The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014305:00354

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
HJenist) Florid fan
volume 5 Number 27
Of Tampa
, Tampa, Florida Friday, August 26,1983
Fr*SAoc*
Price 36 Cents
nation
JEW.SH C0*v
ity Capital Gifts Campaign Under
$130,000 Raised Toward $400,000 Goal
It
J
^^
w

*%-
;>4-
David R. "Bob" Levinaon,
campaign chairman, has an-
nounced that during the first
week of the Tampa Jewish
Community Capital Gifts Cam-
paign, which got underway on
Aug. 16, over $130,000 has been
"Our initial response to this
most important Jewish Commu-
nity Campaign has been excel-
lent, with only a very small num-
ber of community members con-
tacted," Levinson stated. "We
have every indication that as our
leaders and workers contact their
prospects, our goal of $400,000
will be reached."
The Tampa Jewish Commu-
nity Capital Gifts Campaign is
being conducted under the aus-
pices of the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration in conjunction with the
Jewish Community Center and
the Hillel School of Tampa.
The Campaign, which runs be-
tween Aug. 16 and Sept. 16 will
provide the necessary funds to
renovate and refurbish the Jew-
ish Community Center at 2808
Horatio and relocate the Hillel
Day School to the Jewish
Community Center Campus
through the purchase of portable
modular constructed classrooms.
The leadership of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, the Jewish
Community Center and the Hillel
School of Tampa have accepted
campaign assignments and will
be conducting telethons on Aug.
30, Sept. 1, and Sept. 6 to reach
every Jewish family in the
Tampa area.
"Our goal is to provide an
opportunity for every member of
our Jewish community to feel a
part of and participate in sup-
porting this total community
effort," Mike Levine, Tampa
Jewish Federation president
stated. "By successfully com-
pleting this most important pro-
ject for two of our agencies we
will be benefiting the entire
community," Levine concluded.
Dedications, both honorial and
memorial, will be available. Cam-
paign workers will be glad to pro-
vide you with details of dedica-
tion opportunities or you may
call the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion office at 876-1618 for further
information.

X, -"-*
tw rn
haron Mock, immediate past president of the Jewish Community
fnter is pictured conducting a worker training session for the Capital
nts Campaign. Seated are David R. "Bob" Levinson, Capital Gifts
nmpaign chairman and Michael L. Levine, president, Tampa Jewish
^deration. Attending the meeting were Stanford Solomon, Elaine
ivinson, Erma Ruffkess, Jay Kopetman, Howard Greenberg, Jay
iarkowitz, Donald Linsky, Richard Gordimer, Jack Roth, Gary Alter
fd Donald Kopetman.
Israel Will Reopen Embassy
In San Salvador in October
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel will reopen its
Embassy in San Salvador, the capital of El Salvador, in
tober, it was confirmed here. This confirmation
Dllowed statements from El Salvador that the Israel
Embassy will be reopened there and that the El Salvador
Embassy in Israel would be moved back from Tel Aviv to
lerusalem.
THE ISRAEL EMBASSY in San Salvador was
iosed several years ago by the then Foreign Minister
oshe Day an for budgetary and security reasons.
The Embassy of El Salvador, along with most other
atin American embassies in Jerusalem, left the city in
980 after the Knesset adopted the Jerusalem Law,
eclaring united Jerusalem to be the eternal capital of
srael. Sal v ado ran officials have said that their Embassy
ill move back to Jerusalem by Sept. 15, El Salvador's
independence Day. El Salvador is the second Latin
American country, after Costa Rica, to return its
Embassy to Israel's capital.
Geneva Jews Fear
Palestinian Conference
We Apologize To
France For Barbie
ByTAMARLEVY
GENEVA (JTA) The Jewish community of
eneva was reported Wednesday to be deeply concerned
tout the possibility its members may be in danger when
Conference on Palestine takes place here, starting
att Monday.
A special committee has been established to set
mmunity policy for the 10-day conference, which ends
Pt. 7. The committee advised all Geneva Jews to be
extremely careful and watchful."
BUT THE COMMITTEE decided a low profile was
Nvisable, rather than make the possibility a major public
f88"* which would probably help the conference.
. But Jews are afraid. Some have decided to hire
"vate guards. Others have decided to leave Geneva on
^cations for the duration of the conference.
Geneva authorities have promised additional guards
Jp the Jewish community center and the synagogue. The
geneva Friends of Jerusalem University has been asked
g) change the date of a fundraising event, scheduled
ping the period of the conference.
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The United States gov-
ernment has apologized to
France because U.S. army
intelligence officers pre-
vented Klaus Barbie, the
wartime gestapo leader in
Lyon, from being extradit-
ed to France 33 years ago
by lying about his where-
abouts and then helping
him to flee from Germany
to South America.
Allan Ryan Jr., a special assis-
tant in the criminal division in
the Department of Justice, said
last week he urged the apology in
submitting his report Aug. 9 to
Attorney General William
French Smith on the U.S. gov-
ernment's involvement in the
Barbie case. He said the State
Department presented a note of
"regret" to the French Embassy
here.
THE 216-PAGE Ryan report
and more than 600 pages of sup-
porting documents were made
public at a press conference at the
Justice Department. The 38-year-
old Ryan was director of the Of-
fice of Special Investigations,
which investigates and
prosecutes Nazi war criminals in
the U.S., when he was asked to
devote his fulltime to the Barbie
case which he has done since
March 16.
The study was made after
allegations about U.S. complicity
in Barbie's escape cropped up
after Barbie was extradited in
February from Bolivia to France
to face charges of crimes against
humanity in Lyon. Ryan stressed
that, his study did not con-
sider whether Barbie was guilty
in the deportation and deaths of
at least 11,000 Jews and French
resistance leaders in wartime
France, but whether the U.S. had
prevented his extradition to
France.
"A principle of democracy and
of the rule of law is that justice
delayed is justice denied," he
KLAUS BARBIE: in Peru.
said. "We have delayed justice in
Lyon."
BUT ALSO stressing the U.S.
government should apologize for
having provided France with
false information, Ryan said that
those who actually did cover up
Barbie's whereabouts should not
themselves be personally liable to
prosecution because they acted
"to protect what they believed to
be the interests of the United
States Army and the United
States government." He also said
he did not believe his studies
how that any new legislation is
warranted.
Ryan said that Barbie was
employed by the U.S. Army
Counter-intelligence Corp (CIC)
in Germany from 1947 to 1961,
when he was helped to escape to
South America. He said tnat
since 1951 Barbie has had no
relation with the U.S. govern-
ment or any of its agencies. Ryan
added during the 1960's the
Continued on Page 6
..


PamR
Pge2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Priday, August!

I
m
i\
51
Top JNF Executive Predicts Israel's
Agricultural Dominance By Year 2000
NEW YORK A vision of Is-
rael in the year 2000 as the
granary of the Middle East
thanks to the revolutionary use
of desert conditions and ex-
tensive land reclamation for agri-
culture was projected here this
week by Dr. Samuel I. Cohen,
executive vice president of the
Jewish National Fund of Ameri-
ca.
In a report issued to more than
100 JNF national and regional
executives attending an annual
fund-raising conference here, Dr.
Cohen stated that by 2000 Israel
will be well on its way to be-
coming an "economically inde-
pendent oasis of peace."
Citing the extensive land-
reclamation achievements of the
Jewish National Fund, which will
be 99 years old in the year 2000,
Dr. Cohen based himself on cur-
rent statistics and trends. He
predicted that by 2000 over 235
million trees throughout Israel
will have been planted, adding to
the cover of green and network of
forests now dotting the country.
JNF's afforestation program,
which is unique in the world, has
until now been responsible for the
planting of 160 million trees in
the once-desolate land. Planting
continues apace at the rate of
almost five million trees per year.
Dr. Cohen said JNF land-
reclamation programs, which
prepare desert and rocky terrain
for agricultural and settlement
use, as well as conserve wood-
lands and wilderness areas, have
as of this year recorded 160,000
dunams (40,000 acres) reclaimed.
He projected that an additional
400,000 dunams (100,000 acres)
will be reclaimed in the next 17
years.
Stating that JNF is now in-
volved in Israel in more projects
and programs than at any other
time in its eight-decade history.
Dr. Cohen said that in addition to
afforestation and land-reclama-
tion, JNF continues to clear the
way for access roads linking
settlements in Galilee, the Negev
and Arava. As of 1983, he said,
more than 6,000 kilometers of
roads have been paved by JNF
engineers. An additional 2,000
kilometers of roads will be com-
pleted by 2000.
"A key aspect of JNF work,"
Dr. Cohen told the JNF fund
raisers, representing 40 regional
offices of the nation-wide orga-
nization, "is settlement site
preparation. This includes level-
ing and grading soil and creating
the' infrastructure for construc-
tion. As of 1983 JNF has pre-
pared the land for almost 1,000
communities and population cen-
ters throughout Israel. The accel-
erated pace in the next 17 years
will achieve an additional 1,600
sires prepared for new communi-
ties."
In recent years, Dr. Cohen
noted, JNF has, in cooperation
with other government agencies,
r
^v
JNF PLANS FOR THE YEAR 2000 Jewish National
Executive Vice President Dr. Samuel I. Cohen (far left), confei
Jerusalem recently on JNFs plans for the year 2000 with (from
right) Moshe Rivlin, world chairman of the board of Keren Kayet
Leisrael (as the JNF is known in Israel); Prime Minister Mi
Begin; and Charlotte Jacobson, president of the Jewish Nation
Fund of America
been responsible for developing
new recreation and camping
By LESLIE AIDM AN
There are some new kids in town and we knew you'd love
hearing about these Uttle ones.
Congratulations to Erica and Sam Mandeibaum on the birth
of their first child, a daughter, named Lia Beth Mandeibaum.
Lia was born on July 22, and weighed 61b. 13oz. The thrilled
Grandparents are Tampans Florence and Al Mandeibaum and
Deborah and Jake Gottfried. Lots of love and good wishes on
this joyous arrival!
Also our best wishes to Barry and Marion Shapiro on the
birth of their daughter on July 25, at Women's Hospital.
Michelle Elise Shapiro arrived at 1:24 p.m. She weighed 71b.
15oz. and was 21 inches long. Her happy Grandparents are
Abraham and Dorothy Shapiro of Boca Raton and Lindsay and
Janice Northam of Brewster, Mass. Many good wishes to all of
you.
Three cheers to Stanley Rosenkranz on his Birthday. Stan cel-
ebrated this big occasion by thoroughly enjoying the surprise
barbeque party thrown for him by his wife Judy, his sons, Jack
and Andy, and his nephew, Alan Brandea. Partying along with
Stanley and his many friends were some out-ot-towners who
surprised Stan by showing up in Tampa. These included Stan's
sister from Mephis, Ronnie Weiss; his brother Marty Rosen
kranz from Chicago; from Daytona Beach, Judy's family Myrna
Ossinsky and their sons, Gary and Seth, and her brother and
family, Louis and Sandy Ossinsky. and their son, Marc, and
friends from Jacksonville, Larry and Barbara Jaffe and from
Daytona, Joseph and Irene Krol. Know this was a big weekend
for a mighty big milestone. Hope you have at least 50 more fun-
filled, action packed years, Stan.
Cindy Swirsky daughter of Don and Lynne Swiraky married
Stephen Lucas, son of Margie and Jim Lucas. Saturday, Aug.
20, at Palma Ceia Golf & Country Club.
A pre-wedding cocktail buffet was given by Ariene and Nace
Capeluto. Freyda and Ed Cohen, Adrienne and Ralph Golub and
Bunny and Irv Smith at the home of Ariene and Nace Capeluto.
The bride also had two showers. One given by her bridesmaids,
Mary Lucas, Dariene Marshall, Judy Temple, and Nancy
Swirsky. Cindy's second shower was given by her co-workers at
Colonial Penn Insurance. The rehearsal dinner was given by the
groom's father, Jin Locaa.
Out of town guests from Miami included the brides grand-
parents Elbe and Joe Kaye, Aunts and Uncles JU and Mike
Kavolchyck, Ila and Morris Hertxlinger, Bilne Kriener,
cousins, i Sharon and Michael Plotnikoff and Jared Kavolchyck.
From New York, Aunts and Uncles Sherry and Carl Maythe-
nyi. Naomi and Dave Brown, Dolores and Eddie Work, and
Harry Kessetmaa. Cousins making the trip are Cliff and Jeff
Brown, Pam Maythenyi and Fern and Karen Work.
A dinner party was held for all out of town guests.
Some of our friends at Congregation Schaarai Zedek are cele-
brating some happy news in their lives:
Congratulations to Jack and Linda Perman on the birth of
their son Jason Alexander Perman. We know that little fella
must really be a joy in your day.
Also, our best wishes to Use and Hans Juergenaen on the
birth on their grandson, Nathan Daniel. Hans, a orotessor at
USF, has had a number of his books of poetry published, and no
doubt, will be composing some special lines for little Nathan.
Mia Eden, daughter of Madelyn and Stanley Rosenberg, will
be a senior at Leto High School. She was recently inducted into
the National Beta Club, and was a Leto High representative to
Florida Girls' State, held in Tallahassee. Mia was elected City
Manager of her city and elected to the House of Representatives
from her state, at the Girls' State Convention. Also, Mia has
been selected to be included in Who's Who Among American
High School Students and is a member of the Robinson's Teen
Board ( a high school fashion advisory board). Well, this is a one
busy girl, as you can see you must be very proud of all of your
accomplishments, Mia, and rightfully so!
Congratulations to Dr. Dennis and Nadine Feldman, on the
birth of their first child. Their son, Aaron Frank Feldman was
born on July 6 at 6:11 p.m. at Women's Hospital. He weighed
61b. 6 oz. and was 19'/ inches long. The proud Grandparents are
Mrs. Frank Feldman of Miami and Tampans, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Zack. A bris was held at the Feldman's home, followed
by a reception. Rabbi Kenneth Berger officiated.
Rabbi Lazar and Devorah Rivkin are due a hearty Mazel Tov
on the birth of the sixth child, Abraham Natan, born July 31. He
joins a sister, Bruriah, and four brothers, Uriel, Ephraim,
Shalom, and Levi.
On Tuesday evening, Aug. 30, the evening chapter of
Women's American ORT will be holding their annual re-enroll-
ment function at the home of Leslie and Terry Aidman. Around
the pool the ladies will enjoy one sassy and splashy fashion
show. The latest fashions from Mario's Fashions of New York
(located at Tampa Bay Center), will be modeled by ORT
members. Tables will be set up around the pool and backyard so
that everyone can enjoy a light fare of fruit, cheese, and desserts
while viewing the models. Kathy Weitz, the new president of
ORT, and many of her hard-working members have planned a
terrific evening so call Kathy for reservations.
Three cheers to Tampa attorney Steve Rosa who was recently
nominated for membership in the Who's Who in American Law.
Steve's selection by this nationally known biographical
reference publisher was made in recognition of his twenty-year
legal career and his ongoing work and contribution to various
local organizations Le. the Tampa Police Athletic League, the
Sertoma Club, Tampa Chamber of Commerce Committee of 100
etc. Many congratulations, Steve.
Roz and Roy Levinson have been keeping busy lately going
back and forth to the airport to welcome their various summer
visitors. First their daughter came from London, England -
Sara Levinson Webber with her 14 month old son, Michael
Then the Levinsons welcomed Grandma Bessie Churnin from
Long Beach N.Y., who specifically came to see her Great
Grandson, Michael. I am sure that both generations got on
with each other splendidly. Roz and Roy, I know this is the kind
of "busy you like to have!
Happy Birthday to our dear friends at the Jewish Towers who
celebrate their special day during the month of August These
VIP'a are: Ruth Kiwchner. Bessie Feldman, Josephine CovT
Syd Fridkin. May From*. Helen Adams, FnyTLsJ
Ayenda. Mary Leto, Carmen Caao. and Ann Rosen.
Celebrating their anniversary during the month of August is
one set of lovebirds Mr. and Mrs. Leon Lavine.
And now to say goodbye. This will be my final column I
certainly have enjoyed this chat I have had with y all mv
friends, over the past four years. Keep up that enthusiasm for
your community and its various organizations, that I have seen
grow and grow over the past few years. I certainly wfll miss ail
of you.
areas. In the next decade andi
half some 60 new parks and!
camping grounds will be develop!
ed by JNF, many of them;
jacent to existing JNF foresU.
Dr. Cohen emphasized
just as JNF has grown in i
and capacity in Israel not|
employing over 3,000 people i
another 2,000 employees project I
ed for the year 2000 JNF oil
America has in recent years ei-[
panded its organizational pres-1
ence and fund-raising achieve!
ments. Industry dinners, a directI
mail nrotrram and missions to b-J
rael have all accounted for sis
icant fund-raising success.
"Perhaps no area," Dr.
concluded, "holds great
promise for Israel's fub
development and growth thai]
the vast Negev desert."
"There," he continued, JNll
is involved in agricultural and]
environmental research projecu]
that utilize desert characteristio,]
such as abundant sunlight and
geo-thermal water, and economic |
irrigation methods to impr
agricultural yield and the quality]
of life in this region of seven]
climactic conditions." The JNP.j
Dr. Cohen said, is working with
other scientists in following up
advancements made in solar
energy, preparing ponds for
growing sea food, perfecting hot
houses and using saline water for
plants and crops exported]
abroad.
"JNF has created the basis for I
a Negev that is becoming the
winter vegetable basket
Europe." Dr. Cohen declared.
"JNF's involvement in all these.'
promising advances should help
Israel become the granary of the
Mideast and a viable, econ-
omically independent oasis of
peace by the year 2000."
Friend to Friend
Program
Men and women, age 21 to 75.
who like people, wish to be Jt
community service and wo""1
like to be part of a child abuse
prevention effort are urgently
needed by the Friend to Fnend
program.
Friend to Friend is now in i
fifth year of existence. The pro-
gram depends totally on volun-
teer manpower. One volunteer
works closely with one parent
friend for an extended time.
Training chases are usually
offered three times a year. Ti*
fall class is scheduled to begin
Sept. 19 and will be ongoing tor
five weeks. Classes are held in toe
evenings, except for one Satur
day session, so that emPlo)T
volunteers can be accommodate*
Involvement require* ^J
investment of from 2 to 5 houri
per week. This includes wesw
visits to the parent friend m
regular attendance at bi-montwy
group supervisory sessions at u>
program office, for infonnauon
call 251-8080.


fewisl
iridian of Tampa
Page 3
ABA Conducts Jewish Services At Meeting
Reprinted from
The Kansas City
Jewish Chronicle
By MERNA SIEGLER
KiaiChronicle Correspondent
he American Bar Association
105 years old this year. The
lth annual meeting was held in
hnta the begining of August,
it was the first time that a
-fish Sabbath service sponsor-
|by the ABA was conducted on
Jturday morning.
M each prior meeting a red
m and a Sunday morning
Iyer breakfast, featuring rep-
otatives of all faiths, have
i a part of the official pro-
,n. This agitated two young
yers from the New York area
, they had to walk three
to attend a minyan in San
Francisco at last year's meeting.
Upon returning home to New
York\ A very Neumark of Ernst
and Whmney, a national ac-
counting firm, and Edward
i-agan, a litigation attorney with
Irwm, Post and Rosen in Rose-
land, N.J., wrote a letter to the
ABA, asking that a Jewish Sab-
bath service be added to the pro-
gram- They received a prompt
and enthusiastic response offer-
ing to sponsor such an event.
Neumark and Fagan, both
former directors of NCSY, an Or-
thodox youth organization, con-
tacted Congregation Beth Jacob
in Atlanta for help in arranging
for prayer books, a Torah,
yarmulkas and taleisim. The
ABA provided a room at the At-
lanta Hilton, the ABA head-
quarters hotel for the meeting,
complete with mechitsah, "in
order to make everyone feel com-
fortable," Neumark explained.
"We knew one other person who
promised to attend, but other
than the three of us, we had no
idea whether or not we'd have a
minyan," he remarked.
The Atlanta congregation de-
livered the ritual equipment,
which the hotel locked in a room
with security guard. Upon
completion of the Sabbath, syna-
gogue members picked it up
again.
Approximately 40 men and
women attended the service,
which was abry conducted in the
traditional manner by Neumark
and Fagan, who are already plan-
ning next year's improved serv-
ice, complete with kiddush, in
Chicago in 1984.
Herat USA Criticizes Church Council
JEW YORK In a
Btering statement, re-
[rading to a series of anti-
ael resolutions passed at
recent assembly of the
prld Council of Churches,
Herut Zionists of
nerica has denounced the
iincil as "hypocrites"
as "enemies of Israel
I Jewry."
abbi Dov Aharoni-Fisch,
ut's executive director, said
|t "the WCC resolutions at-
king Israel make it clear to
and all that the Church
uncil delegates are enemies of
eland Jewry."
fWE ARE neither shocked nor
prised by the venom of their
for Israel," Rabbi Aharoni-
ch said. "The WCC has a long,
did record of seeking to push
gel back to indefensible bord-
I, while working to elevate the
Iminence of Arab terrorist
^ups."
tiaroni-Fisch pointed to WCC
olutions calling Israel an "oc-
[>ying power" in East Jerusa-
i and "repressive."
|"Their words reek of anti-
(ish hypocrisy. Where is their
ticism of Soviet repression?
is their criticism of
romeini? Why do they not crit-
Ethiopia for persecuting
llashas or Nicaragua for
pimating their indigenous
vish community?"
Aharoni-Fisch concluded, "We
deeply sorry if we have dis-
[bed the WCC's design on the
Wy Land, but they had best re-
pcile themselves to the fact
at Israel is there to stay. East
usalem, Judea, Samaria, and
i Golan Heights are part of the
fish national patrimony, and
force on earth least of all
WCC will succeed in up-
oting Jews from those liberated
Mon Sot* 11:30-2**
"on THurt.aS-IOPM
Fri.ASo*. 5-1 IP*
Sun. 4<10PM
ran out mmumM
M*W &* C*
Acca
wrm
lands ever again.
"IF THE World Council
desires to improve the world, let
them begin in their own backyard
by investigating how Valerian
Trifa, an admitted Nazi agitator
and instigator of the Iron Guard
massacres of the 1940s, managed
to hold a seat on their American
board for decades."
The Herut Zionists of America
is a major national Zionist orga-
nization, closely identified with
the principles of the Herut Party
of Israel, which is led by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin. The
organization is a member of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations and the American Zionist
Federation.
70-0921
illOM
Congregation Beth Emet
Congregation Beth Emet (for-
merly Gulf Coast Society for Hu-
manistic Judaism) will host a
new member information hour for
all interested persons on Friday,
Sept. 2, 7 p.m. at the Golda Meir
Center, 301 Jupiter, Clearwater
FL. Services to follow at 8 p.m
The first in a four-part taped
series by Rabbi Sherwin S. Wine
of the Birmingham Temple, Far
mington Hills, MI, entitled
"Learning the Skill of Openness'
will be heard. Also at this service
Dr. Elliott Familant will share
the experiences of his recent
"archaeological dig" in Israel.
High Holiday services will be
held at the Unitarian Univer-
salist Church, 2470 Nursery
Road, Clearwater, FL. Tickets for
non-members $10.
On Rosh Hashanah Thurs-
day, Sept. 8, services will begin
at 11 a.m. The second part in our
series by Rabbi Wine entitled
"Sharing the Skill of Com-
munity" will be heard.
On Yom Kippur Saturday,
Sept. 17, services will begin at 11
a.m. The third part in our series
by Rabbi Wine entitled "Work-
ing the Skill of Usefulness"
will be heard.
For further information about
the forthcoming services, forums
and location (when unspecified)
please call 797-3224 or 596-4731
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Elegant Sunday Brunch.
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Cypress Travel Center
All meata 1st Quality Kashered a ready for cooKing
BERNARD'S 1V3'D
Kosher Butchery **+ mrnamo marks
Cost of Kosher Meat Too High?
Check These Prices I
Fresh Ground Beef $1.90/Lb. (5 Lb. Bags)
Tied Shoulder Roast $2.25/Lb.
Your suport will keep those prices In effect.
High Holiday Specials '
EMPIRE Turkeys $1.107Lb. (10-16 Lb.)
Whole Briskets $2.10/Lb. (10-14 Lb.)
Price Is valid until 9-S-S3
Kosher Hors D'oeuvres also available.
For more money saving specials see the Jewish Floridlan
Or Call CLW. (813) 461-9102
It's been an honor
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Produced under slnct Rabbinical supervision a
For Kashruth Certificate write:
Board of Rabbis. P.O. Box 214 Jersey City. NJ 07303





Page 4
The' Jewish-Fl9ridian.vf7bmpa
; FridayiATigug^ ^
Jewish Fioridian 'Occupied Territory*
ofTampa U.S. Mum on El Salvador Move
luaiiMM Offm MM Hadra Blvd.. Tamp.. Fla 3MM
Publication Offer. 120 NE 6 St_ Miami. FU M132
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRAN2
Editor and Publiahar Eimiuvt Editor Aeaodate Editor
r.PidSkock*
TW Jewieh Flerieaaa Dm Ne< Gwhm TW tb.(k
OUVMi luaiii Ae.eMleialalteCeaaea
Publish*] Friday.-Weekly September throefh May
Bi Weakly June through Aufuet by Tha Jewiah Flondian of Tampa
Sacond CUaa Poataf* Paid at Miami. Fla USP8 471-910
Pleee* aaad eetifleetiee. (Fern 357* ragardtaa: aarUvwta peairi u> Tha Jvwiah Fieri a* ee P.O.
Baa 12S7J. Mlaaal. Flereaa Mlal
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Ana) 2 Year Minimum Subecnption 17 00 I Annual 3 SOnOut of
Town Upon Hequeet
Tha Jawiab Flondian mainlaina no 'free hat People receiving; the peper who hava not aubacjipad
directly arc aubacribara through arrangement with tha Jewiah Federauoa of Teaapa whereby II JO
par yaar la deducted from lhau contnbutiona for a aubaenption to tha paper Anyone wishing to
cancel such a subacnption ahould so notify The Jewiah Flondian or Tha Federation
Friday. August 26, 1983 17 ELUL 5743
Volume 5 Number 27
Egypt Says Israel Under
'Obligation' to Withdraw
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A high Egyptian official
said that Israel "is under
obligation to withdraw"
from Lebanon and that this
should take place "in accor-
dance with a timetable,"
according to reports reach-
ing here from Cairo.
The official, Egyptian Presi-
dential foreign advisor Osama
Baz, said after a 90-minute meet-
ing between Robert McFarlane,
President Reagan's special Mid-
dle East envoy, and President
Hosni Mubarak that Egypt
"would like to strengthen the
hands of Lebanon to exercise its
sovereignty, and we believe that
an early withdrawal by Israel fol-
lowed by other withdrawals (of
Syrian and PLO troops) is the
best guarantee for the return of
normality in that country." This,
he told reporters, has been and
will continue to be Egypt's posi-
tion.
McFARLANE reportedly
stated that this is "clearly a cen-
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Flondian:
There will be an Anti-Defama-
tion League Professional in
Tampa.
I have just been informed by
Mr. Art Teitlebaum from Miami
that the ADL will gamble thai
they can find enough support in
the Tampa area to justify a local
office. The responsibilities of
course, will be for an area much
wider than Tampa, but I feel we
should be supportive of the ADL
presence.
ADL, as you know, is an
important organization whose
status is well recognized
throughout the world. The league
will function as an independent
organization and I personal!}
welcome it to Tampa. Those oi
you who are on the regional ADL
Board know that this organiza-
tion functions parallel and inde-
pendent of B'nai B'rith. Many
B'nai B'rith have joined simply
because of ADL functions and
have found that there was no
local organization that met their
need.
I would like to ask all those
interested B'nai B'rith members
and others interested in be-
coming B'nai B'rith members
who would like to form an ADL
committee to please call me at
259-1188. To those of you who are
not B'nai B'rith members, I ex-
tend an invitation to work with
and for the ADL. The ADL does
not accept memberships, but
does need help and as a parallel
organization to B'nai B'rith, we
will be looking to start an orga-
nization. As president of the
Tampa Chapter of B'nai B'rith, I
will be offering them our ADL
committee as eyes, ears, feet,
arms and hopefully pockets.
JEFFREY L. MILLER, MD
President, Tampa Lodge
B'nai B'rith No. 1044
tral issue as it affects attitudes in
Lebanon and affects our ability
to achieve a withdrawal of all for-
eign forces. With this in mind, we
have been making very intense
efforts in our discussions with
Israel in the past 10 days."
McFarlane added that Israel
has reaffirmed "that it certainly
intends a full withdrawal from
Lebanon."
Neo-Nazi Weekly
Sparks Anger
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The dis-
closure that the West German
DGB Central Trade Union-owned
company cooperative is selling
the neo-Nazi weekly, Deutsche
National Zeitung in its stores
sparked angry reactions within
the DGB.
Under the headline, "Co-op
and Nazis," the official trade
union newspaper, Welt Der
Arbeit, sharply criticized the
practice and called on the union
leadership to take immediate
action to stop it.
The cooperative said in a
statement that the company, as a
business, is politically neutral
and sells only written material
which has not been banned.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA)- The State De-
partment has refused to
comment on El Salvador's
decision to move its Em-
bassy in Israel back to
Jerusalem from Tel Aviv,
but made it clear that the
United States Embassy
will remain in Tel Aviv. The
Department earlier also had
no comment on Costa
Rica's decision to return its
Embassy to Jerusalem.
The State Department cited its
position on Jerusalem, declaring
it did not consider it Israel's
capital and that East Jerusalem
was "occupied territory" in
expressing U.S. displeasure that
Kuwait had refused to accept
Brandon Groves, Jr. as its new
U.S. Ambassador to the Persian
Gulf state because he had been a
U.S. Consul General in Jeru-
salem.
DEPARTMENT DEPUTY
spokesman Alan Romberg, in
confirming the Kuwaiti attitude,
stressed that the U.S. has "no
immediate plans to nominate an-
other candidate" to replace the
former Ambassador to Kuwait,
Francois Dickman. "We pro-
foundly disagree with the sug-
gestion that because one of our
finest professional officers has
been assigned to one post he can-
not be assigned to another,"
Romberg said.
He noted that the Kuwaiti de-
cision was "especially ironic"
considering the U.S. position on
Jerusalem and that the Consul
General in Jerusalem is not ac-
credited to Israel.
"We had a consistent Jeru
salem policy for three decades,'
Romberg said. "We do not recog
nize Jerusalem as Israel's capital
We have never recognized uni
lateral action by any state in the
area as affecting the status of
Jerusalem."
ROMBERG ADDED that the
U.S. regards "East Jerusalem as
ftocky's
HEAD V cujs)s
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occupied territory within the
meaning of UN Security Council
Resolution 242 and subject to
applicable laws and covenants.
The Consul General in Jerusalem,
therefore, holds a special status.
He is not accredited to the gov-
ernment of Israel. He reports
directly to the Department of
State rather than through the
U.S. Embassy in Tel Aviv."
However, the Consul General
office and residence are in West
Jerusalem while the Consular and
commercial offices are in East
Jerusalem. A further irony not
mentioned by Romberg is that
the Jerusalem Consulate has
often been criticized by Israelis
as favoring the Palestinians.
On El Salvador, Romberg said
that the location of the Central
American country's Embassy in
Israel was a matter between El
Salvador and Israel.
HE SAID the U.S. position
continues to be that "the final
status of Jerusalem must be re-
solved by negotiations amon*tJ
parties concerned in context 0(T I
comprehensive, just and ImiibII
peace. Our position is that wI
salem should remain undivided
with full access to the boh]
places. In accordance with thai
policy, pending resolution Jerusalem's status, our Embay. I
will remain in Tel Aviv."
Romberg said he knew i
about reports that the
Salvador move, coupled with
reel's planned opening of i>]
Embassy in San Salvador, would]
lead to the beginning of a supph]
of Israeli weapons to El Salvador]
He said any U.S.-made weapa
or weapons produced in bn
with U.S. licenses, would m,
U.S. approval before being ez-l
ported.
He said Israel has made n
such request for approval forffl
Salvador or for any other Latal
American country. He said Isn*>|
li weapons made entirely by 1$. [
rael need no U.S. approval lg(
export.
WE BUY
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WE DESPERATB.Y rrEED MERCHAMDGE. SELL
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TAMPA OPEN HOUSE Tampa 77 9962
Friday, August 26, 6 pm -9 pm Clearwater 799^006
Saturday, August 27,10 am 4 pm i
I
L
ajaaa|


Friday, August 26,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Wouldn't It Be Nice If...
VSF Schedules Tuition Waiver Program
The most precious resource in
any Jewish community is its
people. Like coal or oil, it is a re-
source that has tremendous
energy and the potential for il-
luminating and enriching all
facets of the Jewish community
while saving a Federation and its
component agencies countless
dollars. Yet, harnessing this
energy potential, i.e. coordinat-
ing and motivating voluntarism,
is in and of itself a tremendous
job that costs money. Currently
this is an unmet community chal-
lenge.
Imagine being able to match a
I retired hairdresser with an elder-
ly woman who is unable to get
out to a beauty parlor; or co-
ordinating a "Grandma-Grandpa
for a Day Program," where
retirees make volunteer visits to
children's hospitals, act as baby
sitters, or just read stories on a
[planned basis to preschool chil-
I dren at the JCC. How much more
effective would the Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign be, if
teams of volunteers were
mobilized and coordinated to help
with varied administrative chores
that could free professional staff
for more productive activities?
Researching and seeking out
leommunity volunteers that either
I have a particular expertise or just
Iwant to get involved in a general
[way but do not know how to do
[it. is a full time job. The benefits
Ito the Federation and Agency
I programs could be measured in
['jmc and dollars saved, but
[perhaps the most important
Ibenefit is to the volunteer who
Ifeels a sense of worth because he-
Ishe is helping to build the com-
Imunity. Given the positive fea-
Itures of such a program, the
|question is posed .
Wouldn't It Be Nice If this
volunteer energy could be ex-
plored and then utilized to help
build a better community while
aving the Federation and its
amponent agencies future dol-
lars? The answer, of course, is
yes, but it can only be accom-
plished by adding to staff a
[Volunteer Coordinator whose re-
pponsibility it would be to coor-
pinate the needs of the commu-
pity that could be met by volun-
ers and to seek out the volun-
er talent to help meet those
*ds. Currently there are no
ollars to fund such a position. It
i one of the community's many
wants that could be met through
The Book
RAck

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Paperbacks
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the Endowment Fund Program.
Today's community wants
have a way of quickly becoming
tomorrow's community needs
The TOP Jewish Foundation is
the endowment gift development
arm for the Tampa Jewish com-
munity. It was designed to give
the generous people in the com-
munity an additional outlet for
creative giving. An endowment
gift can establish a "fund" in
your family's name, in the name
of someone you wish to honor, or
it can be anonymous. Your gift
can endow or help to endow a
particular program or project,
such as a Volunteer Coordinator,
or it can be left for special, unmet
needs that will arise as the Fed-
eration and the Jewish commu-
nity continue to grow.
For more information about
how you can establish a personal-
ized philanthropic fund or make a
gift to the general endowment
fund for the benefit of your
community's endowment fund,
contact your local Federation
office. Your inquiries will be
referred to Joel M. Breitstein,
executive director of the TOP
Jewish Foundation and Endow-
ment Consultant to the Tampa
Jewish community. For direct in-
quiries you may call the Founda-
tion at 253-3569.
Seminar Sept 2 for Senior Citizens
Florida residents over age 60
can enroll this fall in state
university classes at no charge,
under a special program that will
be explained at a Sept. 2 seminar
in Tampa.
The seminar, scheduled for 10
a.m. Friday, Sept. 2, on the
University of South Florida's
Tampa campus, will focus on
Florida's Senior Citizen Tuition
Waiver Program. The program
allows residents to enroll in
classes at USF, and other state
universities, on a space-available
basis at no tuition charge. While
not suitable for degree-seeking
students, since no college credits
can be earned by waiver stu-
dents, the program does provide
participants with other advan-
tages of college classroom study.
Prospective tuition-waiver stu-
dents can select courses from
nearly 200 areas of study, from
anthropology to zoology, child
psychology to biology, at the
Sept. 2 seminar for fall semester
enrollment. According to
Lifelong Learning program
Director Lee Leavengood, over
250 Tampa area residents partic-
pated in the waiver program last
U on USF campuses in Tampa
and St. Petersburg.
The Sept. 2 seminar will be
held on the second floor of the
University Center. For more
information on tuition waiver
opportunities at USF or the
seminar, call USF's office of Life-
long Learning in Tampa, 974-
2403.
Private Rooms
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For 5744
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Free Mylar Balloon a Free Inflatable Toy
Free Evening Delivery Free Candy Basket
Ask about our
party decorations
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IN-HOME HIGH HOLY DAY MENU
"&)*n Gefllte Fish with Horseradish
Chicken Soup with Kreplach
Oven Roasted Turkey
Sliced Brisket
Chaleh
Honey Carrots
Noodle or Potatoe Kugel
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$89.95 plus tax and delivery
Individual Items Also Available
ALL ORDERS MUST BE RECEIVED BY
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST31st.
"Ask For Ron"
1890 B Drew Street, CLW
446-8474
Stretch
Your Legs
From Here
To Miami.
Take
AMTRAK'S
Silver Palm
Service financed in part by the Florida Department of Transportation_____________
Why all cramped behind the steering
wheel whan you can aR back and relax
to Miami on Amtrak's Silver Palm?
Our new neat of coaches have plenty
of room to put your aeat back, stretch
your legs out and take a nap. Or watch
the sights go by.
If you're hungry, Amtrak's Cafe
Lounge offers a variety of sandwiches,
light snacks and beverages, all reason-
ably priced.
One way to Miami on the Silver Palm
is only $28.00.* Because you should
be able to stretch
without over-
extending; yourself.
Call your travel
agent or Amtrak at
1-8O0-342-2520.
< i yililp nulm tf.aMtrttMimwyippl


Pe6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frid We Apologize to France for Barbie Disclosure
being
State
Continued from Page 1
Army proposed using Barbie for
intelligence work but the pro-
posal was rejected by the Central
Intelligence Agency (CIA).
Barbie, who lived under the
name of Klaus Altmann until his
extradition from Bolivia this
year, visited the United States in
1969 and 1970, each time for a
week, as representative for a
Bolivian shipping firm, Ryan
said. He said that neither the
U.S. Embassy in Bolivia nor the
Immigration and Naturalization
Service knew that Alt'man was
Barbie. Ryan also said that there
is no evidei.ee of Barbie being
involved with drug smuggling or
gun-running, at least as far as the
U.S. was concerned.
WHEN THE CIC first em-
ployed Barbie it knew he had
been with the gestapo but did not
know he was wanted for war
crimes, Ryan said. He said the
CIC believed he had concentrated
on counter-intelligence combat-
ting the French underground.
Ryan made the point that
those who decided to use Kvbie
should not now be villified. He
said they made a "defensible de-
cision, even if it was not the only
defensible one and were not
themselves "entirely com-
fortable" in using Jormer gestapo
officers.
But he stressed that the other
occupying powers Prance,
Britain and the Soviet Union
"made essentially the same de-
cision at the time: to involve the
available resources of the former
German regime to protect and
advance what each government
perceived to be its national inter-
ests."
BUT WHEN the U.S. High
Commission on Germany
(HICOG) sought information on
Barbie, the CIC denied it knew
where he was, Ryan said. They
again denied to HICOG, which
was the arm of the State Depart-'
ment in Germany, that they
knew of Barbie's whereabouts
when the French sought to ex-
tradite him. Ryan said that the
CIC thus prevented any ex-
tradition proceeding from being
carried out.
Instead, he said, they decided
to help him escape from Germany
using the "rat line," an under-
ground method used by the U.S.
Army in Austria for the escape of
defectors or informants from the
Soviet Union. Ryan said this was
the only time the Army used the
"rat line" to help a Nazi war
criminal to escape.
However, the "rat line" relied
on a Croatian priest, Father
Kaunoslav Dragonovic, who
brought the escapees from
Austria to Italy. Dragonovic is
believed to have helped Croatian
Nazis escape from Yugoslavia
but without the U.S. Army's
knowledge, according to the
Ryan report.
RYAN'S REPORT does not
deal with possible use of Nazi war
criminals by other U.S. intel-
ligence agencies and their sub-
sequent immigration to the Unit-
ed States. He said this is being
studied by the General Account-
ing Office.
In the conclusion of his report.
Ryan noted that in the post-war
years the U.S. should have ex-
cluded the use of Nazi Party of-
ficials, SS officers, gestapo of-
ficers and suspected or convicted
war criminals for intelligence
work. He noted that in the more
than 30 years that have passed,
there have been "profound
changes in the way intelligence
agencies operate" particularly as
to their accountability. "It would
be naive to think that this greater
accountability will by itself,
prevent another Barbie episode,"
Ryan declared.
"But it is not naive to believe
that we have seen the end of the
attitude that everything is
permissible, including the ob-
struction of justice, if it falls
under the cloak of intelligence. In
the files in the Barbie case, and in
interviews conducted in the
course of this investigation, there
seems to have been no awareness
on anyone's part that United
States officers and employes were
obstructing justice.
"THE ONLY evident concerns
were operational ones. If the re-
forms of the past decade lead an
intelligence officer faced with a
similar choice in the future to
realize that these cannot be the
exclusive concerns, and that he is
accountable under the law for the
choice he must make, then we will
have accomplished something
worthwhile."
New Forest
For JNF
JOHANNESBURG (JTA)
The Jewish National Fund of
South Africa is in the process of
establishing its second forest in
Israel. It will be a 250,000-tree
forest in memory of 53 South
African Jews who fell in Israel's
wars.
The forest will be in Ilaniya in
the lower Galilee, the site of the
first Jewish settlement in the
area, dating back to 1899. Ilaniya
is historically linked with leaders
of the early Zionist movement,
including David Ben Gurion,
A.D. Gordon and Yitzhak Ben
Zvi.
The new forest area will
eventually include camping and
recreational facilities to help in
the further development of
Moshav Ilaniya.
Ryan denied reports that hit
study has been bald up from
*** Pubhc becau*
jfcP?rtment objection,
his recommendations
U.S. government
France.
that
apologia
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An Investment In The Future Of Our Country
We acknowledge and thank the following contributors to the Tampa Jewish Community
Capital Gifts Campaign as of August 18,1983:
Brian Abeles
David Abrams
Mr. And Mrs. Gary S. Alter
Shirley Alter
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Aronovitz
Rabbi and Mrs. Kenneth Berger
Rabbi and Mrs. David Brusin
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Davis
Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Epstein
Dr. and Mrs. Steve Field
Louis Goldberg
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Goldstein
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gordimer
Mr. and Mrs. Maril Jacobs
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jacobson
Mr. and Mrs. George Karpay
Jay Kopelman
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreitzer
Bob Levin
Mr. and Mrs. Michael L. Levine
Mr. and Mrs. David R. Levinson
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Linsky
Mr. and Mrs. C.R. Lynch
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Markowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mock
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Newman
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pershes
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Putzel
Juliet Rodriquez
Anna Rosen
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Roth
Sanford Roth
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rudolph
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Rudolph
Albert L. Segall
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Silverman
Rabbi and Mrs. Albert Tawil
Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Tepper
Glen Tobin
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Tobin
Lee Tobin
Mr. and Mrj9. Jay Weissman
Won't you join in by filling out the pledge card below and add your name to the growing list
of individuals who are helping to secure Jewish life in Tampa now and in the future.
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
I
i
I
i
i
a
!(&
0*
^ T
=fe
Tampa Jewish
Community
Capital Gifts Campaign
Horal IreM T.imi
In consideration of the gifts of others and In recognition that funds have been allocated to the hiiiai
School of Tampa and the Jewish Community Center of Tampa In reliance upon this pledge I oromise to
pay the Tampa Jewish Community Capital Gifts Campaign by September 15 1985- K^^' vmiwm lo
The sum of $_
Signed_____
in
installments of $_
each
.Date.
Secured By.
Date.
Pledges are payable over a 2 year period between September 15, 1983 and September 14 1985 Plea m.k-
checks payable to the Tampa Jewish Community Capital Gifts Campaign. '
K


* 'K||| Friday. August 26,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
High Holidays 1983-5744
The JEWISH FLORIDIAN of Tamna is oUa^H *n
- 5744. All information has been presented by the individual
congregations. Person, needing additional information shtdd
contact the congregations directly. wa
, CONGREGATION KOL AMI
3919 MOHAN ROAD 982-6338
Selichot
Saturday, Sept. 3 ... 10 p.m.
Rosh Haahanah
Wednesday, Sept. 7 ... 8 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 8 ... 9 a.m
Mincha-Tashlich 7:15p.m
Friday, Sept. 9... 9 a.m.
Services will be held in the Michaelson's back yard.
Shabbat Shuvah
Friday, Sept. 9... 6 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 10 ... 10 a.m.
Yom Kippur
Friday, Sept. 16... 6:45 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 17 9 a.m.
Mincha-Neilah. .6:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM
2713 BAYSHORE BOULEVARD 837-1911
SUehot
Saturday, Sept. 3:
9:30 p.m-----Havdallah
9:45-11:16 p.m.. Tree of Life Dedication
11:30p.m.. S'Lichot
Roah Haahanah
Wednesday, Sept. 7 ... 8 p.m.. Evening Service
Thursday, Sept. 8. 9:30 a.m.. Shacharit Service
Friday, Sept. 9. 9:30 a.m------Shacharit Service
Shabbat Shovah
Friday, Sept. 9... 6 p.m.. Evening Service
Saturday, Sept. 10 10 a.m.. Shacharit Service
Cemetery Service
Sunday, Sept. 11:
10:45 a.m.. Myrtle Hill Cemetery
11:30 a.m. Beth Israel Cemetery
12 noon Rodeph Shoiom Cemetery
Yom Kippur
Friday, Sept. 16:
7 p.m.. Kol Nidre Service
Saturday, Sept. 17:
10 a.m.. Shacharit Service
11:15 a.m.. Torah Service
12:15p.m... .SERMON
12:45 p.m.. Musaf Service
2:30 p.m.. Martyrology
2:45p.m.. Yizkor Memorial Service
5:45 p.m.. Mincha Service
6:30 p.m-----N'ilah Service
7:35 p.m.. Havdalah Service
8 p.m.. Shofar
Junior Congregation
Roah Haahanah
Thursday, Sept. 8 ... 11 a.m.. Levine Youth Center
Friday, Sept. 9 ... 11 a.m.. Levine Youth Center
Yom Kippur
Saturday, Sept. 17 11:30 a.m.. Levine Youth Center
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK
3303 SWANN AVENUE 876-2377
Selichot Services
(Preceded at 9 p.m. by the Rabbi's Reception)
Saturday, Sept. 3 10:30 p.m.
RoahHaahana
Wednesday, Sept. 7:
Evening Services... 6:15 and 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 8:
Morning Services. .9 a.m. and 11:30 a.m.
Children's Services ... 2 p.m.
Page 7
Cemetery Visitations
Sunday, Sept. 11:
Myrtle Hill Cemetery ... 1 p.m.
Woodlawn Cemetery ... 2 pjn.
Yom Kippur
Friday, Sept. 16:
Evening Services. .6:15 p.m. and 8:30 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 17:
Morning Services. .9 a.m. and 11:30 a.m.
Children's Services... 2 p.m.
Afternoon Services... 3 p.m.
Memorial and Concluding Services. 4:30 p.m.
Break-the-Fast... 6 p.m.
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 SWANN AVENUE 251-4215
Selichot
Saturday, Sept. 3 ... 10 p.m.
(reception begins at 10 p.m.)
Roah Haahanah
Wednesday, Sept. 7. 7:16 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 8. 8:30 a.m.
Friday, Sept. 9. 8:30 a.m.
Yom Kippur
Friday, Sept. 16. 6:46 p.m___Kol Nidre
Saturday, Sept. 17,. 8:30 a.m.... Yom Kippur Day
Saturday, Sept. 17 ... 1:30 a.m-----Yizkor Memorial Services
CHABAD HOUSE
9600 E. FLETCHER
FLETCHER ARMS APTS. 971-6768
RoahHaahana
Wednesday, Sept. 7. 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 8 ... 10 a.m.
Thursday, Sept. 8 ... 12 noon. Shofar Service
Friday, Sept. 9. .10 a.m.
Friday, Sept. 9... 12 noon .. Shofar Service
Yom Kippur
Friday, Sept. 16.. 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 17:
10 a.m.
Yiskor... 12 noon
Neilah ... 7 p.m.
Break-the-Fast... 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
USF JEWISH CAMPUS CENTER
5014 PATRICIA CT. No. 172 988-7076
RoahHaahana
Wednesday, Sept. 7:
7:30 p.m.. University Center Ballroom
Thursday, Sept 8:
10 a.m.. University Center Ballroom
Friday, Sept. 8:
10 a.m. .. University Center Ballroom
Yom Kippur
Friday, Sept. 16:
6:45 p.m.. University Center Ballroom
Saturday, Sept. 17 10 a.m.
Saturday, Sept. 17 Break-the-Fast... 7 p.m.


Special Federation
Trip to Washington
Oct. 2-3
A two-day mission to our
nation's capital is scheduled for
Oct. 2 and 3 under the auspices of
the Florida Region of the United
Jewiah Appeal. A local dele-
gation will join others from
communities around the state in
gaining a more indepth knowl-
edge of the workings of the fed-
eral government from a Jewish
perspective.
Highlights from the itinerary
include visits to the Israeli
Embassy and State Department
and either the Pentagon or the
Department of Justice. At the
Department of Justice partic-
ipants will have an opportunity
to meet with individuals involved
with investigation of Nazi war
criminals. A luncheon on Capitol
Hill with Florida's senators and
representatives is also scheduled.
Cost of the mission, including
airfare, is approximately $500.
Eligibility is based on a minimum
pledge of $500 to the 1984 Tampa
Jewish Federation-United Jewiah
Appeal Campaign. For further
information on this opportunity,
contact David Abrams or Rhoda
Davis at 875-1618, the office of
the Tampa Jewiah Federation.
CPR Classes
Kelly Health Care, a leader in
nursing services, is offering CPR
(Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation)
Classes.
I f you have never been certified
in CPR or your certification has
expired, you are welcome to at-
tend one of our classes. Each ses-
sion is limited to ten students per
instructor; please register in
advance.
Special group sessions can be
held for the company or orga-
nization that has ten or more
people interested.
For more information, call 879-
6144.
The
Faceted
Loafer*
Turn your prescription glasses
into your moat flattering
accessory. The Faceted Look
by Turs. A masterpiece ten*
design in your choice of a
myriad of colorful frame styles
and tens shape*.
MULAHIAT:
S43tW.MUStOMUQN
JW GBBNMOUSI SHOPS
EFFECTS '"no
by Danny Seltzer
maAumonouAurYAtcrAMtcjmMiirrwtAr fj
Put Yourself
In The Picture
Be a part of the
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION/
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
MISSION TO ISRAEL
October 9 -19,1983
For additional information, please contact
David Abrams at the
Tampa Jewish Federation, 876-1618
2808 Horatio, Tampa, Fla. 33609
Yea, I am interested in learning more about the Tampa/UJA
October 9 -19,1983
Mission
NAME.
ADDRESS.
HOME PHOME
.Business Phone.



1 ite JewiiK rldhcuan "of 1 ampa
Pri<* Wedding Announcements
FOXCRAM PTON
Tammy Jill Fox, daughter oi
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Allan L. Fox
became the bride of Christopher
Stuart Crampton, son of Dr. and
Mrs. H. Jerome Crampton, of
West Boxford, Mass. on August
21 at Congregation Kol Ami.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal offi-
ciated. The reception followed at
Congregation Kol Ami.
Maid of Honor was Terri
Dewhurst of Atlanta, Ga. Brides-
maids were Tampan Mary Zohar,
Hilda Chan, and Robin Pekelnay,
and Stephanie Berkowitz of
Miami. Junior Bridesmaids were
Beth Blumburg of Orlando and
Skye Chasnow, of Orlando. I
Best Man was Timothy Flynn,
of Salem, Mass. Ushers were
Scott Crampton, of Denver, John
Crampton, of West Boxford,
Mass., Evan Harris of Selem,
Mass. and Jeffrey Fox, of
Tampa. Ring bearer was Tam-
pan, Brad Ruffkess.
Following a cruise to the
Bahamas, the couple will reside
in Tampa.
SWIRSKYLUCAS
Cindy Lee Swirsky, daughter
of Don and Lynne Swirsky
became the bride of Stephen
Lucas, son of Margie and Jim
Lucas, on August 20 at Palma
Ceia Country Club. Rabbi Bresky
officiated.
Matron of Honor was Kathy
Mathers, and Maid of Honor was
Nancy Swirsky. Bridesmaids
Mrs. Christopher Crampton
were Mary Lucas, Leslie Swir-
sky, Darlene Marshall, and Judy
Temple.
Best May was Tracy Lucas.
Ushers were Phillis Lucas, Jeff
Lucas, Gordon Lucas, Don Niver,
Mrs. Stephen Lucas
and John Troutt.
The bride's gown was of ivory
silk organza and lace.
After a special honeymoon trip
that was planned by the groom,
the couple will reside in Tampa.
Summerfest Is Coming
Tsnac
mt
"For the Holidays"
Ar hair
Summerfest is coming! The
first annual Summerfest will be
at the Riverfront, east of the
University of South Florida on
Sunday, Aug. 28, from noon until
7 p.m.
New Years Cards from $l/pkg and up
ON DISPLAY NOW
Tampa's Largest Selection of Lucite Giftware
and Decorative Accessories.
fl Gift .Store
Sandra and Wayna Schafar
"From the Affordable to the Outrageous'
Summerfest is a family orient-
ed celebration of summer. The
festival will be filled with good
food, music of all kinds, dancers,
mimes, karate demonstrations,
magicians, art exhibitions, space
walk, hot air balloon, and many
other features. Admission for the
Summerfest is only SI.
The auxiliary of the Suicide
and Crisis Center is sponsoring
the event and proceeds will go to
that community agency. The
Suicide and Crisis Center is a
non-profit agency and operates a
telephone crisis counseling serv-
ice 24 hours a day without fees.
The phones are answered by
paraprofessional volunteers who
answer over 2,000 calls a month
for suicide, crisis, referrals, and
supportive counseling.
Village Square West
11624 N. Dale Mabry
Carrol wood Area
Across From Red Lobster
Visa/MC/Am. Ex.
10 5:30 pm!
Mon Sat.
962-8079
Temple David
ACtaatrTttlYt
Xl Swe A? a |ajt Melville)
invites the non-affiliated of the Jewish community
to join with us
in Membership and worship
during the High Holy Days 1983 5744
SLICHOS
Pre Penitential Service
Saturday night, September 3rd
A recetion will begin at 10 p.m.
ROSHHASHANAH
Wednesday, September 7,7:15 p.m.
Thursday & Friday, September 8 & 9,8:30 am
YOM KIPPUR-Day of Atonement
Kol NidreFriday, September 16,6:46 pm
Saturday, September 17,8:30 am
continuing all day until dusk
Yizkor memorial servicesSaturday, 11:30 am
Oneg Yoao Tov Recaption
oa flirt eight of Roe* Haahaaah.
Poet Yom Kipper
Break-tae-Faet foUewiag NeUaa-Maariv
Raw Samuel rruuinqeo will chant the holiday
musaf ano present a senmon at each scovice.
cc eyea te> the) public.
Ne tickets
Wc
254-1771
Holiday Committee
Lou Gordon, Selma Berger
2508 S. MacDill Avenue 831-5188
e>**i
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(ALL SUBS SfnvtD OM t HOLD
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Latluca. Tcme. Gordyt Own Special Dm, tin,. Onion t C Onfm
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6 A%tontd Hrstt PfHiHonr 6 Amenta I Vfw
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f^omtonr Amtnttn C Sum* Crvrw
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Priday7AuKUat26, 1S83
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Sammy Davis Comforts Synagogue
WEST HARTFORD,
;onn. (JTA) Sammy
)avis, Jr., the noted
creen, stage and TV star,
jttended a prayer service
here at the arson-struck
foung Israel Synagogue in
show of support for the
Jewish community.
Davis, who was in the area for
[the Sammy Davis, Jr., Greater
I Hartford Open Golf Tournament,
[said at the service, which was
Iheld in the basement of the syna-
Igogue because the prayer hall
Iwas destroyed in a fire, "I
share your grief and your
(sorrow. When I saw the
[destruction that the fire did to
[your synagogue, my Jewish
[heart wept as all of us are now
|weeping. I tell you from the
[bottom of my heart that they can
[burn our synagogues, they can
[set fire to our Torah, they can
[torch our holy books but they
|can never destroy our spirit."
DAVIS, who converted to
[Judaism some 30 years ago,
[added that he was heartened "by
the outpouring of sympathy and
iderstanding shown by the
greater Hartford Christian
ommunity" after the attacks on
Jewish targets. "We must
spond to this challenge as one
eople united in their deter-
ination that our spirit is still
strong and vibrant," he said.
Davis said that when he ac-
cepted Judaism, "I did so
cause I wanted to be part of
lhat strong and steadfast tradi-
tion that withstood and overcame
thousand of years of bigotry and
ersection. I assure you that this
ersecution, too, shall pass. We
rill rebuild this synagogue and
ve shall glory in the light that it
was to the small sanctuary, but
some Torah scrolls were
will radiate for all our Jewish
brethren and for all people
everywhere."
T. ......1. destroyed in the main sanctuarv
The fire that hit Young Israel "*wy.
Synagogue destroyed the build- Two riavs ,atar R ,
mg's main halls and many re- i*? d,T ta*r' ^^mb
ligious articles and prayerbooks. Sh?*6!."1081 fthe Jme f
Later, a suspicious fij also hit ^SL^'T f S^ th1
Temple Emanuel. a Conservative Sv"a" ^ Ung Ia1
congregation. The main damage oyna08ue-
Former Military Intelligence Chief
Saguy Reveales His Resignation
TEL AVIV (JTA) Military headquarters here
confirmed that Maj. Gen. Yehoshua Saguy, former
director of military intelligence, was leaving the army.
Saguy reportedly announced his resignation from the
army earlier.
Saguy was relieved of command of the intelligence
corps this year in accordance with a recommendation by a
commission of inquiry studying the Phalangist massacre
of Palestinian refugees in Beirut last year. The com-
mission judged Saguy, on the basis of his own testimony,
to have shown indifference and a lack of concern about
what was going on in the refugee camps.
Yja^^Your F
Favorite
Sandwich Shop is Now
Open forBreakfast"
[iRTAKFASfyrPmCF,
when you buy one of
equal value at regular price
I with this coupon jftJ
^"7r Dyu-bltu liMtst tat IrokfufiiTwipr
Featuring Urge 3 Egg Breakfast and More
Breakfast hours Mon.-Fri. 6-10:30 A.M. Sal. 7-10:30 AM.
Extended Day Hours "til 9 P.M.
3660 Henderson Blvd. Tampa PH. 870-0950
JEWELERS
Complete Selection of 18 & 14 Kt
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BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
W E RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
***
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
T<) ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
(g) Leu mi
NASD
I Bank liumi 4e-lirai B M
18 East 48th Street
New Yoirk, N.Y. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-4838|
We Urge You to Join and Support
A Synagogue of Your/Choice
As We Begin to Prepare For The High Holidays, We Ask...
Where Will You Be!?!
Whatever, whenever your needsthe synagogues of our community are ready to serve the
complete life cycle of Tampa Jewry365 days a year.
If you are currently not affiliated with one of our community synagogues, The Tampa Jewish
Federation encourages you to accept your responsibility to strengthen your Jewish commit-
ment in Tampa.
Q
A
Congregation Kol Ami, 3919 Moran Rd., Tampa 33618 962-6338
Congregation Schaaral Zedek, 3303 Swan Ave., Tampa 33609 876-2377
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue, 2713 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa 33609 837-1911
Temple David Synagogue, 2001 Swan Ave., Tampa 33606 254-1771
Jj Tampa Jewish Federation
Michael L. Levin*
President
QaryS. Alter
Executive Director


P. a
Page 10
, snrtoriaianof^mpa
Friday, August2(u5f
Congregations/Organizations Events
JEWISH COMMUNITY
FOOD BANK
High Holy Day
Food Baskets
High Holy Day needs of Food
Bank recipients are greater this
year than in the past aa there are
now more Jewish families receiv-
ing food on a weekly basis than
ever before. If you would like to
ensure that these families have a
meningful Holiday meal, please
be certain that your donations
are received by the Food Bank no
later than Sept. 2. If anyone is
able to donate cases of food, a
pick-up can be arranged by
calling Barbara Alter at 259-
1125. All other donations may be
dropped off at the Jewish Com-
munity Center or att any Tampa
Synagogue.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Albert Aroaovfts
Poet No 373
SeataesstAsia
Sighttag.
The next meeting of the Albert
Aronovitz Post No. 373 will be
held Aug. 28. 10 a.m. at the
Tampa Jewish Community Cen-
ter. The guest speaker will be A.
J. Brown, Tampa representative
of the MIA. POW "Forget Me
Not" Association. He will discuss
the sighting in Southeast Asia of
veterans held captive. This
meeting will be open to the
public. Coffee will be served.
TAMPA EVENING
CHAPTER OF ORT
Re-enrollment Social
The Tampa Evening Chapter
of Women's American ORT (Or-
ganization for Rehabilitation
through Training) will honor
their re-enrolled members with a
fashion show on Tuesday, Aug.
30, at 7 p.m. at the home of Leslie
Aidman.
The theme for the evening will
be "The ORT Woman of the
80's." Clothing from Mario's
Fashions of New York, from
Tampa Bay Center, will highlight
the evening. Light fare, wine and
dessert wiD be served after the
fashion show. This annual re-en-
rollment function is for members
and anyone wishing to join ORT
Reservations may be made by
calling Tina Jenkins at 962-0520.
RODEPHSHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Viva La VoJoateera
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood will
start the Season with a musical
program, "Viva La Volunteers,"
starring Diana Anton, Alice Isra-
el and Claire Levin. The paid-up
membership luncheon will take
place on Aug. 31, at 11:30 a.m. in
the Reception Hall.
The luncheon will be prepared
by Mimi Weiss and coordinated
by the Sunset Park Circle. Nina
Bernstein and the Beach Park
Circle will assist. Dues may be
paid at the door.
BRANDE1S WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
Study Group Showcase
The Tampa Bay Chapter of the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold its
first Study Group Showcase on
Sept. 1, at 9:30 a.m. and 8 p.m. at
the Carrollwood recreation
Center. The showcase will
present the study group topics
Trcdnina for Women
Financial Assistance for wom-
enNo repayment obligation!
The ZonU Club of Tampa I an-
nounce* the availability of me
r jorial grants (up to a maximum
of $600 each) to qualified women.
The purpose for the grants fas to
assist women of all ages to pur
aue post-secondary education or
vocational training which will en-
able them to initiate or advance a
| for 1983-1984 and registration
opportunities. Refreshment will
be served. The showcase is open
to both current members and po-
tential members.
Six study groups are planned.
Women in Contemporary Fiction
and Television and American
Culture. Four new study groups
will be presented: (1) The Peanut
Gallery, a personal enrichment
group for mothers of pre-school-
ers. Discussions will be based on
participant interests. Members
may contribute to provide baby-
sitting services; (2) Backstage:
The Drama of the Family, seven
plays bound together by the
common experience of family life;
(3| Great Decisions, a study
guide provided by the Foreign
Policy Association re: eight for-
eign policy issues; and (4)
Women and Power issues
relevant to today's women in
contemporary society.
For further information, call
Ellen Wolf. 935-2772.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Women in Power
Tampa Style-
National Council of Jewish
Women will open the year with
Eligibility requirements and
grant applications may be ob-
tained by calling Ms. Rose Diaz,
a member of the Zonta Club of
Tampa I, at 248-8340 between 9-
5. The deadline for submitting
applications is Sept. 10.
"Women in Power Tampa
Style" on Wednesday, Sept. 14 at
Avila. This will be the first in a
series of lectures given by distin-
guished community leaders:
Betty Castor, Florida State Sen-
ator; Cecile Essrig. Hillsborough
County Board of Education and
Elaine Shimberg, Journalist, Au-
thor.
Members of this NCJW com
mittee are Karen Bentley, Jan
Bloom. Fran Briskman, Janice
Cohen, Judy Hazan, Rona Shul-
man. Linda Zalkin, and Marian
Winters, chairman.
The charge for the luncheon is
$10.50. Reservations are limited
to 75 and may be made by check
only to: Rona Shulman, 617 Her
chel Drive, Temple Terrace
33617.
Life-Career
PUamng Series
Tampa Section of National
Council of Jewish Women will
offer a study group in seven parts
entitled "Who Am I? Where Am
I going?" beginning Friday,
Sept. 30 at 10 a.m. and meeting
for seven consecutive Fridays.
This interesting and important
series will be held in the Commu-
nity Room of Robinson's at Uni-
versity Square Mall.
This series is described by
Marilyn Winters, who designed
the program, as a life-career plan-
ning experience. It will help par-
ticipants discover what their
values are and who controls those
values, to identify their skills and
Buying or Selling
Call
Michael Yoelson
Director of Sales
Jack Hardee Realty Corp.
963-2100 Office
963-16U Evening
Couple needed to manage/operate new 36
unit motel efficiency apartments. Compen-
sation baaed on monthly revenue incentives.
Free apartment and utilities with automobile
allowance. Send resume to Harvey Budd, P.O.
Box 1513, Gainesville, Florida 32602.
pat
"CINDY" SPER
Broker Associate
Million Dollar Club
An experienced professional serving
residential buyers and sellers.
Office 962-3888
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riday, August 26, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Community Calendar
f riday, August 26
(Candlelighting time 7:38)
Saturday, August 27
Congregation Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY Sleep Over B'nai
B'nth-Tampa Installation at Marriott 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers
Residents Association Birthday Social 8 p.m. Congregation
Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling 8 p.m.
Sunday, August 21
Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Blood Drive and Sisterhood
Garage Sale 9-4 Jewish War Veterans Regular Meeting 10
a.m. at the JCC JCC Board Workshop 9:30 a.m. Hadassah-
Ameet Brunch at 11 a.m. JCC Games-6:30p.m.
Monday, August 29
Congregation Kol Ami first day of Hebrew School Jewish
Towers Residents Association Board Meeting 10 a.m.
Tuesday, August 30
Hillel School first day of School -9-12* ORT-Tampa Chapter-Re-
Enrollment Fashion Show at 7 p. m. Florida Lyric Opera at Mary
Walker Apartments, 4912 E. Linebough, Temple Terrace, 7:30
p.m.
Wednesday, August 31
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Opening Meeting -
ll;30 a.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Executive Board
Meeting -8 p.m.
Thursday, September I
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 Brandeis Women's Showcase-9:30
a.m. ORT-Tampa Bowling 9:30 a.m. JCC Games 6:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Area Board Meeting at Hillel USF 7:30 p.m.
Brandeis Women's Showcase at 7:30 p.m.
friday, September 2
(Candlelighting time 7:30)
SINGH SCENE
Saturday, August 27
Kol Ami Jewish Singles sponsor a monthly dance at Kol Ami at 9
p m. with a DJ. Admission $4. Drinks $1.
Monday, August 29
Happy Hour 5:30 p. m. at the Hyatt Regency Hotel.

CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLO/V1
2713 Bey shore Boulevard
Tampa, Florida 33629
887-1911
raw
rT27S
73H!
Congregation
Rodeph Sholom
Rabbi Kenneth R. Berger
Cantor William Hauben
Howard Sinaley, Chairman-of-the-board
Louis Morris, President
Rabbi T. Brod, Scholar-in-resident
Karen Chester, Principal
Ruby Sugar, Youth Director
Rhode Given, Synagogue Director
t Judith Dies, Secretary
Wish the Entire
Jewish Community a Healthy, Happy A
Prosperous New Year
JJew Commers to our community who desire High
Holiday tickets call 837-1911. College students and
Quutary will receive complimentary tickets upon request.
Bat Mitzvah
Hauben will officiate.
Sheri is in the 8th grade at the
Academy of the Holy Names. She
is a member of Kadima, of which
she is i programming vice presi-
dent.
Special out-of-town guests will
include Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Brown,
and Track, Laurie, and Ricky,
from Macon, Ga,; Dr. and Mrs.
Max Cohen. Benji, and Sandy,
and Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Cohen,
and Stacie, from Atlanta, Ga.;
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Bradahaw,
Hope, Ralph, and Alan, from
Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Cohen from Orlando; Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Nachman, from
New Orleans; Michael Bobo and
Scott Bobo, from Gainesville;
Angela Guinta, from Orlando,
and Mr. and Mrs Mitch Ber-
natsky from Houston, Texas.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bobo will
host the Friday night Oneg
Shabbat and the Saturday morn-
ing Kiddush luncheon in their
daughter's honor.
Beth Day an
BETH DAY AN
Beth Dayan, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Dayan, celebrated
her Bat MiUvah on Aug. 19 and
20 at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor William Hauber of-
ficiated.
Beth is in the 8th grade at
Madison and is a member of
Kadima at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, where she attends Relig-
ious School.
Celebrating this joyous oc-
casion with Beth and her family
will be Allison Dayan from
Miami and Sigfried Dayan, Saul
Dayan, and Jordan Dayan, from
Macon, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dayan will
host the kiddush luncheon in
honor of their daughter.
Obituaries
witmM
Funeral services tor Jean Kumar
Wttman. 71 at Tampa,, who died
Thursday, were held Monday,
August IS. IMS. at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank N. Bund-
helm, officiated Interment followed la
Schaarai Zedek Cemetery A native of
Palatka, FL. Mrs. Wltman was a
graduate of Florida State Unlveralty
and the University of South Florida, and
taught hi the HUlsborough County
School System. She was past president
of both the Tampa Section National
Council of Jewish Women and Temple
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood. She Is sur-
vived by her husband, Julian D. Wlt-
man. Tampa; 3 sisters, Mrs. Mabel
Frank and Mrs. Lynn Merkln, both of
Atlanta. Qa.; nieces and nephews, Dr.
Melvln Becker and Dr. Mathls Becker,
Miami, Claire Rosenberg, Memphis,
Tenn., Ellsc Merkln and Mortce Kraer,
Atlanta, Qa., and several great-nieces
and nephews. In lieu of flowers, contri-
butions may be made to your favorite
charity, or Temple Schaarai Zedek or
the National Council of Jewish Women
or American Heart Aasn. hi her me-
mory
DOWNTOWN
Pre School and Daycare
Certified Teachers
Complete Pre School Programming
Including Dance and Music
Ages 6 weeks thru 5 years
1001 N. Florida
224-9048
Sheri Bobo
SHERIBOBO
Sheri Lynn Bobo, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bobo, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah tomor-
row morning at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William
$5.00 Discount on $19.95 Package Purchaee
THE SOFTWARE STORE
2369 E. Fowler Avenue
Tampa. Florida 33612
*
Telephone: (813) 977 2038
DON WATSON
txzuzttzHzttzttztzzttztt
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Welcomes Newcommers
Congregation Schaarai Zedek*
The Temple
3303 Swann Avenue
876-2377
To those of you who are not affiliated with any synagogue, join us for
Sabbath Services, meet Rabbi Frank Sundhelm and worship with
members of our congregation. We are a Reform congregation with an
outstanding Religious School, Sisterhood, Brotherhood, Youth Group,
Adult Education and Cultural Programs.
UntonoAisnr1oa#>

itatcatxti
? e -


Page 12
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Frid*r.Augmta8l
PLO Tunnels Blasted
IDF Begins Redeployment in Lebanon
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
As part of the Israel gov-
ernment's redeployment of
its troops in Lebanon, the
Israel Defense Force began
destroying the extensive
tunnel network developed
by the Palestine Liberation
Organization in Lebanon
used for the storage of mili-
tary equipment.
The IDF began work in the
Damour area south of Beirut
using hundreds of tons of high
explosives to blow up the storage
tunnels in what army engineers
described as a difficult and com-
plicated operation.
THE EXTENSIVE network of
tunnels, dug into hillsides off the
main road from Beirut south-
ward, were discovered as the
Israeli forces advanced north
JDL Patrols
West Hartford
WEST HARTFORD. Conn. -
(JTA) The Jewish Defense
League announced here that its
members have begun round-the-
clock patrols in the Jewish com-
munity here and around Young
Israel Synagogue and Temple
Emanuel as a result of arson at
both congregations in less than a
week. Jeremy Pincus, chairman
of the JDL chapter in New
Haven, said that 20 armed JDL
members will comprise the
patrols.
Fern. Rosenblatt, national
director of the JDL in New York,
said the patrols were started "in
the wake of virulent anti-Semitic
outbreaks" in the West Hartford
area. "The JDL forces have been
sent as a warning to those per-
petrators of these atrocities."
Hillel School
Games At JCC
Games, sponsored by Hillel
School at Beth Israel, has moved!
Starting Sept. 1, the regular
Thursday and Sunday evening
games will be played at the Jew-
ish Community Center.
These games have been played
at the Beth Israel location on
Swann Avenue for many years;
however due to the sale of the
building, the games will be re-
installed at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Regular hours
will continue with an early bird
game at 6:30 p.m. each Thursday
ind Sunday and the regular
games at 7:30 p.m.
Proceeds from this event go to
the Hillel School of Tampa.
ffl _!
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during the initial stages of the
fighting in Lebanon last summer.
The tunnels were packed with
explosives, arms and ammu-
nition, and in some cases,
Russian-made vehicles and artil-
lery pieces.
It was perhaps the destruction
of the tunnels which gave rise to
reports that Israel was following
a "scorched earth policy," de-
stroying thousands of trees and
houses, as part of the IDF
redeployment from the Shouf
mountain area south to the Awali
River. Chief of Staff Gen. Moshe
Levy denied accusations of such
a policy, saying, "Isolated trees
may be uprooted but in numbers
not even statistically signifi-
cant."
Meanwhile, special U.S. envoy
Robert McFarlane concluded two
days of talks with Israeli officials
in what sources here said was an
effort by the U.S. envoy to ensure
a smooth redeployment without a
deterioration of the situation in
the Shouf mountains, the site of
recent heavy fighting between
rival Druze and Christian mili-
BOTH ISRAEL and the Unit
ed States maintain informal con-
tacts with the warring factions in
the Shouf area. McFarlane is re-
portedly anxious to establish a
framework for close coordination
between Israel and the Lebanese
AJC Appoints Executive Director
American Jewish Congress has
named Rabbi Dennis Wald as
The Southeast Region's execu-
tive director. Rabbi Wald comes
to American Jewish Congress
from B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda-
tion, where he served as director
of South Dade Hillel. The South
Dade Unit consists of Florida
International University and
Miami-Dade Community College
South. During his Hillel tenure
Rabbi Wald served as an adjunct
professor in the Department of
Political Science at FIU. Rabbi
Wald is charged with the further
growth and development of
American Jewish Congress
throughout the State of Florida
and surounding areas.
Wald, 32, was born and raised
in Cleveland and graduated from
Cleveland State University. He
earned his Masters Degree and
Rabbinic Ordination from He-
Rabbi Dennis Wald
brew Union College in Cincinnati,
Ohio. He lives in Miami with his
wife. Ten. They are the parents of
a daughter, Rachel.
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government of President Amin
Gemayel during and after the re-
deployment, expected imminent-
ly-
But Israeli sources indicated
that the refusal of the Lebanese
government over recent weeks to was scheduled to go to
hold direct high level meetings for talks with the Syria
with Israeli ministers is
effect. Defense Minister
Arena made an uneiDactai<
to Beirut, and McPaKl
f*"* to to Beirat
his assistant, Richard Fa
ynana.
Randy M. Freedman
Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8538
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