The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
[Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet]
Creation Date:
November 2, 1979
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44620289 ( OCLC )
sn 00229553 ( LCCN )

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
dewiislh Florid tin
Off Tampa
Number 31
Tampa, Florida November 2,1979
f rrr) Stiochtl
Price 35 Cents
Rabbi Sundheim
Rabbi Sandberg
dult Studies to Focus On
'How to Live as a Jew'
Studies Institute,
the Tampa Rab-
riation and the
Council of Tampa,
Sunday evening,
Jh an entirely new
ather than a series
I there will be three
evenings on the
|" How to Live as a
the topic to be
Temple Schaarai
v. 11 by Rabbi
Sandberg of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
On Jan. 27, Rabbi Mark Kram,
director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation at the University of
South Florida, will speak on the
same topic at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, and on March 8,
Rabbi Frank Sundheim of
Temple Schaarai Zedek will
address the same issue on the
northside of Tampa (at a place
yet to be announced) at a session
sponsored by Congregation Kol
All three sessions are open to
the entire community, and it is
hoped that by attending all
sessions a variety of viewpoints
will be heard by the community.
Some of the specific areas to be
covered are: Combatting Anti-
Semitism, Jewish Lifestyles,
How to Combat Evangelists,
How to Deal with Cults and
Asserting Jewish Identity.
All sessions will begin at 8 p.m.
and will have ample time for
questions to be asked. A coffee
hour will follow each of the
urder of Rabbi
orces Koch Move
In cjallob
tK (JTA) -
|city-wide "war
ind a possible
frime rally at
have been
a coalition of
Hasidic leaders
)wn Heights
Brooklyn in
the murder of a
[Thursday who
|to services.
irted that no ar-
en made in the
kbi David Okinov.a
from the Soviet
that they were
Jvestigation of the
apparently was
robbery and not
la. world center of
Iter Movement, has
tense for years, a
to formation last
FES SAID Okinov.
shot by a young
fho took the victim's
I prayer shawl. Rabbi
fenffld, a member of
In. said a patrol
[some years ago bv
the Hasidim had been disbanded
and that the coalition is seeking
federal funds to buy cars, radios
and other equipment for a bi-
racial security patrol.
The proposals were made at a
UNESCO Adopts Arab Resolution
Condemning Israel for 'Violations'
executive board of the United
Nations Educational. Scientific
and Cultural Organization has
adopted an Arab-sponsored reso-
lution condemning Israel for
alleged violations of former
UNESCO resolutions on culture
and education in the occupied
territories. The board also
decided to include this subject on
the agenda of the organization's
general conference due to take
place next year.
The United States and most
West European countries, in-
cluding France, West Germany
and Britain, voted against the
resolution, but it was earned with
a vote of 20-10 with 11 absten-
tions. Israel has observer status
on the board which consists of
the representatives of the 44
member states.
sored by Morocco. Sudan, Iraq,
Libya and Jordan, "condemns
Tampa Jewish Federation
news conference last Thursday at
which coalition members
suggested the administration of
Mavor Edward Koch was partly
Continued on Page 4
October 24,1979
The Board of Directors of the Tampa Jewish Federation ex-
presses its shock and disgust for the horrible act which occurred
at the office of Professor Albert Gessman on the University ot
South Florida campus yesterday.
Such actions of hatred, while perpetrated upon Dr. Gessman and
other faculty members, are also directed towards our entire
Jewish population. It has offended the conscience of everyone in
the Tampa community.
Thirty-nine incidents of anti-Semitic harassment in the past two
years on the USF campus have been reported, and whUe we
express our confidence in and willingness to allow the law en-
forcement agencies to bring to justice thoee responsible, we as*
the University to take whatever immediate steps are necessary
to halt these senseless acts.
We all want Dr. Gessman to know we are with him and consider
that each of us has been the victim of these vile acts.
We stand together ... we are one!
BenGreenbaum GaryS. Alter
President Executive Director
See related story and photos. Page 7. >:
Actor Peter Ustinov
Puts on New Hat;
Suddenly, A Politico
the Israeli authorities for their
continual violations of the reso-
lutions and decisions of the
general conference and the
executive board." It also raps
Israel for alleged "infringements
of the recognized immunities and
privileges of UNESCO." a
reference to Israel's decision to
boycott the UNESCO mission
sent to investigate conditions in
East Jerusalem.
The Israeli delegate,
Ambassador Yael Vered, told the
board that education in the
Israeli administered territories
"has made huge progress" since
1967, that the number of schools,
scholars, equipment and students
"has increased by close to 40
The Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization representative, who
also enjoys observer status,
described alleged Israeli
violations and claimed that Israel
"is trying to turn the Palestinian
Arabs under Israeli rule into
second-class citizens."
Canadian Jews were angered
recently when the British actor
Peter Ustinov switched from the
role of entertainer to polemicist
to denounce Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel as a
former terrorist and took issue
with Israeli foreign policy in
The incident occurred at the
annual conference of the
Canadian Institute of Chartered
Accountants at the Harbour
Castle Hotel here where Ustinov
had been invited to entertain.
transpired was obtained by
reporter Susan Lazarus of the
Canadian Jewish News from
Morty Zafran and Boris Levine,
two of the approximately 50
Jewish accountants among the
2,000 attending the convention.
"He spoke for about 45 minutes,
says Zafran, giving a somewhat
amusing yet serious discourse on
the state of the world," Lazarus
"Midway through the talks,
the actor lapsed into an indict-
ment of Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin. Israeli policy toward
the PLO and spoke regretfully of.
the ouster of United Nations
Ambassador Andrew Young."
Quoting Zafran, Lazarus
reported that Ustinov referred to
"some politicians who are actors
and spoke of Menachem Begin
and Henry Kissinger, who
theatrically accepted the Nobel
Peace Prize without even
deserving it."
USTINOV said, according to
Zafran, "What right had Begin to
accept a peace award when he is
no more than a former terrorist
who orchestrated the bombing of
the King David Hotel during the
1948 War of Independence?"
Ustinov also referred to
Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir Arafat
as a statesman who will have to
be dealt with as a legitimate
leader and questioned Israel's
historical Jewish claim to the
West Bank, Lazarus reported.
Zafran said that when he later
confronted Ustinov, the actor
"denied being either anti-Israel
or anti-Semitic and said he was
just using Israel as an example of
the cruelty of men and leaders."
Dr. K. on Book-Selling Tour
PARIS (JTA) Former U.S. Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger ruled out the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization as an essential factor in the Middle East peace
process. Kissinger, who was addressing a press conference
in preparation for the publication of his Memoirs: Th>
White House Years in French, said, "I frankly do not
believe that the PLO is the key to a solution in the Middle
East." He refused to say who is entitled to speak on
behalf of the Palestinians.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian ofTampa
Friday, NovembJ

The Women's Division of Tampa Jewish Federation Presidents Round Table hosted a luncheon
for representatives of the 12 Jewish women's organizations. Rhoda Karpay was chairman of
this event. Those attending were Sandy Kay, B'naiB'rith Women; Minnie Posner, Jewish War
Veteran's Auxiliary; Merri Robinson, Kol Ami Sisterhood; Jean Pennan, Temple David
Sisterhood; Rhoda Karpay, Pauline Chaitow, Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhocxl; Gail
Verlin, Bay Horizons ORT (photo: Audrey Haubensotckf
These women also attended the meeting which was held to coordinate the vital needs within the
general and Jewish communities. Left to right, Barbara Karpay. Hadassah Ameet; Aida
Weissman, ORT Evening; Marian Winters, National Council Jewish Women; Mary Sue
Rothenberg, Temple Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood; Laura Kreitzer, Hadassah; anil Doris
Rosenblatt, Hadassah. (Photo by Audrey Haubenstock)

Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Slates Lunch
Kodrph Sholom Sisterhood's
annual Torah Fund Luncheon is
scheduled for Wednesday. Nov.
7, at 11 a.m. in the synagogue's
social hall.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro of
Temple Heth El, West Palm
Beach, the only full-time female
cantor in the Conservative move-
ment in North America, will be
the guest speaker and enter-
Cantor Shapiro is a native of
Waltham. Mass., and graduated
from the Seminary College of
Jewish Music-Jewish Theological
Seminary of America in 1977. She
is the first woman in the Con-
servative Movement of Judaism
who completed her degree with
aspirations to the cantorate.
Shapiro has officiated as guest
cantor in many Conservative and
Keform congregations through-
out the east and Canada. She also
entertains and lectures in Jewish
Torah Fund donations go
lirectly to the Jewish Theological
Seminary <>l America which is the
u ademic and spiritual center of
Cantor Shapiro
the Conservative Movement in
Judaism The Seminary, estab-
lished in 1886, has become a
major world center of Jewish
learning. It trains rabbis,
teachers, cantors, and youth as
well as professional leaders for
the ever-expanding Conservative
community today numt>ering
nearly 900 congregations with
200.000 affiliated families
For further information and
luncheon reservations for the
program contact Elaine Gotler,
program chairman. Members and
their guests are invited.
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Aaron David Rosenbaum
Director of Research for AIPAC
The American Israeli
Public At/airs Committee
Sunday morning
November 4,1979
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
9:30 a.m.
Coffee and Danish will be served
Invest in
Israel Securities

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Corporation Ton Free (800)221-4838

National Council of Jewish Women conduct a vision-screenit
program for pre-schoolers in Hillsborough County .Yi/ie
private schools participate in this program which is held i
monthly in classrooms at Temple Schaarai Zedek. Twei
volunteers, under the chairmanship of Marsha Brenner, sAoJ
testing the visual acuity ofMarliMunoz, aid in the screenings
these three- to seven-year-old children, (photo: Audri
ORT Slates 'Monte Carlo Night'
Institute. ORT'a first lechnil
and vocational school in
United states.
Tickets may be purchased I
the door or in advance by calli|
either Mima Press. Wend'. Sch
or (iail Hubinsky.
Prizea, hora d'oeuvrea andl
(ash bar will he available for f
who attend this event.
The Tampa May Kegion of
Women's ORT is bringing
"Monte Carlo'' to the'Tampa Hay
area, Saturday. Nov. 17. at 7:30
p.m. Monte Carlo Nitfht will be
held at the Honeywell Corp.,
located at U.S. 19 and Ulmerton
Kd. in Clearwater.
All proceeds of the evening will
go to the Bramson Vocational
TJ's Kosher Style Deli
tor those who want the very best
Serving Breakfast. Lunch and Sunday Morning Brunch
Fresh Bagels
like you
used to eat
Monday thru Friday 7 am to 6 pm
Saturday 8 am to 7 pm
Sundays from 8 am to 2 pm
3336 Henderson Blvd.
Toby and Jerry Freed
1 Year Warranty
on all parts installed
With This

November 2.1979
B'nai B'rith Foundation
To Honor R. Greene
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Hadassah Official to Speak
Host Inter-
Howard Nix,
Landmark Union
Federal Savings
Kaleigh W. Greene,
Pb^ri selected to receive the
EL; B'rith Foundation of
llirica's 1979 Great American
*^tions Award for out-
ing community service.
He award, given annually in
L. southeast, will be presented
LGnene at a Dec. 2 ^timonial
Lner in Tampa's
Lional Hole
15^', Bank of St. Petersburg, is
Isneral chairman of the event,
[Jjih Gov. Hob Graham serving
[^honorary chairman.
Proceeds from the affair will be
|*d for B'nai B'rith youth
The 500,000-member Jewish
Imvice organization offers a wide
Lge of cultural religious,
(counseling and communal ser-
Irices tfl young people, with an
|nual budget of $12 million.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
I Organization conducts programs
Ifor some 45,000 teenagers. 1,500
Iof them in Florida, and its Hillel
I Foundations serve students on
1352 college campuses, including
Isi in Florida. In addition, B'nai
IBriths Career and Counseling
[Services provide vocational and
[career counseling to thousands of
[joung people.
Greene was chosen to receive
Bnai B'rith's 1979 Great
lAmerican Traditions Award for
[hi- leadership in educational and
|(conomic affairs. Previous
Winners include David Samoff
land Presidents Eisenhower,
iTrumanand Koosevelt. U.S. Rep.
I Sam Gibbons was honored in
Greene, the board chairman
land president of Florida Federal
[Savings and Loan Association,
lias a leader of Gov. Reubin
I Askew s Citizens Committee on
IEducation, is a long-time trustee
Hose Dorfman, New York City,
will be the guest speaker at the
Hadassah re-enrollment luncheon
on Monday, Nov. 12, at 11 a.m.
at the home of Mrs. Arthur
Forman. 4919 Bay Way Place.
according to Diane Anton.
president of Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah. This luncheon is free
to all paid-up members.
Mrs. Dorfman is a national
vice president and member of the
Honorary Council of Hadassah.
the Women's Zionist
Organization of America, Inc.
She is presently national
organization chairman.
She is the immediate past
national fund raising coordinator
and immediate past Hadassah
Rose Dorfman
Industrial Committee
Successful: Aidman
Raleigh Greene
of St. Leo College, an overseer of
Stetson College of I^iw, and at
the University of Florida
serves as a member of the
President's Council, as a
director of the University
Foundation, and is president-
elect of the alumni foundation.
He is also a trustee of the Florida
Council on Economic Education
and is a recipient of the coveted
CHIEF (Champion of Higher
Independent Education in
Florida) Award.
Greene most recently served as
chairman of Gov. Graham's Task
Force on Economic Policy, is a
former chairman of the Florida
Council of 100. and a former
president of both the Florida and
National Savings and Loan
Greene is a native of St.
Petersburg. He and his wife,
Nancy, are the parents of five
B. Terry Aidman, president of
Tampa Jewish Social Service, has
reported that the Indus-
trial / Employment Advisory
Committee, chaired by Gene
Wertheimer, has had a very
successful first few months of
The committee, meeting
monthly, is working with social
service staff to develop job
placements for clients of Tampa
Jewish Social Service who are
difficult to employ for a number
of reasons: age, language
barriers, physical or emotional
To date, this beginning effort
has been very successful placing
about 60 per cent of the clients
within a month. Employers
working with the program are
reporting that excellent em-
ployees, that they might have
overlooked, are being developed.
Employers who might be
interested in working with this
program are invited to call the
Tampa Jewish Social Service
office for more information.
B. Terry Aidman
liaison for welfare funds. Mrs.
Dorfman has held such chair-
manships as national fund
raising for youth aliyah, national
Junior Hadassah, national "H"
Month, chapters on group plan,
and fund raising for Hadassah
Israel education services.
Mrs. Dorfman rose through the
ranks, first being active on the
local (Sunnyside, Queensl level
and then serving as first
president of the Queens Region.
Mrs. Dorfman has made 24
ps to Israel. She was an elected
delegate to the five World Zionist
Congresses. She was a member of
a study mission which visited the
Soviet Union in 1966. In 1969,
she participated in the youth
aliyah "Specialists Seminar in
Group Care" held in Jerusalem,
visited the Jewish Agency
Transit Camp in Vienna and
made two around the world tours.
She also visited Egypt, Syria and
Jordan in December 1977.
Mrs. Dorfman is a member of
the Actions Committee of the
World Zionist Organization. In
that capacity, she attended the
meeting of this committee in
February, 1974, following the
Yom Kippur War.
She attended the rededication
of the Hadassah Hospital on Mt.
Scopus in October 1975, and the
first Hadassah Israel Convention
in September 1979.
Mrs. Dorfman is a Founder of
the Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center.
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\Scott Shore, director of the
Political Leadership Develop-
\ment Program of American-
Israel Public Affairs Commit-
<, visited the University of
\South Florida campus as a
west of the Hillel Foun-
Nation. This committee, based
Washington, D.C., is the
<"i'y American-Jewish group
\ftgistered to lobby for Israel
Congress, (photo: Audrey
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa __
Friday, November 2
The Time to Speak Out Is Now
Overt anti-Semitic acts are back again, un-
fortunately, it is not new. It's even a repetitious fact
that after 39 anti-Semitic acts on the campus of the
University of South Florida, not one person has been
held responsible for even one act!
While the act itself is abhorrent, we're almost as
equally appalled that no law enforcement agency has
yet been able to apprehend one person out of 39
separate incidents covering two years.
The Tampa Jewish Federation has issued its
statement. The Federation's Community Relations
Committee is involved and represents the local
Jewish community interests in this matter. The CRC
has been in contact with the Anti-Defamation
League. These groups work closely together.
Meanwhile, we can send our letters to the
university, to the daily press and to The Jewish
Floridian. As The Tampa Times said and we concur,
'What happened at USF is no joke." The time to
speak out is NOW!
When you are silent, you give quiet approval.
Time to Put an End
To Actions of Hatred
[Editorial reprinted with permission of "The
Tampa Times.")
How long will we have to share this earth with
men whose small minds are filled to overflowing with
How long will we have to put up with those
whose idea of fun is painting swastikas and anti-
Jewish slogans all over the walls of a Jewish
professor's office.
And how long will the spirit of Adolf Hitler
walk among us?
After all, it was in that spirit that some
unknown punks invaded the office of Albert
Gessman, a professor at the University of South
Florida, this past weekend. When Gessman arrived
at the university Monday morning, he found the
walls of his office, his desk and his carpet covered
with spray painted black swastikas.
There also was a generous helping of slogans
such as "Jew die," and "Sons of Hitler." Books were
defaced, as was a plaque awarded to Gessman for
outstanding teaching.
Unfortunately, this is not the first instance of
harassment of Jewish professors at USF. Three other
members of the school's faculty have received
threatening telephone calls, and swastikas have
appeared on campus from time to time.
All people of intelligence would agree that the
people who do such things are deranged. But it is not
enough to say that this is the work of fools and let it
Members of the Tampa community must let it
be known that we will not tolerate this unthinking
and dangerous racism. We urge you to write letters
to the editor of local newspapers expressing your
indignation over the hatred at USF; letters to
Professor Gessman, telling of your disgust at the
behavior of the vandals who damaged his office;
letters to law enforcement authorities, assuring your
support of their crime prevention and apprehension
We also hope to hear area churches and civic
organizations openly denouncing this show of
stupidity and blindness at USF. Furthermore,
campus police ought to invite county authorities to
come in and help them to apprehend and prosecute
the people responsible for this continuing series of
vile acts.
What happened at USF is no joke.
Especially for Albert Gessman, who suffered
persecution under the Nazis in Europe, and who lost
relatives to Hitler's death camps, their only crime
being that they were Jewish.
This type of vandalism has to be stopped and
The Politics of Art Expression
THOSE WHO justify their
worahipping at the aoily feet of
the State Department's cultural
exchange program with the
Soviet Union by arguing that art
has nothing to do with politics
simply don't know a blessed
thing about history.
When the great Caesar decided
to prove to the world that Rman
civilization was as accomplished
as the Greek, he commissioned
Publius Virgilius Maro to write a
work of literature that would
rival the beat that the Greeks had
ever achieved.
Virgil, as he is known to us
today, tried; decades later, he
came up with the Aeneid, essen-
tiallv an extension of Homer's
grand epice Iliad and Odyssey.
I My "tried" because Virgil
didn't think he had succeeded
and was probably right in his
artistic judgment, and in
political and cultural jut
IN FACT, so depressed wasi
over the vast enterprise imp
upon him by Caesar, so cer
waa he that he could not chi
nation's public relations image \
order, even Caesar's order, f
alone its intellectual fabric, th,
Virgil in succession attempted]
destroy the manuscript of
Aeneid and even to con
This is one of the genuii
historic examples of the pnncip
that art indeed doe$ have
primary role to play in politics |
only such a role is invoh
Virgil's agony occurred son
2,000 years ago he died in
BCE unconvinced either of
worth of his epic or of his succ
as an author, let alone as an <
of Homer.
The recent death of
political philosopher, Her
Marcuse, proves the principj
again, and in our own tii
Marcuse argued that art
does not illustrate the struggle
the proletarian masses is not as1
at all. In Marcuses ter
political graffiti is the on
worthwhile contemporary art.
alone can inspire the workin
class revolution against multi
national corporate oppression.
THIS MAY be a far cry fr
say, the Hallmark greeting car
notion of just what art is, whicl
popularly construes art as a Nei
England snow scene. Or a
Venus-type by Watteau.
But Marcuse, though
malevolent Marxism may offen
us, is not far removed from tti
Irish poet W. B. Yeats' principk
that art which is not symbolic i
mere story-telling, a notion '
removes him from the splendor <
Hallmark legerdemain no
than it does the Marcusian.'
_____ Continued on Page 9
Rosenbaumto Give Mideast UpdaU
Aaron David Rosenbaum, who
will speak at Temple Schaarai
Zedek Sunday morning, at 9:30,
is director of research of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) and a
contributing editor of Near East
AIPAC is the only registered
lobbying group which works on
behalf of legislation and other
congressional action affecting
Israel. It is also active in other
public action from Washington
with a view toward improving the
friendship and cooperation
between the United States and
The Near East Report is a
weekly newsletter dealing with
Murder of Brooklyn Rabbi
Forces Mayor Koch to Move

Continued from Page 1
to blame for the rabbi's murder
because it had "completely
ignored" the area's need for
protection and for help to
rehabilitate its abandoned
At an impromptu news con-
ference at City Hall, Koch called
the murder "a special tragedy."
Asked about Crown Heights'
complaints of inadequate police
protection, the Mayor said every
community in New York City felt
it was not getting "its fair
THE REV. Sam Heron, a
Black member ot the coalition,
said the security patrol was being
considered because the "com-
munity has got to take the law
into its own hands." Rosenfeld
said a City Hall rally would be
held "within 30-60 days."
Koch did not pledge to help
improve the area and to provide
additional police protection. He
said racially diverse communities
throughout New York City would
be asked to join the proposed
Rabbi Elye Gross, another
coalition member, said the anti-
crime effort would start with
meetings of community leaders
throughout the city. He added
that the war on crime "will in-
clude the entire five boroughs
and all ethnic groups" and that
"together we will figure out a
plan to stop crime."
THE MURDER also was
denounced by Sen. Edward
Kennedy (D., Mass.) in an
address last Thursday at the
dedication of a pavilion at the
Long Island Jewish-Hillside
Medical Center in New Hyde
Park, N.Y. He called the killing
"an example of senseless
American policy in the Middle!
East and is widely read onl
Capitol Hill, throughout official!
Washington and the Unit*d|
Rosenbaum is 30 and has beenl
on AIPAC's staff since 1972. Hel
is a graduate of the University of I
Michigan, where he was named II
James B. Angell Scholar for his
studies in Soviet and Chinese
Political Science and History. As
a ghost writer and analyst, he has
written extensively on the Arab-
Israel conflict, oil, arms and the]
Rosenbaum has helped in the I
preparation of two major books
on the Middle East and edited
third. He was the co-author of the |
Near East Report special survey.
Myths and Facts, which has sold
more than 300.000 copies in seven
printings. Since joining AIPAt,
he has spoken to many groups
throughout the United States on
current affairs in the Middle East
and in Washington.
The public is invited to this I
lecture. Coffee and Danish will be |
"Jewish Floridian
Editor and Publliher
of Tampa
Bu.lneaa Office MM Henderson Blvd., Tamp*. PTa. M80B
Telephone 872-4470
Executive Editor
Tne Jewish riertdlea Dm* New OamalM Tfc .UaanrB-
Of Ttw. MwtaaadUe Advertlnd as
Pnsnehil tmy Friday by The Jewish rtortahu. <* Tarn pa
let a Postage Paid Mast %, uariTieis
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wtu m "^^fnt*
Friday, November 2,1979
Volume 1

L,, November 2, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Don Banks, who is providing
the instruments for the
students' musical instruction,
showing two of the violins
w; Finkelstein listens as David Richter and Evan Finkel-
in try out violins at the Jewish Community Center School of
faic Open House.
JCC Music School Opens
Twentv five students are
teidv learning to play musical
Ijstruments found in a syrn-
Ipkony orchestra at the music
r'h-ii of the Jewish Community
Jfaiter. Classes began Oct. 22.
^tatstudents may still register for
El class or individual in-
struction. Registration is avail-
able at the desk of the Jewish
Community Center.
At the end of the first session
(late January), an attempt will be
made to form a small ensemble
with the ultimate goal being the
formation of a Youth Symphony.

A demonstration of the Suzuki method of violin instruction.
B'nai B'rith Women Meet
Dm Zegel, trombonist with
the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony, who is serving as coor-
dinator of the Music School.
\Chairman Named for Demographic Study
Leonard II (iotler has been
tuned chairman of the Tampa
|fi<.h Federation Demographic
Kiudy Committee. The ap-
(ointment was made by Maril
Ijirohs. chairman of the
federation's Community
lanning Committee, under
those auspices the study will be
lude. (iotler is a past president
lot the Tampa Jewish Social
[Services and serves as a member
lol the Federation board of
I directors
Consultants to the study, in
cooperation with the University
of South Florida, are Dr. Kay
Wheeler. Department of
Sociology, Dr. Carnot Nelson,
Department of Psychology and
Mrs. Pat La Rose, a graduate
student. Al Chenkin, head of
community demographic studies
fro the Council of Jewish
Federations, also will serve in an
advisory capacity.
According to (iotler, each
organization, agency and
synagogue will be asked to select
a representative to serve on the
overall committee and will also be
asked to address the issues that
their organization deems im-
portant to be covered in the
A preliminary survey has
begun to determine the per-
centage of unidentified Jewish
residents in the Tampa com-
B'nai B'rith Women of Tampa
will hold their first formal
meeting Thursday, Nov. 8, at
7:30 at the Jewish Community
Center. Ruth Goldberg, director
of B'nai Brith Women for the
South Coastal Region, will be the
special guest for this meeting.
During the evening, the
petition for the charter will be
presented, and the first regular
slate of officers will be elected.
Shelly Gellis and Sandy Kaye
have been serving as chairmen,
pro-tern. It is not too late for
women to join this new group.
Beverly Sherman is the person to
contact for membership in-
Victor Bienstock
Mr. Frost, Dr. Kissinger and Lebanon
[Former Secretary of State
iry Kissinger has shot out the
l underpinnings of any claim
! Carter Administration may
^w to tell Israel how to handle
srity problems involving
I'lestine Liberation
nization bases in Lebanon.
[He did this in his angry NBC-
interview with British
nalist David Frost by his
nification of the Nixon-
singer policy of bombing
pmmunist sanctuaries in
tral Cambodia during the
|nam war. The Cambodia-
*anon comparison was not
plicitly stated in the debate but
* deadly parallel was there for
[namese forces had invaded
nbodia and occupied strategic
s there which they used for
massing of forces, stockpiling
1 supplies and staging grounds
* "tacks against American and
wth Vietnamese forces in the
F*f that the Americans would
r* violate the frontier to strike
p* at them in their sanctuaries.
, Frost repeatedly charged that
F United States had violated
pmbodian neutrality by
fmbing Cambodian territory
r". invading the country to
fMicate the sanctuaries. An
PPy Kissinger snapped back
P Cambodian neutrality "had
^ad.v !>een violated by the
nce of foreign troops."
^>y the same exercise of logic,
Israeli incursions into
anon are not a violation of
foanese neutrality because
Jy forces the PLO had
"*dy breached the country's
""lity and were using the

Lebanese 'sanctuary'' to mount
attacks on Israel.
INNOCENT Cambodians had
been killed in the American
bombings. Kissinger agreed, but
only because the U.S. command
had been assured that civilians
had evacuated the target areas.
They were not the target.
Lebanese have been killed in the
Israeli bombings and shellings,
not because the Israelis con-
sidered them targets, but because
the PLO deliberately uses
Lebanese villages by placing its
bases in their midst or in refugee
camps so that they cannot be
attacked without the helpless
village or camp suffering.
Cambodia itself did not have
the strength to oust the Viet-
namese invaders, nor can the
Lebanese expel the PLO It was
the PLO. in concert with leftist
Moslems, which overthrew the
legitimate ruler of Cambodia,
in 1975. Prince Sihanouk, the
legitimate ruler of Cambodia,
according to Kissinger, secretly
welcomed the American attacks
on the Vietnamese sanctuaries in
his country.
But there is only a puppet
government in Beirut, its strings
pulled by President Assad of
Syria, and no one to speak for the
Ubanese. The puppet govern-
ment protests the Israeli in-
cursions and bombing, but. lute
Sihanouk, it is helpless to
establish order in its own
territory and curb the PL.U.
IT IS ironic that the British
government which, in Security
Council debates, has adopted
such a superior, moral tone in
criticizing the Israeli policy on
Lebanon, wants to use the same
tactics to crush the Provisional
Irish Republican Army and its
terrorism in Northern Ireland
and has been pressing the
government of the Irish Republic
to give the British Army and the
Royal Ulster Constabulary the
right of hot pursuit of terrorists
fleeing to safety in the republic.
The British Government and
the press have subjected Premier
Jack Lynch and his government
to unsparing criticism and
denunciation, because the
terrorists do have a certain
degree of sanctuary in the
republic. Hundreds of suspected
terrorists are in Dublin's prisons
and British police and army
helicopters have actually received
permission to overfly the border
between Ireland and Ulster on
the lookout for infiltrators.
The British have someone to
talk with and negotiate with in
Dublin; the Israelis have no one
in Beirut.
THE DUBLIN authorities
have promised strong measures
to control the activities of the
Provos, but there is no one in
I .elianon to enforce order:neither
the puppet government in Beirut,
the Syrian Army which occupies
most of Lebanon on the pretext
of maintaining order, nor the
United Nations peace-keeping
force in southern Lebanon which
concedes that it cannot prevent
hundreds of terrorists from
operating in the zone it purports
to control-
In 1958, when Syria instigated
a coup to overthrow the
legitimate Lebanese Govern-
ment, President Eisenhower,
without ado, dispatched a force of
U.S. Marines to maintain order.
Continued on Page 10-
The proposed service projects
for this organization include a
migrant workers assistance
program, aid to the B'nai Youth
Organization of Tampa, and the
informative Dolls for Democracy
Program for school children. The
new chapter will be affiliated with
the international Jewish women's
organization whose motto is
" Pledged to Serve.
Charles Gellis, director of B'nai
B'rith Men of Tampa and Gary
Kenzer, assistant director of the
BBYO North Florida Council
from Orlando, have been in-
strumental in helping this new
chapter become established.
Star Trek' to Benefit JCC
Star Trek," a benefit per-
formance for the Jewish Com-
munity Center, is planned Thurs-
day, Dec. 20, at 7 p.m. at Britton
Plaza Cinema.
Door prizes have been donated
by Bucs, Rowdies, Tampa
Wholesale Plumbing, Kirby's
Men's Wear, State Vacuum,
Court Lady, Earners, The
Loungerie, Selenas, Peppermint
Soup. Owl and the Pussycat,
Hyatt House. Sarasota. Plenty of
Honey. Cecyl's Gift Shop.
Galloways. Wilsons. and
Call the Jewish Community
Center for ticket information.
Bonded A Insured
ISonaea A msurea rGK^
B & T Masonry, Inc. J-^fljn
T.,l ,1 MaQfinrv Mrii-W Si line Rlork V"r I
Total Masonry Brick, Stone. Block
Fireplaces, concrete Total Masonry
Imported and American Collectible Fashions
For Todays Woman At Affordable Prices
Shown Daily Monday and Thursday
10 a.m. 4 p.m.
Ruth Elias
Carole Fields
Weddings Corsages
Gifts Cut Flowers
Potted Plants Funerals
239-2442 238-6629
Credit Cards
Hillsborough County
(813) 971-1938


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 2, lg
<3k Jkloout ^cfown
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
We have a myriad of events to tell you about Congregation
; Kol Ami, as they have been an extremely busy synagogue the
last few weeks. Oct. 18-21 the Young Judea Group (which is the
\ synagogue's youth organization for 14 to 17-year olds) attended
\ a retreat in Orlando. In addition to meetings and discussion
; groups, the participants also enjoyed some hours of fun and
relaxation at both Disney World and at Circus World. The
i Young Judea Group, which is sponsored by Kol Ami but under
[ the auspices of Hadassah, was accompanied on this four-day
j retreat by Karen Cheater (who is a Hebrew teacher at Kol Ami)
: and by Mark Rabinovitz (who is in charge of the youth activities
'-, at the synagogue).
On Oct. 19, the first two Hebrew classes of the congregation
I (made up of 8 to 10-year-olds) participated in the sabbath
. service. They use a textbook which is a Jewish scout manual
called Hatsofim. The students recited some parts of this Hebrew
I scout program and proudly sported their new scout banners on
I this special evening. Teacher, Ina Levine'a class included Stacie
\ Berger, Seth Goodman, Michael Hamberg, Terri Oster, Deborah
: Sirverman, and Alexandra Weller; and, teacher, Lily Heller's
class included students Seth Zalldn, Mark Price, David Marcus,
Jason Marks, Laurie Goldstein, Scott Hirshorn, Melissa Zeigler,
Susie Sokol, Jennifer Schwartz, Matthew Fink, and Jennie
Shimmel. Our warmest congratulations to all of these proud new
scouts on this lovely service you presented.
Last, but certainly not least, on Oct. 27, Congregation Kol
Ami had a cocktail party for new members at the home of Ina
and Bob Levine, in Carrollwood. In addition to the Levines,
working on the committee to arrange this party were Doris and
Steve Field, Enna and Skip Rufkias, Beverly and Jay Fink,
Marilyn and Bill Barnes, and Leslie and Stuart Wohl.
As you can see, it was a busy and fruitful October at Kol Ami.
We love to hear about your congregation's activities so please
let us know about them.
When Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood has its "Torah Fund
Luncheon" at 11 a.m. on Nov. 7, nine persons will be especially
honored with benefactor pins for their contributions. On the
"guardian level" Beth Shallet will be honored and on the
"benefactor level" honorees will be Mia Salsbury, Lil Green-
berg, Eva Linsky, Rose AronovHz, Diane Levine, Blossom
Lejbowitz. Pauline Chaitow, and Sol Walker in memory of his
wife, Mary. The donations from this Torah Fund drive go
towards the Jewish Theological Seminary in New York to train
rabbis, cantors, and Jewish educators. Sandy Turkel, Elinor
Turkel, and Revs Bobo are chairmen of the Rebekah Circle
which will be serving a delicious luncheon of chicken Oriental,
rice, rolls, and hot fruit compote. The speaker for the affair will
be Elaine Shapiro, a conservative, female cantor from Temple
Beth El in Wast Palm Beach.
"Yea, yea Tampa Bay" is the eve-catching logo on the bright
orange sweat and /or crying towels (depending on how the Bucs
are playing on any given day) that the HilleT School is selling
outside of the stadium as a fund raiser. If these towels sell well
enough, the Hillel students hope to initiate a building fund. We
think that this unique way of raising money was interesting
because it has really gotten most of the school enthusiastically
involved in striving for a common goal
Cy and Josephine Woolf are pleased to announce the birth
of their ninth grandchild, a son, to Rabbi and Mrs. Arthur
Woolf, who reside in Toronto, Canada. Rabbi and Mrs. Woolf
have two daughters, Eatie and Rachel. The Briss was held last
! Sunday in Toronto)
On Monday, Nov. 6, the November Circle of the Schaarai
iek Sisterhood will be holding its monthly meeting and
:heon at the temple. Social hour commences at 11:46 a.m.,
the luncheon begins at noon. In charge of this month's circle
Judith Pressman. She and her committee have planned a \
marvelous lunch of cheese souffle salad, jello. dn"?k*
Since November is always set aside as new ^r "^j1-"j
program will begin with an introduction of all of the new
Sisrhood members. Following this. Lee Menzsj "ecutrve
director of the downtown development authority will.speakend
present a fascinating slide show on the future skyline> o 'our city
If you have read vour newspapers at all over the last year, you
know that Tampa's future skyline will be a very exciting one So
all vou Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood members come to this
delicious lunch and stimulating program on the fifth
Speaking of the Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood, on Monday. Dec.
3 from 10-2 will be their fabulous annual bazaar open to
everyone. To be held at the temple, the bazaar features arts and
crafts booths, ethnic and gourmet foods for sale, homebaked
pies and cakes, plants, old books, and loads of Chanukah toys
and gifts on display and for sale. Also, a delicious luncheon will
be made available to those who get hungry while they are
shopping. MUlie Woolf and Elbe Fkihman are co-chairmen for
the December circle, who will be sponsoring this luncheon. Put
this special date on your calendar and don't miss the fun!
On Sunday, Oct. 28, when Marilyn and Irving Weiasman were
honored with the Israel Generations of Peace Award on behalf of
State of Israel Bonds, a number of people had been working
diligently beforehand to make this affair a smoothly run success.
Overall chairmen for the event were Lynn and Howard
Greenberg, reservations chairman was Lorayne Pegler, and in
charge of the food was Mimi Weiss. Following a reception held
at 7 and the dinner at 7:30, Mickey Freeman, the versatile
comedian who portrayed Pvt. Zimmerman in the Sgt. Bilko
television series, entertained. Again, our most sincere
congratulations to the Weissmans on this auspicious occasion.
Friday evening Nov. 16, Cantor William Hauben will be
honored on the occasion of his 10th anniversary, in conjunction
with the sabbath service at Rodeph Sholom. Coordinating the
evening's program with Rabbi Martin I. Sandburg, is overall
chairman, Ira Weinstein. Working with Ira on this special event
are Elaine Vitters publicity, Ralph Steinberg, Barry Cohen,
and Marvin Aronovitz special gift committee, and Reva Bobo
and Sandy Turkel whose Sisterhood circle will be providing the
Oneg Shabbat. Our warmest wishes on this tenth anniversary as
cantor of Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Meet Louise and Dick Eatroff who moved to the Temple
Terrace area 15 months ago from Cherry Hill, N.J. Also in the
Eatroff familv are 2' 2-year-old Michael and 9-month-old Adam.
Louise and Dick, who are both originally from Teaneck. N.J.,
where they met in high school, spent five years in Cherry Hill
while Dick did his post-graduate medical training and Louise
worked as both an English teacher and for Prentice-Hall
Publishers in their college editorial division. Dick, a
gastroenterologist, has his own practice in Brandon. Besides
keeping busy with the two boys, Louise is a member of ORT and
of the Women's Auxiliary of the Hillsborough County Medical
Society. Dick enjoys playing tennis in his spare time. The
Eatroffs are also members of Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
We're so glad you chose Tampa welcome!
Until next week ...
NCJW's Bargain Book Sale
Tampa Section, National
Council of Jewish Women, an-
nounces its first Bargain Book
Sale to be held March 24-26 at the
Hillsborough Community
College, Dale Mabry Campus.
Proceeds from the sale will go
towards continuance of com-
munity service projects: Chai
Dial-A-Bus, Pre-School Eye
Screening, Tay Sachs Screening
and Women's Survival Center.
NCJW women are now in the
process of collecting donations
for the sale. Items for collection
are books (paperback and hard
cover in all categories),
magazines, records and sheet
musk. All donations are tax
If you have any items to
donate, contact Temple Terrace
Gloria Berkowitz and Marian
Winters: Carrollwood Betty
Kopelman; North Tampa
Cathy Heim; Bay Crest and
Town and Country Donna
Cutler; Davis Island Millie
Woolf evenings: Westshore
Judy Baach; South Tampa -
Mel Case, Pearl Bogdonoff and
Fran Bernstein; and Towers
May Cohen and Marguerite
Support Your
Jewish Community Center
Benefit Performance of
The Motion Picture
Thursday, Dec. 20,1979
7 p.m.
Brltton Plaza Cinema
Adults: !*20
Children: 10
(18 and under)
Rhoda L. Karpay
Broker Associate
"Need A Haven?

With the addition of a sink
the Yellow Room, all six pn
school classrooms have theirn
sink. Funding came from
Parents Croup fundraisii,
projects. Their new project istH
purchase of 10 stainless ste
institutional tricycles, along wl
play refrigerators to Bccoropsfl
the play sinks and stoves in tj
The entire preschool staff
the Jewish Community Cent*,
attended a conference in Dayton
Beach on Oct. 12. Sponsored
the Florida Association
Children under Six (,
workshops included music
drama, arts and crafts and efj
fective leadership.
A trip to the Tampa Coml
munity Theatre to see storiej
from Grimm and Aesop
scheduled by the entire pr_
school for Nov. 5. The oldej
classes will attend the Fa
Theatre's presentation
Tradiddle Tales on Nov. 15.
The Pre-School Parent Group
will be selling Tupperware as i
fundraising project. Orders willl
be taken in the breezeway froml
noon on Mondays, Wednesdays!
and Fridays: Nov. 26, 28, 30;|
Dec. 3,6,7.
The Center continues to offer al
free three-months* membership!
to anyone new to Tampa, who]
has moved here in the past year. I
(This excludes membership rates I
for preschool and campf
Newcomer Day is set for Dec. |
"Tribute" a special message
on your behalf will be sent and
mailed for a minimum donation
of $2 "Any Special Occasion"!
birthday, anniversary, BarJ
and Bat Mitzvah, get weB|
wishes, bereavement
The monies will be deposited
in the Jewish Community Center |
Scholarship Fund.
For more information, contact j
Muriel Feldman at the JCC.
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Phyalcian
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida
Have your heater cleaned, checked or repaired NOW.
We also handle tanks and stands. Our service saves you monay.
Licensed Bonded Insured
I guarantee a qualified sitter in your home
for a few hours or a whole week.

November 2,
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Vandals with black spray paint desecrated the walls and furnishings of the office of Dr. Albert
Gessman, professor of classical studies at University of South Florida, Tampa campus,
(photos: Audrey Haubenstock)
'Sce/ie from the 30's
Jewish Professor's Office Vandalized inTampal
Dr. Albert Gessman opened his
office door Monday of last week
to find that over the weekend
someone had entered and left
behind a scene out of "the 30's
and 40's when these things were
all over walls and buildings,"
according to Dr. Gessman.
A professor in the Department
of Religious Studies, Gessman
said that he has maintained a low
Jewish profile and has no idea
why he was singled out for this
attack. "Some of the things
(remarks painted on the walls
and ceilings) were directed at
other colleagues, one of whom is
not even Jewish. In fact, he is
from the Republic of Germany,"
Gessman told The Jewish
While I was shaken, I feel
that it was a prank. On a campus
with 23,000 students, 2,000
faculty and I don't know how
many employees, there are bound
to be some nuts," Gessman
continued. He has been at the
University of South Florida since
1961 and has received a plaque
from one campus group for
outstanding teaching. This
plaque was desecrated in this
GESSMAN'S recollections of
the 30's and 40's in Europe are
very vivid, since he and his wife
were there. A native of Vienna, he
spent most of the war years in
Czechoslovakia, Gessman ex-
plained, "I lost all of my family
during the war. My father was
picked up by the Gestapo in
Belgrade in 1943 and never seen
or heard from again. My uncle
was picked up in France in 1946,
not too long before France was
liberated, but it was too late for
him. My wife is from
Czechoslovakia." Gessman
continued, "With 39 incidents on
the USF campus in the last two
years, no one has ever found a
perpetrator. But the campus
police has limited manpower."
Speaking to the Tampa Jewish
Federation board of directors
meeting later in the week, Dr.
Hans Juergensen, another USF
faculty member, stressed "that
the greatest danger is for the
Jewish community to remain
silent. We must speak out and
write the mayor, governor and
legislators to fund the univer-
sities so that their police forces
are able to handle affairs such as
these. We must write letters to
newspapers and public officials
and let our concern be known."
Dr. Juergensen went on to
explain that while he had
received calls and Dr. Gessman
had received calls, they generally
were not from Jewish students.
"The Jewish students are far too
apathetic. Unfortunately, they
have begun to take these things
somewhat complacently."
Dr. Juergensen was himself the
target of a vicious anti-semitic
attack a year ago. He was one of
the professors whose name was
written on Dr. Gessman's wall.
RABBI M irk Kram. director of
the B'nai Brith Hillel Foun-
dation on the USF campus and
the newly named chairman of the
Campus Ministry- Association,
spoke of his experiences riding as
a chaplain with the USF campus
police. "They just are not
equipped to deal with things such
as this. They are geared to the
dairy campus events such as
stolen bicycles or tapes or
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin, director of
the USF Chabad House, spoke
later with The Jewish Floridian
and said, "The greatest danger is
saying, 'What can we do?' or 'It's
just a prank.' This is a disease
which can affect all groups and
can strengthen attitudes at times
when it is not 'just a prank'. We
must never say it will always be
here. We must do what needs to
be done to protest this attitude."
The Community Relations
Committee of the Tampa Jewish
Federation has asked for a letter
writing campaign along the lines
of what Dr. Juergensen
suggested. The campus police
have asked that anyone with
information contact them at
*?%& '* horror'hat reeted Dr Gessman when he entered
nis U!>r office on a Monday morning.

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November!
Optimism Dampene
Stalled Autonomy Talks Show Deep Israel-Egypt Differences
PARIS (JTA) Egypt's
Premier Mustapha Khalil,
Israel's Interior Minister Yosef
Burg and America's special
Middle East envoy Robert
Strauss will meet this week in
London to try to break the dead-
lock in the negotiations on the
Palestinian autonomy plan pro-
vided by the Camp David agree-
ments and give a new boost to
the Israeli-Egyptian peace
The optimism, and even
euphoria, which marked the
signing of the Israeli-Egyptian
peace treaty last March have
been seriously eroded by six
months of hard bargaining on the
autonomy issue with no visible
progress in sight. Many dip-
lomats involved in the nego-
tiations believe that the
autonomy plan is the main
stumbling block to a better
Israeli-Egyptian understanding
and that a solution on this issue
would mark the beginning of a
new era.
THE FIRST public Israeli-
Egyptian debate ever to be held
at ministerial level a joint
appearance by Israel's Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan (now
resigned) and Egypt's Minister
of State for Foreign Affairs But-
ros (ihali before the Council of
Europe, which comprises the rep-
resentatives of 21 West European
countries, in Strasbourg, France,
last week showed that the split
between Cario and Jerusalem is
deeper and wider than it had
appeared to be.
The two Foreign Ministers
revealed that Israel's and
Egypt's views on the peace
process, the aims to be pursued,
the tactics to be used, and even
their interpretations of the Camp
David agreements are diamet-
rically opposed. They agreed on
only two points: their deter-
mination to implement the Camp
David agreements and to rule out
any recourse to war. On every-
thing else, they were in total dis-
Ghali told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the dif-
ferences between the two
countries "are as serious and
fundamental as those which
existed at the beginning of the
(Israeli-Egyptian) negotiations."
OTHER Egyptian diplomats
said privately that in their view
current differences "are far more
serious than what they were a
year ago," in September, 1978
when the Camp David nego-
tiations started. "Then," the
Egyptians said, "we still had
illusions. Now we have none."
The (ihali Dayan "duel" in
Strasbourg revealed some of
these differences. The fun-
damental problem is the view
which each of the countries,
Israel and Egypt, takes of the
agreements themselves. For
Egypt, what matters is "the
spirit of the treaty which should
take precedence over the letter."
For Israel, as Dayan repeated
several times, "an agreement is
an agreement. If you (Egypt) did
not like it. you should not have
signed it."
This difference in basic ap-
proach is most evident on the
Palestinian autonomy issue.
Egypt, as Ghali made it crystal
clear, MM the agreements as pro-
viding for "Palestinian self-
determination" with all that this
implies Israel, Dayan made just
as clear, intends to stick to the
agreements paragraph which
only provides that the Pales-
tinians will have a voice in
deciding their own future.
"NOWHERE in the agree-
ments are the words self-deter-
mination written," Dayan said.
"Had Egypt wanted something
else than what we signed, it
should have held out for more
and refused to sign the final
But besides the differences on
this basic approach, the two
countries also differ on tactics,
rhythm and speed of the nego-
Egypt wants to obtain the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion's agreement to a Palestinian
participation in the talks even if
the PLO itself remains absent in
a first, and what Cairo considers,
a preliminary phase. The Egyp-
tians believe that no Palestinian
leader will accept to join the
negotiations without at least
tacit PLO approval, and the
Egyptians want the talks to
succeed rapidly.
The Egyptian desire for "fast
action" was stressed time and
time again by Ghali. He went as
far as to warn that in case of
failure "we shall have to seek a
the area based on similar terms,
namely, negotiations with each of
its neighbors followed by
separate peace agreements.
Egypt. <>n the other hand, sees
the peace treaty with Israel as
the first step of a vast and com-
prehensive peace plan in which
Israel will ultimately have to
negotiate with all its Arab neigh-
territories from which it will
withdraw as a result of the
autonomy talks "should it feel
threatened or should the PLO
manage to establish a foothold
there." Egypt's interpretation is
that any Israeli withdrawal is
"In no circumstances would
Israeli troops be allowed to re-
enter the territories from which
they will have been withdrawn," bors on lhe basis 0f tne Camp
Ghali said. "Israel will not even I)avj(| agreements.
have a right of pursuit and will
have to stop at the border be-
tween its frontiers and the newly
liberated territories."
ACCORDING to the Egyp-
tians, the Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty "shows that our (Arab)
interpretation of Security Council
Resolution 242 is the right one:
withdrawal from (all) the oc-
cupied territories."
Egypt also believes that the
Ghali barely hinted i
statements before the Coun
Europe that what Egypt
wants is peace with Israel
of its lost territories and rea
lance by the other Arab st
Even now, six months
signing of the peace (rt
Egypt does not consider it
bilateral agreement but contb
to view it as part of a la
Middle East peace plan,
thing else ensues from
starting point.
Council Women Rap
Connally's Mideast Police
Middle East issues were
prominent at the 10th Biennial
Joint Program Institute of the
National Council of Jewish
Women attended by 500
solution elsewhere: either treaty "spirit" demands certain ... .,fi stats at tbe
.i_____w ;_.____.:_.i ___ i-3i n;i,0r states ai me
through an international con-
ference specially convened for
this purpose or by having to
return to the UN Security
FOR ISRAEL, there is no
rush. "President (Anwar) Sadat
himself said that the Palestinians
can join the talks at a later date,
even in three years from now,"
Dayan retorted. Egyptian dip-
lomats explained later that Cairo
increasingly feels its isolation
within the Arab world. The
Egyptians accused Israel of
"wanting to Isolate us so as to
deal with a weak and docile
On the actual interpretations
of the Camp David agreement,
the two countries are also in com-
plete disagreement. Israel,
Dayan stressed, feels authorized
by the agreements to re-enter the
desecration against the vii
the Holocaust" and observl
that the absence of a pull
outcry against it showed to wh
degree attitu^-^ toward Isn,
have eroded under the impact]
Arab propaganda.
Israeli unilateral ""* ShSm AmeVicana^tefhere: Blum also explained why l,r-
such as halting new settlements wj n isr
no acquisition of Arab-owned The opening dinner was ad- Liberation Organization H
land and a general amnesty for all dressed by israel s Ambassador ca)|ed jt an inv*nti "'
Arab political prisoners detained l0 lhe United Nations, Yehuda lhe Arflbs ^""J
in Israel. mum. who castigated the anti- destruction 0f TsraeL
Israel speech of Cuban President
Fidel Castro to the UN General jn \ REACTION to C
Assembly. nally's speech at the Washin
Israel, Dayan replied, will im-
plement the Camp David agree-
ments to the letter, but added:
"Nowhere in the documents are
these demands mentioned. It is
up to us to decide what gesture
we want to make and which we
want to turn down. Gestures are
free willing and not a question of
THE BASIC difference be-
tween the two countries, the root
of most of the problems with
which they have to cope, is the
ultimate aim they pursue. Israel
believes that a bilateral treaty
has been signed with Egypt and
THE NCJW also issued a
statement deploring former
Texas Governor John Connally's
Middle East plan that would
trade Israel's withdrawal from all
occupied Arab territories for an
assured supply of Arab oil at
stable prices.
Blum condemned Castro's
comparison of Israel's actions
toward the Palestinians with the
treatment of Jews by the Nazis
during World War II. He called
favors a comprehensive peace for the juxtaposition "an outrageous
Press Club, the NCJW said:
called for Israeli territorial
drawal before calling for an i
to terrorism. And. mol
significantly, he mistakenT
linked U.S. oil shortages wi|
American support of Isr
view not shared by this go
nment or by resf
authorities in the field. If tb
were no Israel, the OPE
(Organization of Petroleu
Exporting Countries) natk
would still control the flow i
to the West on their own terms]
The argument going around some Jewish
homes is: "Mott's is delicious"-or-"Mott's
are delicious." But there is never any
argument about DELICIOUS. Because
they are. Mott's captures all the
natural and sparkling taste
of the sun-ripened fruit. And
many Jewish housewives know
it. And that's why they serve
Mott's to the family.
Whether it's one of the
apple sauce varieties or
the prune products, you
just know it's the finest
because Mott's uses only
the finest quality apples
and sun-ripened prunes.
So whether it should
be Mott's 'IS', or
Mott's "are/is"

.November 2,1979
The Jewish Floridjan of Tampa
Page 9
The Politics of Art Expression
appreciation may be indulged
and pleased.
la the Jewish Defense League
.herefore right in engaging in the
tort of exotic tactics unique to
.heir brand of "persuasion as a
Continued on Page 4
u vastly different in
C sensibility and cultural
le, shared the same con-
|i conclusion.
. view of art is, indeed, only
E. slthough admittedly a
L,up removed from the aes-
Ennciples that characterize
[ (trocious Soviet sculpture
Minting typical of the
JJterr. it is clearly allied to
r^dst style of the Hitler-
ini axis, whose object was
mt simple statements about
ultimate triumph of the
i through the triumphs of
MJSIC ENTERS into all of
fwith its own role to play. It
be a bit harder to conceive
music can serve up a
,itl message in the same way
[the literary and plastic arts
t even in a generalized way,
Jus only to recall the agonies
d upon composers like pro-
i md Shostakovich by the
t strategists in the Kremlin
_e how this art form, too, can
[in effective political propa
i weapon when it is deemed
to manipulate muaic
toward that end.
One would think that the per-
former of music is immune to all
of this. Unlike the composer, he
is, in the end, no more than an
interpreter of a known com-
position, and what he brings to
his interpretations can hardly be
political if the compositions
themselves are not.
IT IS, I suppose, on this basis
especially that starry-eyed slaves
of the latest Muscovite keyboard
genius or gymnast or ballet
dancer base their argument that
art is apolitical as they race off to
see them wherever they may
appear in public performance.
But even here they are wrong, for
the inference one is meant to
draw from these artists is clear:
they are exceptional because the
Soviet Union, Soviet society,
Soviet culture are exceptional.
There is no doubt that the
message is subliminal, but its
intent is obvious, in fact far more
so than were it explicitly stated.
It is for this reason that
organizations like the Jewish De-
fense League take such
vociferous objection to ap-
pearances of Soviet artists in the
United States.
As the JDL sees it, these
artists are neon signs advertising
the greater glory of the Soviet
system, when one really ought to
see them for what they are:
blinders to isolate our vision
against the grim realities of the
oppressive Soviet political
system from which they come to
beguile us.
ARE SOVIET performers in
music, gymnastics and the ballet
outstanding? By definition they
are; it is necessary that those
who visit here be outstanding.
But this is so to the exclusion of
too many personal freedoms and
ought to be seen in the same light
as the Soviets' excellence, say, in
missiles: it, too, is an achieve-
ment paid for at a price that is
devastating to the human spirit.
In the end, those in America
who indulge their artistic sen-
sibilities by jamming the
auditoriums wherever Soviet
performers may appear are
making the most revolting of
bourgeois statements: they are
saying that they are willing for
others to pay this devastating
price in order that their own
"hijrher" order of aesthetic
wee Scientists Win Nobel Prize
d physicists, one the son and
the other the grandson of Jewish
immigrants, became the third
generation of Jewish professors
at Harvard University to win the
,Nov. 2
|ondlelighiing lime 5:25
rdoy, Nov. S
bmpa Jewish Federation Young Leadership Group meets with Or.
|o'on Rosenboum at the JCC: Group I, 7:30; Group II, 8:30
deph Sholom Hov-a-Tampa -USY Sleep-in
, Nov.4
fflple Schaarai Zedek Forum Or. Aaron Rosenbaum, AIPAC,
Mam Congregation Beth Israel Mobile Blood Bank 10 a.m. to
IP-m. Congregation Beth Israel Annual Meeting 10 a.m.
kwuh Community Center "Operation Thunderbolt" 7:30 p.m.
if. Nov. S
^mple Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Meeting, Board 10:30 a.m.,
*neral Meeting Noon
wfay, Nov. 6
dossah Ameet Group Meeting at Lake Magdalene Recreation
Phase II 745 p.m. Program: Rabbi Yacov Werde Rodeph
lorn Hav a Tampa USY Board Meeting 7 p.m.
"Msdoy.Nov. 7 '
Meph Sholom Sisterhood Torah Fund luncheon. Program: Elaine
Japiro, Cantor, at Rodeph Sholom Synagogue -Ham* Jewish
immunity Center Food co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Beth Israel
Pen's Club, Hospitality Hour 6 p.m., followed by dinner; Program:
Iko Werde, "Role of the Jewish Woman in the Home" Wives of
Hup members are welcome Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood
[Wrd Meeting 7:30 p.m.
feeimg -8 p.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Board
h Nov. I
po Jewish Federation Women's Division Board Meeting Noon -
['B'na.B-r.ih Women -7:30p.m. JCC
h Nov.9
r*'sh War Veteran's Post ond Auxiliary Veteran's Day Shabbat
" at Congregation Beth Israel.
y.Nov. 10
[en FQ||" at the Jewish Community Center 7:30 p.m.
Fh loel S.sterhood 21st Annual Masquerade Gala Dance 8:30
lm< Beth Israel
h Nov. 11
f*'h Community Center Book Fair opens at 10 a.m. The Book Fair
'"' ,u" 'hrough the 18th. Adult Studies Institute, sponsored by
* Rabb.n.col Association and Tampa Synagogue Council,
Zn'n9 session. Rabbi Sandberg will speak at Temple Schoara.
jreventive against Soviet per-
formances here? In a sense, it
seems to me that these tactics are
as self-indulgent as are the well-
fed aesthetes who clamber to
attend them. For more on that,
another time .
Nobel Prize tor achievements in
their specialized field. Sheldon
Glashow and Steven Weinberg,
who were classmates in their high
school and college days and now
teach at Harvard, will share the
$193,000 award with a Moslem
scientist from Pakistan, Abdus
Salam. The three scientists have
been friends for years.
The Royal Academy in Stock-
holm announced the awards for
their work in the electromagnetic
interaction between elementary
particles. In announcing the
awards, the Academy said the
contributions of Glashow, Wein-
berg and Salam were of great
importance to the development of
particle physics during the 1970s.
Glashow and Weinberg, both
46, were born in New York City.
Glashow is the son of Lewish
Glashow and the former Bella
Rubin who immigrated to the
U.S. from Bobruisk in White
Russia in 1905. Weinberg's
father. Frederick Weinberg, was
born in New York and his
mother, the former Eva Israel,
was born in Germany. His grand-
parents came from Rumania.
Salam is the director of the Inter-
national Center for Theoretical
Physics in Trieste, Italy and a
professor of theoretical physics at
the Imperial College of Science
and Technology in London. The
three will have a reunion when
the Nobel awards are presented
in Stockholm.
1. I. Rabi, the noted nuclear
Prize. His protege. Prof. Julian
Schwinger, who won his Nobel
Prize in 1965, was the second.
Weinberg succeeded Schwinger
at Harvard when the latter
retired in 1973. Rabi sent mes-
sages of congratulations to
Glashow and Weinberg.
Glashow presently teaches
physics at the Lyman Laboratory
at Harvard and Weinberg is a
Higgins Professor of Physics at
Harvard. Glashow is a member of
Temple Israel in Boston where
three of his four chUdren attend
the Hebrew school. Both
scientists spoke at the Einstein
Centennial Symposium in
Jerusalem last spring.
:.....odlWk*" ":
*. Guidance Counselor ;
I Part-time for private day J
school. Part-tisae tatoriaf *
'. poaltion also available. Seed
reeume to A. Thai. 2808 .
. Horatl*8t..Taa^FU. :
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Lekh Lekha
LEKH LEKHA From Shem. Noah's eldest son, descended
Terah. who was the father of Abram Terah dwelt in the city of
After Abram a father Terah died, the Lord said to Abram:
"Leave your father'a house and go into a new land which I wUI
ahow you. For I shall start a new nation with you."
So Abram and his wife Sarai left for Canaan. He took his
nephew Lot, too.
At Shechem the Lord appeared to Abram again. He told
Abram: "Unto your children will I give this land!" And Abram
said: "I have no children!" Whereupon God replied: "Look up
to the sky and count the stars if you can. So many shall be the
number of your children and children's children. To them I shall
give this land!"
When Abram was 99. God appeared once more to him and
said: "Henceforth let your wife Sarai be called Sarah, for she
shall be a princess by your side. And your name will be Abraham
(father of many). I will bless you both and give you a son, whose
name will be Isaac. I will establish My covenant with Isaac and
I will make you the father of a great people." (Genesis
(The recounting of the Weakly Portion o< the Law is extracted ana hasd
upon "Tht Graphic History aj the Jewish Heritaac." edited by P Wollman
Tsamir, sis, published by Shenold. Tha volume is available at 7* Maiden
Lane. New York, N.Y. I0SJS. Joseph Schlanf is president of the society
distributing the volume.)

$975.00 Per Person
Now is YOUR opportunity to join with
the Tampa comnunity in this exciting
Israel Mission.
For additional information and .
reservations Contact:
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
(813) 872-4451
WffffTffflffMflfffff Tff
Religious diRectopy
2111 Swan Avenue 253-0823 or 251 -4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Dally: morning and
evening minyan Beginners' Talmud Session following Saturday
morning services
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Ma!linger Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. o Daily: morning and
evening minyan
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Friday of
each month at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Mortin I. Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10
o.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College Park
Apts. 971-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Rabbi Yakov Werde
Services: Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbos meal follows services Saturday,
10 a.m. -Kiddush follows services* Sunday, Bagels and Lox Brunch,
Room 252, University Center, 11 a.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 13422 Village
Circle, Apt. 121 988-7076 or988-1234 o Rabbi Mark Krarn* Special
programs to be announced Shabbat Services Sunday Baael
Brunch -11:30a.m. ^^

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November!
Blood Bank Unit at Beth Israel
Congregation Beth Israel has
announced that the mobile unit
from the Southwest Florida
Blood Bank will be at Beth
Israel Sunday, Nov. 4, between
the hours of 10 and 3.
Lou Oditz. Blook Bank
chairman for Congregation Beth
Israel, also announced that the
Blood Bank headquarters at
Tampa General Hospital are now
open on Sundays making it more
convenienLior donors.
When the American
Association of Blood Banks
issued new medical standards
earlier this year, senior citizens in
good health were no longer
required to obtain written
consent from their physicians
when they wanted to give blood.
Daf Yomi
In Judaism
Dedicated to my Daughter, the Educator
The great sage, Maimonides, writes: "Every Jew must
study Torah whether he is poor or rich, healthy or sick, young or
old, even if he has a wife and children to support, he must set
aside fixed time for study. .Until when must one study? Until
the day he dies." IRambam. HUchot, Talmud, Torah 1:8)
With the above in mind, I will attempt to write a short
history of education in Judaism.
During the Patriarchal period (18th to 11th centuries BCE)
the Israelites were semi-nomadic. They resided in the cultural
centers of the ancient world, from Ur in Babylonia to the eastern
Nile Delta in Egypt. They were subjects of the rulers of the
Fertile Crescent.
THE EDUCATION of children was entrusted to the family
(Bet Avi). Some of the tribes specialized as scribes and teachers
for the entire clan of a confederation of shepherd tribes. (I
Chron. 2:55) The "family" has remained a vital educational
influence in Israel from Biblical times. The major characteristics
of the "family" were "respect for parents" {Exodus 20:12) and
love and responsibility toward the children.
"Remember the law of Moses, whom I commanded on
Horeb, for all Israel, statues and ordinances. Behold, I send unto
you Elijah, the prophet and he shall turn back the heart of the
fathers to the children and the heart of the children to the
fathers. .[Malachi 22-24)
Fatherly love even for the disobedient child was stressed.
"Their children shall be as afore times, and I will punish
all that oppress them. [Jeremiah 31:20)
DISCIPLINARY measures were instituted for the child's
"He that withhokleth his rod hateth his child; but he that
loveth him chastiseth him betimes" (Proverbs 14-24)
"The rod and reproof impart wisdom; but a lad abandoned
to himself bringeth shame ." {Proverbs 29:15)
The religious education of the child centered around the
telling of tribal or national history.
"Remember the days of old consider the years of ages past;
ask your father, he will inform you, your elders they will tell
you." (Deuteronomy 32:7)
The head of the household was commanded to teach his
"Though shalt teach them diligently until thy children, and
thou shalt speak of them when thou sittest in thy house, and
when though walkest by the way, when thou liest down, and
when thou risest up." (Deuteronomy 6:7)
BIBLICAL pedagogy stressed religious home ceremonies.
Every holiday had its own ritual. Passover, Sukkoth, etc. were
celebrated by the entire "family" thus conveying cultural values
from one generation to another. The home and family become an
educational institution.
Alphabetic writing ushered in a break with the traditional
scribal cultures of Egypt, Mesopotamia and Canaan. To be
literate, no longer meant that you belonged to a profession of
scribes or priests. Professional scribes served the administration
of the government, councils and temple bureaucracy. They set
up their own schools which taught the skills of a scribe.
The Israelite scribe had an easy task of learning, the 22
letter alphabet on comparison to his Egyptian or Mesopotamian
The alphabet was developed by the Canaanites (2,000 BCE)
probably in Phoenicia. Between 1,200 and 600 BCE the form of
the letters in Phoenician, Hebrew and Aramaic did not differ
In the ninth century BCE, the form and order of the letters
found their way to the Greek islands. The prophet Isaiah refers
to a "first grade" lesson for the day when the children were
taught the alphabet. (Isaiah 28:9-13)
A child was taught to copy short texts. Excavations have
produced a "Gezer Calendar' (1,000 BCE) that bears out the
above assumption. Gezer was an important Canaanite city that
housed a Levy community, serving the Jerusalem ad-
ministration. Simple arithmetic was taught in all systems of
"The rest of the trees of his forest shall be few injumher, so
thatabdy may write them down." (Isaiah 11:19)
(Continued next weak)
Shabbot Shalom!
^ \j
*r i
"Having a ball" and dancing to the music of the Marilyn Morse Orchestra are Bill and El
Kellogg, Emily MacDonald and Jack Dillard, Dorothy Garrell and Clarence Edelstein. 7
afternoon of dancing pleasure was at the Seniors Sunday Dance at the Jewish Commun
Center, (photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Mr. Frost, Dr. Kissinger and Lebanoi
Continued from Page {*
They didn't have to fight; their
presence was enough to abort the
coup, and they were home in
short order.
In 1975, after the Lebanese
Government had been forced to
give the PLO its own legal and
military status on Lebanese
territory, a PLO-leftist Moslem
combination, with Syrian sup-
port and Soviet arms, easily
ousted the government and
launched a merciless war on the
Lebanese Christians.
IN THE state of anarchy that
followed. two American
diplomats were kidnapped and
slain by the terrorists. President
Ford sent no marines to help the
stricken nation. Secretary of
State Kissinger, always ready to
work out compromises, stayed
away from the mess and breathed
a deep sigh of relief when a
Syrian Army marched in in the
guise of an Arab peace-keeping
No Lebanese voice dared be
raised in international forums
against the rape of the tiny
nation except that of former
Foreign Minister Charles Malik
who warned a Senate committee
that there could be no peace in
the Middle East "while there are
non-Lebanese armed forces on
I.chiiru-si' soil "
There has been no change from
that situation although the State
Department, even without
Kissinger, still professes to see
the Syrians as a stabilizing force
and the only threat to peace, the
Israelis. Secretary of State Vance
has not been able to distinguish
between defensive and offensive
Veterans Services
Albert Aronovitz Post 373 and
Auxiliary of Jewish War
Veterans of the USA will observe
Veterans Day by participating in
the Sabbath services at Beth
Israel Synagogue on Friday
evening, Nov. 9. They will also
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat at the
conclusion of the services. All
members of the post and
auxiliary are urged to attend
(please wear your post caps), and
all other veterans and friends are
invited. ......
actions and would be satisfied if
the Israelis would just remain
south of the border.
HOWEVER, the Carter
Administration, which has come
up with some really fantastic
schemes, including revision of
Resolution '242, is apparently
working on another project to
bring together all the "interested
parties" in the l^ebanon situation
and Vance announced he|
discussing this with o|
governments. Meanwhile,
State Department moves ck|
towards accusing Israel
illegally using Amerif
equipment in offensive a
Lebanon a charge whic
substantiated, could bar lsn
recipient of further mil
from this country.
Sisterhood Masquerade Dance
Mrs. Sam (Gert) Cohen,
chairman, and her committee,
have completed their plans for
Beth Israel Sisterhood's 21st
annual dance entitled "Come to
the Masquerade" to be held at
the synagogue, 2111 Swann Ave.,
Nov. 10, at 8:30 p.m.
Dancing will be to the Prime
Time Orchestra, door prizes I
lie given and although costun
are optional, there will be |
for best costumes. A late ni|
buffet will be served.
For reservations, call
Cohen or the synagogue offi
Tickets will also be available!
the door.
Underground Gallery for Crafts
Crafts Underground at the
University of South Florida
presents the Underground
Gallery, a new space for area
craftspeople to exhibit and sell
their crafts to the university
All area craftspeople interested
in exhibiting their work in the
Underground Gallery sb
contact Judy or Janice at
2508-9:30 p.m., Monday tk
Friday or visit the Cr
Underground Center at
University of South Flond
basement of the Uiuvart
Center. 4202 East Fowler Av^
Tractor Mowing
Trash Hauling
Small Gardens Rototilled
Small or Large Tracts
Driveways Patios >
immediate service All work cu
Licensed Bonded
whItr s septic Tank service
Drain Lines installed haroe
All types septic Tanks Cleaned 7 Days MO ixtra cnanr |
Member Ha. septic Tank Association

November 2, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
B'nai Mitzvah
Manic Fleischer, Deana Zabaldo and Meryl Cohen are learning the latest disco techniques at
Ike Jewish Community Center from Paul Joseph, dance instructor from the Arthur Murray
"hnee Studio. He will be teaching dance every Sunday afternoon at the Jewish Community
enter beginning at noon. Disco, along with creative cooking, drama, and mime are offered
ting the Sunday program. For more information, call Pate Pies at the Center, (photo: Audrey
\(Joy of Music9 Series Opens for Seniors
featured Malcolm Wesley's
University of Tampa 'Travelers"
in performance.
Future programs in the series
include: Nov. 13. the Madrigal
Singers from University of South
Florida and their antique in-
struments; on Nov. 27, classical
art songs and opera scenes
performed by Hillsborough
Community College students of
voice teacher Mary Martin; and
on Dec. 11, soprano June Daniels,
singing Spanish songs.
There is no charge for the
event, since the Senior Citizens
Project of the Jewish Community
Center is sponsored in part by
Older Americans Act funds to
serve seniors in Hillsborough
County with recreation activities
and individual help with
problems. Donations to the
project are always welcome and
help expand programs to seniors.
Good music. Great music. A
toce to hear and hear about the
Mk and the music makers of
ago and our own times.
it's the subject and npurpose
Tin' Joy of Music'' series
huh opened the afternoon of
I The event, like those that will
Hl was sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center's Senior
Citizens Project and held in the
Social Hall of Presbyterian
Villas. 4011 South Manhattan, in
Hilled as "specially for
seniors" (anyone 60 or older), the
series started with a program on
composers of our times and
Roberta Griffin
Roberta Griffin
Roberta Lynn (Robin) Griffin,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Griffin, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah at tonight's
Shabbat service at 8 p.m. at
Congregation Beth Israel. Mr.
and Mrs. (iriffin will host the
Oneg Shabbat this evening in
Robin's honor.
Robin is a seventh grade
student at Oak Grove Junior
High and Beth Israel Hebrew
School and is active in the Beth
Israel Youth Group.
Robin is the sister of Jeffrey
Griffin, a University of South
Florida student, and Gregory
Griffin, a senior at Tampa Bay
Vocational School.
Troy Atlas
Troy Atlas, son of Jean Atlas
and Fred Atlas, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
tomorrow at 11 a.m. at Temple
Schaarai Z*>dek.
Troy Atlas
Troy is an active member of
AZA and attends the Schaarai
Zedek religious school. He'is an
eighth grade honor student at St
Mary's School where he is also on
the football team.
Jean Atlas and Fred Atlas will
host the kiddush luncheon
following services in Troy's
Many out-of-town relatives will
be attending, including Mr. and
Mrs. I^eo Rosenblum. Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Ross, Dr. and Mrs.
Ben Alper, Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Levine and Jason and
Merrick Ross, all from Nashville.
Tenn.; Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Weiss and Susan. William
Snyder and Mr. and Mrs.
William Rosenblum, all from
Memphis. Tenn.; Mrs. Murry
Maddern, Sea Island. Ga.. Mrs
Irving Kmkin and children.
Atlanta; Mr. and Mrs. Lowell
Zemnick. and A. J. Schwartz.
Miami; and Denise Alper.
For Any Additional information
Give Us a Call 961-1032
With Purchase of Large Pizza
Three Items & Cheese Maximum
Coupon Expires 11-9-79
Fit for the Whole Gang"
Sunset Lane in Lutz to Busch Blvd.
Armenia Ave. through USF
Danger Signal* of
Pinched Nerve*:
1. Headeaches. Diiziness. Blurred
2 Neck Pain. Tight Muscles.
3. Shoulder Pain. Pain Down
Arma, Numbness in Hands
4. Pain Between Shoulders.
Difficult Breathing. Abdominal
5. Lower Back Pain. Hip Pain.
Pain Down Legs
Why as a public service? Thousands of area residents have
spine related problems which usually respond to chiroprac-
tic care.
This is our way of encouraging you to find out if you have a
problem that could be helped by chiropractic care. It is also
our way of acquainting you with our staff and facilities.
Examination includes a minimum of 10 standard tests for
evaluating the spine and a contour analysis photo as shown
While we are accepting new patients, no one need feel any
Dr. Norman L. Sherman
11980 N Florida A.e
I'.wuUN olF.wler A...I
Taaapa. Fl. 33412
33 7621
Man Tues -Wad -Fn
I 12 and 24
mcemem wirii vau

2960 Aventura Boulevard 211 Royal Polnciana Way
No. Miami Beach, Fla. 33180 Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Please send your brochure on tax-tree municipal bonds.
Tel .
MemDerN A S 0 Inc
See us daily
Ot 4 45 PM
ggJB Member SIPC

Miami (305) 932-6300
E Ft. Lauderdale/Pompano Beach (305) 785-2900
- ri.iauo. *- other Citrea In Fla. Toll Frt. (90014*2-2290
Outlade ol Fla. Call Toll Free (900) 327-5740
rU..... *m*S*A m tmi*L* ma %
Hollywood (90S) 921 6000
Palm Beach (305) 737-2800
reeiouu) jii*i*v
aaa aea aaa eai ten enaaisaii a/

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 2, l|
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