The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00264

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Of Tampa

,7 Number 7
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 5,1986
I Price 35 CtnU
er Message
From Judith 0. Rosenkranz President, Tampa Jewish Federation
pry Seder we retell the
9tory o that we will
kough we, too, were once
[Egypt,
old story. It could not
today. Right?
m
^ear, again, the im-
happened. Ethiopian
listed for thousands of
i believed they were the
IB left on earth, were
Israel.
lion Moses," the name
iplies strength of
and boldness.
i Moses," once again, a
fre been given a new
helped make this
racle happen. Without
both moral and
lof the Jewish corn-
operation Moses' could
^ppened.
te miracles happen
join together. Yes,
[lorida, has made a
klone, we could not do
i joined with others we
Met.
Judith O. Rosenkranz
Let us remember at our 1985
Seders that the work of Moses is
not completed.
We still have a lot of work to
do. Rescue work alone is not
enough. There is absorption,
education and training to be
provided.
We have a lot of work to do.
We Are One!!!
il Intercongregational Service
3>) cOerv ^eratiof)
and lay leaders of
>ns Kol Ami, Rodeph
Schaarai Zedek will
|e in the Annual
regational Service
by the Tampa Rab-
sociation on Friday
April 12 at
>n Kol Ami, 3919
Moran Road at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Joan Glazer Farber will
give the sermon and the Oneg
Shabbat will be sponsored by
Congregation Kol Ami.
This is an annual service
highlighting the unity of our
religious community.
1985 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
1985 $1,004,359 RESULTS TO DATE
1985 Increase -1205,560
Up 27 percent
Operation Moses $106,000
1985 Campaign Goal $1,300,000
Ireland's Jews
'985 Tampa Jewish federation /United Jewish Breathe Sigh of Relief
Appeal Campaign Tops $1,000,000
hn, Chairman of the
pa Jewish Federation-
fish Appeal Campaign
this week that the
has passed the one
?liar mark. Cohn was
:int out that "while
lificant achievement,
tampaign goal was set
billion based on local,
land overseas needs.
Still many people in our
who have not made
pledges. Unless we
fide comunity response
that have not given,
e short of the $1.3
It" Cohn concluded.
Mon to surpassing the
mark in the regular
the community has
6,000 to "Operation
Jthe special fund to
Ihiopian Jews in Israel.
I-evine. chairman of
"Operation Moses"
reminds all con-
Ithat the "Operation
3ge was due by March
making a pledge who
deemed their pledge is
asked to do so now. "We are still
short of our $120,000 com-
mitment on behalf of 'Operation
Moses' and there is still the need
for us to reach our goal," Levine
stated.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division has met and
surpassed their 1985 goal of
$250,000. According to Alice
Rosenthal, Women's Division
Campaign Chairman, "the
Women's Division will continue
its efforts to enable the
Federation to meet its goal."
Anyone who has not made a
pledge is asked to call the Tampa
Jewish Federation office at 875-
1618.
New York Criminal Judge
Dismisses Charges Against Rabbis
NEW YORK (JTA> A
New York Criminal Court judge,
acting "in the interests of
justice," has dismissed charges
against three rabbis, two jour-
nalism students and the national
coordinator of the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry who
were arrested while staging a sit-
in at the Soviet Mission to the
United Nations here last month.
The charges dismissed by
Judge Maxwell Sayah were
related to "Operation Redem-
ption," a series of non-violent
civil disobedience actions at the
offices of Soviet institutions here
to protest the "new spiritual
genocide" of Soviet Jews, an
SSSJ spokesman said. So far. 250
persons including more than 125
rabbis have been detained by
police in five separate actions
since January.
The spokesman said the next
action is planned for Sunday,
April 14, at 11 a.m. at the Soviet
diplomatic residence in River-
dale.
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
DUBLIN (JTA) A
sense of relief is sweeping
the 2,000 Jews of the Irish
Republic after the
government's ban of Pieter
Menten, the 85-year-old
Dutch millionaire found
guilty of slaughtering Jews
in Poland in 1941. Menten
owns a big estate near the
city of Waterford and was
planning to spend the rest
of his life there after ser-
ving eight years out of a 10-
year sentence in a Dutch
Drison.
But last Thursday, following
strenuous protests by the Dublin
Jewish representative council,
backed by a handful of Jewish
members of the Irish Parliament,
the Cabinet declared Menten an
undesirable alien and prohibited
him from entering the Emerald
Isle.
THE DECISION demon-
strates the new-found confidence
of Irish Jewry, the change which
has overcome the Irish people's
Continued on Page 7-

\


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Page 2 The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa /Friday, April 5, 1985
Kvell and Tell
By LORETTA SAFF
kvell v.l. to beam with immense pride and pleasure; to be so
proudly happy "your buttons" can bust; doting with a
grin, conspicuous pride, uncontainable delight.
By the time you read this, you
will have probably already
searched for and gotten rid of any
"hametz" in your house in
preparation for the lovely holiday
of Pesach.
As I cleaned out my pantry
this year, happily looking for-
ward to the week ahead full of
family, friends, and matzah bries,
a few unsettling questions kept
coming to mind: Are the Cheerios
behind the couch considered
"hamate"? Am I in trouble if my
dog Gretel doesn't eat all her dog
food and leaves, in her bowl, a
tell-tale leaven residue? What's
the proper etiquette to let my
non-Jewish neighbors know I'm
having a "hametz" sale? (And if
it doesn't sell, and I give it to the
Salvation Army, is it tax
deductible?)
Today, over your lovely seder
plate of beautifully roasted
ahankbone, 7-minute hard-boiled
egg, bitter (hot-pink horseradish)
herbs, carefully-washed karpas,
and an appetizing charoses
mixture of nuts, apples, cin-
namon, and wine, you might like
to consider the following 4
questions:
WHICH FAMILIES ARE
PROUD OF THEIR KIDS THIS
WEEK?
- The family of Mandell and
Elaine Shim berg whose kids keep
their parents levelling: Scott, a
junior at Indiana University, has
been recognized as an honor
student and was recently elected
Rush Chairman of ZBT frater-
nity. Scott, a business major,
asks anyone interested in ZBT to
contact him. Karen is graduating
from Northwestern University in
Radio and Television Film-
making. She wants to go into
video production. Betsy is a
freshman at Ohio Wesieyan in
Delaware, Ohio, and has just
pledged Pi Beta Phi. Andy, a
senior at Berkeley Prep, has just
been accepted to Duke
1 Diversity. Michael, in the 7th
grade at Berkeley Prep, has not
yet considered college, but enjoys
baseball. (That*? one terrific
family!!
Jewish actors' and ac-
tresses' families in our midst!
Goldie MacDonald, daughter of
Lynn and Mel Macdonald, is
getting ready for her first
starring role that of Dorothy
in "The Wizard of Oz" put on by
The Professional Children's
Theatre on Saturday, April 27 at
2 p.m., at Falk Theatre. Goldie
has been attending drama and
dance classes at the Tampa
Academy of Performing Arts and
has been in many plays. She's a
very talented young lady, and K
n' T is proud to kvell you.
Meanwhile, Stephanie
Verkauf, daughter of Arleae aad
Barry Verkauf, has just com-
pleted a starring role, too. She
was in Berkeley Prep's
presentation of the play
"Brigadoon." Stephanie also
performed in Berkeley's Thespian
Society's Chiefette Practice at
the District IX one-act play
competition. The judges awarded
the group a Superior.
Stfll dealing with stars, Jsehna
Schahaaa, a fifth grade student
at Hillel, and son of Dennis aad
Nancy Sctinhman, is currently
appearing on stage with Edie
Adams at the Showboat Dinner
Theatre in a comedy entitled
"Under Papa's Picture"! Joshua
has danced with the Atlantic
Ballet, and appeared in The
Music Man and South Pacific.
Congratulations It's so nice to
see those Jewish faces on stage!
The Ronduses, Madeline
and Dewey, are proud of their son
Joshua Rundus, who won first
place at the Hillsborough
Regional Science Fair in the
Junior Division category of
Behavioral and Social Sciences.
Joshua, a 7th grader at Young
Junior High, also received a
special award for the Out-
standing Educational Topic and
will go on to the competition on
the state level. Nice work,
Joshua!
WHO IS KVELL n" TELL
CONGRATULATING THIS
WEEK?
Donna Epstein, daughter of
Betty and BeraJe Epstein, who
has been selected by the Chamber
of Commerce of San Francisco as
"The Small Business Executive
of the Year," for her book,
Meeting Planner's Guide to San
Francisco. Mayor Dianne
Feinstein presented the award at
the Chamber breakfast. Kvell
done, Donna! Keep up the good
writing!
Louise Kotler, a longtime
devotee of cultural development
in Tampa, who received the third
annual Dean's Award for Con-
tribution to the Arts. Louise is
married to Tampa native Arnold
Kotler, and has lived in Tampa
more than 35 years. She has been
a contributor to the arts for many
years and was appointed in 1983
to the Florida Arts Council,
which makes recommendations
and helps set policy for the
Division of Cultural Affairs in the
Department of State.
Congratulations, and "thank
yous" to Louise.
Ron Glickman on garnering
49.7 percent of the votes in the
March 12 County Commission
primary election. He was just a
few votes short of the needed
majority, necessitating the April
9 run-off. Good-luck. Ron.
WHAT ARE THE COMINGS
AND GOINGS OF OUR
TAMPANS0
- In the GOINGS depart-
ment. Marilyn and William
Barnes recently spent one week
in Hawaii with daughter Martine.
2. William won the trip for being
No. 9 in the nation out of 1,200
salesmen for Fidelity Union
Insurance Company. Their
company. Barnes and Associates,
has just moved to a new location.
They feel the new "high-tech"
look will help them serve their
clients more efficiently, and it
looks great, too!
- in the COMINGS depar-
tment, we kvell of two new
babies:
Ryan Joel Plot kin, son of Julie
and Lores Plot kin, born on
March 14. Happily sharing this
time are grandparents Leo and
Vera Plotkin of Palm Harbor,
Don Kumm of Orlando, and
Mildred Ferretl of Spring HOI.
Welcome, Ryan!
Stephanie Beth Gorman,
daughter of Lyaa sad Cliff
German of Houston, Texas. The
proud grandparents are Barbie
aad Paul Gorman of Tampa, and
Rath aad Lev Caaoff of Miami.
Stephanie also has great-
grandparents. Mazeltov to Mary
German, great-grandma in Fort
Lauderdale, and Ann Moaner,
great-grandma in New York City.
WHO IS THIS WEEK'S
KVELLCOME TO NEW
TAMPANS?
Salvatore aad Rachele
Alhadeff, who have come to
Tampa from Central Africa. They
came to Tampa about 6 months
ago with their two sons, Tony,
13, and Dan, 9. Upon their
arrival, the boys could not speak
any English, only French. They
are enrolled in school and both
have picked up the language
easily. SaJvatore was born in the
Mediterranean, and settled in
Zaire at the age of 5. Rachele was
born in Zaire. They came to
Tampa to open Uniglobe
Distinctive Travel. Salvatore
spends most of his time with the
business, bat enjoys reading and
meeting people. Rachele likes to
paint. They live in Carroll wood
Village. Welcome! We hope you
like your new home.
HAPPY PESACH FROM MY
FAMILY TO YOURS!
Do you have some news vn..M
like to share? Maybe"?'
something you'd like to "hiS
about? Pleate write the JewL
Floruhan at 2808 Horatio 7
Tampa, 33609, (8724470)anclull
me all about it.
ADL Passover Message
This Passover the story of the
Exodus from Egypt "is not just
being retold but relived" by
Ethiopian Jewry, according to
the annual Passover message by
Kenneth J. Bialkin. national
chairman, and Nathan
Perlmutter, national director, of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B nth.
The ADL leaders said that
even as we celebrate the triumph
and passage of Ethiopian Jews to
hopeful and productive new lives
in Israel, "we pray that the
hearts of the Kremlin oligarchs
will be softened and the steel
gates of the Iron Curtain lifted.
"This Passover the story of the
Exodus from Egypt is not just
being retold at seder tables
throughout the world but relived.
"Once again the Hebrew
children have found an African
country inhospitable and are
forsaking it for the land of
promise.
"The Ethiopian Jews, crossing
arid wastes to leave a land that
has been their home for centuries,
are not only demonstrating that
special spiritual yearning for
Israel that is at the heart of
Judaism, but the hunger for
freedom and dignity that en-
nobles humanity.
"As they adjust to Israel, our
thoughts cannot help but turn to
their and our coreligionists in the
Soviet Union who are held
captive by the modern
totalitarian representation of
Pharaoh.
"We pray that the hearts of the
Kremlin oligarchs will be sof-
hterest Free
Educational
Loans Offered
The Jewish Children's Service,
based in Atlanta. Ga.. is a social
service agency that provides
interest-free educational loans to
Jewish youth whose families
reside in the Southeast region.
The need for private funding
for higher education is em-
phasized with the anticipated cut
backs in the availability of
federal financing. The Tampa
Jewish Social Service is proud to
be affiliated with this program.
Following are some of the
guidelines that determine
eligibility:
applicant and family must
be members of the Jewish
community;
applicant and family must
have resided for at least one year
m an organized community that
is affiliated with the Jewish
Children's Service:
educational loans are to be
used primarily for college or post-
secondary training.
applicant must demonstrate
an interest in securing
educational training, show
evidence of ability to realize
success in prior schooling and be
accepted by a recognized school:
loans are granted only on an
annual basis:
the principal determinant,
in addition to the qualifications
listed above, is financial need.
This is determined and certified
by the referring agency.
For additional information or
to determine eligibility, please
contact Tampa Jewish Social
Service. Michele Goldstein. 932-
6676.
tened and the steel gates of the
Iron Curtain lifted so that Soviet
Jews can join the Beta Israel in a
hopeful and productive new
environment in the Jewish
homeland.
"Then our traditional
Haggadah prayer, Next Year in
Jerusalem,' will be joyfully
answered."
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Friday, April 5,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Spotlight On Michael Levine
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
How many of ua have our first
business chair and our first cash
register hanging in our new
office? Certainly not too many.
But Michael Levine, president of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
says this helps to keep him
humble.
This elusive (where is
Michael?), but always available
to speak to people, in person and
on the telephone, owner of the
Texxtile Outlets, is proud to be
leading this changing
congregation.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
boasts of their 550 members and
of the 200 children in their
kindergarten through 12th grade
Religious School. There was a
time when the south side of
Tampa felt the stress and strain
of the emerging north side of
town, and its influx of young
professional families. Now with
the increase in membership this
change is reflected in the
vibrancy of the Board of
Directors.
Levine is a strong leader, but
says. "My presidency will bring
about subtle and quiet changes in
synagogue life." He has
surrounded himself with very
capable committee chairmen
whom he credits with the fun-
ctioning of the synagogue. His
active committee chairmen are
Martin Solomon, Task Force; Ira
Weinstein, Youth Commission;
Elaine Viders, Membership and
Fellowship; Bernke and Bob
Wolf. Ways and Means and Long
Range Planning; Dot tie
Weinstein, Education; Ernest
Weber and Sam Bo bo, Cemetery;
Louis Morris, House and
Beautification and Rites; Judy
Schwartz, Facilities; Barney
Michael Levine
Anton, Good and Welfare; Lillian
Stark, Adult Education; Bob
Jaffer, Ritual; Howard Sinsley,
Music Festival; Leo Chaitow,
Ushers; and a triumvirate
leading the Men's Club, Errol
Pegler, Ralph Marcadis and
Donald Linsky.
Michael is the immediate past
president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation and is the current
chairman of Operation Moses,
which has collected over $106,000
for the relief of Ethiopian Jews.
He has been an active member of
the board of directors of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom for
ten years in various capacities.
This has led him to another
interest, education.
Education with a Jewish
flavor. Another hat Levine wears
is as the vice president of the
Hillel School of Tampa. He
stresses the importance of
educating our young in Jewish
history, the Talmud, and
Judaica.
Levine said, "If we don't
furnish our children with a strong
Judaic base, in a few years
American Jewry will not be the
same as we know it now.
"It is time that Jewish adults
awaken and place more effort and
money into the education of their
children. There needs to be, at
least, an equal emphasis on
education as on athletics."
Michael's wife, Diane, is in
charge of the distribution and
sewing center of Texxtile Outlets.
They have four children, Stuart,
a student at Hofstra University;
Susan, a student at Plant High
Shool; Sylvia, in the Jewish
Community Pre-School at
Congregation Kol Ami; and
Steven, two years old.
MAIL MARKETING &
MAILING SERVICES
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SELL TO BUSINESSES? USE PROPRIETARY & BUSINESS LISTS.
LABELINGINSERTINGCOMPUTER LIST MAINTENANCE
5504 EAST QIDDENS AVENUE, TAMPA, FL 33610
Judith & Stanley Rosenkranz,
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Passover and Exodus:
The Old and the New
There are several important pre-holiday
duties that many Jews perform beforehand,
but Passover officially begins with the first
seder on Friday evening, Apr. 5. Passover
in Jewish tradition is known as Zman
Cherutenu (the Season of our Freedom),
and it commemorates the liberation of the
ancient Israelites from their bondage to
Pharaoh in Egypt.
Their redemption from physical slavery
was of course a happy occasion, but the
true significance of the Exodus from Egypt
in fact lies in the Jewish act of liberation
from an intolerable spiritual bondage.
For when Moses told Pharaoh, "Let my
people go," he also added in God's name,
"that they may worship me."
But in Egypt, the Pharaoh was that
nation's god, the source and master of all
its works and laws. And so when Moses
and the Israelites rejected Egypt and its
deity, they engaged in a declaration of
spiritual independence, an act of self-
determination of a people seeking a life of
dignity and freedom.
In larger terms, Passover not only
celebrates this act of redemption in the
ancient past. The seder ceremonials also
reenact liberation as a present-day ex-
perience. This year, Passover has an
especially poignant significance to us as
Jews reckoned in terms of the redemption
of the Jews of Ethiopia to the modern-day
Israel of their dreams.
But there also remain the Jews of the
Soviet Union and in the Arab countries
still not yet redeemed and for whom the
recitation of the prayer, "Next Year in
Jerusalem," remains at best "Next Year,"
not as in the case of the Ethiopians already
an event in history in the same sense that
the original Exodus is an event in history.
It is for the yet unliberated this year that
we recommit ourselves to their struggle for
freedom for an exodus of their own. It is
in these terms that Passover lives anew,
heightened by the sadness of the reality of
our times, as well as by the holiday's
symbolic reality.
*/T^
u
ele wish Flor idian
Of Tampa
Huiiiwm Office: 2808 Horatio Str**. Tampa. FU 23609
Taawbaata 673 4470
PubbeaUonOffice 1*0 NE 6 St., Mian PW. 33132
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Editor sad Pablishsr Exacutiv* Editor Editor
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cancel such s subscription should so notify The Jewish Flondian or The Federation
Think Tank-ers
'Paternalism' Behind Economic Woes
Friday, April 5,1965
Volume 7
UNI SAN 5746
Number 7
Jewish Flondian Staff Report
Why should it take an
Israeli three or four years to
obtain a telephone for his
home? In Israel, obtaining
a telephone can be a
convoluted, if not
downright frustrating,
process. The type of job an
Israeli holds, or if a son has
been killed in a war, may
very well determine how
soon or how long it
will take to obtain a
telephone.
Why should it take an Israeli
three or four years to obtain a
telephone for his home? In Israel,
obtaining a telephone can be a
convoluted, if not downright
frustrating, process. The type of
job an Israeli holds, or if a son
has been killed in a war, may very
well determine how soon or
how long it will take to obtain
a telephone.
The major reason for this type
of indiosyncrasy, according to an
Israeli economic think tank, is
tied to the socialistic or
"paternalistic" form of gover-
nment existing in Israel.
"THE DEGREE of govern-
ment intervention in Israel is
utterly absurd," Irving Kristol,
vice chairman of the Friends of
the Israel Center for Social and
Economic Progress, believes.
"The major reason that holds
Israel back is its obsolete social
and economic system, and the all-
pervasive government that has
its finger in every economic pie,"
echoes Daniel Doron, director of
the Israel Center for Social and
Economic Progress.
Both Doron and Kristol visited
Miami last week an effort to gain
converts and financial supporters
for their center which Kristol
called, in an interview with The
Jewish Floridian, an
"educational think tank."
DORON SAID the center is
"trying to create a better
grassroots understanding ... by
teaching people a better economic
vocabulary and economic syn-
tax."
In more direct terms, the
center's aim is to teach Israelis
the advantages of a more
capitalistic, freer market system
in contrast to the controlled,
socialistic structure now in place.
"Markets are more efficient in
allocating resources than the
government," Doron added.
"They're more democratic
because the markets reflect the
will of the people."
KRISTOL SAID. "Its no
longer socialism. It's pater-
nalism."
Kristol, who is a professor at
New York University's school of
business, said the center wants to
teach Israelis to be more self-
reliant, adding that it wants to
"unleash the productive forces
that are now trapped in a
paternalistic structure."
Under this structure, Doron
and Kristol contended, Israel is
mired in a deep economic
depression.
Doron debunked the three
major rationales used to justify
Israel's current position, which
he called only "partially true."
THE HIGH "defense budget"
often is given as a reason for
Israel's budgetary problems, but
Doron argued this is offset by the
billions of dollars in aid Israel
receives from the United States.
"They also say we are a poor
country because we have no
resources. No oil, no minerals.
But we have the one resource
IRVING KRISTOL
that today pays more than any
other resource. That's brain
power.
"We have more scientists in
absolute terms than Switzerland
has. More MIT graduates per
capita than any other country
outside the United States.
I sraelis also are first in the world
per capita in publishing scientific
papers," he added.
;'BUT INSTEAD of putting
this brain power to work, to
produce, we are wasting it. We
are forcing people to go out of the
country because a professor has
to earn $700 a month in Israel
and pay 60 percent in taxes."
The final reason often given as
a justification for Israel's
economic problems is the high
cost of absorbing new im-
migrants. "This was true in the
'50s, but unfortunately Israel has
no immigrants to absorb
anymore.
"At the moment we're doing
the opposite. We're training
doctors for the United States,
and engineers and scientists."
IF ISRAEL is to climb out of
its economic mess, both Doron
and Kristol said, certain basic
initiatives must be implemented.
They are:
Cut the government budget
to bring expenses more in line
with income.
Cut tax rates.
Loosen red tape and
regulations.
"There really is no argument
on these things. It doesn't matter
if you're a conservative
economist or a liberal
economist," Kristol said.
"The funny thing is you don't
find any well-informed people
who defend the present system.
All that people will say is. It is
hard to change it.' "
The Center for Social and
Economic Process is trying to do
just that.
Half of French Jewry
Intermarried Since '60's
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) From the
mid-sixties until now, more than
50 percent of French Jews who
married took a non-Jewish
spouse, according to a survey
carried out by the French
National Research Center and the
Hebrew University's Insitute of
Demographic Studies.
The 400-page study, just
released here by the National
Research Center, also found that
there are 535,000 Jews currently
living in France, about 200,000
fewer than previous estimates,
and that the average age of
French Jews is increasing.
THE PRINCIPAL authors of
the study are Prof. Doris Ben-
simoh of Caen University, who is
chief research scientist at the
National Research Center, and
Dr. Sergio Dela Pergola of the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
They reported that the high rate
of intermarriage "is particularly
serious" for the future of the
Jewish community because W
percent of the Jewish partners in
mixed marriages are women.
The researchers noted that in
French society "it is the father
who is the dominant note in u*
family's religious Pct,ces<
cultural options." They predict*^
that there will be fewer Jewish
males available for marriage in
the years ahead. i^W*
demographic trends in rranw
and that consequently, an ever
larger proportion ot Jew
women will marry non-Jews.
On the basis of current
demographic trends in VV
Europ\asawhole.andespecUy
uTthe European Jewjsh com
munity. the study predicts
the best" a stabilization, oi u
French Jewish community
probably a drop in its num^
by the end of the century. The
French Jewish community
largest in Western Europe.


Friday, April 5,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
How Endowment Funds Make A Difference
By JOEL BREITSTEIN
Charitable Tax Planning
Endowment
Development Consultant
(Part two of three part eeriea)
As pointed out in the previous
article the endowment fund
program is important to the
Tampa Jewish Community for
three bask reasons. First it is the
vehicle supporters of the com-
munity can use to perpetuate or
endow their annual giving to the
Federation, their
synagogue / temple and other
charitable interests. Second, it
allows a community that is
growing, as the Tampa com-
munity is, to look to the future by
keying in kmg range planning
and endowment development.
Thirdly, it gives individuals in
the community who have special
interests over and above their
annual commitments a vehicle to
endow those interests.
YOUNG LEADERSHIP
DEVELOPMENT
Probably one of the most
critical needs of any community
is the development of new
leadership. As we all know there
are plenty of natural resources
around (young and vibrant men
and women), but like any natural
resource it must be shaped,
moulded and refined in order for
its potential to be tapped.
It is expensive to attend CJF
Young Leadership conferences.
Federation General Assemblies
and the like. Several years ago
the "Hope Cohen Barnett Young
Leadership Fund'.' was
established as a component fund
with TOP. Each year grants have
been made from this fund back to
Federation to be used specifically
for young leadership
programming. Individuals who
have an interest in leadership
development may make gifts to
ADL Seminar For
High School Students
"Prejudice: A Program You
Will Love to Hate" will include
celebrity guests Lynn Marvin,
reporter for Channel 13, and Ken
Kaplan, offensive tackle for the
Tampa Bay Buccaneers.
Sponsored by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, the one-afternoon seminar
will be aimed at high school
juniors and seniors. According to
Ellen Fleece, Co-Chairman of the
project, "The focus of our
program will be to help students
examine prejudice on many
levels: Handling animosity
directed toward them, analyzing
their feeling toward others,
counter-acting extremist groups,
and maintaining a Jewish
identity in the face of prejudice."
Lois Greenbaum, the other Co-
Chairman of the project, con-
curred adding, "Although we
want this to be a fun afternoon
for the participants, we hope they
will walk away with added in-
sight into the counter-action of
prejudice and bigotry."
The program will take place on
Sunday, April 14, at
Congregation Beth Shalom,
Clearwater, from 1 to 5 p.m. In
addition to Marvin and Kaplan,
guest speakers will be Rabbi
Kenneth Bromberg, Rabbi of
Congregation Beth Shalom and
president of the Pinellas County
Rabbinical Association, and
Leslye Winkelman, West Florida
Regional Director, Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
Each youth group in the
Tampa Bay area has been invited
to send four representatives and
one alternate to the program.
Because of the sensitive subject
matter, the number of par-
ticipants will be limited. Juniors
and seniors in high school who
are not active in a youth group or
were not selected by their group
to attend the program, may call
the ADL office, 875-0750, and
they will be invited on a "as
space allows" basis.
TOP which can be added to this
fund.
The need for new, committed
leadership is not only indigenous
to Federation. The "Paula S.
Zielonka Social Service Award
Fund" was established with TOP
several years ago to help in the
development of young leadership.
A grant of the income from this
fund is made each year to Tampa
Jewish Social Service to be used
to "help send the President, Vice
President or some other officer to
the general meeting of the
Association of Jewish Family
and Children's Service. Anyone
having an interest in this area
may add to this fund.
EDUCATIONAL
DEVELOPMENT
Although JMhJsMJM new
leadership is important to a
Jewish Community, its most
important resource may be its
youth. The destiny of tomorrow's
Jewish Community lies in the
hands of today's children.
The "Jonathan Anton
Memorial Scholarship Fund" was
established in memory of
Jonathan Anton, who had been a
student at the Hillel School of
Tampa. Several years ago a fund
was established in his name to
aid children seeking a Jewish
education at the Hillel School.
More recently the "Steve and
Laura Kreitzer Hillel School
Fund" was set up with TOP. The
parameters of this fund have yet
to be drawn, but it is anticipated
that grants and distributions will
be made to the School to help
with special projects or programs
that will add flavor to the quality
education of the school.
Finally the board of the Tampa
Jewish Federation voted to
support a new program directed
at youth education. The pilot
project, called High School in
Israel, is one of the most suc-
cessful youth-study programs in
Israel today. It is successful
because it makes a student work
hard in a dynamic environment
where our heritage comes alive
for our children as they walk the
ruins of time. The program is
eight weeks long and students
receive full high school credit,
Joyous Passover Wishes
from Riblix.
May the spring festival of Passover
bring a bounty of happiness
to your Seder table.
since they continue on with their
general studies along with their
study in Jewish history. A seed
money grant from Tampa's
General-Unrestricted
Endowment Fund for 1985 has
made it possible for the
Federation to sponsor this
educational experience for its
community's youth.
(NEXT WEEK: Final segment
how the Philanthropic Fund
program can aid your tax and
charitable planning.)
Travels
Unlimited
Yours
Personally
I Sanford I. Coppersmith
I President
! Bfaurie Warshaw Coppersmith
Vice President
Lincoln Center, Suite 131
5401 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, Florida 33609
Happy Passover
(813) 879-8335
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Page 6 The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa/ Friday, April 5,1985
y
A Passover Challenge
By RABBI JUDAH FISH
Congregation Kol Ami
There are many s da-rim
(that's the correct plural of seder)
at which the song "Let My
People Go" is sung. This song,
which comes out of the black
community in our own country,
exemplifies how deeply the
Jewish experience has permeated
the life of a people who are not
themselves Jews.
Actually, our Jewish heritage
has been adopted by the whole
Christian world as part of their
own spiritual patrimony,
although the overwhelming
majority of Christians, certain!v
since the latter half of the first
century, have not come from a
Jewish background.
Rabbi Judah Fish
"Award Winning Photography"
Weddings Bar Mitzvahs Glamour Photography
Tel. 685-4343
Christianity makes our
Passover the central core of their
religious life. Truly, Judaism has
a universal appeal, and it offers
human beings of various
backgrounds the ability to link
their lives and their spiritual
identities to that of our eternal
people-
As the black slaves were en-
thralled by the thought of a
parallel with the enslaved
Israelites, so can all oppressed
people throughout the world in
any age even in our own time
see themselves reflected in the
pages of our Scriptures and in the
history of Judaism.
From this point of view.
Passover challenges us as Jews.
Can we do what the black slaves
did? Can we do what all of
Christianity did? Can we do what
many non-Jews the world over
have been doing in an age when
Judaism has become "in," the
popular thing to do? Are we
prepared to adopt our own
heritage as our own? Will we
permit our Jewish roots to show?
Dare we allow the heritage of our
fathers and mothers to live
through us?
Passover confronts us with the
possibility of fulfilling the
potential that was an integral
part of our heritage.
On Seder night we state that
this night is different. In a sense*
that night is different because on
that night we all do affirm our
connection with our heritage.
The challenge of the night of
the seder is to make every other
night (and the days, as well) of
our lives reverberate with the
uniqueness of our patrimony.
Shouldn't each night and every
day show forth our being special?
How will you respond to this
challenge? Will it be once a
once a month, or a couple of times
a year?
Happy Pesah!
*ob*tA.Lv.n
AndyUwis
Hotoort K. Berc^r
t. Mark Canon
EF Hutton & Company Ine
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.alls
9 I --....*.,
. .
Menten Barred
Ireland's Jews Breathe Sigh of Relief
Friday, April 5,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Continued from Page 1
appraisal of World War II, as
well as Ireland's sensitivity to
international public opinion now
that it is a fully-fledged member
of the European Economic
Community.
It may also have been not
unconnected with the fact that
Ireland is shortly to play host to
Israel's Irish-born President
Chaim Herzog and its healthy
respect for Jewish public opinion
in the United States.
The protests agains Menten's
possible return to Ireland were
initiated by Community leader
Joe Briscoe, dentist son of the
late Robert Briscoe, a Jewish
Lord Mayor of Dublin. They were
energetically taken up by
Briscoe's politician son Ben, a
member of the late Eamon de
Valera's Fianna Fail Party, and
two other Jewish parliamen-
tarians, Alan Shatter, of the
ruling Fine Gael Party, and
Mervyn Taylor, the Irish Labor
Party'8 chief whip.
MENTEN, whose wealth is
believed to stem from valuables
stolen from his victims during
the war, had last visited Ireland
in 1975, but his links go back to
1964 when he bought a large
country house on a 22-acre estate
near Waterford.
The house, which he used to
visit about four times a year, is
reputed to contain much of his
art and antiques collection said to
be worth some 10 million pounds
sterling. Some of it is said to have
been looted from Jews in 1943
when Menten was Dermitted bv
D'Amato New Helsinki Chief;
Vows Pressing Soviets on Rights
Heinrich Himmler to bring three
trainloads of booty from Poland
to Holland.
Menten was first arrested in
Holland in 1948 but released a
year later after successfully
appealing against a conviction of
collaborating with the Nazis.
Subsequently, Holland turned
down requests for his extradition
by Poland, the Soviet Union and
Israel.
In 1976, he left Holland
secretly the day before his re-
arrest was ordered following new
allegations about his 1941 ac-
tivities in Poland. Brought back
to Amsterdam, he stood trial in
May 1977 and was found guilty
of complicity in the murder of
over 100 Jews, including women
and children, in August, 1941,
near Lvov. The unprecendented
campaign by the normally
politically passive Jewish
community against Menten
palpably influenced the Irish
government decision.
Senate Committee Approves Move
Requiring AWACS' Certification
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Senate Foreign
Relations Committee has unanimously approved a
requirement that before any AWACS are delivered to
Saudi Arabia, President Reagan certifies to Congress that
the Saudis have contributed to the peace process in the
Middle East.
THE REQUIREMENT was proposed by Sen. Alan
Cranston (D., Calif.) as an amendment to the Foreign Aid
Bill which was adopted by the committee. When the
Senate approved the sale of the AWACS in 1981, Reagan
sent a letter to Majority Leader Howard Baker (R., Tenn.)
saying that before delivery he would certify that the
Saudis had been helpful in the peace process as well as
several technical requirements to protect the security of
the technology in the AWACS.
The first five AWACS are scheduled to be delivered
in January. The Cranston amendment would now make
Reagan's promise a requirement under law if adopted by
the full Senate and the house. Rep. Michael Barnes (D.,
Md .) is introducing a similar amendment in the House.
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) )- Sen. Alfonse
D'Amato (R., N.Y.) vowed
that he will "place the issue
of Soviet human rights
violations squarely before
the international Experts
Meeting on Human Rights
when we meet in Ottawa in
May," following his being
named chairman of the
Helsinki Commission, a
Congressional group that
monitors Soviet compliance
with human rights accords.
Senate Majority Leader Robert
Dole (R., Kans.) announced last
week that D'Amato was
replacing Rep. Dante Fascell (D.,
Fla.) as chairman of the Com-
mission.
DURING HIS meeting with
half a dozen representatives of
human rights organizations in
the United States, D'Amato said,
"There are literally millions of
people who are being brutalized
by a Soviet regime that mocks its
own Constitution."
He told the representatives of
the organizations that his agenda
as chairman included seeking to
increase the level of Jewish
emigration from the USSR. He
noted that the problem of the
refuseniks is a critical one, since
in the past five years the level of
Jewish emigration has fallen
from 51,000 to 896. In addition,
D'Amato noted, the Soviets are
engaged in a deliberate revival of
anti-Semitism aimed at snuffing
out the religious soul of Soviet
Jewry.
D'Amato stated that the
upcoming Ottawa meeting offers
an unprecedented opportunity to
rt!lew Soviet actins- "This is
the first conference the Soviet
Union has ever agreed to where
the sole and specific agenda is
human rights," he said.
Morality dictates that we speak
out on behalf of the millions who
are forbidden to do so or we will
make our attendance a mockery.
. "AND IF the Soviets seek to
gnore the facts in Ottawa then
*e will confront them in Helsinki
"> August. And if they look away
again we will raise the issue in
October during our meeting in
Budapest. We will relentlessly
pursue the issue of their gross
viation of human rights until
Jjey begin to abide by the
Helsinki accords they agreed to
kn years ago."
D'Amato met with Habib
Mflyer, chairman of the Afghan
Community of America;
"oxalana Potter of the Captive
nations Committee; Zee Sy
?*?ur and Seymour Katz of the
alitwn to Save Soviet Jews;
*** Chenoweth of the Cona-
m,"*> m Support of Solidarity:
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wmm
Page 8 The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa/ Friday, Aprfl 5,1986
French Angered
Anti-Semitic Violence Brings Solidarity March
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Leaders of French political
and cultural life and
thousands of ordinary
Parisians reacted to the
latest incident of anti-
Semitic violence here over
the weekend with a mixture
of outrage over the act and
outpourings of sympathy
and solidarity with the
Jewish community.
Thousands of demonstrators
marched through the center of
the city to protest last Friday
night's bombing of the small
Rivoli Beaubourg cinema where
the fourth International Jewish
Film Festival was taking place.
A BOMB concealed under a
seat in the last row exploded at
9:45 p.m. Of the audience of
about 50 in the movie house at
the time, 18 were injured by
falling plaster or suffered burns.
Of three burn victims, two
remained hospitalized, one of
them requiring skin grafts. They
were not identified, but none was
on the danger list.
President Francois Mitterrand,
who is attending a European
summit conference in Brussels,
expressed the prevailing sen-
timent in a cable of "solidarity
with the victims and all of
France's Jews." He called for a
prompt and vigorous in-
vestigation.
Bonn Cites
Wiesenthal
BONN (JTA) Simon
Wiesenthal was presented
Wednesday with the Grouts
VerdierutkreuU (Grand Service
Cross), one of West Germany's
highest awards, for his con-
tributions to the reconciliation
between Jews and Germans.
"You have devoted your life to
this task despite the deep suf-
fering you experienced under the
National Socialist reign of
terror," Chancellor Helmut Kohl
wrote in a letter of
congratulations to Wiesenthal.
SIMILAR EXPRESSIONS
came from government ministers
and opposition leaders, deputies
and representatives of the entire
political spectrum. Even the
extreme rightwing National
Front, which many French Jews
suspect of anti-Semitism, con-
demned the bombing "without
the slightest reservations" and
called on the police to make every
effort to apprehend the per-
petrators.
Interior Minister Pierre Joxe.
who was one of the first to reach
the cinema after the bombing,
pledged that the national police
will "do all it can" to find the
terrorists. Mayor Jacques Chirac
of Paris made the same com-
mitment on behalf of the Paris
police force.
There were no immediate clues,
however. Two neo-Nazi groups
belatedly claimed responsibility
for the bombing in anonymous
telephone calls to the French
news agency. Agence France
Press*. Another caller, in Beirut,
told an American news agency
the bombing was the work of the
"Islamic Jihad" "in retaliation
for Israeli military activities in
south Lebanon."
BUT POLICE tended to
discount these claims although
known neo-Nazi groups, former
Nazi collaborators and
Palestinian groups are all
possibilities under consideration,
police sources said.
Emile Weiss, one of the film
festival's organizers, said that he
had received several threatening
calls last week, when the festival
opened. He said the caller spoke
unaccented French and
threatened to "blow up
everything including the
manager himself."
There were police at the theater
on the opening night of the
festival, last Tuesday. But police
protection was withdrawn on the
following day despite the threats.
Police refused to comment or to
confirm that there had been
threatening calls.
A spontaneous demonstration
took place Saturday afternoon.
Sunday, close to 10,000 people
gathered outside the damaged
movie house at the call of the
Representative Council of Major
French Jewish Organizations
(CRIF). Its presioent. Theo
Klein, led them on a march to the
memorial monument to the
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Unknown Jewish Martyrs, only a
few hundred yards from the
bombing scene.
AMONG THE marchers were
people prominent in French film,
including actress Simone
Signoret and actor Yves Mon-
tand. writers and academicians
and "just people who were
revolted by what had taken
place," one marcher said.
The bomb exploded during the
screening of a West German film.
"Eichmann," a movie about
Gestapo leader Adolf Eichmann.
the Nazi most directly respon-
sible for deporting millions of
Jews to the death camps during
World War II.
It was the third such incident
in Paris since 1960. although in
terms of casualties, not as serious
as the earlier ones. Four people
were killed in 1980 when
terrorists bombed the Rue
Copernk Synagogue during
Friday evening services. That
incident also triggered a mass
march of solidarity through the
streets of Paris.
In 19B2, six people were killed
in a machinegun and grenade
attack on Jo Goldenberg's
Restaurant. a Jewish
delicatessen on the Rue Des
Rosiers. in the old Parisian
ghetto district.
THE INTERNATIONAL
Jewish Film Festival is a modest
event, its rather high-sounding
name notwithstanding. It drew
small audiences. But the act of
violence against it. instead of
frightening potential audiences,
drew crowds.
Less than 24 hours after the
bombing, the festival was
resumed at a different theater,
with "Eichmann" again the
featured film. Lining up at the
box office for the tickets were
Danielle Mitterrand, wife of the
French President; Minister of
Culture Jack Lang; Simone Veil,
former President of the
Parliament of Europe; Israeli
Ambassador Ovadia Softer;
Israel's Deputy Minister for
Foreign Affairs Roni Milo, who
happened to be in Paris on a
and Jacques
French National Assembly Wno
is presently on an official visit t
Israel.
YOUNG MERMAZ was in the
theater when the bomb went off
He returned later to see what I
had missed before." Needless to
say. the festival was resumed
under heavy police protection.
There were many hundreds of
well-wishers from all walks of life
A cable of sympathy was
received by the Jewish com
private visit; ana Jacques munity frn Cardinal Jean-VW
Mermaz. the 17-year-old son of Lustiger. the Archbishop of P^
Louis Mermaz. Speaker of the who was born Jewish
Rabbi Kenneth Berger Elevated
To Israel Bond Rabbinic Cabinet
Rabbi Kenneth Berger of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
took part in the largest meeting
ever held of the National Rab-
binic Cabinet of State of Israel
Bonds when 100 Rabbis from
across the VS. and Canada
convened in Miami Beach in
February. The Conference was
held to discuss expansion of
Bond sales in behalf of Israel's
economic development.
In a resolution adopted at the
conference, the Rabbinic Cabinet
urged stepped-up congregational
involvement in the Israel Bond
campaign by expanding High
Holy Day appeals and other
Bond activities. Congregational
efforts accounted in 1984 for $117
million in Israel Bond sales,
including participation by more
than 1,110 congregations in the
U.S. and Canada in High Holy
Day appeals yielding a record of
S45 million in purchases of
Bonds.
With a view to broadening the
effort for Israel's economic
progress, regional cabinets were
formed to reach out and involve
rabbinic groups of all three
denominations in the Israel Bond
campaign.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger par-
ticipated in a phone campaign
from Miami Beach in which more
than $2 million in Bonds were
sold to congregational members
in home communities in advance
of the national tribute to Rabbi
Leon Kronish who was honored
at an international dinner at the
conclusion of the cabinet
sessions. The dinner was at-
tended by 900 guests.
THE RESIDENTS OF
Jewish Towers
Wish Tha Jewish Community A Happy Passover


Passover1985
Friday, April 5,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
ByBERNICE
S.TANNENBAUM
Chairman, American Section
World Zioniat Organization
The Exodus is history's first
and most inspiring march for
freedom. For more than 5,000
years it has been celebrated
annually as a festival com-
memorating the first successful
struggle for the freedom of an
entire people. It has been a
beacon of hope to all peoples who
seek liberty and the right to
govern themselves and to
determine their own national
destiny.
Passover reminds us that
though the Jewish people had
suffered the humiliation and
affliction of slavery, with our
exodus from bondage to
salvation, we achieved the glory
of liberty for the Jews as free men
and women in the land of Israel.
Today Israel, in spite of all its
problems, faithfully follows the
democratic process and stands
out as an oasis of freedom in a
region of feudal kings and
despots.
This Passover as in many
Passovers during the last
decades, Israel continues her
fervent quest for peace by
negotiation.
The agenda for the year ahead
has its priorities: we are com-
mitted to refuting the obscene
United Nations "Zionism is
Racism" resolution as an assault
on human rights. In actuality the
heroic rescue of the persecuted
Ethiopian Jews and the out-
pouring of Jewish support and
the tender loving care with which
iheir absorption and settlement
in Israel is proceeding, is the
ultimate refutation of this
misbegotten resolution. In a
repetition of the soul-stirring
Passover experience, another
segment of the Jewish people has
been succored and brought to
freedom in their Jewish
homeland.
This dramatic rescue operation
is one of the proudest moments in
Zionist history and a demon-
stration of the true meaning of
the Zionist ideal of ingathering.
It is a deed which dramatically
spells out for the world that we
are a vibrant people whose
philosophy is a moral force based
on our prophetic teachings.
We must meet the coming
challenges with the strength
required to oppose those forces in
the world which are using anti-
Semitism and anti-Zionism as the
cover for the campaign to
delegitimize the State of Israel.
We must continue to coun-
teract the USSR's program of
spiritual and cultural repression
and the virtual cessation of
Soviet-Jewish emigration. At the
same time we hope that improved
American-Soviet relations and a
new leader in Moscow will result
in opening the doors to the
emigration of Soviet Jews once
again.
Another priority is to place
Tampa Jewish
Federation Distributes
Special Passover Reading
A special pamphlet entitled
rne Cup of Redemption," s
wading for the third cup of wine
the Passover Seder, is being
dutibuted to the Tampa
synagogues. The reading,
Prepared by the Rabbinic Csbinet
! the United Jewish Appeal and
distributed by the Tsmps Jewish
federation for home and
congregational seders, deals with
the recent redemption of
Ethiopian Jews who are now in
Israel.
Copies are available at the
,*)P Jewish Federation office,
^08 Horatio St.
Zionism on the examination
table. We have marshalled a
group of academicians, noted
thinkers and Zionist leaders into
a "Brain-Corps for Zionism."
Together we have met in Israel,
the United States, the Com-
monwealth countries, Europe and
Latin America. We have
analyzed the Zionist movement
and structure within the context
of world Jewry today and in the
future, and the problems,
challenges and changes it will
confront. Out of this self-
examination, I believe a vibrant,
goal-oriented Zionist movement
will emerge that will be a central
force in Jewish life in the 21st
century in behalf of positive
Jewish existence, survival and
the building of the Jewish
homeland.
We must continue our efforts
to have the United States move
its embassy to Jerusalem, the
Holy City and the eternal capital
of Israel and the Jewish people.
We must press President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt to take the
Camp David peace process out of
cold storage, especially now that
Israel is withdrawing its army
from Lebanon.
Despite financial stringency,
Israel must continue to deal with
the problem of absorbing new
immigrants, both from the free
world, from distressed areas and
from behind the Iron Curtain.
She must also continue her
struggle to close the economic
and social gaps within her
society. Israel has proven that it
is steadfast in its loyalty to its
prophetic heritage of adherence
to morality, justice and the
sanctity of human life.
We rejoice that this Passover,
Ethiopian Jews will be able to
celebrate at the Seder table and
exult in freedom.
For these reasons, on this
Passover Eve, so close to the
thirty-seventh Yom Ha'atzmaut,
we will share the personally
meaningful commitment to do all
we can so that Israel can fulfill its
historic destiny as the nation of
the Jewish people, and to help its
citizens to live in peace, freedom
and in security.
So we observe the Seder ritual
and drink to the ancient
liberation, and we pray for a new
era of peace and rebuilding.
Rabbi David & Sandy Brusin
& Family
Passover Greetings
Richard & Virginia Gordimer
& Family
Happy Passover
Does your cracker gotor_
when It meets cream cheese?
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel.
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see uihat hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast Just terrible.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
it's bigger than the bagel.
The Spreadable Cream Cheese
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
MANUFACTURERS COUPON-EXPKES 9/3Q/85
SAVE 15c ON TEMP TEE* WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE
Retailer Kraft. Inc. (Dairy Group)
will reimburse you for the face
value of this coupon plus 8< han-
dling allowance provided you
redeemed it on your retail sales of
the named prdduct(s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient
product to cover all redemptions
Coupon is void where taxed,
15*
prohibited, or restricted by law
and may not be assigned or
transferred by you Cash value
l/100c Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption,
mail to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group,
P.O. Box 1799, Clinton, Iowa
Haaa Parckaa4
ipoa Par
Rd...
1M3DD 37AL.A5
15$
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A ...O.J------ -
10 The
of Tamp* Friday, Apr! 5. 1966
ob doty at
Safe Seder
the
far one
Jewish
obWITIl
The
I
far a Seder meal
iVA
conducted
tte recording of
Passover melodies wil
brought to the patient
over the hospital's pubbc
by B-
by
the
the
be
Ponds
Brith Womtn, National
Federation of temple
Sisterhoods (Reform). the
Women League of Conservative
Judaism, as wall as fecal
sisterhoods. JWB Serve-a-
Committees and othar groups
and mdividuals made a possible
to sand hundreds of special
Passover gift packages to per
hhiwI t domestic and overseas
Bstauataons. VA hoapitals and
aboard ships.
In addition to the efforts of the
by fenders and JWB
loc*' JWB
chairman and committed
Cornmnnity Canto.'
* ?*er Je3
organizations ^
clubs oversea, fcj
for a number *
observances by m,
and women in uniform, as well*
for home hospitality.
At many installations in th
VS. and overseas, special kosha
Passover meats will be provided
for the entire eight days of th
holiday.
SB*
American Jewish Military
Personnel
Ceiebrate Pesach
The
its
"be
American J
peranmei. then*
p*::e=:s in
special
by
aailstary
JWBs
and fey
the world.
ic the ciose cooperaoon of he
I S \.-=ed Forces. VA. JWB.
al to
by JWB s W
food packages. Haggadot.
fse*citw is v Passover feaflets
and greeting cards, and other
aaans to rhapfesai and Jewish fey
and aboard
Ear*; David Lapp.
JWB Armed Force* and
' fcerans Servves and C<
fawfea
Speesei Safe
by JW
iHirr
Air Lines.
Delta .Air Lines and its 35.000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passowr season be filled with happiness.
the world and to
| d&e&f WibAeb to tAe ^o*ntnu4tity
(fin, TAe J^^fca^a^d
BEDSPREADS
MINI-BLINDS
DRAPERIES
VERTICAL BLINDS
jA* ._ MitAmmiSbmmm tfamt/y
fib ftJfkam <>4*im4iH .-fanu'/p
3A* <$>&*%/ YAa^e 'famu'/p
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Friday, April 5,1986 /The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Pagell

i>
Why is this Passover different?
Because on all other Passovers, we've remembered the Exodus.
This year, we celebrate with Jews who've lived it
.n-jn left WTWJ -Wfi -^WW
Blessed are You, Lord our God, Ruler of the universe, Who has kept us alive,
sustained us and enabled us to reach this season.
Passover 1985 5745 ]W*
Your commitment to United Jewish Appeal during this holiday season will help Ethiopian
Jews rebuild their lives in Eretz Yisrael.
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
875-1618

v


'. ..i-.
x ofee x^. ine jewifln f tondum of Tampa / Friday, April 5,1986
* /
a i ssassination of m#.
Nazi War Criminal Kutschmann Living In Argentina <-_ ~-
i
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has made public
evidence which can establish that
Nazi war criminal Walter
Kutschmann has been living in
Argentina under the alias "Pedro
Olmo'' since 1948.
The evidence was disclosed by
Rabbi Morton M. Rosenthal,
director of the League's Latin
American Affairs Department,
and Elliot Welles, head of ADL's
Nazi war criminals task force, in
testimony before a U.S. Senate
Judiciary subcommittee hearing
on the investigation into the
whereabouts of Nazi war criminal
Josef Mengele.
According to the ADL
spokesmen, Olmo can be iden-
tified as Kutschmann by scars on
his upper thigh received when he
was wounded while fighting in
the Spanish Civil War. In ad-
dition, Kutschmann has his blood
type tattooed under his arm in
accordance with SS practice,
according to the ADL testimony.
The League called on
Argentine authorities to use the
evidence which ADL
presented to them 11 months ago
to officially identify and arrest
Kutschmann so that West
Germany can bring him to
justice.
The League spokesmen told
the committee that the "United
States as the leader of the free
world has a moral mandate" to
broaden the scope of the hunt for
Nazi war criminals beyond
Mengele. They called on leaders
of "all democratic governments"
to join forces on the 40th an-
niversary of the defeat of Hitler
(iermany to bring to justice those
in hiding as well as war criminals
living openly.
Rabbi Rosenthal and Mr.
Welles said that the League has
repeatedly asked the Argentine
government over the past two
years to establish that Olmo is
Kutschmann and arrest him. As
a former SS official, Kutschmann
was involved in the mass murder
of Polish Jews, including 20
university professors, together
with their wives and children.
During a trip to Argentina in
April, 1984, ADL's national
director, Nathan Perlmutter,
made a personal appeal to
Argentine authorities to identify
and apprehend Kutschmann. The
League subsequently sent the
evidence of Kutschmann's
identity to Buenos Aires, and Mr.
Perlmutter reiterated his appeal
in a cable to Argentine Presdient
Raul Alfonsin prior to his current
Walk-Around
For Menorah
Manor Volunteers
The Menorah Manor Volunteer
Guild was treated to a special
"walk-around" while finishing
touches were being made to the
building, reported Adele Lurie,
director of Volunteers.
With the intent of giving
volunteers the opportunity to
familiarize themselves with all
aspects of the Manor, and be able
to welcome the residents as they
move into their new home in mid-
May, this familiarization tour
was incorporated into the on-
going Volunteer Training
Program. In this way the Guild
members consider themselves
part of the Menorah Manor
extended family.
Edward Vinocur, executive
director, announced that
"Moving-In Day" is rapidly
approaching and requested the
assitance of the Volunteer Guild
on April 29, 30 and May 1 to
prepare the residents' rooms for
HRS inspections. He suggested
that those wishing to volunteer
either during these days, or for
future involvement, contact the
volunteer office at (813) 346-2775
to have their names included on
the roster.
visit to the U.S.
In addition, the League has
sought West Germany's
cooperation in bringing Kut-
schmann to justice. A German
court in 1967 issued a warrant of
arrest for Kutschmann, accusing
him of being a "murderer" and an
"accessory to murder "
According to the ADL
testimony, Kutschmann who
has passed himself off as Olmo. a
Spaniard was detained by
Argentine authorities in 1983 for
an identity check. Despite the
fact that the authorities had
available to them extensive
information on Olmo's true
identity, an Argentine judge
released the ex-Nazi official on
the basis of his claim that he is
actually Olmo, who was granted
Argentine citizenship in 1950.
The hearing only lasted a matter
of minutes, the ADL spokesmen
said, and no evidence other than
Olmo's assertion was considered.
Argentine authorities should
have been aware of the true
identity of Olmo for years, Rabbi
Rosenthal and Mr. Welles said.
In 1975, Nazi hunter Simon
Wiesenthal publicly identified
Kutschmann as a Nazi war
criminal and photos of him were
published in Argentine
newspapers and magazines. In a
press conference in 1975, Kut-
schmann claimed that his
German accent was due to the
fact that he had lived in Germany
as a child.
Further evidence of Kut-
schmann's actual past, according
to ADL records, comes from the
West German Osram Electric
Company, for which Kutschmann
had been working in Argentina.
A spokesman for the firm in
Munich stated in 1975 that
Kutschmann revealed his true
identity to the firm.
The League said Kut-
schmann's dossier indicates that
he was born in Dresden on May
25, 1914, but lived most of his
early life in Berlin. He was
trained by the Luftwaffe prior to
joining the Nazi Party in
February, 1940, and the SS in
December of the same year.
As a 27-year-old SS lieutenant.
Kutschmann was involved in his
first major atrocity in Poland
the extermination of Polish
Jewish university professors and
members of their families.
The Argentina weekly
magazine Gente reported in 1983
that these executions were part of
the Nazi plan to kill some 5,000
Jewish academicians in order "to
diminish the intellectual
potential of the country."
Kutschmann was subsequently
promoted to an SS post in the
Galician town of Tarnopol, later
becoming chief of the Gestapo in
Bezazany, Poland, where he
allegedly was responsible for the
According to SS
Kutschmann was t
France during the do
the war but was L
deserter in 1945. H
J* to Spain and
Argentina where he
new identity.
took,
Passover Greetings
Dr. Anschel & Barbara We/S$|
& Family

Sam & Lynn Reiber & Family]
Wishes Everyone A Happy Passover
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Friday, April 5,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 13
Irth American and Israeli Jewish Leaders
Join to Re-Open CJF Office in Israel
inent North American
Israeli leaders were in at-
nce as the Council of Jewish
ations recently re-opened
l-ael office.
President Shoshana S.
i of Baltimore hosted the
,onies which reestablished
|CJF office previously
live from 1968-72.
opening of the CJF office
srael will enhance the
knship between North
American Jewish Federations
and Israel and will fulfill specific
program functions for CJF
member Federations," Mrs.
Cardin remarked.
The goal of the office is to keep
key Israelis more informed and
aware of the agenda, services,
programs and issues of the North
American Jewish Federation
movement thus improving the
effectiveness of dialogue and
cooperation between the two
communities, she added.
Four former presidents of the
CJF also participated in the
official dedication of the office
Max M. Fisher of Detroit, Jerold
C. Hoffberger of Baltimore,
Morton L. Mandel of Cleveland
and Raymond Epstein of
Chicago.
Martin S. Kraar, former
executive vice president of the St.
Louis Federation, is serving as
Director of the CJF Israel office
located at 11 Pinsker Street in
Jerusalem.
Seen affixing the official mezuzah to the door of the new Council of
Jewish Federations office in Israel during recent dedication
ceremonies is CJF President Shoshana S. Cardin of Baltimore. The
goal of the new CJF office is to keep key Israelis more informed and
aware of the agenda, services and philosophy of the North American
Federation movement, thus improving the effectiveness of dialogue
and cooperation between the two communities.
locaust Remembrance Day-Yom Hashoah
To Be Commemorated On Apr. 25
t-
Tampa Jewish Com- brance Day on Thursday
|ty will observe Yom evening, April 25. 8 p.m. in the
oah Holocaust Remem- sanctuary of congregation
[enorah Manor Readies
Sneak Preview
pe committee preparing for
neak previews of Menorah
r.'Our Home for Jewish
l is hard at work making
Tangements to be certain
will be raedy for viewing
the completion stages of
luilding," reported Sylvan
|, coordinator. He further
ended the efforts of Dr.
Benjamin, Helen
off, Alyce and Ed Kalin,
Jessler, Gerry Linsky, Mary
Marger, and Shirley
on for the diligence and
to involve as many
of the community as
pe to attend this event.
Miller, president, stated,
will be the first op-
pty for the community to
nodel rooms and to fully
rehend the scope of
i Manors meaning to
quiring the services of a
quality care nursing
Miller added that members of
the Menorah Manor Board of
Governors and their spouses
have offered to act as hosts
during the sneak preview days of
April 14 and 21. This will enable
them to share their pride and
excitement with the community.
These special days will be held
Sundays from 1 to 5 p.m., per-
mitting the largest number of
visitors.
Executive director Edward W.
Vinocur stressed that every
caring member of the West
Central Florida Jewish com-
munities should come forward to
invest in this needed and
meaningful service for elderly
and infirm. He noted, "This
investment will let future
generations know that the
principles of Judaism were
upheld." Vinocur urged that he
be contacted for additional in-
formation on contributions or for
applications at (813) 346-2775.
On the occasion of Ms
850th Birthday
(1135 -1985)
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Schaarai Zedek, 3303 Swann
Avenue.
The annual community-wide
observance by the Tampa Jewish
Federation will pay tribute to the
millions who died during the
Holocaust. A candlelighting
ceremony with survivors of the
Holocaust participating will be
included in the program along
with Cantor Isaac Goodfriend,
keynote speaker.
Cantor Goodfriend, the only
member of his family to survive
the Holocaust, is with Ahavath
Achim Synagogue in Atlanta,
Ga., one of the largest Con-
servative Congregations in the
United States. He is a member of
the United States Holocaust
Memorial Council.
Nat Doliner, chairman of the
Holocaust Remembrance sub-
committee of the Community
Relations Committee, urges the
community to attend this im-
portant community observance.
-
If it has anything to do
with making your
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more money,
Look To The Sun.
A bit above it all at the airport
.-
At CK's, high atop the Tampa Airport
Marriott, the view is just an appetizer to the appe-
tizer. Our dinners will delight you, our luncheons
impress you, and Sunday Brunch will lure you
back over and over again.
The service we take pride in offering at
CK's will keep us right at the top of your list, too
Of course, that's only natural since we're on
Florida Trend Magazines list of the Top 100
restaurants in Florida
The food, the service, the ambience, all
make Tampa's famous revolving restaurant very
special But you don't have to wait for a special
occasion to visit us, make anv occasion special
at CK's.
VUapwkinK
Tampa Airport A\arnott rfotd
lampa International Airport, Tampa, Florida StfZS 879-SiSI
Your Friends at CK's Wish You A Happy Passover
>





->.i
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Tamp* / Friday, April 5,1966
f .
Mrs. Linick
Wedding
LINICKOIV ARZ
Cathy Lynn Givarz. daughter
of Rhode and Alan Givarz of
Tampa, became the bride of
Corey Linick, son of James and
Marlene Linick of Paris. France,
on March 16 at Congregation
Rodeph Shalom. Rabbis Kenneth
Berger and Frank Sundheim
officiated, along with Cantor
William Hauben.
The bride is the granddaughter
of Mrs. Lee Bresner of Tampa.
The groom is the grandson of
Mrs. Minna Planick of Miami,
and Mrs. Adelaide Levine of
Beverly Hills. Calif.
The maid of honor was Patricia
Powell of Salisbury, Maryland.
Cathy's bridesmaids were Mary
Linick. Ptttsfield. Mass.; Susan
Przygodski. Altamonte Springs.
Fla and Alyce Givarz, Tampa.
Dana Bresner of Chappaqua,
New York, was a junior
bridesmaid. The flower girl was
Camille Linick of Pittsneld.
Mass. The groomsmen were Jay
Givarz. Gainesville. Fla.: Mark
Givarz. Tampa. Fla.; and Ralph
Warner. Miami. The ushers were
William Spielberger. Tampa: and
Mark Carron. Tampa.
Corey is a graduate of Florida
State University and is the vice
president of Coastal Science.
Inc.. consulting engineers. Cathy
is a graduate of the University of
Florida, and is an architect with
the Hillier Group
After a reception held at the
University Club, the couple left
for a honeymoon in Hawaii.
Engagement
Stella Wasterbtrger
Bmndon Lurie
and
WASSERBERGERLURIE
Alfred and Sonia Wasserberger
of Tampa announce the
engagement of their daughter
Stella Theresa, to Brandon Scott
Lurie. son of Bud and Dolores
Lurie of North Miami Beach.
The bride is the granddaughter
of Bella Cymerman of Israel. She
is graduating from the
University of Florida this May.
The groom is the grandson of
Lilly Green berg of Miami He is a
graduate of the University of
Florida and will be attending law
school in the fall
The wedding will take place
June 23 at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom with Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor Wilham
Hauben officiating. A w^ftm
is planned at the Lincoln Hotel.
U.S. Jews
Wee Praise for Secret Airlift
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Two leading American
Jewish organizations have
praised the United States
for its role in the secret
airlift of hundreds of
Ethiopian Jews from the
Sudan to Israel.
But at the same time they
sought to keep a tight lid on any
further public disclosure of
details of the operation beyond
what has already appeared in the
American news media.
Israel continued its silence on
the rescue of Ethiopian Jews, as
it has since Operation Moses was
halted Jan. 6 due to premature
disclosure of its details. The
White House and the State
Department had no official
comment on the latest airlift or
the role played by the U.S.
Government.
PRESIDENT REAGAN has
told reporters at the White House
that he had "no comment" on the
operation. A State Department
spokesman. Brian Carlson, was
quoted as saying, "We have no
comment, and we don't plan to
have anything."
In keeping with the
Administration's policy of
remaining quiet on details of the
mission. White House Chief of
Staff Donald Regan said. "I'm
not going to comment on that
case." when asked about reports
of the airlift during an ap-
pearance Sunday on NBC-TV's
"Meet the Press."
"I think in cases where we
make humanitarian efforts to
rescue various types of people, 1
think instead of reporters and
senior Administration officials
discussing it in public, it's best
left to the historians," Regan
said.
"You can blow these things
very easily." Regan continued.
"And I would suggest that in the
future we may be trying to rescue
either ethnic or religious groups
who are trapped for one reason or
another. And I don't think it
serves any good purpose to
discuss it."
Kenneth Bialkin. chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, in a statement.
said. "As an American I am filled
with pride. As a Jew I am filled
with gratitude bv the nm^Jffoh
and humanitarian action of our
government and of the personal
involvement of Vice President
George Bush and President
Reagan."
HE ADDED that "what they
did here shows that the United
States is willing when it has the
opportunity to do so to help those
people who want to help
themselves in seeking freedom."
The National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council, in a statement, said,
"We are profoundly moved by
the report of the three-day
operation completing the
evacuation of virtually all of the
Ethiopian Jews left in the refugee
camps after the airlift was halted
in January, and we welcome the
actions of the United States
government. It is very much in
the spirit of the special
relationship of the United States
and Israel."
According to media reports of
the airlift, the operation involved
the United States Air Force, the
CIA and the State Department.
The evacuation, the reports said.
brings to Israel virtually all
Ethiopian Jewish refugees who
were stranded in Sudan after the
airlift carried out by Israel from
November to January was
halted. Some 8,000 Jews were
reportedly brought to Israel
during that operation.
LOS ANGELES TIMES,
which carried the first reports of
the three-day evacuation, said
that it was worked out by Bush
in a meeting Mar. 6 with
Sudanese President Gaafer al-
Nimeiry. The Times reported
that Nimeirv told Bush he had no
objection to the f-
refugees from Sudan H
was done quickly and
and according to other
that it was not conduc
Israeli planes.
The White House
reported to have riven
Pval for the opeX,*'
there are no precise fW
how many Ethiopian JeT
flown out on the propelled
C-130 transport aircraft
rJ;Ported that about
Ethiopian Jews lived as n
in Sudan for about a year.
They were believed to
been in the Gedaref area, i
200 miles southeast of I
The Times correspoa
reported that the area it |
Tawawa refugee camp
Jews had been housed
deserted.
The Senior Citizen Residents
and Directors of
The
Mary Walker Apartments
Send Best Wishes For A Happy Passover
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dining of Westwind'r to our
magnificent rooms and suites.
Whether you stay for a week or a
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be glad you were here.
HWTfeGENCYjSi)TAMB\
AT TAMPA CITY CENTER
TWO TAMPA CITY CENTER
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33602 USA
813/225-1234


New Israel Individual Variable Rate Bond
Offered By Israel Bond Organization
Friday, April 5,1985 / The Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa Page 16

new State of Israel
dividual Variable Rate Bond
individual purchasers,
ned to expand Israel Bond
, and mobilize additional
iceeds for the strengthening of
tads economy, has been
[nounced by the State of Israel
od Organization.
I The new instrument pays a
Lnimum annual interest of 6
Ircent plus 50 percent of the
Less over 6 percent of the
jerage of the prime rates quoted
I three major U.S. banks. A
fcnimum purchase of $10,000 is
rjuired.
[The announcement of the new
lo million issue was made by
Hermelin, National
BV.u
B.
Campaign Chairman of the Bond
Organization, and Brig. Gen.
(Res.) Yehudah Halevy,
president.
They said, "This new Israel
Bond security is being issued in
response to requests by sup-
porters of Israel's economic
development program who
suggested a larger denomination
Bond which has a higher yield
and can be held in a personal
portfolio."
The new Bond matures ten
years from the date of issue. The
interest is computed semi-
annually and is paid on April 1 of
each year.
The Bond leaders added, "The
Bond Organization has a history
of success with each of its new
investment instruments. This
year because of the economic
problems confronting it, Israel's
Government and people are
making sacrifices to help restore
the economy to stability and
growth. By investing in this new
Israel Bond issue, Israel's friends
can demonstrate their part-
nership with the people of Israel
and at the same time receive a
competitive return."
The Israel Bond Organization
has mobilized more than $7
billion for every aspect of Israel's
economy from sales from its
various instruments since its
inception in 1951.
Manic Depression Disorder Association Being Formed
|Are you plagued by recurrent
Jpression? High and low
dings? Just low or high
lings? If so, you may want to
nd the third meeting of the
ly-formed Manic Depression
rder Association set for 1
Saturday, April 13 in the
iversity of South Florida
^llege of Medicine auditorium.
his self-help group has been
ned to assist those suffering
bm depression or the manic-
depressive disorder charac-
terized by swings in mood from
exaggerated feelings of well-
being to deep depression.
At this meeting there will be 10
minute talks given by four
panelists, who will discuss the
manic depressive as they have
experienced or are experiencing
that illness now. A psychiatrist
will be present to deal with
questions the panelists can't
handle. Following the projrram.
there will be rap sessions with the
panelists.
The medical school is on 30th
St. at Holly Drive, just south of
Fletcher Ave. Parking is
available in the lot just after the
turn east on to Holly Drive.
Signs will direct the way to the
auditorium.
If you are interested or know
someone to whom this would
apply and need more information,
please call 974-3051.
University of South Florida President John Lott Brown presented a
Proclamation declaring March 25-30 Hunger Awareness Week to
Deborah Cohen, a graduate student in the College of Public Health
and coordinator for the Hunger Awareness events for the more than
two dozen university and community groups involved.
Tampa Museum Seeks Antique American Furniture
you have any museum-
lit y American antiques? Is
nt Sadie's highboy in your.
iroom really Chippendale?
! those candlesticks made by!
Revere? If so, you should
a photograph of those >
objects to the Tampa
kseum where an exhibition on*
erican Decorative Arts is
I for the fall of 1986.
aerican-made furniture from
ro-1880 will be featured in
period room settings. The objects
for these settings will come solely
from area collectors, and will
include furnitJfre of all types,
textilea,* eUveit metals, glass,
chandeliers,
and, last but
Asian objects
silver and
ivebeaaused
ome during this
in an
period will also be displayed in
the exhibition.
If you have any special family!
treasures that would be aj
propriate for this exhibit* pleas
end either a anapehot, PolaroL
photograph or slide with youl
name aadphone number by Apr!
20 to The Tampa Meaeuml
Curator. American Decorative'
Arts, 601 Doyle Carltan Drive,'
Tampa, Fla. 33602, phone 223-
8130. ^
Spring Mini-Camp Offered At The Tampa Museum
*
Children ages 7-12 can enjoy
spring break creating
ages, making paper, and
nting with watercolors at The
npa Museum's Spring Mini-
np, April 9-12 from 10 a.m.-l
Inspired by the Egyptian
pyrus fragment in the
euro's exhibition, "Art and
Life in Egypt, Greece and
ne," children at the mini-
!>P will learn to make paper by
Using rags and fibers, the
[dren will design their own
er, form it over a screen and
fit.
nother day, children will tour
"Oasparilla's Best" exhibit,
prving carefully the examples
Msemblage and collage, the
1ROWARD
APER &
Packaging
sensitive combining of diverse
objects. Then their instructor will
teach them how to create art from
putting together found objects
and illustrations.
Painting with watercolors has
always been a favorite activity
and the instructor will familiarize
the children with the basic
techniques.
The cost for the four day
session is $36 / Museum
members, 846 / non-members.
Children should bring bag
lunches, with drinks provided by
the Museum. To reserve a space
for the Spring Mini-Camp, send
your child's name, age and ad-
dress, and a phone number where
the parent can be reached. For
more information call 223-8130.
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Edward 1. Case Plumbing
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1 Un ... tu*i.bl.,J.A*i----- -.
He 16 The Jewish Ffcndi
unpa Friday. April 5.1985
Underground Jews

They'll Be Sentenced Shortly
But MK Sfculaanit AJoni of the
Citizens Rights Movement
sharply criticized the judges. She
rpyinfingd that their visit to the
Chief Rabbi undermined the
sovereignty of secular law in
Israel and was in contempt of
court.
Israel.
Until these Utt
nts^ the trial had
slipped from public view |
** .~f Protracted
negotiations and the abt
*aiatic cotifrontationT
Knesset membersiLi
Speaker Meir Coos*Avi5i
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA>
A Jerusalem District
Court judge is expected to
pronounce sentence shortly
on two confessed members
of a Jewish underground
network held responsible
for a series of terrorist acts
against West Bank Arabs,
including murder, at-
tempted murder and
conspiracy to blow up
iirair shrines.
Rabbi Dan Beeri. 40. a
bora Catholic convert to
Judaism, and Yoaai Edri 26, the
first of nine astanrlanra who
reached plea bargaining
i with the oeacut kin.
weak. Baari ad-
mitted compiiaty in a plot to
blow op the Dome of the Rock
mosque on the Temple Mourn in
East Jerusalem- Charges of
membership in a terrorist
organisation and attempted
>n of three West Bank
Arab mayors in June, I960,
dropped.
Two Israel DeJenst Force
officers, Shlomo Livyatan and
Ronni Gilo, who ware allegedly
active in the underground, will be
triad separately pending the
of the large trial which
a year ago. after the
underground was azpoesd by
pohce.
Altogether. 17
dieted One of these. A
24. wee triad
of
with the
plot. He wee if red to 16
wwtK imprisonment, baaed on
KATWELU WAS released in
February for good behavior after
serving 10 months of his sen-
tence Two m*i*t*4 rurperts are
still st large. But 18 remain in jail
pending a court derknon on the
admissAality of the confaarioca
they made initially and later
repudiated.
Most of the accused are
Orthodox Jews from the West
Bank. iiwi">M" or supporters of
the militant Gush Emunim Then-
trial has strong politicel
ramifications. They were arrested
after rjohce foiled a plot to plant
bombs in five Arab-owned buees
n East Jerusalem Subsequently
they were hnked to assorted acts
of valence against West Bank
Arabe over a four year period.
The trial
it opeasd last apriag. After
courtroom i Be.
and
to s postponement until after the
held last Jury
22. It
but the ptocsedings came to a
virtual bah because of the
disputed Luwfasainna. The ac-
bail
Meanwhile, the pohce are
continuing to search for the two
missing suspects. Cms of them,
Ira Rappaport. is believed to be visited the U.S. to rah.
b the U.S. The other, Yoesi from Jewish sympathizer,
Indor. reportedly is hiding out in families of the accused
of the Tehiy. %
Utoo to a recenttywC,
to
of the
public only
Rabbi
of the
Hoopster Aukie Perry Fingered
For Using Dangerous Drugs
By HIGH ORGEL
TEL AMY iJTAi Aulcie
Perry, one of Israel s l^dmg and
most popular basketball stars.
has been charged in a Tel Avrv
Magistrates Court with
possession and use of dangerous
drugs. Perry is also scheduled to
testify in the case of Yitzhak
Kotlovsky of Bnei Brak who has
been charged with supplying
Perry with seven doses of heroic
on three separate nrressoas is
Although Kotlovsky is
charged with buying heroine and
a to friends free of
the charges against Perry
mention sums of money paid.
inrrnriing a doll worth 92 Swiss
Perry brought hack from
whale returning from
s basketball match in Zagreb.
Perry has detailed to comment
on the changes Maccabi Tel
Avrv < BiiaaaseiH alsodschned
cosBBBsnt but noted thai Perry
has not yet made known ass
faraaat
The 31-year-old Perry, a black
.American player, came to Israel
from the United States 10 years
ago. converted to Judaism and
married a local fashion model. He
has been one of the maaaetavs of
the Israel and twice European
- champion Maccabi Td Aviv
teem.
Arab Youth Wounded
JERUSALEM iJTA> -
Shots fired by Israeh soldiers
wounded an Arab youth during a
scone-throwing irairlant at the
Kalandrya refugee camp m the
West Bank north of Jerusalem.
He was identified as Many Saaah
Farhan. IT. a student e the
Kalandiya vocational school.
BUI Passes Reading
JERUSALEM JTA) A
ban that would make denial of the
Holocaust a criminal offense
by up to three years
has pa and as
first reading a the Km in and a
expected to become law
^Reflections of }jou
Teacr>esyoii -ne best youcaibe"
it mm jv utmfx u*f w* tfn

CV urn* atmer* urw ift~> r umfktt snea tf ar iSm
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BEERI. m a
pohce in the earty
mvestigation. made
last week, claimed
Moabe Levinger
Gush Emunim m the Hebron
area, participated in e meeting
four years ago at which
destruction of the Islamic shrines
on the Temple Mount was
discussed.
The meeting was held at
Kiryat Arba. the Jewish
township overlooking Hebron
which is regarded as the main
Gush Emunim stronghold in the
West Bank. Been, who admitted
to being present, said it was
attended by two of the alleged
leaders of the underground.
Menabem Livni and Yehuda
Etaon. in addition to Levinger.
According to Been s
testimony-, the destruction of the
Islamic holy places was intended
to provoke Egypt into aban-
doning the peace process with
Israel, thereby forestalling the
return of Sinai to Egypt.
The plan was not carried out at
the time, according to Been,
the chief instigators were
Yamrt attempting to thwart
government orders to evacuate
the Jewish township in Sinai.
Beeri said that after Yama was
ahandoned. he dropped out of the
plot
A CONTROVERSIAL
of Been s testimony
the visa by the district court
judges to the HeacJael Shlomo.
headquarters of the Chief
Rabbinate, to hear Ashkenarac
Chief Rabbi Mordechai Ehaaa
testify to Been s good character
and his esreflrnre as a teacher
and scholar Attorney General
Yauhak Zaaaar had ruled that the
Chief Rabbis may not be sum-
bssbh hi oeaM
Passover Greetings
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r nuay, /\pru o, ivob/ i ne jewum r turiunui ui nunpa rage 1
Passover Message from Dr. Alfred G<
of Hebrew Unkm College- Jewish Ins
Passover season we think helping in this heroic challenge
* re-enactment of our for them is to witness and to
experience a Yetziat Mitzrayim
in our own day.
Surely we stand in awe and
marvel at this testimony of
Jewish spirit. It is that fellowship
of the peoplehood of Israel that
enables world Jewry to transcend
time each year through the
Haggadah story and rituals. At
the Seder table we recount and
relive our history, experiencing
cent re-enactment _
ors' Exodus from Egypt.
Ition Moses, the transfer of
Lnds of Jews from Ethiopia
fcudan to Israel, is nothing
miracle mi avdut
genut Vshevach,
bondage to liberation,
desperation to
Hthiness." Now the task
for absorption of these
es into a neW life. Our
tor ourselves the blessings of
redemption and freedom.
However, until all Jews
everywhere are free, in the Soviet
Union and the Arab countries,
the miracle is incomplete. When
we pray "Let my people go," we
must do more than feel it in our
hearts. May we respond with
conviction and action, knowing
that miracles do occur today
when we join with God to make
them happen.
Programs for Jewish Singles
Topic of Two New CJF Publications
is ongoing effort to provide
hi it"- with assistance in
aping successful local
tms for Jewish singles, the
of Jewish Federations
introduced two new
tations, "Community
rces Handbook of Services
Jewish Singles" and
vative Services to Single
r Families." The CJF Task
[on Singles is chaired by
iLevey of Miami and co-
by Robert Adelson of
Lynn Markowitz is the
fconsultant on Services for
The Handbook is based on a
survey of 70 responding
Federations and reveals a con-
sensus that Jewish singles are a
population at risk. Involving and
sustaining interest in Jewish
communal activities, particularly
among single parents, emerged
as a major challenge requiring
innovative programming and
intensive outreach. Heightened
geographic mobility, the sense of
stigma felt by Jewish singles and
the perception and reality of the
Jewish community's ambivalence
toward singles are major factors
in servicing this population.
[A Rabbinic Cabinet Distributes
Seder Insert to Celebrate
Absorption of Ethiopian Jews
I the first time in its history,
lUnited Jewish Appeal
nic Cabinet is publishing a
insert for the Passover
kdah titled "The Cup of
Option." The meditation on
piun Jewry is being sent to
throughout the country
Ithe request that it be
luted to congregants.
[ring every Seder," says
Haskell Bernat of Miami,
lie Cabinet Chairman for
Fund Raising, "We drink
cups of wine to com-
pate God's four promises as
in Exodus: 'I will free
fl wil deliver you out,' 'I
ieem you' and 'I will take
|be my people.' The reading
fe prepared, 'The Cup of
Option,' is to be recited
the blessing over the
jp This insert brings the
of the Ethiopian
oming and resettlement
Passover celebration. By
tive choice our com-
nt and generosity we
pate in this modern
I Cabinet believes that it is
nt," adds Rabbi Norman
MetroWest NJ, Chair-
f the Seder insert
"for the American
community, during this
Herutenu' the season
freedom to remember
-thiopian Jews who have
Included in the Handbook is an
annotated listing of programs for
single Jews sponsored directly by
Federations, and by synagogues,
national agencies, Jewish Family
and Children's Agencies and
Jewish Community Centers.
Surveys indicate that the number
of communities offering such
programs has almost doubled in
the past four years.
Also included in the Handbook
is an Appendix providing in-
depth profiles of five program
models.
"Innovative Services to Single
Parent Families" highlights five
additional programs presented at
a special Forum at the 1984 CJF
September meetings and
provides descriptions of each
program, including budget in-
formation. Programs included in
this report demonstrate the
importance of consistency of
contact designed to reduce the
sense of isolation experienced by
members of single parent
families, and of support groups
not yet been saved and to focus and peer volunteer networks.
on turning the homecoming of Both publications are available
complete from the CJF pianning
those in Israel into
redemption."
Department.
Cantor William Hauben
To Receive Award
The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America has in-
formed Cantor William Hauben
of Congregation Rodeph Sholom
that he has been nominated to be
inducted into the ranks of
Honorary Fellows of the Cantors
Institute. This action has been
endorsed by the administration
of the Seminary in the desire to
demonstrate recognition of his
distinguished service to the
cantorate for over a quarter of the
century and the devotion he has
displayed to his calling and to the
Jewish people during his lifetime.
The award will be conferred at
the Seminary Convention to be
held during the Cantors
Assembly Convention at
Grossingers Hotel, May 5.
Cantor William Hauben
Whose
aponsMIHy?
Pre new ways to cope with
'nderstand your Agnfl
in this five week
t>P on Wednesdays. April
15 from 7:16-9:15 p.m. at
Service, 206 W. Brorein
M>a. The coat is $26. The
'eader is Ruth Tilden,
[Please call 261-8477 for
Ition and to register.
Passover Greetings
From
Julius, Esther, Harris,
Penny, Glenn, Lee &
Julius Michael Tobin
Audrey & Alfred Haubenstock
& Family
Passover Greetings
Sally Axelrod
A Happy Passover
Loretta & Ed Saf f,
Lisa, Tracy, Alison
Passover Greetings
Marty & Beverly Pear
& Family
Happy Passover
Leah & Jeff Davidson
& Family
4k
A Joyous Passover
Gary & Barbara Alter
& Family
Passover Greetings

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eted travel egencan m North America


""'* ".....' r 'lii-*-
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Congregations/Organizations Events
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
AND AUXILIARY
The Albert Annovitz Post and
Auxiliary, No. 373, Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A., invites
you to attend their 1985
Installation at the Columbia
Restaurant in Ybor City on April
21, at 12 p.m. Transportation
available for a small fee, leaving
from the Jewish Towers
promptly at 11:15 a.m. Donation
S9.50 per person.
For reservations, please call
Miriam Tarnofsky, chairperson,
876-6590 or Jo Woolf, 933-5410.
The following is the slate of
officers.
Post No. 373, Commander,
Jerome Posner; Sr. Vice-
Commander, Joe Ribnick; Jr.
Vice-Commander, Walter
Anstendig; Quartermaster, Al
Kaplan: Adjutant, Max
Frouman; Chaplain, Hank
Landsberg: Historian, Ben
Sogol: Judge Advocate, Judge
Ralph Steinberg.
Auxiliary, No. 373, President.
Minnie Posner, PAP; Sr. Vice-
President, Miriam Tarnofsky; Jr.
Vice-President, Helen Males;
Chaplain, Mollie Rich; Patriotic
Instructress, Ruth Kirschner;
Conductress, Estelle Siegel;
Treasurer, Esther Piper;
Recording Secretary, Sadie
Wahnon; Corresponding
Secretary, Gertrude Kern;
Historian, Janet Lynn; Inner
Guard. Pauline Levine; Trustees,
Betty Pomper, Belle Nemiroff
and Sophie Sternfeld.
CONGREGATION
KOLAMI
Mhzvah Corps
With the approach of
Passover, our Mitzvah Corps,
both Senior and Junior, have laid
many plans.
Our Jr. Mitzvah Corps, made
up of the youngsters in our
Boneem and Kadima Youth
Groups, visited Nursing Homes
and the Veterans Hospital on
Sunday, March 31. Accom-
Community Calendar
Friday, April 5
Candlelighting time 6:30 p.m.; Erev Passover; First Seder; Kol
Ami Early Service, 6 p.m.; Schaarai Zedek No Shabbat Service;
Rodeph Sholom No Shabbat Service
Saturday, April 6
Passover Schaarai Zedek Services, 11 a.m.; Kol Ami Service,
9:30 a.m.; Rodeph Sholom Seder, 7 p.m.; Schaarai Zedek Seder,
6:30 p.m.
Sunday, April 7
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m.; Jewish Community Center Closed; Kol Ami Service, 9:30
a.m.; Kol Ami No Classes; Schaarai Zedek No Religious School;
Schaarai Zedek Forum, 9:30 a.m.; Schaarai Zedek SchZFTY
activity
Monday, April 8
Jewish Community Center Vacation Camp Begins; Schaarai
Zedek Executive Board meeting, 12:30 p.m.; Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary Board meeting, 1:30 p.m.; Mary Walker
Board meeting, 4:30 p.m.; B'nai B'rith North Tampa General
meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, April 9
Hadassah / Tampa Chapter Board meeting, 9:46 a.m.; Hillel
School Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Kol Ami Board of Education,
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, April 10
National Council Jewish Women Bundle Party at Atrium, 11
a.m.; Rodeph Sholom Men's Club meeting, 6:30 p.m.; Tampa
Jewish Social Service Executive Committee meeting, 7:30 p.m.;
Jewish Women for Jewish Survival, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, April 11
ORT Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m.; Schaarai Zedek
Lunch with the Rabbi, noon: Tampa Jewish Federation
Executive Committee meeting, noon; Jewish Community
Center Closed at 6 p.m.
Friday, April 12
Candlelighting time 6:34 p.m.; Jewish Community Center
Closed; Kol Ami Office Closed; Kol Ami Services, 10 a.m.; Kol
Ami Intercongregational Shabbat, 8 p.m.
Saturday, April 13
Kol Ami Services, 9:30 a.m.;
thday Party, 8 p.m.
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Bir-
Sunday. April 14
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m.; Menorah Manor Tours, 1-5 p.m.; ADL Youth Symposium
in Clearwater, 1-5 p.m.; Jewish Community Center Inter-
national Dance Program
Monday, April 15
Schaarai Zedek Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, April 16
ORT Bay Horizons Regular meeting, 10:30 a.m.; Schaarai
Zedek Brotherhood Dinner meeting, 6:30 p.m.; ORT/Tampa
Chapter meeting, 7 p.m.; Mary Walker Residents meeting, 7:30
p.m.
Wednesday, April 17
National Council Jewish Women Vice President's meeting, 9:45
a.m.; Jewish Community Center Lunch Bunch, 10 a.m.;
Hadassah/Tampa Chapter Showboat Matinee, 11 a.m.; Kol
Ami Senior Socialites, noon; Kol Ami Sisterhood meeting, 7:30
p.m.; Hadassah/ Shalom Brandon Regular meeting and
Election, 8 p.m.
Thursday, April 18
ORT ^Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 p.m.: Mary Walker
Residents / Management meeting, 1:30 p.m.; Jewish Com-
munity Center Executive Board meeting, 5:50 p.m.; Schaarai
Zedek Adult Education, 7:30 p.m.; Jewish Community Center
Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Friday, April 19
Candlelighting time 6:37 p.m.
panying the youngsters were
Caryn Perkins, Youth Director;
Dale Johnson of Tampa Jewish
Social Service and Senior Mit-
zvah Corps Members. The Jewish
Nursing Home Residents were
presented with matzohs and
macaroons and our youngsters
entertained by singing holiday
songs.
In addition to this, some of our
regular Mitzvah Corps members
have invited their Nursing Home
Resident clients to their home for
a Passover Seder This has
brought so much joy to these
elderly, many of whom do not
have any outside relatives or
friends and who have not had the
opportunity to attend a Seder for
many years. We are very grateful
to these Mitzvah Corps members
who have opened their hearts and
their homes at this special
holiday period.
Inter-Congregational Sabbath
Congregation Kol Ami is
looking forward to hosting this
year's Inter-Congregational
Sabbath. This will take place on
Friday, April 12 at 8 p.m. at
Congregation Kol Ami, 3919
Moran Road. Congregations
Schaarai Zedek and Rodeph
Shalom will be the guests at this
time.
The guest speaker for the
sabbath will be Rabbi Joan
Glazer Farber, assistant rabbi of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Elderly Pen-Pals!
Under the guidance of their
teacher, Jeanne Welch, the Hey
class of Congregation Kol Ami's
Sunday School has decided to
start a Pen-Pal program with
Jewish residents of the local
Nursing Homes.
Acting in conjunction with the
Congregation's Mitzvah Corps,
they hope to expand their project
into an "Adopt a Grandparent"
program. They have just sent out
biographical letters to the
Nursing Home Residents and are
looking forward to getting
responses. In time they hope to
have personal contact to be able
to give some joy to these
residents. This should be a
program of mutual benefit. It is
more important for these
youngsters to have some
relationship with the elderly and
to learn to give of themselves.
Adult
Education
Congregation Kol Ami's Adult
Education program draws to a
close on Tuesday, April 16 with
very special guest speakers.
A great deal has been
discussed about the Black Jews
of Ethiopia. To conclude this
year'8 Adult Education Program,
the guest speakers, Dr. Nathan
Katz and his wife Ellen Goldberg,
will talk about another exotic
group of co-religionists, the so-
called Black Jews of Cochin.
They will present an illustrated
slide lecture on "The Jews of
Cochin (India): Why are they
leaving?" Dr. Katz is a Professor
of Religion at USF and is an
expert in S. Asian religions.
His wife. Ellen Goldberg, is an
associate editor of Tampa Bay
Monthly, formerly a South Asian
correspondent for the Christian
Science Monitor.
The lecture will start at 7:30
p.m. at Congregation Kol Ami,
3919 Moran Road, Tampa. It
should prove to be a most
stimulating and informative
program. This session is free and
open to the public.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
"Rock Around the Clock"
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood will hold its annual
Birthday Party, April 13, 8 p.m.
until midnight, at the Temple.
The theme of this year's party
will be "Rock Around the Clock"
a50'ssock hop.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 Swann Avenue* 281 4215 Rabbi Samuel MalUngcr8ervlc
p m.; Saturday. a.m Dally mornJn and evening mlnyan -
p.m.
congregation KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road* 962-ASS* Rabbi Judaii Flan Services
Saturday. 10 a.m.

Frtdy.p.,
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2718 Bayanor* Boulevard 857 lll Rabbi Kenneth Berger hainWUIU
Hauben .Services: Friday. 8pm.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally: Minyan.i u
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue. 876-2377. Rabbi Frank N. Sundhelm Rabbi Jmnni
Farber .Services: Friday. 8 p.m., Saturday. : 30 a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Center. University of South Florida Fletcher Arms Apartment, i
Fletcher Ave Tampa 33620 071-6788 or 962-2875 Rabbi Yossl Dubrowk
Director, and Rabbi Shlomo Salvllowsky. Assistant Rabbi Friday l9
Shabbat Dinner and Services; Sunday morning 9a.m. Mlnyan and Bra
Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.* Orthodox Mlnyan In Carrollwood arttPfl
night at 7 p.m. and Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. 962-2378
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nal B'rith Hillel Foundation. Jewish Student Center. University of Soul
Florida* CTR 2382 "Steven J. Kaplan. PhD. Director*6014 I'strtctoCi i?l
172. Tampa. Florida 33617 (Village Square Apts. I 9B8-70r'8 Shabbat'i
vices 7:30 p.m.*Sunday Bagel Brunches. 12noon.
Dance to the musk of the Tune
Rockers.
There will be a late night
supper, games, contests, and
prizes for the best 50's attire.
Donation is $15 per person. For
reservations please call 876-2377,
961-7835, or 963-0065.
CHABAD -LUBAVITCH
On the day before Pesach.
Chabad-Lubavitch will be having
a "Siyum" (completion of a
Tractate in the Talmud) at 8
a.m., at the home of Rabbi
Dubrowski. Chometz (Bread)
may be eaten on the day before
Pesach until 10:12 a.m. and
should be burned before 11:17
a.m. (with the proper blessing).
Pesach Services will be held
Friday night and Saturday night
at 7:30 p.m. In addition we will
have services on Saturday and
Sunday morning at 8:30 a.m., at
Rabbi Dubrowski s residence.
This year, the Seder Services
will be held on both nights in two
different areas of Tampa. For the
students of USF, it will take
place at Chabad House 3620
Fletcher Ave., and for the
community at the home of Rabbi
and Mrs. Dubrowski. The Seders
are free of charge, and reser-
vations are requested. For
further information call 962-2375.
Wishing you all a Kosher and
happy Pesach.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
JEWISH WOMEN
Bundle Party
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Tampa Section, Council
Closet Bundle Party will be held
at the Atrium, 2413 Bay shore
Blvd., April 10 at 11 a.m.
Admission to the Bundle Party
is at least two articles of clothing
on hangers or two or more salable
items, to be dropped off at |
Council Closet. 4105 S. Mi
Ave., phone 831-4957.
Articles for the Bundk
should be taken to the
anytime for an admission i
the party.
Parking for the Bundle.
will be available one block I
the Atrium at United Beyi
Presbyterian Church.
Lunch will be served
promises to be a fun-filled |
"HIT THE ROAD
FOR HILLEL"
The 3rd annual "Hit The 1
For Hillel" fund raiser bill
will again be at Davis IslindJ
Tampa, Sunday, April 21
a.m. The entire community |
invited to participate as
bicyclist or sponsor,
entry forms are available it I
Hillel School and from bill
boss Paul Gorman ..
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Annual Spring-
Grandparents Shabbat
Congregation Rodeph
will hold its annual
Grandparents Shabbat at
Jewish Community Cei
Saturday morning April 20.1
special day will start with i
vices at 10 a.m. and will indn
D'Var Torah, lunch and an ^
ternoon of varied recreati
activities for all ages indo
swimming, concluding at 2 pj
All of the Religious
students will be participatinfl
the day's activities. Gir
parents will be honored asi
all March and April birthdaya- j
This day will be held, raij
shine. Please call the synagof1
office for further information l
reservations.
home care ameroca
RNs/LPNs
HOME HEALTH AIDES
NEW BABY CARE
LIVE-INS
HOMEMAKERS
HOME MANAGERS
Supervised, Dependable and Professional
CALL: 873-1972
For a FREE consultation by our Director of Nursing
Have A Happy Passover
Ouh only Sajwica U Qofdnq
.
Hmmm

*??? W'


Friday, April 5,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 19
Tel Aviv Univ. Offering New Graduate
Middle Eastern Studies Program For Overseas Students
world-renowned Dayan
for Middle Eastern and
Studies at Tel Aviv
brsity has announced a new
J8te Middle Eastern
es Program for the 1986-
cademic year.
I newly-developed Program,
for a year or a single
ter, is offered to American
Dts in cooperation with the
sity's Overseas Student
Courses are taught in
by members of the
noted international
including Professors
Rabinovich, Haim
Shimon Shamir and
ain Shwadran.
^igned for recent, qualified
graduates who are
or planning to enroll in
Program in the U.S. or
the special Dayan Center
is the only graduate
of its kind taught in
Start of courses is
by intensive Hebrew
I study at an Overseas
; Program Ulpan in Israel,
Hebrew and Arabic are
as integral course
DtS.
Ability requirements in-
completion of un-
luate studies by June,
a cumulative B un-
jate grade average.
[omen's Survival
I Center Offers
veiling Classes
pughout April, the
Survival Center, 305
jPark Ave.. will offer two
}g classes in self-
a.
ay lasses in Asser-
Training begin on April
run each Monday through
% The classes explore the
Bristics of passivity,
nn. and aggression.
techniques are
id role playing is used to
and reinforce asser-
i skills.
aay classes in Dealing
| Anger and Depression
pn April 9, and run each
1 through April 30. The
focus on awareness of
and its dynamics,
ig destructive patterns
Ivior. taking responsibility
Wings, and finding con-
Ve outlets for feelings.
(asses run from 7-10 p.m.,
W Center membership fee
' 1 classes, as well as other
services. For more in-
call Trudy McFsdden
' ui Tampa.
While the unique Dayan Center
a degree, it offers graduate nfforo ,! :_j____j__.
credil i that mav be applied
may be applied to
MA degree programs in the U.S.
or Israel.
In addition to Middle Eastern
Studies majors, recent graduates
who have majored in other fields
are eligible. The courses are
intended for all students who
want to learn more about Israel
and the Middle East on the
graduate level.
The 1985-1986 Graduate
Middle Eastern Studie
raduate offers seminars, independent
study and directed individual
reading. The newly designed
courses include:
The Politics of Fundamentalist
Islam; Political Parties in the
Arab World Ideologies,
Structure and Leadership; Saudi
Arabia: Oil, Politics and
Security; Political Thought in
Classical Islam; Travel and
Consular Accounts as a Source
for Middle Eastern History.
Exact programs for individual
students are determined through
interviews on their arrival in Tel
Aviv for Ulpan study. For
students beginning their one-year
or fall semester programs, Ulpan
study will start on August 12.
The deadline for one-year or fall
semester applications is Msy 10.
Fees are moderate and
scholarships are available.
Students have access to dor-
mitory accommodations and
participate in all Overseas
Student Program activities.
Interested students may
obtain further information on
courses, admissions procedures
and all other program elements
by contacting: Office of
Academic Affairs, American
Friends of Tel Aviv University,
342 Madison Avenue, New York,
NY 10017, (212) 687-5651.
Stowers
/m<
JCU\4j*4K,
Best Wishes
For Passover
'Utt&tts
FLORIST
837-5328 or 837-5271
4218 Bay To Bay Boulevard, Tampa, Florida 33609
FUNERAL HOMES
Four Chapels To Serve You
BRANDON
689-1211
N.TAMPA
933-4129
OVERVIEW
677-7011
!H YDE PARK
253-0151
, Dick Stowera, James E. Lawhorn
Happy Holidays
WRRY
RUTGL^NO
DESIGNS INC.
LARRY RUTIGLIANO
Associate Member ASIO
Wishing You And Your Family
A Healthy And Happy Passover
Custom Imprinted Sportswear
Mike Warner Marilyn Warner
WEST SHORE PLAZA UNIVERSITY SQUARE
SEMINOLE MALL
Passover Greetings
THE
CONSUMER
CENTER
two locations:
4616 Eisenhower/Phone 885-4767
The Village Center/13104 N. Dale Mabry
Phone 962-4718
DICK TURKEL
A Joyous Passover
OLD BAY
Vinyl and Leather Refurbishing Co.
LesleeColen
Susan Chandler
251-3561
rituaries
(Tampa, died Monday. March
*1 causes. Born In New Tot*.
I to Tampa l % yean ago from
IJtN T. Shs I* survived by her
I David; a son. Junii; her
M 8euar; and a slstar. Susan
'"< D.. 47. of Tampa, died
[March 23, of natural causes.
1 In the Bay area it years.
> California. He was em
* salesman for People's Oas
J* a member of the Man's
on®auon Kol Ami. He was
1 charity work for the Jewish
Center and Mary Help of
chool He Is survived by his
<; two sons. Michael and
MI two daughters. Tammy
1 Hamberg, all of Tampa:
other, Sylvia Oayl of Royal
Lake ****"**..
Northwest Tampa
Camp for Girls & Boys!
Pirates Hide-Away owner, Vlckl J*jJ"
Woodward really knows campings the built
and directed Camp Keystone?
Open House front
lO AM to f PM every
Saturday and Sunday
Cams, bring the fa still,, walk
the Watty pathway* hear
the birds, feel free te> Inspect
all the facilities, and at
court* ask mstloasM.eatlsfy
yourself this Is the IIneat
new camp sjrwhttet
Phone number year
round (813) O80-3094
Francine LeVine
Loretta Linsky
Marilyn Weissman
The Loungerie
1704 So. Dale Mabry
251-1747 and
Tampa Bay Center,
870-1263
The Stork Route, Inc.
Maternity Salon/Infant Boutique
Tampa Bay Center
876-3766
LET'S HAVE A
PLANNING A PARTYt
Wt Havt All YourNieds Available
ONE STOP DOES IT ALL
Helium Balloons
Pinataa
3808 Neptune St. Tampa, FL 33629 251-9345
11417 N. Dale Mabry Tampa, Fl 33618 963-1638
Passover Greetings
8
COX PHARMACY
Reliable preparation of prescriptions since 1934.
6815 N. Dale Mabry
Phone 877-7639


i jrVf-L
i'J^i, L\)'' IM 'j^&uTn tonaimiatimp* / Friday .April 5,1966
<
II
PRESCHOOL
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
YOUTH
ABOUTTHEJCC
SUMMER CAMP
For more than 20 years, the
JCC has helped fulfill the promise
and hope of both children and
parents that summer vacation
will be a time of happiness and
growth.
In all center programs, the
prime interest is the development
of the child as an individual and
as a group member relating to
others. The program is geared to
their needs and interests, ac-
cording to their age. Attention is
given to each child individually.
Each of the summer programs
is directed by the Center's year
round staff and supervised by the
Executive Director, who together
bring many years of experience in
camping. The counselors are
young men and women chosen
because of their experience and
ability to understand the special
needs of children forming
relationships and expressing
themselves as individuals.
They will help your child learn
new skills, express his/her
interest and make new friends in
a Jewish oriented program.
Aquatics and Sports Psychology.
He is a member of the American
Red Cross Water Safety
Instructor Training Board and in
that capacity serves as a faculty
member in Red Cross Water
Safety schools.
Prior to coming to Tampa,
Herm was the waterfront and
pool director at camps in Pen-
nsylvania, New York and
Delaware.
In addition to his involvement
in the JCC, Herm also has a keen
interest in the rest of the Tampa
Jewish Community. He is a
member of the ADL Education
Committee and is on the Board of
Directors of USF's Hillel.
The next time you are at the
JCC pool and see the short, burly
man with a beard, a tan and a
broad smile, say hello to Herm!
INTERNATIONAL
FOLKDANCEFEST
Join us on Sunday, April 14, at
2 p.m., for our Folkdancefest, an
international folkdance show,
presented by the Florida Folk
Dance Council comprised of
international dance clubs from
several cities throughout the
state of Florida. Following then-
Saturday night performance in
Daytona Beach, these exuberant
dancers will bring their show to
Tampa for a day of folkdancing
from Italy, Mexico, Poland,
Yugoslavia, Israel, and more.
Featured is a special presentation
by the JCC Israeli Folk Dancers.
Don't miss out on the fun! Cost:
$2 members, SI non-members.
FAMILY
SOFTBALL GAME
To coincide with the opening of
the JCC Pool, on Sunday, April
14, we'll be having our Family
Softball Game. We will meet at
the JCC softball field at 2 p.m. to
set up teams. Bring your family,
a cooler, your glove, and don't
forget your swimsuit to cool off
after the game! This one's for the
entire family!
THE JCC POOL WILL BE
OPENING FOR THE 1985
SEASON ON SUNDAY,
APRIL 14.
FAMILY
CHILDRENS SPRING
BREAK PROGRAM
'A Whimsical Spring,''
ISRAEL
INDEPENDENCE DAY
This is a fantastic community I
day to celebrate, with a widel
variety of activities planned by|
and for the entire Jewish com-
munity, including numerous l
performances, booths with I
Mdifferent items for sale, food and)
the1 t drink vendors, children's
i
JCC's Spring Break Program forl! trrities and projects, sports
grades K-6. will be held April 8-11
and includes these great trips: various displays.
April 8 Tampa Tribune (110
members, $15 non-members);
April 9 Circus World (S20
members. S25 non-members);
April 10 Tampa Police
Department ($10 members, S15
non-members); and April 11
Weeki Wachee (120 members.
events, live radio broadcast, and!
Featured will be the highly
acclaimed photography
exhibition on Israel, entitled
"Jewish Life Around the World, "i
by the renowned photo-journalist
Arthur Leipzig, which will
sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation. This travelling
$25 non-members). The program photography exhibition focuses
runs from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., and a
bag lunch (please observe
Passover) is needed. Call Muriel
for more information.
BROTHERS SHINE
IN TRIVIAL PURSUIT
TOURNAMENT
Joshua Kreitzer ran away with il
First Place, and brother Ethant-
captured Second Place in our"1
recent Trivial Pursuit Tour-'
nament at the JCC. Way to go.,
boys!
INTRODUCING THE JCC
SUMMER CAMP'S
AQUATICS DIRECTOR
To those of you who are new to
the Center, we would like to
introduce our Aquatics Director.
Dr. Herman Weinberg.
"Herm's" fine credentials will
ensure us a quality and a safe
program this summer. Herm
spends the winter months as an
Associate Professor of Physical
Education at USF. His
responsibilities include the
preparation of other teachers and
coaches, as well as the teaching of
on the Jewish communities o
Ethiopia. Hungary. India.'
Morocco, Rumania, Tunisia (the
island of Djerba), and Israel. Its
purpose is to "present Jews as a
diverse people of many
colorations in many lands, and
embracing many different
cultures and customs," while at
hte same time it shows the ties
that bind us together: our
religion, our rituals, our com-
mitments.
This promises to be a won-
derful day for every member ofi
the family. April 28 be there!' B
SENIORS
ARTHRITIS WORKSHOP
The Jewish Community Center
Senior Program is offering a four-
week series on Arthritis
Education with Dr. Richard
Blau, Rheumatologist, and a
rheumatology health team, in-
cluding a registered nurse,
physical, therapist, occupational
therapist, dietician, and
psychologist. Topics covered
include: joint protection,
exercise, energy conservation,
activities of daily living,
medication review, diet, and
stress.
Workshop will meet Tuesdays,
April 16, 23, 30, and May 1,10 to
11:30 a.m. Limited enrollment.
Register with Judy London, JCC
Senior Center Director, 872-4451.
LIVING WITH
A VISION HANDICAP
A presentation by the
Lighthouse for the Blind, in-
cluding information on vision
changes with aging, and how to
make lifestyle adjustments in the
areas of home, travel, com-
munication and employment.
Thursday, April 18,1:30-3 p.m.
GETTING STARTED
AGAIN AFTER 60
Jeanne Smith of Working
Seniors will discuss how to
succeed in finding suitable
employment after 60 or in
starting your own business.
Includes brainstorming exercises
and ideas for new career direc-
tions, as well as suggestions for
making optimal use of past work
experience. Wednesday, April 17,
1:30-3 p.m.
WANT TO LEARN
HOW TO QUILT?
We now offer a Quilting class
at the JCC on Wednesday from 9-
10 a.m. The fee for this activity is
S20 members, 130 non-members.
Call the Center for further in-
formation.
ADULTS
NEEDED.
Senior Counselors
Junior Counselors
for Summer Day Camp.
Contact Terry Abrahams
at the Center.
TENNIS LADDER
A men's and women's tennis
ladder will be starting Sunday.
April 7. Matches will be played
Sunday mornings and weekday
nights, and at its conclusion
(June 16) awards will be given to
winners in each ladder. Cost $3
members. $5 non-members (entry
feel.
CLUB VARIETY
ACTIVITIES
Club Variety has announcec
that its regular meeting will be
held on April 9 at 7 p.m. at the
JCC. At this time, plans will be
made for our summer activities,
so plan to be there!
On April 13, at 8 p.m.. we will
be going to the Spring Concert of
U.S.F'8 Dance Ensemble.
Registration and prepayment by
April 8. Please call the Center for
information about the evening.
$5 for everyone.
SATURDAY NIGHT
TENNIS AND POOL PARTY
Watch this page for more
information on our Saturday
night tennis and pool party. May
4. Our lights will be on for JCC
members and their friends for a
casual night of tennis, dinner,
swimming and socializing.
Reservations are a must!
COMING UP
April 6-7- JCC closed
April 7 Tennis ladiU I
begin ^*]
April 8-11 ChfldBB',1
Spring Vacation Program
April 9 Club Varitte]
meeting ^'
April 12-13 JCC doaed
April 13 USF Dine, I
Ensemble Spring Concert
April 14 Pool opens;]
Family Softball Game; Folk'
dancefest
April 16, 23 and 30 -1
Arthritis Workshop
April 17 Employment I
After 60 Workshop
April 18 Living wirij
Vision Handicap lecture
April 24 Travel Club'i
Mall Outing
April 28 Israeli
Independence Day
April 30 Travel Club |
Meeting
May 1 "Man of L* I
Mancha" at Country Dinner
Playhouse; Early Bird
Registration for Pre-School
ends
May 4 Tennis and Pool ]
Party
May 11 Auction '85
TRAVEL CLUB
QUARTERLY MEETING
Spring is the time to plan
fun-filled summer trips
pickup your official Travel
card! Join us for a pk
session on Tuesday. April 30
10:30 a.m. at the Center.
CONSIDER JOINING OUR FAMILY
MEMBERSHIP CLASSIFICATIONS:
FRIEND OF THE CENTER
minimum donation over appropriate dues category.
FAMILY
COUPLE (no eligible children under 21)
SINGLE PARENT FAMILY
INDIVIDUAL (single adult)
UNIVERSITY STUDENT
SENIOR CITIZEN (over 60) FAIR SHARE FORMULA
Contact the JCC at 872-4451 for further information, or
come by, and we'll be happy to sign you upl
$100
1226
1126
$120
176
160
TRAVEL CLUB
OUTING TO MALL
Back by popular demand! A
relaxing outing at one of Tampa's
many shopping malls for a day of
lunch, shopping and a movie.
Wednesday, April 24. Depart
JCC 10:30 a.m.. return 4 p.m.
Attend Travel Club meeting or
watch JCC bulletin boards for
details. Cost: $2 van fare.
"MAN OF LA MANCHA
VISITS
DINNER THEATRE
The Country Dinner Playb
will play host to the stupes
musical hit version of the MM
times of Don Quixote. Join*'
Wednesdsy. May 1 for theu*
its finest. Price includes
mission, buffet-style dinner
van transportation. OnW
tickets are available, so rnenj
will be given priority
$17.50 members.
members. Call the Centa-i
reservations.
Tune-in to the Jewish Sound
88.5 FM. 10:30-1:00.
WMNFR.dk)
Mask: Jewish, Israeli.
Chassidic. Cantorial, Comedy
News from Israeli
Broadcasting Service,
Tampa Bay Jewish Magazhv
Listen for
our JCC Announcements
NOTICE:
THE JEWISH COJL
MUNITY CENTER ^
BE CLOSED ON TW
FOLLOWING DAY 5>:
APRIL* and 7
APRIL 12 and 13
IN OBSERVANT!
PASSOVER.


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