communities.
As an example of this in-
difference to understanding
Jewish life in America, the
leaders of the Federations cite the
fact that there is no curriculum
provision in Israeli elementary
and secondary school systems for
the teaching about the Jewish
communities in the U.S. and
Canada, while there is extensive
curricula and materials there
related to Jewish life in other
countries of the diaspora.
ISSUES AND PROBLEMS:
During the last years, the issues
and proDlems around un-
derstanding between the
organized Jewish communities in
the U.S. and Canada and the
Jewish community in Israel have
become exacerbated. These
developments have given a sense
of urgency to the need for the
CJF to build stronger relations
with Israel. As the growing list of
concerns of Federation leaders
and members has increasesd, it
became essential for the CJF to
think of opening an office in
Israel to build bridges of un-
derstanding.
The CJF leaders came to the
conclusion that only a CJF
presence representing the
organized Jewish communities in
the U.S. and Canada and
speaking when necessary on their
behalf can aid in ac-
complishing the distinctive goals
that Federations require in their
Israel relationships. Presently,
there are a number of American
Jewish organizations which have
offices in Israel the United
Jewish Appeal, American Joint
Distribution Committee,
American Jewish Committee,
and others but no one among
them can speak for the
Federations. Prior to deciding to
establish an office in Israel, CJF
consulted these organizations.
They all agreed that represen-
tation of the Federations is
needed in Israel; it will be helpful
to them in their own work, they
said.
Some Federation leaders who
strongly advocated the opening
of a CJF office in Israel have
advanced the argument that the
basic trusteeship responsibility
of Federations for their allocated
funds which is applied to
domestic uses should also be
applied in Israel that the
contributed dollars be spent for
the most important needs, be
used most productively, with the
soundest policies and programs.
They pointed out that the CJF
has been established and
maintained by the Federations to
act as their instrument to assure
this by making independent and
objective analyses.
Continued on Page 8


Engagement Announcement
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active, atronf Jevnat

Wedding
Announcements
TVEENNE-STVPP
Anoiu. Mariuei Tureone and
jar? Bruat Scnpp. both of
Vjnni were married ae Auf
Tnt triae it the daughter of
Mrt EvahT Turenne of Tuacoo
Anx anc tnt iate Master Sat
ft-C Tnnt and the groom is
tnt aoc of Mr and Mrs Morton
9bbpf of Tampa
Tnt waodinf at heic at Coe-
CT^rauot Scnaara: Zedak with
haao. Fram Sundnenc of>
rjat.mf The recapuoc was held at
tnt nome of the groom s parent*
The nuud-of-bonor was Snan
Scot: Fieacfc of Ciearwater and
Pau. Fee of Atlanta
The groorx s grandparents are
Mrt Fiorenae Lmpman of St
reteraourc and Mrs Anna Staff)
of Philadelphia
Andrea and Garr are dming
tt Tuacox for than* honr\-moon
T&en will reasde m Atlanta
Heakh
funded by The J
Tampa has developed
phone Heap-Line lor
County
The Victims A
Protect is achadntad to
The Jewiah Flondaaa off '
newspaper The
day* before delivery
paced, one side of paper to be
asabiweddr
Wednesday (nine
be typed, double
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Linda Goldstein to Chair
B&P Network For Second Term
Friday, August 24, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Innovative Audio-Tours For
Business & Professional
a's Network, sponsored by
|Tampa Jewish Federation
\en's Division, which is
lining its second organized
will have the expertise of
|a Goldstein as its chairman
[second term.
am really looking forward to
I second full year of opera-
Goldstein said. "With the
and the spirit of our
et, our committee chairmen
ir membership, I anticipate
strengthening of our net-
; s viability and linkage as
Ish business and professional
ken."
Bldstein is community rela-
coordinator for Tampa
trie Company, responsible
developing and implementinR
Linda Goldstein
Silbiger, Assistant Director
At Tampa Jewish Federation
ger said, "the Tampa area
a challenge since coming I
liami. I first have to meet ;
..... !
I
AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
t'he newest person on the com-
nity executive block is Dianne
biger.
^ilbiger is the assistant
ctor of the Tampa Jewish
deration. Although a new-
tier to the area she brings
ny years of fundraising and
kney experience with her.
rAs a start, I know I would
to see much more involve-
ut of volunteers in the com-
Inity. As volunteers are given
Ire responsibility in an
anization, they become more
lolved and the leadership ranks
)ll," stated Silbiger.
)ianne is enthusiastic about
Jting and sharing the Federa-
office with Gary Alter,
cutive director of the Tampa
irish Federation; and Rhoda
/is, director of the Women's
jrision. Her duties will be over-
ling the Young Leadership
velopment Committee, the
imunity Relations Com-
(tee, and special events, such
Super Sunday.
gilbiger said, "the Tampa area
be
Mi
people in the community and
their impressions, then find
| what it is like to be Jewish in
ipa."
Jianne is a native of Miami,
a graduate of Florida Inter-
Monal University, majoring in
ipower and labor studies.
er school, on a visit to Israel
fell in love with the country
I lived there for a year.
phe was the assistant director
[development of for Baptist
spital in Miami, where she was
fundraiser in charge of special
its and headed a $4,000,000
npaign.
Vhile working at Baptist
fipital a Jewish patient asked
[why she wasn't working for a
irish organization. Not long
fer that she began working for
American Jewish Congress,
J was the assistant director of
southeast region in charge of
Idraising.
tilbiger will be looking for new
|gramming in which to involve
I community. In the short time
It she has been here she sees
!mpa Jewish Federation
renting growing pains, and
es that the community is in
midst of bursting into a
**tic new phase.
liking ahead I would love
** Lecture series involving
only the Jewish community
l the entire community; mru* a
m Adult Division of Federa-
? (gee 25-36) with social,
prsl. and educational content,
P^g the young leaders of
pfrow," said SUbiger.
fjanne's hobbies include
tnenne, tennis, and folk-
cu* She was a dancer with
Dianne Silbiger
Nitzanim (budding flower), a
semi-professional folk-dancing
group in Miami.
Silbiger is married to Randal, a
resident doctor at Bayfront
Medical Center in Family
Practice, and they live in St.
Petersburg.
community programs and devel-
oping communications for those
programs. She has been recog-
nized for her work by receiving a
Golden Image Award from the
Florida Public Relations Asso-
ciation and a Certificate of Merit
from the Suncoast Chapter of the
International Association of
Business Communicators.
She recieved her BA in political
science from the University of
Pittsburgh and her MS in
Journalism from the Boston
University School of Public Com-
munication. She is a native of
Pittsburgh worked as a poli-
tical reporter-producer for
WQED-TV and as editorial
writer and reporter for NBC af-
filiate, WPXI-TV. In 1979, she
was selected as one of 13 journal-
ists in the United States to parti-
cipate in a Media Mission to
Israel sponsored by the Associa-
tion of Israel Journalists. The
Mission was during the historic
peace negotiations, and she tele-
phoned nightly reports to her
station in Pittsburgh.
In moving to Tampa, Gold-
stein continued her writing
career, joining the staff of the
Tampa Times where she wrote
the Tampa Profile column and
became the staffs political
reporter. She joined the Tampa
Electric Company following the
closing of the Times.
Goldstein also writes freelance
magazine articles in addition to
her work, and is currently
collaborating on a book with Dr.
Dore Beach.
She has helped in various
public relations assignments for
the Tampa Jewish Federation
and is active in the Athena
Society for professional women in
Tampa. She is also a member of
the Board of Directors of the
Women's Survival Center.
HATs m
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Individual Items Also Available
ALL ORDERS MUST BE RECEIVED BY
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19th
"Ask For Ran"
QfewMreeiCLW
446-8474
'Family Time' Exhibit
Upon hearing the sound of clip-
clopping horses' hooves, the
young child excitedly runs to the
painting of the stagecoach. A
teenager listens to jazz with
closed eyes, then opens them and
slowly smiles as he surveys a
large canvas of picnickers. This
powerful union of sound and
image is taking place at The
Tampa Museum as children and
their parents experience the new
audio tour created for the
Family Time" exhibit, organ-
ized by Inez S. Wolins, Curator of
Education.
"We wanted to create a special
audio tour that would spark
children'8 response to the art.
Other Museums we surveyed
used traditional 'voice of the
Knowing Curator' approaches.
We're using the cassette player's
potent stereo for its dramatic
capabilities and adding a new
dimension to the Museum
visitor's experience," explained
Sherry Spires, Visitor Services
Coordinator.
Visitors can rent the tour
equipment for $1 at the
Museum's Security Desk. The
dynamic and thought-provoking
tour of "Family Time" takes
about 45 minutes and is designed
ideally for a parent and child. The
exhibit runs through Oct. 17 and
is free and open to the public
every day but Monday.
ALMOST A HALF BILLION
DOLLARS ANNUAL BUDGETS
A tremendous fiscal responsibility
for the Hillsborough County Commission.
J.B. Hickey, a successful businessman, has
the maturity, experience and proven abilities
necessary to get maximum productivity, cost-
efficiency and elimination of waste from the
County Budget.
Five new County Commissioners will assume
office this term. For the most effective use of
your tax dollars, elect J.B. Hickey.
ELECT
J.B. HICKEY
COUNTY COMMISSION
District 1-(D)
Paid "ient
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4 The
:f 7i
U. 19M
Arthur Goldberg Took the Job|
Because He Believes in Truth
\
Artaar
Goldberg.
^ecrecary
of Labor.
BY SHEBVOOD D. KOHN
Capyngm BmsammtJmmmt Tin^i
AX PitUtcmswm thftti B*ukt*c
Joseph
U.S.
aa>
of
Court. .
re to the
Nations wtA
at Large and
of the U.S.
to the Confer-
Sccmkj and
in Europe, sat
on the couch in his Wash-
apartment and
to the question.
Why had he
of tie
Coaaeaaoiea
m m*
-Timw ateay It va a ijmimii
to whack he had obviously gn-ec
mbc thought.
I befaeve is truth.**
Just bke that A flat
of fact Nothing
about it
THBOUGH THE opec
nbcrn a lawn
floors beaow fQiec the
rj:
ajr*
of newh
Goldbergs
with as eclectic rrilf^xnr, of
modern art much of it Dorothy
r s choice and some of k
Mas oasts of tasteful
"-nr* ~~.g "** Poaasx.
:mocg.'iHHir: ezc
would share Bsl with me And
I wwahd abate then wn bt
gnu man an Gtrrauary It
Zeaghsbacc
the oaae of the W
apraang as May :cS
acvsec me that i
f hac a downer or what was hap-
Auserwxz By that
! or S aasuaa Jews had
Bat a Bale named Jaa
avary
who araa It or SO at the
dressed ap ax E.
pobcetnax s oasBsrai
ax He |
bar
of the
people who bad (hod of
taaa. and affidavits
mates of
was a
"WE HAD heard about the
actual kasha; from 1941 on.
e had brokeD the
code and we were
s iiaJi. if yot
read them carefully mdxwted
that Jews were bong trans
ported to death camps Bat this
was the first time that someone
from iaaade a camp had actually
brought out material
j*3 ^^QJQCOsbbQB^. WbD a*sn o rr*
the doaaier. aaad that the Jews
had two reoeuate. one frorr
Auscbwiu and another from the
to
from thesr
of gome after
We were bombing five
.Auschwitz at the
It wouldn't have been a
chversaou
my sad duty to
ana I had him to
and give him the
The next day be com-
if you ask why
to probe the ones-
tarns rsaaad by the Hoiocaust. I
dor t think there can be a sen-
argument as to why the
shonkrn t be brought to
hght Because we have to ken
And I must say we
Goidbert reviewed the
and attributed the
for the tragedy.
oa the report of the Com-
oa the Holocaust
"I rate what happened as
follows be said. Hitler was of
course a killer He stands m a
etas* by himself No Jew did the
esssssssrssBsSaBBsCf-
Goldbergs dark .
stood out ip*'* the
tones of the furniture
and his dark gisssei rims con-
trasted shatply with a*
st white hah* A busy
lawyer at 76.
years iwr
Court.
spaa In judiciously, in i anfalj
bench. He leaned back against
the couch piBows.
I know that the truth some-
hurts be said. "But as
said. The truth
wal out' How else are we to
prevent a repetition, if we do
not learn the lessons of the
pest*
-BUT THESE is
I raised the _
If the ghetto is bombed, won't
Jews be killed too* "
aaad yea. they knew
they would ike the Gi_
killed. They were going to be
killed anyhow, he eaac he
put it to me ver
they wanted the
They were armed with very
insufficient weapons against
tanks flame throwers and so
on and their armament was
pony nwenpaini to what the
Germans could wheel in on
them
THE SECOND request
from the inmates of Auschwitz.
was to have the railroad junc-
tion, which was where the
the thooaaada from' all "over
Europe, li nans id And thev also
wasted the camp itself nntnhi J
reason, a personal incident that
led me to bebeve that we must
seek the truth about the
Holocaust In 1943. I was m
London with the OSS
predecessor to the CIA. headed
by' General Wad Bsl
Donovan i I mas a major.
special assistant to General
Donovan
-ad a letter of mtrodnctioc
from the Jewish Labor Com
mittee to a follow by the naaae
of Shmuet Zwglehoian He was
the repress?, as Polish
socialist pa exile in
Pmland The Poesh goeiiaueat
had many tnteihgertre reports
to
a
And agam I raised the ques-
tion Wont that kill them''
The answer was. Thev 11 be
killed anyway
9a I sent
Washington with
rujaioti to Gen.
asking him to take it up with
the highest authority Donovan
that he did what I
because a few oay s later be
a messenger back to me. saying
that he was takmg it up with
tne highest authority our high
The answer was that they
could not do this because it
*Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
ntED*. SHOCHF7
'*w TaapaPte
Tai|iiMf-l-4ra
mKtt*L-Umm. rw mn
Second comes the anti-
x indifference of the
.Alhed government* They could
have opened their doors in the
period between 1333 and 1939
and rescued a considerable
number of Jews. But the
restrictive immigration laws of
the so-called democratic, civil-
ized, countries prevented them.
"SO HITLER killed the Jews
What were dealing with is
rescue Could some have been
rescued? My conclusion is ves.
Hundreds of thousands could
owe been saved So I blame
governments first; their indif-
ference and anti-Semitism.
Maybe indifference is on a
kgfidy lower scale than anti-
Semiusr- Not very much.
"Third comes the media
oattade of the Yiddish press
The iiddish press had a good
*wy otories about the killings
But the general press had verv
tew So I rate the media as very
responsible, not for the killing
but for the non-rescue.
After that. I rate the indif-
ference of the Christian com-
munity There were righteous
geatfles who did what human
bongs ought to do. and helped
but the great bulk of th*
Cbnsuans did not. The Vatican
was delinquent, so were the
Protestant churches.
-WHEN IT comes to the
Jews, the Jewish organizations
cad not do all that they could
have done But in their defense.
if there is a defense for not
having done all that could have
been done, we must remember
that the Jewish organizations of
40 years ago were not what thev
are today There was no Jewish
lobby, they were just emerging
from immigrant status, the
principal spokesman were two
rabbis. Stephen Wise and Aba
Hulel Siver
Today, the snoksaaieii for
the Jewish community are
presidents of Jewish organiza-
tions, big contributors to the
Republican and Democratic
Parties They have some poli-
tical muscle In those days, that
was larking
Also the Jewish people,
including myself I'm guilty
had a land of love affair with
Roosevelt, and they refused to
believe that he could be indif-
ferent to their plight But he
bad other priontiea.
Aad k must be rosssmbered
that this waa a period of great
lyment. And that
as the Adminiatra-
J
Friday. August *4. I9b4
Voaune 6
K AB 5744
Nasaoor27
THE LEAST reaponsible for
tne rescue failure would be these
who fiVad in Palestine: 7iif
But there were only 800.000 of
them. Furthermore. Palestine
was under the British mandate
at the time, and subject to the
most restrictive of immigration
rules."
The lessons to be learned
from the Holocaust experience.
Justice Goldberg pointed out.
are simple, but among the moat
difficult to act upon.
"When human rights are
violated." he said, "whether it's
Jews or anybody else, you have
to raise your voice, not just
submit. You may not do good
immediately, but you must
speak out.
"I had a conversation with
Russian dissidents, both Jewish
and non-Jewish, when I was
ambassador-at-large to a human
rights convention in Belgrade
They had been expelled or
escaped from the Soviet Union
So I asked them. 'You know.
I'm willing to be very vigorous
at this meeting. Is that going to
hurt those who remain? I'm not
anxious to hurt them.'
THE ANSWER I got was
uniform: Please go ahead. It
may not help in terms of
persuading the Russian govern-
ment, but the Jews and other
dissidents still inside will not
fed alone. They will have the
sense that people are conscious
of their plight.
Another thing we have
learned (and that world Jewrv
has learned. I hope) is never to
repeat the role of what was
called the Judennt Those were
the beads of the Jewish commu-
nities in Europe who 1 think,
basically out of good motives -
dealt with the Nazis Step by
step, they had to provide the
bsts of the people the Nazis
wanted And they all landed in
Auschwitz, by the way
"But beyond that. the
conscientious ones, who took it
oecaus* they hoped to have an
meliorating influence, learnec
that they ere being used to
keep Jews quiet.
It is this type of thing that I
think has to be talked about
we do not cooperate nor col-
laborat* You know vou're going
to be killed anyhow, but at least
you save your own conscience.
You don't make it easy for the
real killers
JUSTICE GOLDBERG
*ne meant to deal, once and for all
ntb the charge that Jews expe-'
nenced a conflict of interest
between their religion and their
"egumce to the United State*
It was a sore point He hac
been accused of double loyalty
i 1965 when he resigned hh
sat on the Supreme Court u
rs'it?11 the Unked *****
tne l .\.
"The charge of douole loyaitv
ixinaeose," he said I left the
Court to serve
country. I don't have to
my loyaky. I've dc
it. I gave up lifetime
and a job I love because
country araa in trouble
Vietnam and I thought I
help get ua out of it. How i
people would do that? And
don't regret it. I miss the court,]
but I did the right thing.
"But IH tell you
about Jews Sometimes they i
gravate me. Ill be honest
you. They are so enamored
their titles that they nun
point, la title and position ma]
important than principle?
"JEWS. I THINK, should!
give the back of their hands til
this charge of double lovalty.l
Take Israel Were allied
President Reagan says so. Sol
what's wrong with supporting]
an ally? I think Jews don't i
reason it out Sometimes ht'sl
because people don't recognhl
the nature of America We veil
pluralistic country. We coral
from many countries And whs]
a wrong with a strong attack-1
ment to your origins, yoei
roots? It may surprise you tt|
know that even Supreme Court
Justices who are Jewish some|
times fal into this.
I waa the only Supreme |
Court justice out of five in 1961
who took his oath on a Hebrew
Bible. Everybody else took it on
the King James version, but
when they presented it to me.';
said. "That's not my Bible I
swear on the Hebrew Bible.'
"And do you think it won a
anv criticisni? It won me pr
from my colleagues They saj.
You did the right thing wojjl
rou like us to autograph tasi
Bible? So I had them do a. (
now 1 don't know ho to d.v*
the Bible between my r*i
children (Bsrbsra and Robert^
I've given them each a cabm|
chair. That's fine. But I have one Bible
-MORE AND MORE I 1*1
Orthodoxy." said Goldberf.
leaning back and crossing one I
leg over the other "My fU*
was an Orthodox rabbi *
Chicago I was once at <
meeting where several P80^ B
the audience expressed d
approval over my leaving t
court. A rabbi got up
wanted to reply. I was tired
answering, so I said. 'Rabbi
please do.' Ho said 'You wereit
the UN in *67. You were tie
author of 241 (the UN resolution
that eatabaaaad the prmap*
far a settisment after the Su;
Day Wart. It waa bash.-: IWJ'
that you should be in that pW* j
st that taaa.'
You answered k **
than I could." I said
you vmy


Friday, August 24, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Jewish Women's Network Begins Second Year
By LINDA GOLDSTEIN
' Chairman
\ie did it! From our tentative
but definitely hopeful -
inning meeting in Marlene
pick's home in the mil of 1982,
nave developed into a full-
viable Business &
essional Women's Network
the Tamps Jewish Federa-
For
those of us who remember
those moments when we won-
dered whether or not we would
emerge as an effective linkage for
Jewish business and professional
women from the Tampa Bay
area, it gives us an inner smile to
see our group move in such s
positive direction. When we recall
some of the special gatherings we
had during the 1963-84 season
our first full year we cannot
help but be proud and happy that
we have come so far.
Special highlights to me
personally include that meeting
at the Commerce Club when we
defined our Jewishness from
choosing which kind of Jewish
food we identify with to the type
of Jew we see ourselves as
cultural, political, social or
religious. Dr. Judy Ochahorn's
very touching talk on the Jewish
woman was another memorable
moment. And being addressed bv
mgregation Rodeph Sholom Celebrates 80th Year
Anniversaries always hold
ning for those who celebrate
a. When the anniversary rep-
nts a milestone in the life of a
nunity, it is an occasion to
Iwidery shared. Congregation
|eph Sholom, founded in 1904,
ommemorating the 80th year
existence with s gala cele-
to be held Saturday,
t. 8, 8 p.m. at the synagogue,
[3 Bay shore Blvd.
flans have been made to honor
whose roots have been
netted to Rodeph Sholom
Dughout its long history in
aoa. Recognition will be given
to representatives of the foun-
ding families of the congregation,
to those who have held member-
ship for at least 60 years, snd to
those individual congregants who
have attained the age of 80 years
or more.
The evening will begin with a
Havdallah service, with par-
ticipation by the elders of the
congregation. A multi-media
presentation, "Rodeph Sholom
- Then Til Now," prepared by
Dan Albert, will highlight the
evening's formal program.
A festive champagne buffet
will follow. Dancing to a live
band and drawing for the annual
Rodeph Sholom trip to Israel will
beheld.
David Linsky, chairman of the
event, said, "This evening is an
opportunity for people who have
been a part of all the different
eras of the congregation's history
to join together, share memories,
and have a pleasurable evening.
The community is certainly
welcome to celebrate with us."
Reservations may be made
through the synagogue office.
More information is available at
837-1911.
Tampa Mayor Bob Martinez on
issues crucial to the development
of the City of Tampa was just one
further indication that we had
come a long way toward
legitimacy.
Our informal networking
sessions, too, were special, as we
got to know one another and
learn that we could help one
another on a professions! basis
from our special personal bond ss
Jewish working women. The
networking is one area we
definitely want to accelerate as
we look forward to our next full
season.
When I review how far we've
come and I think about how
far we want to go I must
remind myself thst we've only
taken that first step on our
journey- We've met our goal by
getting off the ground and by
growing in numbers. We've
Letter to the Editor
rfTOR, The Jewish Floridian:
all of you have been en-
ng these past summer
|nths, diligent planning has
The Jewish Community
Bter kicked off the initial
_nbership drive on July 10.
Lproximately 20 persons shared
this extremely successful
^ning.
)ur membership drive is going
I be exciting. All of us at the
nter are thrilled with many of
changes taking place.
kwever, we are only effective if
I have your ideas, your support
i your participation.
would like to extend a per-
aal invitation to the entire
nmunity to "Be in the Center
j Things" on Sunday, Sept. 9
fm 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Tour our building with our
tC hosts; enjoy some of our
piny activities through
onstrations in aerobics.
ballet, swimming, computers and
more; visit some of our in-
teresting booths displaying
programs in Lifetime Fitness,
SACS, Singles, Seniors, Special
clubs and interest groups; bring
your sneakers and swimsuit and
participate in crafts, volleyball,
shuffleboard, games for children,
and our computer awareness
center; and enjoy live music, a
petition zoo and more. Food will
be available from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
NOTICE:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa will continue aa bi-weekly
n^sneoer The deadline remains the same, Wednesday (nine
5J?B. delivery date). Articles must be, typjd. double-
spaced, one side of paper to be considered for publication.
expanded our Cabinet and added
new committee chairmen. We
hope to increase our membership
this year and the quality psr-
ticipation of those members.
We hsve some exciting
programs snd networking
concepts in the works. Our first
networking meeting
highlighted by e special fashion
show is Monday, Aug. 27, at
the Jewish Community Center at
5:30 p.m. We've already lined up
State Rep. Helen Gordon Davis
and Tampa City Council Chair-
man Sandy Freedman to talk
about the impact of Geraldine
Ferraro on Politics '84 for our
Sept. 24 meeting.
The quality is there in our
speakers and in our membership.
But we are only as strong ss
YOU the Jewish business and
professional women in this area
- want us to be. Please jom us
for a year of fulfillment and
enrichment through sharing
and networking. Our goals are
within our reach Vet's attain
them together!
For those of you who have
never been a member of the
center, we will validate a 101 week
Free membership card with no
strings" attached. If you are
already s member, plan to
register for fall classes. Don t be
left out. Be with us on Sept. 9.
Our growth is our strength and
our strength is You.
Susan Schwartz
Membership Chairperson
Tampa
An Opening
of a New Podiatry Office
by
Dr. Seth J. Okun
Foot Specialist
Located At
1425 South Howard Avenue
(2 Blocks North of Bayshore Blvd.)
Specializing in:
254-4747
SPORTS MEDICINE
PEDIATRICS
GERIATRICS
SURGERY
GAIT ANALYSIS
DIABETIC FOOT CARE
Appointments now being accepted for
infants, children and adults
FOR A FRESH START IN COUNTY OOVSRNIIWIT
BRING ABOUT________
JUIUUHWIfT OF GROWTH
w Improve Capability off
Highway Systems
w Protect Our Water Resources
Kectgon
Post Office Box 13834
oen.wsT.1
Tampa, FL 3368t
(813) 837-0069


'
your **m
t !
*l VtaoM. Fx*i P milii CWfeor Twin d
? C\ari Rttm : B L* .:nt =-*- drmus of tin
-j* ^esaoma^ -A&fWBftrt a Gaium w Jlii Mmrdt
na *rrtr..~ ai- atirtj^r xaoiuacs r- fan. meetings
-ar; waart &.- \T c iilinitfn pvjects,
cnc r. A xac mc r-st. sxz J-miOeu fSt'iw fa^^wSJOBS.

- n .*'ist Pianom *
y? nejar* aem-en aic- \-ua max a* rvjwe. asabk-gM,^>' -^~-*!-! --- Tiinmn km aahV n i
Religious Directorv


UJA To Open Campaign '85 In Jerusalem;
1000 Expected to Attend Historic Conference
Friday, August 24, 1984 /The Jewish Floric
hree United Jewish Appeal ship Mission which will begin
tional Vice-Chairmen have ""with the Conference on Sept. 14
n named to lead the major and conclude Sept. 21.
This dramatic gathering of
community campaign leaders,
workers, professionals and major
donors will inaugurate 1985 UJA-
community campaign efforts in
600 communities across the
United States.
"The Conference represents a
breakthrough," Grass said. "It is
the first time that our campaign,
which is conducted community-
by-community, has started with
a National Conference in Israel.
This event will be a graphic
demonstration of our partnership
with the people of Israel, and of
our united commitment to meet-
h
to lead the
of the UJA's first
tional Campaign Opening in
ael. Sept. 9-21, UJA National
irman Alexander Grass an-
nced.
Sandra Weiner of Houston,
will lead the Campaign
irmen's Leadership Mission
ich will begin Sept, 9 and end
the conclusion of the Cam-
ign Opening Leadership
nference, Sept. 17. Stephen M.
nberg of Livingston, N.J.,
chair the Opening Confer-
, and Martin F. Stein of
waukee, Wise., will lead the
mmunity Campaign Leader-
ing Jewish needs in Israel and
worldwide."
Participants in three other
missions to Israel will also take
part in the Opening Conference.
These are the National Women's
Division Leadership Mission to
Hungary and Israel, led by Divi-
sion Chairman Harriet Zim-
merman of Atlanta, Ga. and
Missions Chairman Dorothy
Goren of Los Angeles; the
National Small Cities Chairmen's
Mission chaired by Leon Brach-
man of Forth Worth, Tex.; and
the New York UJA-Federation
Major Gifts Mission to Spain and
Israel, headed by Stephen M.
Peck of New York City. In all,
1,000 delegates are expected to
Absentee Ballots
attend the Opening Leadership
Conference.
Programming for the Confer-
ence and the two major leader-
ship missions has been developed
in consultation with a lay and
professional committee repres-
enting communities across the
country. In addition to the high-
level Jewish Agency, government
and academic briefings that
characterize UJA missions to
Israel, the September Opening
program will highlight visits to
rural settlements in the Galilee
and Arava.
The Galilee, Israeli hilly
northern region, has a relatively
small Jewish population and is
largely unsuitable for agriculture.
Future plans for the more than 30
small pre-settlements in the area
call for the development of light
manufacturing in high-techno-
logy industries. In the Arava, a
narrow 120-mile desert strip from
the Dead Sea to the Red Sea
along the Jordan border,
scientist-farmers are compensat-
There are a few good reasons
not voting in the First
nary election," Hillsborough
ctions Supervisor Robin C.
rivanek declared. Those who
were registered by Aug. 4 but
cannot vote in person probably
qualify to cast an absentee ballot.
Already 3500 absentee ballots
have been mailed to voters who
will not be home on Sept. 4 or
Community Calendar
Friday, August 24
Candlelighting time 7:40 p.m.
Saturday, August 25
BBYO Bor-B-Que at JCC, 4:30 p.m. Hillel School Parent's
Association Social, 8 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling N.
Dale MabrytTampa Lanes, 8 p.m.
Sunday, Auguit 26
Ameet-Hadassah Brunch,
7:30p.m.
11 a.m. SchZFTY Board meeting,
Monday, August 27
Jewish Towers Resident's Association Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Tuesday, August 28
Hadassah-Ameet Board meeting, 7:45 p.m. Rodeph Sholom
Education Committee meeting, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, August 29
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Senior Socialites, noon-3:30 p.m.
Kol Ami
Thursday, August 30
ORT-TC Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Jewish Towers Resident-
Management meeting, 1:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Mem-
bership, 8 p.m.
Friday, August 31
Candlelighting time 7:32 p.m.
Monday, September 3
Labor Day JCC Closed Labor Day Picnic at JCC, noon-5 p.m.
Jewish Towers Residents Association Membership meeting, 7:30
p.m.
Tuesday, September 4
Hillel School Opens 8:15 a.m. ORT-Boy Horizons Board
meeting, 10 a.m. ORT-Tampa Chapter Board meeting, 7 p.m.
Kol Ami Men's Club Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Mary Walker
Resident's Association Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Schaarai
Zedek Brotherhood Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, September 5
National Council Jewish Women Vice President's meeting, 9:45
a.m. Temple David Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board, 11 a.m. Kol Ami Senior
Socialites, noon Schaarai Zedek West Coast Southeast UAHC
Dinner, 6:30 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting, 7:30
p.m. Brandeis Study Group, 8 p.m. Hadassah-Sholom
Brandon Board meeting, 8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board
meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, SeptewW 6
Brandeis Showcase, 9:30 a.m. and 8 p.m. ORT-Tampa Chopter
Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Hlllel-USF-UT Area Board meeting, 8 p.m.
*>**, September 7
Candlelighting time 7:25 p.m. SchZFTY Shabbot Dinner. 5:30
p.m.
SINGLES SCENE
Wday, August 25
Gi9gles Comedy Lounge Tampa, 9 p.m.
Wednesday, September 5
HoPPy Hour Steak-N-Ale Kennedy and Westshore, 6 p.m.
ing for minimal rainfall with the
world's most advanced agri-
cultural techniques.
September Opening par-
ticipants will have a first-hand
opportunity to confront the
complex challenges involved in
developing both of these crucial
areas. During the 1986 campaign
year, six new rural settlements in
the Galilee and Arava will be
started by the Jewish Agency for
Israel.
The September Opening mis-
sions will also feature visits to
Israeli neighborhoods linked to
American Jewish communities
by Project Renewal, the partner-
ship program of diaspora Jews
and the people of Israel.
For further information
regarding the Campaign Opening
or any of its components, contact
your local federation office 875-
1618 or Milton Shorr. United
Jewish Appeal, 1290 Avenue of
the Americas, New York, N.Y.
10104,(212)757-1500.


who cannot get to the polls unas-
sisted.
Absentee voters can come to
Room 199 of the Hillsborough
County Courthouse in Tampa on
any weekday from now until 5
p.m. on Monday, September 3
(Labor Day). Absentee voters in
the Plant City area may vote in
Room 3 of the County Office
Building in Plant City until 5
p.m. on Friday, Aug. 31.
Absentee voters who prefer to
have a ballot mailed to them
should call the Elections Office at
272-5850 as soon as possible.
From the Plant city area, the
phone number to call is 754-2621,
extension 5850.
The First Primary Election will
consist of a Republican Primary,
a Democratic Primary and non-
partisan elections for school
board and county judge. In the
northwest subdivisions of North-
dale and Sugarwood Groves there
will be referendums for the crea-
tion of special tax districts.
Republican voters who live in
County Commission Districts 2
and 4 will have a countv commis-
sion race on their ballot. There
will be no Republican races in the
remainder of the county.
Democrats countywide will
have races for Clerk of Circuit
Court, Sheriff, and Property Ap-
praiser as well as District 6
county commissioner on their
ballots. In addition, some
Democratic races will be on the
ballot only in specific districts.
These include Florida House
Districts 64 and 66 and County
Commission Districts, 1, 2, 3 and
4.
All voters can take part in the
nonpartisan elections held at the
same time as the party primaries.
The nonpartisan elections are
countywide and involve the ruces
for County Court Judge, Group
5, and for School Board Member,
Districts 1,3 and 7.
Completed ballots must be
returned to the office of the
Supervisor of Elections by 7 p.m.
election night.
Obituaries
FISHNCR
Mildred. 6S, of 10*07 Murray St.,
Ttmpt, died Thureday, Aufu* She
wu a ts-year resident of Tampa. She
retired from J.C. Penney after IT jreara
of service. She la survived by a eon.
Gary; a daughter, Dolores Howeth, both
of Tampa; two brother*, Alex Kraaner
of Queena, N.Y.. and William Kramer of
Long Island, NY.; a alster. Lillian
Plken of Fort Lauderdale; and Hve
grandchildren.
SaCUNOA
Graveside, funeral eervlcee for Herman
Becunda, SB, of Tampa were conducted
Monday. Aug. U. at Myrtlle Hill
Memorial Park with Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William Hauben offl-
clattng. Mr. Secunda, aa U year
resident, moved here from New York
City after retiring from the clothing
business, he was a member of Rodeph
Sholom Congregation and member and
past president of Eternal Benevolent
Society of New York. He Is survived by
his wife, Bertha, and slater-ln-law,
Martha B. Kraveta and many nieces
and nephews. In lieu of flowers dona
tlom may be made to Rodeph Sholom or
the American Cancer Society
Horn Announces Candidacy
For School Board
Sid Horn, vice president of The
Rock Insurance Agency, Inc. has
announced his candidacy for the
School Board. District 3, Hills-
borough County.
Horn has a Bachelor of Science
Degree in Education from New
York University, and a Master of
Science Degree in Education
from The City College of New
York. He has taught High School
in the New York City and Nassau
County School Systems. His
three children have graduated
from the Hillsborough School
System.
Horn is a member of Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek, Town 'N
Country Chamber of Commerce,
and The Independent Insurance
Agents of Greater Tampa.
Horn's goals and objectives are
to improve communications
between parents, teachers and
administrators.
Horn says communication
helps resolve problems faster. He
suggests the selection of school
personnel to channel inquiries,
complaints and grievances to the
proper body for review and
resolution.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa will continue as a bi-weekly
newspaper. The deadline remains the same, Wednesday (nine
days before delivery date). Articles must be typed, double-
spaced, one side of paper to be considered for publication.
A Special Limited Offer
PLAN
J"*_
*v*
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
SAVE
FREE Burial Space
As a service to the Tampa Jewish community and to help
off sett 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.
| FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
MYRTLE HILL MEMORIAL CEMETERY
4MtN.mil 8L
Taeapa. Florida SM10
D I should like information of Burial Lots.
D I should like information on Family Estate Lots.
NAME.
ADDRESS.
CITY_____
.STATE.
.ZIP-


Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Sholom's Pre-Confirmation Class
and is member of Kadizna. He is
in the eighth grade at the Inde-
pendent Day School and an honor
student on the Headmaster's
List. Adam participates in the
Forest Hills Baseball League and
the Blackwatch Soccer Club.
Dr. Allen Garber and Suzanne
Garber will host the Oneg
Sbabbat on Friday and the
Kiddush luncheon following the
Saturday morning services. A
reception will be held on
Saturday evening at the Carroll-
wood Recreation Center.
Adam Garber
ADAM GARBER
Adam Benjamin Garber, son of
Dr. Allen F. Garber and Suzanne
Garber. will lead services Friday
evening and be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on Aug.
25 at 10 a.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William
Hauben will officiate.
Adam is a student in Rodeph
Special guests include gran-
dparents. Harry and Rhea
Garber. and Morris and Eva
Kagle: great uncles and great
aunts. Louis and Mildred
SuVerstein. Percy and Gladys
Brown. Jack and Elaine Kagle.
and Henry and Pearl Ehrlich:
aunt. Barbara Harmon, uncles.
Peter Kagle. Barnett Silverstein.
and Dr. Alan Jay Silverstein;
and cousins Amy and Michael
Harmon, and Jennifer and
Steven Brown.
The Federations
Continued from Page 1
CJF FUNCTIONS IN
ISRAEL: The functions of the
CJF office in Israel will be in
general to expand the agenda of
the relations between the North
American Jewish communities
and Israel. This will include
extension significantly beyond
the purely philanthropic area.
The Federations place great
emphasis on the need to build
constructive relationships
between the people of this
country and the people of Israel
in all their variety. The functions
will include:
1. Interpreting Federations in
an ongoing manner to influential
sectors of Israeli leadership and
society.
2. Monitoring, collecting and
providing on-site information,
analyses and intelligence to
Federations in the U.S. and
Canada regarding developments
in Israel that could impact
directly and indirectly on the
Federation agenda.
3. Affirmation by the Jewish
Agency of non-discrimination on
a retigiouis denominational basis
relating to services funded by
Federation campaigns.
4. Issues of religious pluralism
in Israel.
5. The issue of proposed
amendments to the Law of
Return.
6. Immigration and absorption
developments that impact on
Federation policies
7. Public information relating
to serving immigrants from the .
Soviet Union, Ethiopia and to
Jews coming from the United
States and Canada to settle in
Israel.
8. Counseling with many
entities in Israel that are
developing and publishing
Jewish educational material for
use by Jewish communities in the
U.S. and Canada, and advising
on their distribution.
9. Helping to develop ap-
propriate in-depth contacts
between Federation leaders and
leaders in Israel in areas outside
of fund-raising and philanthropy
commerce and industry, arts
and letters, academia and leaders
in culture and planning
educational seminars for leaders
of Federations and Federation
agencies, lay and professional,
utilizing Israeli sources.
10. Helping those responsible
in Israel to select, provide and
train appropriate community
Shelichim and to work effectively
with Federations around their
goals and programs: also assist
in the education and orientation
of Shelichim in understanding
the Jewish communities in the
United States and Canada.
A pilot program will be con-
ducted under the guidance of a
special CJF committee over a
three-year period, beginning with
next month, to test out the goals,
functions and programs of the
Federations in Israel. The
committee will launch an
evaluation process in time to
emerge with recommendations by
the termination of the pilot.
Martin Kraar. executive vice
president of the Jewish
Federation of St. Louis, has been
appointed Director General of the
CJF office in Israel.
DALE ALAN
Men's Fine Clothier
for 30 years
Cascades Shopping Center
12926 N. Dale Mabry
961-9390
Mattheu Fink
MATTHEW FINK
Matthew Adam Fink, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Fink, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Sept. 1 at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Kol Ami.
Matthew is a graduate of the
Kol Ami religious school and is a
member of Kadima. He is in the
eighth grade at Adams Junior
High School, and is a member of
the Forest Hills Youth Soccer
League.
Mr. and Mrs. Fink will host the
Friday night Oneg Shabbat and
the Kiddush luncheon following
the Saturday morning services. A
Saturday evening dinner for out-
of-town relatives will be held at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Irwin
Browarsky and will be hosted by
them and Dr. and Mrs. Stephen
Hirshorn. Dr. and Mrs. Steven
Field. Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Sokol.
and Mr. and Mrs. William
Kalish.
Special guests will include Mr.
Martin Fink, Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Eager. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Peskoff
of Deerfield Beach, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Greenspan of Los Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Weinberg of New
Jersey, Mr. Don Schul and Mrs.
Sheila Fink of New York.
Theodora Meiselman
THEODORA MEISELMAN
Theodora C. Meiselman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Meiselman, will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Aug. 25 at 10 a.m. at Congre-
gation Kol Ami.
Theo attended the Hey Class
at Kol Ami. An honor student,
she is in the eighth grade at the
Independent Day School. Theo
won second place in the County
Science Fair and is currently
studying drama at the Academy
of Performing Arts. She also
studies Tae Kwon Do.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Meisel-
man will host the Oneg Shabbat
following services, and a
reception Saturday evening at
the Woodmont Club in Temple
Terrace.
Special guests include grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Meiselman of New York, and Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Gurdus of
Brookaville; uncle, Ben
Meiselman of New York; aunt,
Estelle Meiselman of New York;
uncles and aunts, Mr. and Mrs
Melvin Rauch of New York; Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Dolid of
Baltimore, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell
Gurdus of Lauderdale Lakes; and
friends. Dr. and Mrs. David
Weiner of Holland
Binnie Warehaw Coppersmith
Owner-Manager
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