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:
March 21, 1980
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
wJewisti Flondliia ki
Off Tampa
2 Number 12
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 21, 1980
Sharon Blasts Jewish
Failure to Roast Carter
(Price 35 Cents
At White House Meeting
Carter Vows Commitment to Israel
Liel Sharon, Israel's
Inister of Agriculture,
sted the Carter Admin-
Iration here for support-
the UN Security Coun-
5 anti-Israel resolution
Mar. 1 and castigated
nerican Jews for not
Jewish silence will bring
saster upon the Jewish
ople and upon Israel,"
haron declared before an
bdience of American Jew-
leaders here. He said he
"shocked" that
),000 Jews did not march
Washington to demon-
[rate in front of the White
louse in the aftermath of
be UN vote and sharply
iticized Jewish leaders for
[eeting with two of Presi-
>nt Carter's top aides in
lew York.
SHARON, one of the most out-
oken hard-liners in Prime
linister Menachem Begin's
government, addressed a
meeting of the Conference of
President's of Major American
Jewish Organizations convened
at his request. Sharon had
specifically asked that the
meeting be open to the press.
But after his opening remarks,
Rabbi Alexander Schindler, who
was presiding in the absence of
Presidents Conference Chairman
Theodore Mann, requested that
the press leave. The feeling
among some reporters was that
he did this because of the severe
tone of Sharon's criticism of the
President and American Jewish
leaders and because some of the
latter present intended to
challenge the Israeli minister's
imputation that they were silent.
Sharon said that he was "sur-
prised" that Jewish leaders met
with Sol Linowitz, Carter's
special Ambassador to the
Israeli-Egyptian autonomy
negotiations, and Robert
Strauss, the President's cam-
paign manager, to discuss the
U.S. vote "while Jews were being
beaten outside." He was ap-
parently referring to the scuffles
between anti-Carter demon-
strators and police across the
street from the Harmonie Club.
Continued on Page 2
(JTA) President Carter
has reiterated that "the
security of Israel" is the
"first and foremost" prin-
ciple that guides U.S.
policy in the Middle East
and "secondly, Jerusalem
to be an undivided city."
assover in Tampa
ere will be three con-
egational Seders in Tampa this
kar and two Seders through the
Immunity as families and
lends get together to observe
Exodus from Egypt of the
vish people being held as
| Tampa Jewish Social Service is
oking for families who are
[illing to wclc into their
omes members of our com-
t> who would otherwise be
one on this holiday. Older
ople. single-parent families and
Jewish families need
omes to join for Seder.
If you would like to participate
this project, and share your
rassover. please call Christy
Hdish at the Tampa Jewish
rial Service Office 872-4451.
Temple Schaarai Zedek will
ave a congregational Seder on
second night of Passover,
M>nl 1 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
conduct the service which
begin at 6:30 p.m. in the
''pic social hall. Deadline for
vations is March 24 (your
ayment is your reservation).
Wults are $10, children are
-60. This Seder will be catered
M is limited to 250 people.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
1 have its congregational Seder
6:30 p.m. on Tuesday night,
Mml 1 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
"U conduct the Seder, which will
2 "tered by the Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood. Adults are $15,
Wdren (6-12) $7.50, and children
5 are $3.50. Only 150
ple can be accommodated and
reservations made after mid-
night, March 24, will be charged
an additional $2.50
Temple David announces two
strictly kosher Seders on March
31 and April 1 at 7 p.m. The price
is $17.50 for either night or $30
for both nights. Price for children
under 12 is $8.75. A complete
change of menu is planned the
second night.
The Seder will be conducted by
Rabbi Samuel Mallinger and
catered by the Sisterhood. For
reservations, call Jean Pennan,
At the University of South
Florida, the B'nai B'rith HUM
Foundation will observe Pass-
over with a Seder to be held
Monday, March 31, at 6:30 p.m.
in the University Center Ball-
room. Rabbi Mark Kram will
conduct the service, and reser-
vations are required for this
strictly kosher Seder. For Hillel
members, it is $7.50 and for non-
members it is $8.76. For reser-
vations, contact Hillel at 13244
Village Circle, Room 121, phone
988-7076 or 988-1234.
Chabad House Jewish Student
Center USF will have Seders on
March 31 and April 1 at 8 p.m. at
the Jewish Student Center, 3645
Fletcher Ave. (College Park
Apartments), in the recreation
hall. Rabbis Lazar Rivkin and
Yacov Werde will conduct the
Seders. College students may
attend free of charge. Reser-
vations are preferred but are not
necessary. Call 971-6768 or 985-
The President made those
remarks in the course of a White
House meeting with a group of
New York City civic and com-
munal leaders, including several
Jewish community leaders,
during which he spoke of the
"legitimate rights of the Pales-
tinian people" but strongly re-
affirmed his opposition to an
independent Palestinian state
and his refusal to recognize the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion without preconditions.
ment to an "undivided
Jerusalem," applauded by his
guests, was reiterated by his
National Security Adviser, Zbig-
niew Brzezinski, at a breakfast
meeting here with reporters at
the National Press Club.
Carter's statements appeared
to be in response to demands for
clarification of U.S. policy
toward Israel in the wake of
American support for the United
Nations Security Council's anti-
Israel resolution of Mar. 1, which
the President subsequently dis-
The question remained,
however, when and whether the
Administration would formally
present a document to the
Security Council detailing the
President's repudiation of the
U.S. vote.
CARTER TOLD the New York
City leaders at the White House
that "Our American policy (in
the Mideast) and the principles
on which we have based that
policy have not changed. First
and foremost is the security of
Israel, its integrity as a nation,
to be at peace with its neighbors
protected behind recognized and
secure borders. Secondly,
Jerusalem to be undivided and
with access by all to the holy
He said further that "The
agreed basis for present and
future negotiations" continues to
be UN Security Council Reso-
lutions 242 and 338.
Carter added that U.S.
principles include resolution of
the "Palestinian problem in all its
aspects, to use the words that
were agreed by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, President
Anwar Sadat and myself."
He said another principle is to
"hammer out through nego-
tiations a self-governing
authority for the West Banc and
Gaza areas for a five-year tran-
sition period at the end of which
Continued on Page 10
Ida Nudel Lashes Out At
'Slanderous Articles9
Ida Nudel, the Soviet Jewish
activist serving a four-year
sentence of exile in Siberia, has
accused a regional newspaper
there of "knowingly inciting
hatred for the purpose of
bringing about violent reprisals"
against her. The text of
telegrams she sent on Mar. 2 to
President Leonid Brezhnev and
other Soviet officials making the
charge, was received by her
sister, Elana Fridman, a resident
of Holon.
Nudel's accusations were
leveled against the newspaper
Kasnoye Znamya (Red Banner),
published in Tomsk, which, she
said, published a slanderous
article against her on Feb. 28. In
addition to Brezhnev, she sent
her protest telegrams to Interior
Minister Shchelokov, to the
Governor of the Tomsk region,
the editor of the newspaper and
to the Dutch Embassy which
handles Israel's interests in
Feb. 28 of this year, the regional
newspaper in Tomsk oblast
published a slanderous article
against me. The attitude of the
local residents toward me in my
place of exile was already hostile
and the malicious allegations
contained in this article have
exacerbated the existing
hostility. The townspeople are
aroused absurd suspicions and
rumors are circulating about me.
I accuse the authors of this ar-
ticle of knowingly inciting hatred
for the purpose of bringing about
violent reprisals."
The telegram did not specify
the allegations and copies of the
Tomsk newspaper have not yet
reached Israel. Nudel, a 48-year-
old economist known as the
"guardian angel" of Soviet
prisoners of conscience, was
arrested in Moscow in June, 1978
and charged with "malicious
Community Division Lunch
'Best Buy in Town'
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division wants YOU,
March 26 at 11:30 a.m. at the
Swiss House, Busch Gardens.
For a minimum commitment of
a $25 pledge to the Tampa Jewish
Federation and $5 toward the
cost of the luncheon, you have
the opportunity to converse and
learn with Gall H. Evans, and
dine on Swiss House delicacies.
Yet more important, your $25
commitment can help to purchase
a Passover food package for an
elderly Jew living in a land of
distress or provide five months
tuition for an Israeli child at the
Micha School for the Deaf, or
provide a tankful of gasoline for
Dial-A-Bus which transports
seniors around Tampa.
If 100 persons commit to the
luncheon by a pledge or increase Woman's Division
of $25, six months of Hebrew Tampa Jewish Federation
lessons for a family of five can be cordially Invites you
provided new immigrants. Ten to loin
senior citizens can be supplied
with monthly maintenance in a The Community
home for the aged in Eastern ii ._
Europe OR the books and visual Division Luncheon
learning aids for one year's with
operation of the JCC Pre-school Gail Evans
can be obtained. The needs we Wednesday March M iwn
can fulfill go on ... and on. i uxlm
The Federation needs YOU... M "> Swlaa House
you need the Federation. To- Busch Qardins
gether a united force is formed <31 E Busch Blvd.)
aiding to resolve poverty, hatred,
disease, famUy disunity, the lack Minimum Commitment
of Jewish education and many, Luncheon............ 15 00
Continued on Page 2

Page 2
Th* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fri iggnnntHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
if National Nuclear Debate Set March 30
To mark the anniversary of the
Three Mile Island accident,
leading experts on the nuclear
controversy will meet to discuss
the issues on "The National
Nuclear Debate" to be broadcast
by WUSF-TV, Channel 16, on
Sunday, March 30, at 10 p.m.
Award-winning broadcast
journalist Jim Leher will host the
Lillian and J.D. Rosenthal recently returned from a 23-day
trip that they enjoyed with their daughter and son-in-law from
New York, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Diamond (their daughter is
Metropolitan Opera singer Elinor Ross). The main part of their
trip was a two week visit to India (a scientific cultural ex-
pedition arranged by the Continuing Education Department of
Columbia University). They visited New Dehli where they were
invited to eat at the Presidential Palace with the president;
Agra where they saw the Taj Mahal and Jiipur (the pink city of
India); Bombay; Goa (a well-known seaside resort); and Ankola
(where on a hillside they saw the solar eclipse, an awe inspiring
sight that constituted one of their main reasons for taking this
particular trip).
As if this vacation were not special enough, Ross Lewis, who
is Lillcp and J.D.'s grandson, came from Tai Pai, where he is
the edfftr of the National Historical Museum of Tai Pai, to visit
with his grandparents in New Dehli. On their way home, the
Rosenthals enjoyed a short stopover in London. Back here in
Tampa we are living vicariously through the details of this
marvelous trip!
Our congratulations to Ken Gricr, son of Dr. and Mrs. Arnold
Grier, who has been accepted at Baylor Medical School in
Houston, Tex., to complete his one year of internship in clinical
psychology. At the end of this year of internship, Ken will
receive his Ph. in clinical psychology from the University of
South Florida. Ken has been doing some work in the area of
stress in police officers, which sounds absolutely fascinating.
The Griers (Ken's wife Lynn is a high school English teacher)
will move to Houston in August to begin this program. We wish
you lots of success on your studies and a happy and productive
year in Houston.
Bob Kaplan and Mark Otstein will be in Tampa for Passover.
Mark is stationed with the Coast Guard in Galveston, Tex.
Bob is stationed in Fort Pierce, also with the Coast Guard. Mark
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Olstein, and Bob is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kaplan. Bob's grandmother from Miami,
Rose Malin, is coming up to see him over the holiday.
I had the pleasant opportunity to visit with Rose and Manuel
Aronovitz a few weeks ago at the John Knox Village where they
are now living. I enjoyed taking a few minutes to glance over the
beautiful scrapbook that Manuel has compiled. This book
contains just some of the citations and awards that the two of
them have received over and over again through the years for
their unfaltering dedication and hardwork for the Tampa Jewish
community. The list of their activities is too long to even begin
to list here, but it is obvious to anyone who has either known the
Aronovitzes or even simply heard their name, that for the 65
years that they have lived in Tampa have constantly given of
themselves. Now we all reap the benefits of their hard work.
Manuel hopes that these benefits will only serve as remainders
to the rest of us to volunteer our time and our efforts for our
Jewish community.
Recently Steven Hirschorn had a big surprise for his 40th
Continued on Page 11
Community Division Lunch
Continued from Page 1
many more. Together the issues
of today and the challenge of
tomorrow can be met.
Please clip, complete and mail
your reservation (printed below)
to the Tampa Jewish Federation
today now is the time!
Co-chairmen of the Community
Division. Nancy Linsky and
Franci Rudolph, have announced
that transportation will be
provided for anyone who needs it.
For information on transpor-
tation or babysitting, call Nancy
Linsky or Franci Rudolph.
CLIP&SEND -.-.-.--i
Community Division Luncheon
March 26, 1980
Women's Division -
Tampa Jewish Federation
D Yes I will be able to attend.
Please find $5 check for luncheon reser-
? Sorry, unable to attend.
My 1980 Campaign pledge is:
$----------------------------- Signature________________
Phone ____________
Make checks payable to:
Tampa Jawlah Federation
2S08 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
Many Vietnam Vets
Still Have Problems
centers <*
questions nW
power: Are themL
structurally safe? r^p"
present a radiation threat public? Is nuclear 1 <
nomically desirable for th*
Should U.S. energy
promote the use of
Max Cleland told a Senate
committee that although most
Vietnam veterans "are adjusting
well" many do have lingering,
nagging problems.
Cleland, who lost both legs and
an arm in a hand grenade ex-
plosion in Vietnam and now
heads the Veterans
Administration, told the Senate
Veterans Affairs Committee that
most of his compatriots are well
reintegrated into American life
and society, have a record of
earnings and employment which
compares favorably with non-
veterans, and have participated
more heavily in education and
training under the GI Bill than
did veterans of earlier wars.
But, Cleland said, "we also
note that some veterans continue
to have problems.
"Our task now, more than
ever, is to identify those veterans
who continue to have problems
associated with military service
and to provide them with ap-
propriate assistance," he said.
In what amounted to a "state
of the veteran" account to the
committee, Cleland paid tribute
to the leadership of its chairman.
Sen. Alan Cranston in advancing
legislation that resulted in VA's
new and unique readjustment
counseling program for Vietnam
era veteran".
The program embodies a low-
key personal approach to
veterans with persistent read-
justment problems and cuts
through red tape and many other
formal procedures in an effort to
provide individual counseling
and assistant! to those Vietnam
era veterans still experiencing
The program, which was
championed by Cleland for a
decade before its creation last
year, involves a nationwide
system of small "storefront"
counseling centers designed to
appeal to those veterans of the
VA chief has characterized as
"almost totally turned off by
"The Nations.
Debate" is designed to'aZ!
the public's understandingoU,
of the most complex problem!A
America today, accordino .
America today, according u,,.
Channel 16 spokesman
Three Mile Island
brought that issue into thelinJ
light more so than ever before I
and the continuing problems d\
energy cost and supply hasmad,!
nuclear power a national issues*!
the 1980s.
Prior to the debate, a
minute documentary will
on the impact the Three Mill
accident has had on the peopfcl
and the economy of central Pen& I
sylvania as well as on the nuclei I
industry and the anti-nuclear I
movement across the country!
and around the world.
Each of the major debate!
questions will be addressed!
separately and in-depth by tt|
participants holding opposinj I
viewpoints. Fifteen minutes wil
be allotted for each of these |
Sharon Blasts Carter
Continued from Page 1
agreeing to meet with Carter's
representatives, the Jewish
leaders helped to "cover up" the
real intentions of the Carter
Administration and helped the
Administration to make its UN
vote into an issue between it and
the Jewish community.
According to Sharon, the issue is
that this kind of American policy
will bring the U.S. to commit "a
new mistake" in its Middle East
The Israeli minister accused
the Administration of attempting
"to establish a second Pales-
tinian state," thereby weakening
Israel and itself while enabling
the Soviet Union to carry-out its
plan to control the Middle East
oil reserves and thereby secure
Soviet influence over the West
and Japan.
"We are the only ones along
with Egypt and the U.S. who
can guarantee the oil supply to
the West and stop Russian
expansionism." Sharon said. He
declared that Jewish silence was
partly responsible for the Holo-
caust and called on American
Jews to stand up to the U.S.
government. He conceded,
however, that the U.S. is Israel's
only friend.
HE CLAIMED that Israel is
presently under pressure to make
further concessions and alleged
that this was part of a pattern
that started immediately after
the Camp David agreements were
signed and that the U.S. govern-
ment has been trying "to run
away from that agreement." He
said he would not accept Carter's
explanation about the U.S. vote
but was not surprised by the way
the U.S. voted. He said it had
happened before, in the Andrew
Young affair.
According to Sharon, Carter's
explanation "just created con-
fusion" among American Jews.
He said the situation might have
been much clearer to them if
Carter had not disavowed the
i eve, inc.
Education Center
Educational Testing
Diagnostic Reports
Tutoring Math, Reading, etc,
Test Preparation & Test Taking
Study Skills
Educational Enrichment \\
Learning Disabilities Program
Continuous Classes in Preparing for the College Entrance Exam BAT! PSAfl
Qualified Teachers
Educational Consultants
Referral Services
Helen V.H. Baines. Ph.D.. Director
Nanci I^wis. MA.. Associate Director
1325 S Grsay 054g N Rondi Avt
Tsmp- FL 33609 T,mpt, FL 33812
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Phyalclan
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
, Tampa, Florida
~ T-nm ,
Invest in
Israel Securities

Bank Laumi Is-Jara* "
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 1001
(212) 759-1310
Toll Free (800) 221-4838

,y, March 21,1960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
An Open Letter to the
ampa Jewish Community!
From Ben Greenbaum, Tampa Jewish Federation president:
Never before have we faced such a severe I*
The Ayatollah Khomeni, celebrating Iran's]
Involution, says, "We must arise to destroy'
land replace Israel with the heroic nation of
I Palestine Have Israel and world Jewry lost!
Itheir friends for a barrel of oil? Are our friends
|nf vesterday saying oil is needed more than
Ijews? They tell us the West Bank must be
tjudenrein (free of Jews). Greenbaum
Russia is slowly stopping emigration of Jews. This time, as
I m the past 200 years, Jews are looking to North American Jews
I for help!
HOW CAN we respond to the cry of world Jewry? Should
we say Revolt"! Should we just lay claim to the world being anti-
ISemitic? Should we just "bite the bullet" and let others do the
I talking and action for us?
We must give more than we ever did before! It is our people
who arc at stake!
"What does increased giving have to do with responding to
I the needs of world Jewry," you ask? Let me tell you, the more
e have, the more viable we are as a Jewish community, the
greater will our answer be to those fellow Jews who need us. In
unity, we are all stronger.
PLEASE SHOW your strength, your willingness to
respond to the needs of Jews in Tampa and around the world by
committing your pledge to the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Soon, many of your will receive a call from a member of
your Campaign Cabinet. You will be asked to respond to the
nerds you hear about daily as it affects fellow Jews. You will be
asked to make a pledge to the campaign. Please, say "Yes, I
want to help." Please, give "til it feels great!
Israel Programs for College Students
NEW YORK Three new
Israel programs are planned for
the summer and fall of 1980,
according to Dr. Seymour
Eskow, chairman of the National
Executive Committee of the
Center for Study in Israel. These
include a nursing program, a
Kibbutz study program and a
summer Practicum in Field
The full year program is
sponsored by the College Con-
sortium for International
Studies, the Israel Ministry of
Health and the American Zionist
Youth Foundation and will be
based in Shaare Zedek Hospital,
Jerusalem, and Siroka Hospital,
Participating students
cnmnletin? the one vear Droeram
will be eligible to complete their
second year nursing studies at
! selected college nursing
programs in the U.S. Students
completing two years of study, in
whole or part in Israel, will be
awarded the AAS degree in
nursing and will be eligible to
take licensing examination* in
the U.S. Students may
simultaneously qualify for
licensure in Israel through the
The fall semester, five month
Kibbutz study program, will be
based at Kibbutz Kfar Szold in
the upper Galilee. Dr. Eskow
pointed out that "although living
and working on a kibbutz is an
education experience, it has not
generally been an experience for
which North American college
credits were earned.
"The college Kibbutz Program
at Kibbutz Kfar Szold in the
upper Galilee provies the formal
framework, including classes at
Federation Super Sunday
Set March 30
Sunday, March 30, is "Super
Sunday" on behalf of the 1980
Tampa Jewish Federation / UJA
campaign. This day campaign
workers complete their out-
standing pledge cards by making
appointments on Sunday, March
100 Attend Shalom Event
Horseback riding? Kosher
cher? Sewing? I 'm from South
. is there a Hadassah in
n? Anyone for scuba diving?
These and other questions were
ked and some were answered
approximately 100 par-
kipants of the Shalom Com-
Ittee's dessert get-together,
hosted by Ralph and Adrianne
The Shalom Committee, co-
chaired by Mrs. Golub and Ricki
Lewis, coordinated the dessert
buffet under the sponsorship of
the Women's Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, for
the purpose of providing wide
community exposure to newly
affiliated Jewish Tampans.
Symphony Pops Concert Slated
The Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
ony Goes to the Movies with
ps Concerts on March 29 in
mpa and on March 30 in
'he program features music
m movies arranged by Nor-
an Leyden, who will conduct
e concerts. Leyden is associate
nductor of the Oregon Sym-
[The B'nai B'rith Youth
Fganization, North Florida
ouncil, Spring Convention will
held in Orlando, April 18-20.
woning the Tampa
^legation will be Lida and Roy
apian, interim advisors of AZA
BBG for Tampa. For further
formation, contact Michael
obo, AZA president, of Lisa
ril. BBG president.
Super Sunday
Is Coming!
March 30
Selections include themes from
"Romeo and Juliet," "Dr.
Zhivago," and a number of
Irving Berlin and Gershwin
tunes. In addition, former
Tampan Eliza Garth will perform
Gershwin's "Piano Concerto in
The Tampa concert will be held
at McKay Auditorium at 8:30
evening included the "connection
game," directed by our game
show master, Gary Alter,
executive director of the Tampa
Jewish Federation. In the "con-
nection game," everyone in the
room stated where he came from,
what organizations he was affil-
iated with and what his hobbies
are. Through this process, some
"players" found a "connection"
either from their home town,
favorite group or way-out hobby.
Kay Jacobs, president of
Women'8 Division, announced
that "Shalom-Tampa"
gatherings would occur at least
twice a year. "A lot of work goes
into producing an event of this
magnitude. The Women's
Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation wants to thank every-
one who helped bring this suc-
cessful event about," she said.
If you would like to learn more
about "Shalom-Tampa," call the
Tampa Jewish Federation.

June 16-August 8
Make Plna Now
Brochure will be mailed
in February
C*mP K Ton Ton A(wi 2-6
HALPREN'S CAMP CENTERS outfit your boys, girt*,
teenagers, & councellors for 420 camps (we're of-
ficial camp outfitters) or for any summer vacation...
backyard tenting, seashore shelling, mountaineering,
HALPREN'S CAMP CENTERS fill every camping need
from T-SHIRT to TRUNK in a special shop that com-
bines 22 departments In one central location. Just
givs us a list of your child's (or children's) measure-
ments; we II do the rest.
31 Yean Experience
Attention Diane
(O'dors $100 00 up>
Philadelphia, Penna. 19151
30, or by using the telephones
arranged by the Federation to
complete their solicitations.
Expressing his concern with
successfully bringing the 1980
Campaign to a conclusion, Mike
Levine, campaign chairman, has
urged all campaign workers to
complete their cards by Friday,
March 28. "The goal on Sunday,
March 30, will be to complete the
remaining cards from con-
tributors to the 1979 campaign,"
Levine stated.
Marshall Linsky has been ap-
pointed chairman of "Super
Sunday" events, which will begin
with a breakfast meeting for
campaign leadership and division
workers. Following the breakfast,
telephone calls will be made to
contact contributors.
| the Kibbutz Student Center and
I final examinations to enable the
student to earn college credits
which are transferrable to U.S.
Offered in cooperation with the
American Zionist Youth
Foundation, the Center for Study
in Israel and the Consortium for
International Studies, the
program is open to all students
between 16 and 22 who meet
requirements for study abroad
and complete standard screening
The summer Practicum in
Field Archaeology at Emeq
Hefer, offered by SUNY Buffalo
in cooperation with the Center for
Study in Israel and Rock land
Community Collge is, according
to Dr. Eskow, "located near the
historic Via Maris, the seaside
route which connected the an-
cient civilizations of North Africa
and Western Asia. This
educational opportunity offers
additional advantages for on-site
visits to many important
achaeological sites including
Caesarea, Carmel Caves and
Megiddo." This is a six week
program leaving on June 27 and
returning on Aug. 10.
1 The Center for Study in Israel
seeks to increase and expand the
utilization of academic programs
in Israel, to motivate innovation,
and to encourage North
American institutions of higher
learning and their students in
this country to take full ad-
vantage of these programs as
vital and stimulating factors in
international education.
Students interested in these
programs should contact Dr.
Stephen Beiner, CCIS, 145
College Road, Suffern, N.Y.
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TA Jeu**n Floridian of Tampa
y. Mrcj,2i
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of Tampa
Business Office MM Henderson Blvd.. Tampa, Fla SIM*
Telephone 872-4470
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Fridam, March 21.1980
Volume 2
4 N1SAN 5740
Number 12
Mazel Tov!
"How good and how pleasant it is for brothers to
dwell together in unity."
Congregations Beth Israel and Rodeph Sholom,
Mazel Tov! You have made a courageous move. It is
a daring step. It took foresight.
Above all, it took vision beyond self, beyond
sentimentality and beyond one's personal world. It
took the ability to see the needs of the entire Jewish
And you had all of that.
Not many synagogues will vote to turn over
their assets and accumulated wealth. Not many
synagogues will give up their home. Not many in-
dividuals will do either. But that is what
Congregation Beth Israel has agreed to do.
Seeing a greater need in the Jewish community
of Tampa. Seeing an opportunity to join with
another congregation and become (with the joining of
the two) a greater congregation. Seeing an op-
portunity to provide a independent home for The
Hillel School of Tampa (the only Jewish day school
on Florida's West Coast).
And this not only gives Hillel a home, it will
give Hillel the opportunity for expansion and for full
accreditation with the acquiring of physical
education facilities (the Beth Israel building is
located across the street from a city playground and
within walking distance of the Jewish Community
To Rabbi Nathan Bryn, rabbi of Congregation
Beth Israel and president of the Tampa Rabbinical
Association, we give a special salute. Rabbi Bryn has
been a leading force behind the concept that
whatever the costs, it is always better when Jews
join forces. It gives unity. It gives strength. (And in
the long run is a savings to the community be the
elimination of dupication of services).
Yes, Rabbi Bryn, your foresight and leadership
are a blessing to us all.
Yes, Tampa is being given a great opportunity
by this act. Lets all see that we, as the community,
respect the courage we have seen demonstrated.
Cannon Fire at Armageddon
I HAVE seen Armageddon in
the north. It is there, near
Megiddo, where Solomon kept
his corral of horses, that the
forces of history marched across
the great plain below in an end-
less plotting of plunder.
From Alexander through
Allenby, the checkerboard of this
vast arena lies like a roadmap for
the strategic advances of men
who followed their star to
the ultimate struggle in which
the satanic campaign to anoint
evil will appear to triumph, only
to lead to the end of our days. At
least, this is how Revelations
tells it, if you care to read a weak
imitation of the immortal Hebrew
And, as a metaphor for crisis,
Armageddon still reigns
supreme. The metaphor is perfect
for Israel's destiny since the
fraud called the Camp David
accords. To understand the grand
design of the accords, you have
only to read the autobiography of
one of its signatories, Anwar
Sadat, which appeared virtually
simultaneously with that pes-
tilential "achievement."
Those who have not studied
the Sadat autobiography with
careful attention wear blinders on
their starry-eyed stares when
they talk about the new peace be-
tween Israel and Egypt. Before
they talk about peace, let them
first remove the blinders. Let
them first understand Sadat's
I DO NOT call Egypt's Presi-
dent a deceiver. I see him merely
as he sees himself. He makes no
secret of the image. He draws his
self-portrait clearly enough. The
so-called peace initiative is
another battle in Araby's cam-
paign to destroy Israel, to bring
Israel to Armageddon.
It is no different from the
battle Sadat launched in the 1973
Yom Kippur War. In his auto-
biography, Sadat's perception of
Carl AI pert
the military encounters in that
war are ludicrously inaccurate.
It is a rewriting of history to
conform to Sadat's view, not of
his immediate achievements, but
of his ultimate aim assisted by
then-Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger, who also rewrote
history by moving Israel's army
around to positions of dis-
advantage at the threat of
abandoning them if they refused'
his role for them as pawns on his
chessboard of diplomatic
My observations are neither
original nor unique. The late
Yigal Allon voiced them fre-
quently and forebodingly. The
new foreign minister, Shmuel
Tamir, refused as an MK to vote
for signing the accords. There are
numerous others.
MAINLY flying cowboys like
Ezer Weizman, international cos-
mopolites who are far more com-
fortable in Claridge's than, say,
at Tel Chai where Jabotinsky lies
asleep, see in the accords not
Armageddon but a new era for
their internationalism.
I see in them Armageddon.
Already, the armies march across
the great plain again, with
Jimmy Carter and the Germans
and British and French and es-
pecially the Kremlin in command.
Inevitably, international PLO
recognition is at hand. The
British, ever great agents in the
anguish of others, are moving to
make it all legal with the re-
writing of UN Res. 242 this in
tandem with Sadat's rewriting of
the history of Israel and Araby's
wars with her.
is especially significant fl
because it is being extend*u!l
include an attack on ]J\
hegemony over JeniasJeni '|
Jerusalem in this context hdl
regarded as a settlement. ^H
Above and beyond thin cleJ
battle plan is the latest cajnoS,
launched in the mulU-cnraZ
press to present an in**. "Jj
division and strife within fay I
herself over whether or nottW
country ihould simply lie don I
and accede to those who wogul
amputate her or to tell theI
vading armies to get off M
battlefield at Armageddon -.1
indeed, to get out of the Land af I
Israel entirely.
Armageddon is just a ptatil
near Megiddo. It is the forelgncnJ
with no role there, the usurper.*; j
Israel's spirit who now sermona I
about the rights of others t* I
rights of everyone else but JetiJ
but Israelis, who have made it il
metaphor for the end of days and I
seem determined to give it fleti I
Will Israel, indeed, permit hems' I
to be divided by the press whid I
already reports her division as t> |
post (octol
EVEN IRAN is permitted u|
tell the Satans of the world not to
interfere in her internal affair*. I
Only Israel must hear the lee- [
tures of the Kreiskys and the]
Giscards and the endless circular
sermonizing of the Carters. Shall |
she not say enough?
What does the press report? It'
is that in Israel today there ut.
many who demand that the [
Begin government reiiri
"because its settlement pouckal
have alienated Israel from its I
traditional allies world Jewry |
and the United States."
(Alienated from whom the!
American Jewish Committee?
Since when is the America!
Jewish Committee "world Jewry
and the United States"?)
And that Israel is coo-
Continued on Page 10
Olympic Ban Would Hurt Israel
HAIFA No other country in
the world will find it more dif-
ficult than Israel to reach a
decision with respect to par-
ticipation in the Moscow
Olympics. A few short months
ago, we were concerned lest we
not be invited as a result of the
Arab boycott attempt to keep us
away. Today we are faced with a
grave dilemma, whether or not to
accept the invitation which did
reach us.
President Carter has clearly
stated all the weighty arguments
for non-participation. They need
not be repeated here. Every true
Israeli subscribes heartily to the
condemnation of naked physical
aggression, and to the attempts
of any superpower to extend its
control over neighboring states.
IN ADDITION. Israel feels a
deep sense of loyalty to and
identification with the U.S. which
has done so much to assure
Israel's defense. But and it's a
big but there are factors in-
volved which apply uniquely to
Israel, and which cannot be
lightly brushed aside. A digest
summary of these factors should
suffice to underline Israel's
We are engaged in a constant
struggle to remain in in-
ternational sports bodies, while
the Arabs have been seeking,
with some degree of success, to
oust us. We have protested on
the grounds that the Arabs are
mixing politics with sports.
Should we now eliminate our-
selves from the Olympics for that
very reason and thus justify the
Arab campaign against us?
Our relations with the USSR
go beyond immediate politics.
Russia has a Jewish population
of over two million, and any
provocative action on our part
could result in an immediate
hermetic sealing of the door of
exit for them. Can we have it on
our conscience that our defense of
Russia on the Olympic issue
caused cessation of Jewish
OUR PRESENCE or absence
in Moscow will actually have not
the slightest effect on the major
issues involved. If Britain.
Germany. Canada and other big
states stay away, Russian
prestige is struck a blow. Our
absence won't affect the
Olympics in any way. The only
one to be hurt would lie our-
Indeed, Russia would be happy
to have us stay away. Long
before we were invited, there was
hesitation in Moscow on the
grounds that Israel represents a
security problem, requiring
special protection. Remember
Munich? The Soviet Union could
not ask us to stay away, but if we
bowed out, we would bring them
great relief.
We should not minimize the
effect on Russian Jews of the
appearance of an Israeli team,
under the flag of Israel, at the
international games. Previous
visits to Russia by Israel troupes
in much smaller numbers in-
variably contributed to a welling
up of intense Jewish sentiment
and identification with the
Jewish people, followed by new
expressions of desire to come to
Israel. The propaganda value of
our appearance on the Olympic
fields is much greater for us than
for any other nation.
WE COME back to that big
"but." What is indeed in the long
run in Israel's best interests? To
make the gesture of withdraw!
to show our solidarity with the
U.S. at a moment when Americi
asks for our support, or to assert
an independent stand, main-
taining that there are times when
we must consider special in-
terests of our own? Admittedly,
it's not an easy question w
Foreign affairs circles he*
recall a previous and somewhat
comparable instance in our short
history. Not long after establish-
ment of the State, the Peoples
Republic of China practically
invited us to establish diplomatic
relations, this at a time when
China was seeking friends. Vy.
unwilling to antagonize theU.a-
which regarded China as hostile.
crudely rejected the offer, and
erected a barrier between us w
China that has never been
China's attitude to us has been
marked by bitterness ever sine*
Rnl in Ika maanrime the UOltM
States did make its peace
Peking. Only little I"eJ
remained out in the cold H
very, very different things nugm
have been in the Middle fcj
today if Israel enjoyed w
friendship and support of bow
powerful states.

ay, Marc62t:.lft80
TWFehishf&fidian oftampa____
Wei Student Seminars in Israel 0^ Announces Film Premiere
Israel Summer 80," a aeries of
. new seminar programs for
jLe students, will be launched
ueB the B'nai B'rith
foundation this summer.
programs, which will
jn'bine classroom learning, site
isits W economic, political, and
ial institutions, and in-
iews with leading opinion
gkers and resource specialists,
being planned by Hillel staff
cooperation with American
d Israel academicians. College
jt is available through the
kland Center for Inter-
zonal Studies of the SUU
niversity of New York.
"Many college students have
jy visited Israel with their
ilies or youth groups," noted
bbi Stanley Ringler, director
Hillel's Israel programs. "Our
dinars are for students who
uit more than a tour, and who
benefit from a qualitatively
perior intellectual and
rogrammatic experience."
Three montii-long seminars
be housed ,in Jerusalem; the
urth will be,a 10-week work-
udy prograjja on a kibbutz. The
[erusalem eflininars include
Sephardic fftifeure and Com-
munity," "Political Culture and
Ideology," and "Holocaust and
Redemption." Pre-and post-
seminar tours of the country are
available for those who wish to
extend their stay in Israel.
Participants in the seminar on
"Sephardic Culture and Com-
munity" will learn about the
religious and cultural traditions
of the Sephardim, Israel's
majority population group.
Problems of acculturation and
their impact on Israeli society
will be studied.
An intensive consideration of
the Holocaust experience as seen
through Israel's human and
archival resources is the goal of
the seminar on "Holocaust and
Redemption." Through lectures,
field trips, and personal in-
terviews, students will study the
linkage between the Holocaust
and the creation and identity of
An inside look at the major
social and economic institutions
of the State of Israel is the
agenda of the seminar on
"Political Culture and Ideology."
Students will meet with per-
sonalities who influence affairs of
state, and will study how
domestic and foreign policy
reflect Israel's politics.
The kibbutz seminar is being
planned in cooperation with
Kibbutz HaArtzi movement. In
addition to working on the
communal settlement, students
will study Hebrew, Kibbutz
Society, the Principle of Labor
Zionism, and the History and
Culture of Israel. The seminar
includes hospitality with Kibbutz
families and field trips.
Seminar enrollment ia limited.
Cost ranges from $1,000-* 1,500.
Students may earn up to six
credits for any of the Jerusalem
seminars and 12 credits for the
kibbutz seminar. For further
information contact the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation at USF,
Rabbi Mark Kram, 988-7076, or
Israel Summer 80, B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation, 1640 Rhode
Island Avenue, N.W.,
Washington, D.C. 20036.
The premiere of a landmark
documentary of the Jewish
people in Russia and the birth of
the ORT movement will be shown
by the St. Petersburgh Evening
Chapter of Women's American
ORT and the Jewish Community
Center of Pinellas County on
Sunday March 23, at 7:30 p.m. at
the Jewish Community Center,
8167 Elbow Lane North, St.
This film, "L'Chiam to Life!,"
featuring Eli Wallach as
narrator, supervised by Nathan
Gould, executive director of
Women's American ORT and
produced and directed by film
maker, Harold Mayer reveals the
Super Sunday
is coming!
March 30
life of the Jewish" people in
Czarist Russia and the Soviet
Union over the past 100 years,
dealing with the climate out of
which the ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation Through
Training) vocational education
movement came into existence.
The public is
admission is free.
invited, and
SI04 S*n Jow Srw* Florida J3*0
I (IIJ) I79-M01
Lois Haas. MA
Pre-Cotlrgf Coumtiing
NCJW Offers Scholarships
College bound students may
Ipply now for a> scholarship from
National Ctflracil of Jewish
men. i 9d
The Tampa Action, NCJW,
nnually awards' three scholar-
hips to local Jewish students.
the $400-$500 pYike are given to
^igh school seniors or to college
tudents whose families reside in
Uusborough County and who
lave demonstrated academic
xcellence and financial need.
The scholarship committee.
.. m '
Mr. and Mrs-.' Albert Wagner
announce the engagement of
their daughter Melanie Gail to
iKudy Acosta Jr., son of Mr. and
|Mrs. Rudy Acosta Sr.
Melanie is a graduate of
[Berkeley Preparatory School and
[Florida State University. She is
[now studying for her master's
[degree at rjff id a State
[University in speech pathology.
Rudy is a graduate of Plant
[High School and. Florida State
[University. attending
[University of Florida Medical
|School in Gainesville.
A Spring 1981 wedding is
under the chairmanship of Mrs.
Howard Haubenstock, will meet
to determine the recipients of the
scholarship awards for the
coming fall term.
Candidates for the scholar-
ships are urged to apply im-
mediately. Application forms and
additional information are avail-
able by written request. Write to
Mrs. Howard Haubenstock, 49
Martinique Ave., Tampa, Fla.
Rudy Acosta Jr., ;\/,./<,;,' Wagner
Bring ISRAEL to
your Passover table
nos1? ira
Everybody knows that 100% natural Red Cheek Apple Juice tastes
the very best That's because Red Cheek Is made from a blend of the best
fresh whole juicy apples. 100% natural, nothing added, nothing taken
out Certified Kosher for Passover by Rabbi Dr. Joseph Renov. Be sure to
stock up for the family now. Available in quarts and % gallons

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March 21
A Background Report \
The Story of a Congregational Merger
It has happened.
After months of meetings (and
rumors I. the negotiations be-
tween Congregations Beth Israel
and Rodeph Sholom have not
only been concluded, but they
have been approved.
Congregations Beth Israel and
Rodeph Sholom will merge. They
will become Congregation
Rodeph Sholom and will be
located in the present Rodeph
Sholom synagogue facility. This
has been approved by both con-
gregations in open membership
meetings. The legal documents
are expected to be dated March
31. with the merger to become
effective during the summer and
be concluded prior to the High
Holy Day*.
The Hillel School of Tampa will
receive the synagogue building,
grounds and parking lot of Con-
gregation Beth Israel and will
change its name to "The Hillel
School of Tampa at Beth Israel."
All other assets of Congregation
Beth Israel will transfer to Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom.
HOW DO you take two con-
gregations with two synagogues
and one Jewish parochial school,
mix them all together, shake
them up and end up with one
congregation. one Jewish
parochial school with a building
of its own? Even Solomon would
have to ponder that!
Yet. that is just what has
happened in Tampa during these
last three months. There first
were just two or three men dis-
cussing the idea. They got a
group of men together (some
from each congregation involved)
and from there it has evolved.
Slowly. Carefully. With due
thought to the needs of each of
the groups involved.
It generally is agreed that the
first committee which met con-
sisted of Frank Szold, Sol
Walker, Howard Sinsley, Ben
Greenbaum, Mark Lewis and
Sam Lasky. Since that meeting,
there have been hours and hours
of meetings. Along the way. the
idea "in concept" had to be
approved by the executive boards
of the two congregations.
Receiving that approval, the
negotiations continued and the
"Articles of Merger" were ac-
cepted by a unanimous vote of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom on
Feb. 28. On March 9. Congre-
gation Beth Israel held a
membership meeting during
which the "Articles of Merger"
were adopted by a vote of 89 to
(Under Florida statutes,
corporations not for profit must
approve merger or consolidation
by "at least two-thirds of the
votes." Under the by-laws of
Congregation Beth Israel, proxy
voting is not permitted, there-
fore, it was necessary for the vote
to have a two-thirds majority of
those present in order to pass. It
did just barely meet that require-
What will happen now?
Until the end of this school
year (June), each congregation
will continue as it has been with
individual services and religious
.school. Over the summer, there
will be some details to be ironed
out, and in September there will
be a merged Hebrew School,
congregational board of direc-
tors. Sisterhood. Men's Club and
Youth Groups All of these will
be known as Rodeph Sholom.
mains under contract to Congre-
gation Beth Israel (now Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom) until
September 1981. Until the expir-
ation of that contract, he and his
family have the right to occupy
the house which is currently
owned by Beth Israel.
The Hillel School of Tampa.
Bar and Bat Mitzvahs willj
held > o*-K~i..i~i m<*\
=... .ur memrjers of Beth U-J
who join Rodeph ShoS?,Jg
time of merging. "*
currently operating out of facil-
ities at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. will become "The Hillel
School of Tampa at Beth Israel."
The school will receive the Beth
Israel Synagogue and the
parking lot. The Jacob Hyman
Chapel within Beth Israel Syna-
gogue, is to remain a sanctuary.
The name Beth Israel will remain
on the building.
The Rodeph Sholom board of
Articles of Merger
The following list represents the basic agreement that has
been entered into between the respective committees of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom and Congregation Beth Israel.
1. The Congregation Beth Israel building, the real property
on which it is located, and the parking lot shall be deeded to the
Hillel School of Tampa so long as the property is used as a
school facility. If, for any reason, the building ceases to be used
by the Hillel School as a school facility, then title to the building
and real property shall revert to the merged congregations, to be
called "Rodeph Sholom." (hereaftercalled "the Congregation").
2. In consideration for this conveyance, the Hillel School of
Tampa shall change its name to read "The Hillel School of
Tampa at Beth Israel." The name Beth Israel" shall always
remain on the front of the building.
3. The Congregation shall make a written commitment with
Rabbi Bryn to seek an agreement that shall be acceptable to him
and the Congregation with regard to the honoring of Beth
Israels contractual commitment to him. This agreement shall
be reduced to writing, and shall be signed by the appropriate
representatives of the Congregation.
4. Six members of Congregation Beth Israel shall be ap-
pointed to the Board of Directors of the Congregation, said
appointments to be made by the President of Congregation Beth
Israel. Two of these six members shall serve for three (3) year
terms, two for two (21 year terms, and two for one (1) year term.
5. Members of Congregation Beth Israel at the time of the
merger shall be assessed dues at the rate they are currently
paying until February. 1982. when they shall be assessed at the
then current rate of the Congregation. In addition, members of
Beth Israel in good standing who elect to join the Congregation
at the time of the merger shall not be subject to any building
fund assessment that is currently assessed against new
members of Congregation Rodeph Sholom. The Dues Committee
of the Congregation shall give the same special consideration to
persons of either former Congregation who are unable to meet
the financial obligations imposed by the Congregation.
6. All occupants of Beth Israel building agree that the
Hyman Chapel shall continue to be used as a sanctuary.
7. The Beth Israel Yahrzeit plaques shall be moved to
Rodeph Sholom. and the Congregation shall honor these per-
petual memorials. However, a family that has established a
perpetual memorial at Beth Israel may. at their option, remove
the individual plaque of their family member at the time of the
merger. All other plaques currently on display at the Beth Israel
building shall remain appropriately displayed there.
8-The entire assets of both Congregations shall be tran-
sferred to the new Congregation, subject to the following
& Beth Israel reserves the right to retain a total of
$4,000.00 for the purpose of providing severance pay to long
term employees, said pay to be given at the discretion of the
Beth Israel Board of Directors.
b. Beth Israel reserves the right to donate two of its
Torahs to any congregation or organization that it deems fit.
c. All funds and future monies that have been designated
for the use and benefit of BetfTIsrael Cemetery shall remain so-
9. This transfer of a sets shall include the house currently
occupied by Rabbi Bryn. and the Beth Israel Cemetery As part
of the Congregations obligation to him. Rabbi Bryn shall have
the right to remain in the house until the end of his contract
with the right of First refusal, should the Congregation decide to
sell the house. All cemetery deeds, agreements for deed and
similar arrangements made by Congregation Beth Israel
shau be honored by the Congregation.
10. The Congregation agrees to honor all scheduled bar and
bas mitzvah commitments that have been made bv
Congregation Beth Israel, and for which dates have been
scheduled. The Congregation agress to expend every effort to
insure that these events shall proceed with a minimum of dif-
ficulty, and that the employees of the Congregation shall strive
to insure that no radical changes shall be made with regard to
the preparation of the people involved.
11. The individual Congregations shall appoint appropriate
corr-nittees to insure thejrcferly transfer of property, the or-
preparation of anyTegfai documents, and tri general
h operation of this merger. >
directors will receive six members
from Beth Israel (two for three
years, two for two years and two
for one year) who will be ap-
pointed by the president of Beth
Israel, Aaron Trachtenburg.
Rabbi Bryn plans to "involve
myself with my congregants in
Rodeph Sholom with our newly
acquired mispucha." Rabbi Bryn
likened the merger to a wedding
and added, "With a marriage,
you must work at it. You cannot
take it for granted. So it is with
this merger." It is Rabbi Bryn's
intention to work very closely
with Rabbi Sandberg in making
the transition as comfortable as
possible for the members of both
CREDIT IS given throughout
Tampa to the close relationship
between Rabbi Bryn and Rabbi
Sandberg and to their leadership
in bringing about this union.
There is no doubt that without
their support, this move could
not have continued along the
path to success.
Members of Congregation
Beth Israel will now be members
of Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Membership dues for these
members will remain as they
presently are until February
1982. At that time, the dues*will
be the current dues of Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom. There is
to be no building fund assess-
as scheduled Wj^ *
minimum of inconvenience to u
students or their families.
All the other articles of ton
(which are reprinted in tu!
entirety elsewhere in this 2
pertain to the transfer ofa*
gregationaT funds, asset, i
cemetery lota, funds and thii
cemetery itself. There J
provisions for the transfer d'
Yahrzeit (memorial) plaques.
AND MOST importantly j
there is a provision for the in!
pointment of committees to *1
that this happens easily, with i
little difficulty as possible.
Congregation Beth Israel','
current officers are Aaroi
Trachtenburg, president; Jacob
Solowitz, first vice president;
Sam Lasky, second vice presi,
dent; Cyril Silver, third v3
president; Melvin Pozin,,
treasurer; Gertrude Cohen] '>
financial secretary and Mark
Lewis, recording secretary.
Board members are Sisterhood
president, Judy Hersch; Bob
Fromet, Sam Cohen, Bemey
Haimes, Irvin Levine, Sheila
Shaw, Aaron Berger, Jack
Chernoff, Herb Jacoby, Jack
Shuster, Frank Szold, Bettt
Gibson, Marty Fried. Ben
Gutkin, Charles Alter. John
Griffin and Milton Lewis.
The negotiating committee for
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
consisted of Sol Walker, chair-
man; Howard Sinsley, co-chair-
man; Sam Bobo, Mike Levine.
Eugene Linsky, Jerry Schine,
Ben Lynn, Neal Febricant. Lou
Morris, Ralph Steinberg, and
Sam Verkauf. president.
The Beth Israel negotiating
committee was Aaron Trachten-
burg. president, Mark Lewis,
Bette Gibson. Jack Solowitz,
Barney Haimes, Frank Szold,
Sam Lasky, Milton Lewis. Mel
Pozin. Cyril Silver and Sam
Religious Community Reacts]
By merging, we are uniting
Judaism in the city of Tampa.
There are benefits to the in-
dividual congregations involved,
as well as to the city. There is the
benefit of strength, there is the
benefit of economics. The entire
project is exciting. The Hillel
School will now truly be able to
stand on its own as a community
Statement of Sol Walker
Chairman of the
Rodeph Sholom
negotiating committee .
Past president of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Honorary president of
The Hillel Day School
We entered into merger
negotiations with Rodeph
Sholom with thoughts of
strengthening the entire Jewish
community of Tampa by con-
solidating our energies and
strengths into a united front and
helping with the continued
education of our youth. With
these thoughts in mind, our
committee met with a similar
committee from Rodeph Sholom.
By always remembering our
common goal of the advancement
of and the strengthening of the
Jewish community of Tampa, we
were able to achieve what some
people thought was impossible.
We are looking forward to a
very bright future.
Aaron Trachtenburg.
Congregation Beth
As president of the Synagogue
Council of Tampa, I appalaudthe
membership of both con-
gregations. They have shown
foresight in recognizing the needs
of the community and by
realizing that they could play a
significant role in meeting these
Through the Hilfel School of
Tampa at Beth Israel. Beth
Israel's name will live, as it
deserves to. Here is a synagogue
which will cease to exiv as
separate congregation, not
because it needed to, but because
it saw a greater community
The entire Jewish community
is the beneficiary of this merger.
Statement by Rabbi
Frank N. Sundheim,
Congregation Schaarai
President of the
Synagogue Council
of Tampa
The merger will strengthen the
quality of Jewish life in our
community. I congratulate the
two congregations and their res-
pective leadership for being able
to work together towards the
betterment of the community
The opportunity now presented
to the Hillel School should enable
Jewish education for our youth w
continue on an expanded basis
Ben Greenbaum. president
of the Tampa
Jewish Federation
Continued on following page

tt, March 21, I960
77* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
otinued from preceding page
HUlel Day School of
Ipa wishes to congratulate
officers and members of Beth
el and Rodeph Sholom for
roving the merger of both
nations into one stronger
more viable group, which
be housed at the Rodeph
uom Building on Bayshore
Ve wish to thank Beth Israel
[stipulating, as one of the
Hitions that the Beth Israel
Mine and parking lot be given
[the Hillel School, to enable
e Jewish children to get a
ough education, both secualr
I Judaic
, order to increase our
Jgcity for more students, we
[planning, as soon as we are
Incially able, to add at least 12
Btional rooms to the present
|h Israel Building. Until we
Tin a position to do this, we
V to use both the Rodeph
Com and Beth Israel buildings
,he hope and prayers of all
liated with HUlel are that
Le day all Jewish children in
[ area can receive a good
lish education. We invite all
[em- of Beth Israel, Rodeph
Worn and other congregations
li children from the first to
hth grade to contact Hillel and
Jn how every Jewish child can
five a qualtiy education in
i general and Judaic studies.
Jot the benfit of all parents
bse children are enrolled at
lei. there will! be a meeting as
In as plans are definite to
brni them of what will be
nng place.
rhe cooperation of everyone:
pnts, teachers and friends will
needed for the continued
wth of the Hillel School of
npaat Beth Israel.
[he merger of Rodeph Sholom
Hdh Israel Synagogues is
litely a positive move, that
benefit not only our
sctive congregations, but will
ve to strengthen the enite
fish commounity of Tampa.
IVe shall strive to prove that
unity there is strength" by
Jving properly for all the
tual needs of our fellow
uservative Jews and by ac-
f'lv participating in any way
sible to improve the lot of all
s wherever they may be.
i Verkauf
^fiident of Congregation
deph Sholom
Congregation Beth Israel. We
look forward to our joint future.
We welcome with open arms our
fellow conservative Jews into our
The new merged congregation
will be better able to serve all of
our needs and meet- the future
challenges of Judaism in Tampa.
A great deal of credit goes to
Rabbi Bryn. His dedication to
the community and Judaism,
above self, must be recognized. It
is his foresight and his love for
Judaism that enabled this to
Jewish Women for Jewish Survival
Rabbi Martin
I. Sandberg
Congregation Rodeph
[We, at Congregation Rodeph
olom, welcome the vote of
Rabbi Bryn
It has been almost five years
since I have had the honor and
privilege to serve Congregation
Beth Israel as its spiritual leader.
The sharing of our efforts have
created a feeling of warmth and
camaraderie so obvious to our
members and visitors alike.
The experience as Rabbi of this
congregation has convinced me
that members of Beth Israel will
ultimately make an indelible
mark on the quality and future of
the Tampa Jewish community.
The recent vote to merge with
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
and transfer its assets to the
Hillel Day School has revealed
and strengthened a maturity and
concern for welfare of the Tampa
Jewish community.
The Torah lesson, in telling us
Of' the wanderings of the
Israelites to Mt. Sinai to receive
the Torah, uses the plural: "They
journeyed" "They en-
camped" However, when
they reached Mt. Sinai, the text
uses the singualr form Vayichan,
thus teaching us that to reach the
spiritual Sinai, difference are set
aside and we become K'ish
Echad, B'lev Echad ... as man
with one heart ... as one
God bless you dear friends of
C >ngregation Beth Israel and
Rodeph Sholom. You have risen
to a sacred task.
Jewish Women for Jewish Sur-
vival is a Tampa organization
dedicated to increasing and en-
riching Jewish activities for its
members and for the community
at large.
J WJS will schedule many of its
activities around the Jewish
holidays. Recently, members
celebrated Purim by giving
shalachmonos (gifts) to residents
of the Jewish Towers and to
Jewish patients in local hospitals.
For Passover, members will
cook and assist at the traditional
Seder for students and com-
munity at the Chabad House at
the University of South Florida.
A family Shabbaton weekend is
currently being planned.
JWJS hopes to enrich Jewish
family life and target activities
towards youth through this kind
of programming.
Members of the executive
board include: President, Malke
Werde; Fund-Raising Vice Presi-
dents, Susan Forman and Joanne
Goldstein; Special Projects Vice
President, Judy Levitt; Publicity
Vice Presidents, Michele Paley
and Lorraine Kushner;
Treasurer, Ruth Bayer; Record-
ing Secretary, Nina Luxemberg.
Meetings will be geared to
learning about Jewish topics
through an innovative program
each month. The meetings are
scheduled for the first Monday of
every month. However, because
Rhoda L Karpay
Broker Associate
Real estate
driving yon
We'll make It
a "mechaleh!"
1 (800) 237-2077
Members of JWJS exchanging gifts with residents of the
Jewish Towers on Purim. j-
of Pesach, the next meeting will 14723 Daybreak Drive.
be Monday, April 14, at 7:45 pjn. For more information call
at the home of Malke Werde, Malke Werde or Judy Levitt.
It's Jewish Music Month
Remember this is Jewish Music Month.
Observe it by attending Congregation Rodeph Sholom's
i 11th annual Jewish Music Festival featuring Theodore Bikel, in
I concert. That will be at the synagogue this Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
Call for reservations first, 837-1911, as it may be a sell-out.
aummmtmummi mi
is this oil
from all
other oils?
It's the only leading oil that's
Kosher and Pareve, every day of
the year, including Passover.
Planters* Oil is 100% pure peanut
oil with nothing artificial added.
It's perfect for all your wonderful
Passover dishes.
Passover Walnut Torte
1 cup matzo meal
Vi cup potato starch
Vi teaspoon salt
6 eggs, separated
1 Vi cups firmly packed
light brown sugar
V* cup Planters Oil
1 teaspoon grated orange rind
Vz cup apple juice
2 cups ground Planters*
Southern Belle Walnuts
Combine matzo meal, potato
starch, and salt; set aside. Place
egg yolks, brown sugar. Planters
Oil, and orange rind in a large
bowl. Beat at medium speed
until thickened. Alternately add
dry ingredients and apple juice,
mixing well after each addition.
Mix in Planters Southern Belle
Beat egg whites until stiff
peaks form; fold into batter.
Pour into two 9-inch cake pans
which have been greased and
sprinkled with matzo meal.
Bake at 350 F for 30 minutes.
Cool cake 10 minutes in pans.
Remove from pans and cool
on wire racks. Cut each layer
in half and frost as desired.
Passover dishes
deserve pure
Planters Oil.
Q ,WandaMl&um<&

The Jewish PtdridiantfTampa
'Ktey, m^j
Daf Yomi
Prophesy of Jeremiah
Nebuchadnezzar, king of Babylonia, placed Gedaliah in the
position of governor over Judaea (587 BCE).
Only the poorest of the poor were permitted to remain in
Judaea. Gedaliah, the Jewish governor, established himself at
Mizpah where refugees were received and permitted to resume
life in their native land.
' After a few weeks, Gedaliah was assassinated and the
garrison at Mizpah was wiped out. The day after Rosh
Hashanah is marked on the Hebrew calendar as Tzom Gedaliah
(Fast Day for Gedaliah). Fearing Babylonian reprisals, the Jews
left Judaea and fled to Egypt taking the prophet Jeremiah with
them. Against his will, the Prophet settled in the Delta where he
was joined by many of his brethren. It was Jeremiah's bitter fate
to die in exile in the land he hated. Thus 136 years after the exile
of Israel (10 Tribes) and Samaria came the exile of Judah and
JEREMIAH saw and prophesied
restoration of Judah and Israel.
redemption and
"Yes, I have loved thee with an everlasting love; Again will
I build thee, and thou shall be built, O Israel; Thou shalt go
; forth with dances. Again thou shalt plant vineyards upon the
mountains of Samaria. Arise ye, and let us go up to Zion! Unto
the Lord our God."
The Prophet sees a reunion between Israel and Judah:
"Behold I will gather them from the uttermost parts of the
earth. With them the blind and lame. The woman with child. A
great company shall they return again here. They shall not
stumble. For I am a father to Israel and Ephraim is My first-
THE PROPHET sees Mother Rachel weeping for her
children driven into exile:
"Thus saith the Lord: Refrain thy voice from weeping and
thine eyes from tears. O Rachel. For thee shall return from the
land of the enemy. There is great hope for thy future, saith the
Lord; thy children shall return to their own land."
The "New Covenant"!
"Behold the days come, saith the Lord, that I will make a
New Covenant with the house of Israel and with the house of
Judah; not according to the Covenant that I made with their
fathers in the day that I took them by the hand to take them out
of Egypt, for they broke it, although I was Lord over them, saith
But this is the Covenant that I will make with the House of
Israel after those days, saith the Lord. I will put My Law in
their inward party, and in their heart will I write it; and I will be
their God and they shall be My people for they shall all know
Me. from the least of them unto the greatest of them, saith the
Lord. "For I will forgive their sins and their iniquity I will
remember no more." {Jeremiah 31:30)
The above passage in the Book of Jeremiah is quoted quite
often by Christian missionaries.
EARLY Christian leaders, known as the early Church
Fathers, were very hostile towards Jews and Judaism. They
denied that the Bible has anything whatsoever to do with the
Jews. They held that it had to with the past of the church.
Origen wrote, "Because of the crime of the Jews, Jerusalem
perished and the nation was overthrown." Augustine wrote,
"The Jews who rejected him were dispersed by the Romans over
the face of the earth."
Christianity taught that Judaism ceased when the Temple
was destroyed (70 A.D.) and the church became the New Israel.
The Bible was taken over by Christians and given the name
"Old Testament." The Christian writings were called the "New
The New was to be the authentic, updated Covenant be-
tween the Christian Church and God. As proof of their claim
that God had abandoned the Jews, they quote Jeremiah 31:31.
Our people who are called the "People of the Book," who
know their history and are aware of the real meaning of the
words of Jeremiah, uttered 600 years before the rise of Chris-
tianity, know that missionaries in their race to win Jewish Souls
single out passages out of context to prove their point.
There is absolutely nothing to even suggest that the New
Covenant will differ in nature from the old. No new revelation is
intended, nor was it ever needed. Jeremiah makes the assertion
that unlike the past, Israel will henceforth remain faithful to
God while He, in turn, will never reject them (Saadiah Gaon in
his book of Emunah VDayoth).
MOST Christians still do not understand the meaning of
Jewish peoplehood, which makes a Jew more than one of the
"Jewish Faith." They cannot understand how it is possible for
one to be both an atheist and Jew, too. Interreligious co-
operation has never been more needed or more possible.
The rise of the State of Israel has precipitated for Christians
a crisis of identity. They are called upon to define their own
faith. For the problem is here, confronting them with an earthly
state whose very existence to the ongoing history of salvation.
Christianity must make a decision. It is no more a stand for
or against the People of Israel. It is for or against the Heils-
geschichte (Salvation History), to acknowledge God in the
religious significance of events in the world. They must hear the
Word issuing from Jerusalem and make response out of the
depths of their Christian conscience.
"For out of Zion will once more come forth the Torah, and
the Word of God from Jerusalem."
Bar Mitzvahs
Evan Feldman
Evan Jay Feldman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Feldman, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek on
Saturday, March 22.
Evan is in the seventh grade at
Blake Junior High School and
attends the Schaarai Zedek
Relgious School. He is a member
of the Junior High School and
attends the Schaarai Zedek
Religious School. He is a member
of the Junior Youth and the
Tampa Bay Senior League Base-
ball Team.
Celebrating with Evan will be'
his brother, Steve, his sister
Robin (who will be home from
Auburn University), his grand-
parents, Mr and Mrs. Alex Cloth
of Toronto, his aunt and cousins
also from Toronto, Mrs. Evelyn
Tepper, Bill and Rhonda, and
other relatives from New York,
New Jersey, Montreal, and Ohio.
Evan's parents will host a
Kiddush luncheon Saturday
morning and a party at their
home on Saturday evening in
their son's honor.
JCC Couples Club
V. Stephen Cohen
V. Stephen Cohen, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Albert Cohen, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
tonight and tomorrow morning at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Stephen is a seventh grade
high honor student at Berkeley
Preparatory School. He is a
member of his school's tennis
team. In addition, he attends
Rodeph Sholom Hebrew School
and is a member of Kadima.
Special guests who will
celebrate with Stephen include
his grandparents from Utira.
N.Y., Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Klein, and from Montgomery.
Ala.. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Cohen.
Also there will be 60 other
relatives and friends coming from
many different states.
Albert and Rosalie Cohen will
host the Friday night Oneg
Shabbat and the Saturday
morning Kiddush luncheon, both
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
in their son's honor.
An old-fashioned hayride was
March's activity for the Couples
Club. The event took place at
Lake Park off North Dale Mabry.
In addition to the one-hour
hayride, then was a bonfire. P i
those who were adventure^
enough to find small branch,,
hot toasted marshmallows wtrt
their reward The evening,
activities concluded with pizu.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion

VAYIKRA This sidra opens the third of tbeiPjve Books of
Moses. i r/
()ut of the Tabernacle came the voice of the Lord, saying to
Moses, "Tell the children of Israel that they rntay bring these
offerings unto Me: An Olah, or burnt offering^*- Minhah, or
meal offering; a Shlamim, or peace offering: M/Hattat. or sin
offering; and an Asham, or guilt offering."
Then the Lord told Moses how the priests should present
the sacrifices that the people were to bring when tney wanted to
make an offering to Him or to atone for a wrongdoing.
An Olah was to be brought when a person felt sorry (or
having forgetten God. It could be taken from the herd, from the
flock, or from fowl.
A Minhah was to be made when someone wished to offer
thanks and show his gratitude to God. He cqprht,m%ke it of flour,
wheat, or barley, prepared with oil or incense, mm
KShalamim was another kind of thanks-ofjering, brought
for a happy occasion in family or nation, and taken from herd or
flock. -
A Hut tat or Asham was to be brought whA, through error,
a person committed a forbidden deed. The prttsf/accepted the
offering and prayed to God for forgiveness. (Leviticus
1:1-5:26). m*.^.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law Is^aJaacted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage." eoTteJly P. Wollmaiv
nr, ls, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
10031. Joseph Schlang is president ot the society
Lane, New York, N.Y
distributing the volume.)

Religious 6iRectopy
2111 Swan Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Services Fndoy, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning ond
evening minyan Beginners' Talmud Session following Saturday
morning services
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel AAallinger Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Service*: first and third Friday of
each month at the Community Lodge, Water* and Ola, 8p.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I. Sondberg
Hazzan William Hauben Service*: Friday, 8:00 p.m.; Saturday, 10
am Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sondheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College Park
Apt*. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Robbi Yakov
Werde -Service*: Friday. 6:30 p.m. Shabbos meal follow* '-
vice* Saturday, 10 a.m. Kiddush follow* service* Sunday,
oaaelsandLcXtVOnch, Room 252, University Center, 11 a.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 13422 Village
Circle. Apt. 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Robbi Mark Kram Special
program* to be announced Shabbat Services Sunday Bagel
Brunch- I 1:30a.m.

March 21.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
' Vr w^*.^-/",^^^"3^-'^*TT'^BBW^8'P^
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kohrr lunch mean of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
lirtivity Proaraan k sponsored by the Hillaborough County
IConiniiM'on and held atthe Jewiah Community Crater. Mariryn
|BUlu>y, te manager, 872-4451.
Monday: Hot turkey salad, mixed vegetables, pineapple and
apricot salad, whole wheat bread, peanut butter cookie,
milk, coffee or tea.
Tuesday: Picadillo, white rice, green peas, tossed salad with
carrots (Thousand Island dressing), parve rye bread,
canned peaches, milk, cofee or tea
Wednesday: Baked fish with tartar sauce, grits, southern style
mixed greens, raspberry gelatin with pears, parve dinner
roll, cookie, milk, coffee or tea.
Thursday: Baked chicken with gravy, whipped potatoes, sweet
& sour green beans, orange juice, whole wheat bread, yellow
cake with powdered'sugar topping, milk, coffee or tea.
Friday. Lasagna, zucchini squash, cole slaw, Italian bread, fresh
fruit in season, milk, coffee or tea.
1 (Grades 3-5, 6-8, and High School)
pprintd with prmlilon of
FttntqoiBry ODWty.M. QMBOMl
872 4H51
L..IL......L....... IN COflCERT
Sundoy/MarcK2ai980ot7:30 PM.
~~" ~ ~ nrc? Rm ibN^rdlarrNDO/ Fl. 33609

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"day. March 21
Carter Vows Commitment
Continued from Page 1
time the permanent status of the
West Bank and Gaza would be
determined through
"quotations from the Camp
David accords" when he spoke of
recognition of "the legitimate
rights of the Palestinian people "
He said, "This is our desire, this
is the desire of the Israel govern-
ment and I think the Israeli
people, and it is certainly the
desire of those who live in the
Arab countries, particularly
He added, "We do not favor an
independent Palestinian state,
we have consistently opposed
this prospect, and we will not
negotiate with or recognize the
PLO until they adopt UN
Resolution 242 and recognize'
Israels right to exist.
Carter referred obliquely to the
charge made by New York City
Mayor Edward Koch that the
administration was being pushed
toward an anti-Israel position by
five key advisers who are "anti-
Israel." He said the principles he
us day-by-day, in the past, at the
present time and in the future.
The policy of our country is
shaped by me as President."
He said his "understanding"
with Begin and Sadat "is clear
and we will not deviate from it. If
there is one viable prospect for
peace, it depends upon the
mutual trust that exists between
myself, Mr. Begin and Mr.
Sadat, or perhaps on our succes-
sors following a change in
AT THE National Press Club
Brzezinski was questioned
closely about the Seucrity Coun-
cil's resolution that included
Jerusalem among the occupied
Arab territories and called for the
dismantling of Jewish settle-
ments in the territories and
He was asked specifically if the
resolution, minus the references
to Jerusalem and "dismantling,"
represents U.S. policy, including
its references to "Palestinian and
other Arab territories."
He replied that "The resolution
as pertains to settlements rep-
referred to 'in brief outline guide resents continuing U.S. policy of
Friday, March 21
(Candlelighting time 6:22)
Saturday, March 22
ORT (evening chapter) Fundraiser 8 p.m. Hadassah Fund-
raiser at Tampa Theatre Sponsored by Ameet and Tampa
Chapters Buffet at 6 p.m and play "Say It With Music" (Irving
Berlin)at 8p.m.
Sunday, March 23
Congregation Kol Ami Blood Bank Drive at Independent Day
School (Carrollwood)-9 a.m. to I p.m Jewish Musical Festival
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom featuring Theodore Bikel 7:30
p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum 10 a.m. Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY Dinner National Council of
Jewish Women Youth Book Sale All Day
Monday, March 24
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Study Group 10:30
a.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Men's Club All Day Fund-
raiser National Council of Jewish Women Youth Book Sale -
All Day
Tuesday, March 25
National Council of Jewish Women All Day Youth Book Sale
Ameet Group of Hadassah "Ida in Hadassahland (A Musicale) -
JCC 8 p.m. Hadassah Bowling Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Men's Club All Day Fundraiser Tampa Jewish Social
Service Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, March 26
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 10 a.m.
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. AZA/BBG Meeting -
7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Meeting Carroll-
wood Village Country Club 7 p.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Men's Club All Day Fundraiser Tampa Jewish
Social Service Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, March 26
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 10 a.m.
JCC Food Co-op 12:30 p.m. AZA/BBG Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Meeting Carrollwood
Village Country Club 7 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood Board Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Men's Club Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Meeting
(Men's) 8 p.m. Women's Division Tampa Jewish Federation:
Community Division Luncheon at Busch Gardens Swiss House
II 30a m. Gail Evans, guest speaker.
Thursday, March 7
Congregation Beth Israel Lecture and Lunch "Our Jewish Roots"
- noon ORT (evening and daytime chapters) Bowling Tampa
Jewish Federation Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Fnaoy, Merck 28
(Candlelighting time 6:36)
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Tampa Oratorio Society presents
Handel's "Solomon," 8 p.m.
Sunday, March 30
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary meeting.
this Administration as well as
preceding ones."
Pressed for a more pointed
reply, Brzezinski said "There is a
question with Gaza specifically,
whether it is Palestinian or Arab
or what. That issue is being
negotiated. There, is also the
question of the Golan Heights
which is to be resolved in the
course of the peace treaty. As far
as our policy is concerned and
insofar as our position is con-
cerned, the part of the resolution
dealing with the settlements rep-
resents our policy."
resolution as a whole, Brzezinski
said, "Part of the problem was
that there was extraneous ter-
minology in the resolution which
addressed itself to issues that
went beyond the settlements."
Asked if any official U.S. state-
ment had been made previously
with respect to "Palestinian or
other Arab territories," he said,
"This is a matter to be resolved
in the peace process. Insofar as
the UN resolution is concerned,
our view is that it should focus
specifically on the question of
settlements as such."
On Jerusalem, Brzezinski said
"U.S. policy on this subject is
Two Jews in Cabinet
Of Premier Trudeau
OTTAWA (JTA) Premier Pierre Elliott
Trudeau named two Jews to his 32-member Cabinet. They
are Herbert Gray, 48, of Windsor, Minister of Industry,
Trade and Commerce, and Robert Kaplan, also 48, of
Toronto, as Solicitor General. The Cabinet was sworn in
bringing the Liberal Party back to power after nine
months of Joe Clark's Progressive Conservative
Kaplan is a newcomer to the Cabinet while Gray was
Minister of Revenue under Trudeau from 1972-76. When
he was named in 1972, he was the first Jew to be a Cabinet
member in Canada.
GRAY AND KAPLAN were among four Jews re-
elected in the Feb. 18 election. The others were David
Berger of Quebec, who, like the two Ministers, is a
member of the Liberal Party, and David Orlikow, of
Winnipeg, Manitoba, a member of the New Democratic
The new Minister of State for External Affairs is
Marc MacGuigan, an Ontario MP who is a newcomer to
the Cabinet and who is not known to have taken any
previous stands on foreign affairs.
Leo Maudlin
Continued from Page 4
cent rating "on the expansion of
Jewish outposts in occupied Arab
territory at the expense of the
nation's own underprivileged
"REPORTS" such as these
quote no one. They are editorials
designed to terrorize an already
cowardly American Jewish com-
munity into wringing Israel's
neck until death. To stampede an
American Jewish community
that has proposed sha-sha Israeli
diplomacy from the very begin-
ning of Israel's days and that has
led Israel by the hand to her
present paralysis of purpose
toward the end.
Nothing less will satisfy the
press than Israel's death, which
speaks for the Carters at least on
this issue, and for the Germans
and the British and the French
and even the Kremlin (on this
Whether or not the "reports"
of struggle within Israel's
citizenry have a kernel of truth in
them, it is apparent that Arma-
geddon is already aflame again,
already crashing to the cries of
cannon so many, oh so many of
them fired by timid American
Jews themselves, who join the
satanic struggle in this willful act
of patricide.
have said, there at Megiddo,
where his horses were corraled?
What wisdom would come from
him to stiffen the backbone of
Israel not to surrender, not to
participate in her own butchery
to satisfy the insatiable Satan?
The spirits of the docile Jews
who lined up obediently for their
showers in Nazi concentration
camps cry out in despair. And in.
warning. Theirs is the ultimate
Solomonic reply.
defined in the Camp DivU
cords and the substance of tw
position is, as I have summ.^]
for you, namely, we beiW?!
city should not be divided L2fl
and that the matter ought if?
resolved in the course of ,t
peace process, taking cognizW
of the great significance tbTrt
has to the three great faiths." !
Brzezinski declined to emu
ment on reports from Jerusalem
of the government's en*!
priation of about 1,000 acrwk I
East Jerusalem, including Are,
owned land, to build housiu
projects for Jews. He seiL
however, "I register a great d*j
of sympathy" with the report^
remarks by Mayor Teddy Kolfe,
of Jerusalem criticizing the
MEANWHILE, the charger |
Koch against what he calkd"the I
Gang of Five" Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance, Assistant I
Secretary of State for Near East
and South Asian Affairs Harold
Saunders, U.S. Ambassador to'
the UN Donald McHenry, forme
U.S. UN Ambassador Andrew
Young, and Brzezinski wen!
rebutted by McHenry and Vance.
At the U.S. Mission to the
UN, a spokesman for McHenry!
declared in a statement on the'
Ambassador's behalf, "The
allegations are obviously based
on a lack of information, or i
misunderstanding of it. These
allegations are made without I
facts or substance to support I
them and there are no facts which I
would support them. Mr. Koch is
entitled to his opinion, although I
know of no basis for his remarks.
"On all foreign policy
decisions, what is needed is
informed and reasoned
discussion. I do not believe that
objective is advanced by sock
accusations or labeling.
Vance called Koch's charge
against him "absolute baloney,1'
adding he was making that com-
ment not only as Secretary of
State but as a New Yorker. He
added that "Ed Koch knows
damn well that it is a lot of hog-
wash that I am anti-Israel. I have
never been and will never be anti-
Israel. To say the least, I am dis-
appointed in my old friend."
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(pick op available for Urge itema)

March 21, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
PLO Spokesman Hails Soviets
Izehdi Terzi, UN representative of the Pales-
Liberation Organization has hailed the Soviet
kion as the inspiration of the PLO. The Anti-
tfamation league of B'nai B'rith said Terzi told
Urent meeting of American Communist Party
fibers that the "socialist countries are our
fht and at the forefront is the Soviet Union."
|rerzi was guest speaker at the eighth an-
lersary dinner of Jewish Affairs, a publication
I the Communist Party, U.S.A., held Jan. 27 in
The PI-0 representative greeted the Com-
iinists as "comrades" and in turn was praised
pour comrade," by Herbert Aptheker, editor of
5 Communist organ.
Stuart E. Eizenstat, assistant to the President
Domestic Affairs and Policy, will be principal
aker and recipient of the Centennial Award
[the HI AS centennial dinner, Mar. 23 at the
jldorf Astoria in New York, it was announced
[Edwin Shapiro, president of HIAS, the world-
de Jewish migration agency.
.Eizenstat is active in Jewish affairs. From
[70-1976, he was a member of the Executive
.nmittee of the Atlanta Jewish Community
nter. He served as vice president of the Atlanta
treau of Jewish Education from 1973-1976.
bring this period he won the Young Man of the
ar award for leadership, presented by the
nerican Association for Jewish Education.
I'ehuda Blum, Israeli Ambassador to the
kited Nations, and Sol C. Chaikin, president,
ernational Ladies' Garment Workers' Union,
be principal speakers at Histadrut's mid-
nter Conference in honor of Aaron L. Solomon
Sunday, Mar. 16, at the Sheraton Centre in
3ther participants in the conference include Dr.
Jan J. Shapiro, president of the National Com-
ttee for Labor Israel; Matthew Schoenwald,
airman of the American Trade Union Council
Histadrut; and Bernard B. Jacobson,
cutive vice president, National Committee for
|bor Israel.
The conference will also highlight the 60th
Anniversary Year of Histadrut in Israel.
Three South Florida Congressmen, Dante B.
Fascell, William Lehman and Edward J. Stack,
have joined other government, education, in-
dustry and labor leaders, as well as outstanding
personalities from the arts and literature, as
members of the National Council of Sponsors of
the ORT Centennial, it was announced this week
by Dr. Roland Moskowitz of Shaker Heights,
Ohio, and Miriam Pressman, of the Bronx, N.Y.,
co-chairmen of the National Committee for the
ORT Centennial.
The ORT Centennial Celebration in the United
States is a joint national project of the American
ORT Federation and Women's American ORT
and their 160,000 members.
I think he's President ( arter's latest n-Olympc envoy"
The Star
The American Jewish Committee has charged
that the remnants of the Syrian Jewish com-
munity, some 5,000 in number, "are kept as
hostages by the (Syrian) government, since they
are forbidden to emigrate, even to join relatives in
the United States."
The Committee's director of Middle East af-
fairs, Dr. George E. Gruen, has pointed out that
the State Department's recent survey of human
rights confirmed that Jews were the only group
within Syria totally denied the right to emigrate.
He added that in spite of personal assurances
given by Syrian President Hafez al-Assad to
President Carter that he would allow emigration
for humanitarian purposes, there has been no
lifting of the prohibition against emigration by
Jews, since 14 girls were allowed to leave in 1977.
Dr. Yair Sharav, newly-appointed dean of the
Hebrew University-Hadassah School of Dental
Medicine, founded by Alpha Omega Fraternity,
warns that "Israel is short of 800 dentists at
present and because the average age of many
dentists is high, the shortage will rise by another
1,000 in the next five to ten years.
The School, which was founded 27 years ago
and has produced some 500 alumni, occupies a
position of leadership in Israel.
amuel Flom, Founder
f Florida Steel, Dies
Samuel Flom, founder of
[lorida Steel Corp., died last
Jeek at the age of 78.
Flom was a past president of
M Schaarai Zedek Temple and a
bunding trustee and executive
bembir of the University Com-
munity Hospital M
I The 55-year reftflMSt of Tampa
ptablished his cortipeny in 1956
i -Uf\ fabricating plant that
(corded $25 million in sales its
fst year. Today. Florida Steel
'lords $245 mJHfcn in annual
Mi's at iis four sleel mills, and a
|fth mill is in the planning stage.
Horn, who lived a* 5001 Shore
rest Circle, wasjUorn in North
pampton. Pa.#find graduated
rom I.t high University in Beth-
fhem. Pa., in 1921 with a
lachelor's degree in civil
je was chosen Tampa's
Industrialist of the Year in 1968
the Greater Tampa Chamber
If Commerce and the Committee
During his tenure at Florida
pel, he was president and later
pairman of the board. Hia son,
fdward, who started out with the
TMnpany in 1954 as a draftsman,
ose to the presidency in 1964.
| Among numerous civic activi-
es; Flom was past director and
"airman of the building com-
P'ttee of the First Boys'Club of
[amPe in Ybor City and past
^'rector of the Boy Scouta of
MMrka'a Gulf Ridge Council.
He was a Fellow of the Florida
fnpneering Society, an honorary
pember of Tau Beta Pi at the
["'versity of South Florida and a
"ember of the Tampa Rotary
go, the University of Tampa
B ClubSCiety tIld the Univer'
Flom, who died of a heart
r M Horn; two daughters.
Samuel Flom
Mrs. Harry Greenberg ot New
Orleans and Mrs. Fred Rothen-
berg of Tampa; a son, Edward
Flom. of Tampa; eight grand-
children, Jane, Albert and John
Greenberg. Edward Louis. Mark
and Julia Ruth Flom, Paul and
Charles Rbthenberg; a sister.
Jessie Flom of Miami; and a
brother, Lewia Flom of Boca
Funeral services were held last
Wednesday at Temple Schaarai
Zedek with Rabbi Frank Sund-
heim officiating. Interment
followed at Myrtle Hill Cemetery.
Honorary pallbearers were the
directors and officers of Florida
Steel Corp., the trustees of
University Community Hospital
and paat presidents of the
Flom's family has requested
that donations be forwarded to
University Community Hospital,
the teaapie qr-iha charity of your
Some 25,000 angry farmers from
all parts of Israel stormed the
Knesset building in a furious
protest against the Likud
government's agricultural
policies which they "aid are
driving them to bankruptcy.
They pelted Knesset guards and
police with tomatoes, eggs,
snowballs and stones.
Police counter-attacked with
high pressure fire hoses. One
policeman was injured by a stone
and at least one demonstrator
was injured and hospitalized.
which became one of the worst
riots in Jerusalem in many years,
was triggered by the govern-
ment's reduction of price support
subsidies for agricultural
products. The farmers charged
that the government was sub-
sidizing frozen beef imports while
local poultry farmers were
suffering. They carried banners
reading, "You Won't Destroy the
Agriculture" and "The Stock
Exchange is Thriving but
Agriculture is Dying."
The farmers' wrath was
directed mainly at Agriculture
Minister Ariel Sharon who they
accused of devoting all his time
to planting settlements in the
occupied territories but doing
nothing for the fanners. Sharon
is presently abroad. Several
Knesset members who tried to
mollify the demonstrators were
booed and hooted down.
The Knesset Economic
Committee called a special
session to discuss agricultural
problems and invited
representatives of the farmers to
present their complaints.
The Whirl About Town
Continued from Page 2-
birthday a surprise party at the Peking Restaurant. This party
was given in Steve's honor by his wife Shelly and their following
Patty and Bill Kalish, Doris and Steve Field, Mimi and Alan
Aaron, Phyllis and Irwin Browarsky, Janet Kieban, Arthur
Simon, Sheila and Brian Shaw, Michelle Paley, Ann and Jerry
Sokal, Kahle and Maurice Shaw, Roberta and Gary Zamore,
Ilena and Lewis Berger, Maurice Novick, Margie and Barry
Berg, Anita and Al Saphier, Beverly and Jay Fink, Eileen and
Skip Hirsh, Emily and Bob Duby, Barbie and Rick Levine,
Paula and Steve Schimmel and Nancy and Rick Lewis.
Lots of happiness to Mimi and Alan Aaron and Barbie and
Rick Levine, who both recently moved into new homes in
Carrollwood Village.
Congratulations to Mimi Aaron and Patty Kalish who won
third place in the "Tampa Women's Doubles Bowling Cham-
pionships." The playoffstook place on March 1 and 2 at Royal
Lanes and Temple Lanes. These women had a winning score of
1228 points and received a cash prize for their third place vic-
A very happy first birthday to Richie Weissman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Weissman and grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Weissman. Richie will entertain his guests at his first big
social soiree at a luncheon party at Lowry Park. We wish you all
lots of fun and happiness on Richie's big day and throughout the
coming year.
On Monday March 24 at 7:30 p.m. at the Jewish Community,
Center, Esther Jungreis, who has been described as the "Jewish
Billy Graham" will speak. Esther Jungreis has left her audience
spellbound through her dynamic and charismatic personality as
well as her revolutionary approached to the Jewish wared.
Esther is a columnist, author, lecturer, television and radio
personality. She has lectured to the Israeli Army and at
Madison Square Garden. She is also a successful youth and
marriage counselor. Her insights into Judaism show the ancient
truths of Torah apply to contemporary problems.
Mrs/ Jungreis is president and founder of Hineni, an in-
ternational movement designed to promote Jewish identity. So
make plans now to attend this fascinating evening on March 24.
Annually, Congregation Schaarai Zedek has a special musical
evening following a short Shabbat Service. On March 28, the
Tampa Oratorio Society will once again return to the temple to
present a most memorable and beautiful evening. Conducted by
Robert Scott, this year they will present "Solomon" by George
Federick Handel. Every year this musical service proves to be
one of the most special events that takes place at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. This is an evening that can be enjoyed by much
of the community, so if you are interested, mark 8 p.m. March 28
on your calendar.
Meet Sidney and Bobbie Finer, who moved to the Westshore
area approximately one year ago. The Finers moved from St.
Louis where they are both originally from. They have three
grown children, Barbee, who is a social worker in Oregon;
Michael, who is a senior at Bradley University in Inninois; and
Stacy, who is a senior in high school. Sidney is the manager of
Commercial Metals Company, thus the reason for their move.
Bobbie does not work now but did have her own business in the
past, an architectual antique firm. Now she enjoys lots of sailing
and fishing, and both of the Finers are Cardinal and Bucs Fans.
We are so glad you are here and hope you will come to love
Tampa as much as we do.
Until next week .... ______
Do you know anyone not receiving The Jewish Floridian of
Tampa ?
Remember: this community paper is distributed by the Tampa
Jewish Federation to every Jewish family in Hillsbo rough
County. Please return this coupon to:
Tampa Jewish Federation, 2808 Horatio Street, Tampa, Florida
How long have you been a resident of Tampa?

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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