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:
June 13, 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
eJewiislli IFIIariidliiai in
fiber 23
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 13, 1980
*) Fna Shochtt
, Price 35 Cents
ee Agencies to Hold Joint Annual Meetim
ine 17. at 7:30
iitorium of the
bty Center, the
I Federation, the
^ity Center, and
>h Social Service
annual meeting
f officers.
cond year the
have joined
list president of
Federation, is
the evening's
[reports will be
jree outgoing
lints. Ben
Sara Kichter,
lerry Aidman,
fese presidents
j>ast two years.
and board
three agencies
during the
evening. To be installed as
president for the Federation is
Hope Barnett. Incoming JCC
president is Howard Greenberg,
and heading the Social Service is
Paula Zielonka.
Awards for outstanding
service, given each year by each
of the agencies, will be presented.
The Leo D. Levinson Memorial
Award will be presented by the
Tampa Jewish Federation; the
Bob Jacobson Memorial Award
will be presented by the Jewish
Community Center: and the
Tampa Jewish Social Service will
present the Rose Segall Award.
A special souvenir booklet is
being prepared to pay honor and
tribute to the hundreds of
volunteer workers in each of
these three agencies. The
community is invited to attend.
Refreshments will follow the
j Warns
lurope Is
ally Unfit
JM Anticipating a move by the
komic Community to legitimize the
|tion Organization and to recognize its
eparate Palestinian state in a European
ite UN Res. 242 that would change the
bs as "refugees," Prime Minister
i Sunday told the Knesset:
[not one nation in Europe which in some
aborate with the (Nazi) killers." Begin
>ne step ahead of what seemed the
the EEC meets in Venice for its
liddle East Policy June 12 and 13.
5E same nations now come and tell us
.lose affairs affecting the security and
tie," the Prime Minister declared.
no moral right to tell us how to arrange
|y have no moral right to recognize the
Continued on Page 8-
Rosenthal Named
igregation Kol Ami
enthal. 28,
[the Jewish
New York
the first
I to Lt. Col.
Nit coming
lrilled with
)i Rosenthal.
the congre-
> quickly as
ng have the
erved as a
remple Beth
N.J. His
undergraduate degree is in
Jewish Studies from the Univer-
sity of California at San Diego
from which he graduated with
high honors. He is also a
graduate of Los Angeles Hebrew
High School.
Rabbi Rosenthal was the guest
of Congregation Kol Ami the
weekend of May 30. His visit was
so successful that he was hired
and bought a home in Northdale
before leaving Tampa. The rabbi,
his wife who is the former Judy
Feigelson of Birmingham, Ala.,
and their two children. Rachel,
2'/i, and Adam, 6 months, will be
back in town permanently after
Hope Barnett,
Tampa Jewish Federation
I'aula Zielonkq,
Tampa Jewish Social Service
Howard Greenberg,
Tampa Jewish Community
With 12 Others
First Jewish Woman Cadet
Graduates from West Point
WEST POINT, N.Y. Thirteen Jewish
cadets were commissioned Second Lieutenants in
the United States Army at colorful graduation
ceremonies held at West Point May 28. The first
Jewish woman cadet, Danna Mailer, was a
member of the 1980 graduating class.
All 13 cadets participated in the Jewish Bac-
calaureate Service conducted Friday evening
before graduation. Some 250 persons, including
staff, members of the faculty and their families
and guests from surrounding communities,
attended the service, which like all weekly
Jewish services was held in a chemistry lecture
A Tampa First
A DRIVE to raise $5.5 million for a West
Point Jewish Chapel is at the half-way mark.
Overlooking the parade grounds and campus, the
chapel site adjoins two other chapels. Although
there have been Jews at West Point since the
first class, when Simon Levy was one of two
graduates in 1802, there never has been a Jewish
house of worship. Edgar M. Bronfman is chair-
man of the board of the West Point Jewish
Chapel Fund. Herbert M. Ames is president.
A large delegation of Jewish War Veterans,
led bj Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Goldwasser, of
Continued on Page 2
Conservative Congregations Merge
After months of negotiations, a
joint committee from
Congregation Beth Israel and
Rodeph Sholom has concluded
the necessary agreement, and
June 22 these articles of merger
will make one out of two leading
Conservative congregations to be
housed at Rodeph Sholom, 2713
Hay shore Blvd.
Throughout the weekend of
June 20-22, events will take place
at both congregation's houses of
worship. At Congregation Beth
Israel, 2111 Swann Ave., Friday
services at 8 p.m. will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Nathan Bryn.
Saturday services at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom at
10 a.m. will be conducted by
Rabbi Martin Sandberg.
At both services, Cantor
William Hauben of Rodeph
Sholom will participate.
FINAL ceremonies will be not
only a Tampa first but a Florida
first. Synagogue mergers are a
unique experience. The final
merger will take place by signing
not only the legal documents
joining these two congregations,
but a ceremonial Ketuva,
specially ordered in Israel.
The design of the Ketuva will
be by Sergio Waksman, Tampa
artist currently graduating from
Bezalel Art Academy in Israel.
The Ketuva will bear the
signatures of those involved in
the merger negotiations and
executive branches from both
congregations as well as the
elders, Sisterhood and Men's
These ceremonies Sunday,
June 22, will start at Beth Israel
at 10 with a morning service
followed by a special prayer for
taking the Sfer Torahs to their
new homes at Rodeph Sholom.
The final leg of this journey
will start a block from Rodeph
Sholom and have members of
Beth Israel carrying the Sfer
Torahs under a traditional Chupa
supported by Sisterhood
ONCE the Sfer Torahs are
installed in their new home at the
Aron Kodesh of Rodeph Sholem,
the signing of the documents and
Ketuva will take place, followed
by refreshments and the largest
Hora that Tampa has ever seen.
Part of the negotiations and
final agreement benefit the Hillel
School of Tampa, which will now
be the Hillel School at Beth
Israel, located at 2111 Swann
Ave. This building will be
remodeled to accommodate a
larger number of classrooms
badly needed by the school,
which is having an un-
precedented expansion in school
Merger Weekend Celebration
Friday night, June 20, closing services at Beth Israel, 8
Saturday morning, June 21, joint services at Rodeph
Sholom, 10 a.m.
Sunday morning, June 22, morning services at Beth Israel,
10 a.m. followed by a Torah march to Rodeph Sholom at 11
a.m. The Ketuva will be signed on the bimah at approximately
11:30 a.m.
The entire Jewish community is invited to celebrate this
joyous occasion.

nhe Jeuish Floridian of Tampa
y. June 13, \^
UJA Women's Board
Names Local Leader
Barnett has been appointed to
the board of directors of the
National Women's Division of
the United Jewish Appeal. She
was formally installed as a board
member at the National Women's
Division annual Spring Seminar
held May 13-15 in Washington
Barnett is the
incoming presi
dent of the Tarn
pa Jewish Fed
eration She ha:
served the Tam-
pa Women's Di-
vision as vice
chairman of
special projects. Barnett
chairman of the
tee and as essential division
chairman and pacesetter division
chairman in the Women's Divi-
sion campaign.
Marsha Sherman, also of
Tampa, serves on the National
Women's Division Executive
Committee as the chairman of the
Florida Region Women's
National board members serve
both as speakers and consultants
to local and regional Women's
Division leaders. They offer
advice on solicitation, training,
programming and organization
for annual UJA community cam-
paigns, and for regional and
national fundraising events.
The Women's Division, estab-
lished in 1946, today numbers
some 30.000 Jewish women from
communities throughout the
United States.
Mother of the Year Named
Marguerite Spitz was named
Mother of the Year by the Jewish
War Veteran's Auxiliary No. 373
at the May meeting observing
Mother's Day.
She was presented with an
original painting by Sadie
Wahnon and a certificate of merit
from the auxiliary. She was given
a corsage and was also honored
by the attendance of her
daughter. Charlotte Berger. and
her grandchildren. Andy. Karen
and Bobby Berger.
Completing the program was a
musical rendition, accompanied
by Helen Males and sung by
Betty Pamper. Jo Woolf. Saidie
Wahnon and Gertrude Kern.
At the June 29 meeting of the
JWVA. the book Judaism and
Marguerite Spitz
the Sew Woman by Rabbi Sally
Priesand will be reviewed by
Sadie Wahnon. This meeting is
planned for 10 a.m. at the JCC
TJF Young
Leaders-Group I
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Young Leadership Group I,
chaired by Barry and Lib
Kaufmann. will hold its last
meeting of the 1979-80 year June
14 at 6 p.m. at the home of Joey
This cook-out and "wrap-up"
meeting will include an
evaluation of the year's program
and a special pictorial tour of
Israel by Dr. Carl Zielonka.
Seniors Thank
Benefit Volunteers
"Although we did not meet our
goal for the benefit, we are very
pleased at the support of the
seniors and general public, and
especially thank our volunteers
who worked on the benefit." says
Bert Green, chairman of the
Senior Advisory Board of the
Senior Citizens Project of the
Jewish Community Center.
In addition to the many
volunteers who distributed flyers
around town, special thanks and
admiration go to Mollie Samson,
Mabel Oviatt. Betty Davidson,
and Martha Lee Hall for their
work in calling and taking pre-
orders for the gift items to be
In all. nearly $400 worth of
Tupperware was sold, with 15
percent, or $60. going to the
seniors' programs.
Couples Club
Jewish Community Center
Couples Club is going to the East
Bav Raceway on Burts Road
July 12 from 6:30 to 10:30 p.m
For more information, call
Muriel Feldman at the Center.
"*72-4451. Reservations must be
made no later than July ,5
'Adventures in Attitudes' at JCC
"Adventures in Attitudes" will
once again be offered through the
Jewish Community Center
beginning Sunday. June 22, 29
and July 13 from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
with breaks for lunch, coffee, and
visiting with other participants.
Classes will again be conducted
by certified coordinators. Dr.
David and Rudina Richter.
"Adventures in Attitudes"
consists of a few short lectures.
The majority of the program is
designed around nonthreatening
small group discussions of
proven techniques and methods
for achieving the participants'
personal goals.
"Participants from the past
Center program reported feeling
very good about themselves, and
about the usable methods,
strategies and ideas which could
be taken from the classroom and
applied directly to their everday
life situations." stated Richter.
Topics covered will include:
communication skills, attitude
awareness, mind management,
understanding people, self-
confidence, human relations.
group aynamics. belief systems,
time management and goal
setting. The course is entirely
positive in its approach, as has
been substantiated by past
Pre-registration is required due
to limited space. Additional
information is available from
Pate Pies at the JCC
Water Exercises
Classes for Seniors
"Everybody loves the water in
the summertime, but not
everyone knows exercise in the
water is much easier than regular
exercise." say the staff of the
Senior Citizens Project of the
Jewish Community Center.
Twice-a-week. hour-long aqua-
exercise and swim classes for
seniors (aged 60+) will start
Tuesday. June 17, at 4 p.m. at
the JCC pool. The second class
meeting each week will be held on
Thursdays, same time.
Anyone 60 or older who is
interested is urged to call the
Center and register by leaving
name, address, and phone
number with the front office.
Registration deadline is 3 p.m..
Monday. June 16. There is no
charge for the class.
People with physical
limitations can modify the
exercises to meet their needs.
Enrollment in the four-week
course is Limited, but those
missing out may be able to take
the second session which begins
July 15. Early registration is
A swim suit, towel, and
sandals or shoes are needed for
Jewish Woman Graduates from Point
Continued from Page 1
Monsey. NY., presented a kidduah cup and
other gifts to each graduate. Lt. General Andrew
J. Goodpaster. Superintendent of the U.S.
Military Academy, presented Bibles, donated by
JWV. to the cadets
The Baccalaureate speaker was Sister Rose
Thering. chairperson of the Department of
Secondary Education at Seton Hall Unrverafty.
South Orange, N.J.. and co-chairman of the
National Christian Leadership Conference on
JEWISH GRADUATES in the Class of I960,
towns, .
Engineer., n Bran. N.C : Keltn D Embarton. Hun
ttafton. N ?.. Air IMim ArUUary. *rd In/ Dlv Qr
many. Jay A. HarrU MelvUl*. NT. Field ArtUl.ry to be
aaalcned; Jacob P. Kovet. Alexandria Va Engineer, sth
Inf Dlv Ft Polk. La DoutfuL Lenhoff Beverly Hllla.
Calif Infantry Sth Inf Dlv Oarman. Danna Mailer'
Oocheyavllla. lid.. Aviation. Ft Ruckcr. Ala.. Jeff E Sdv
warti. kletuchen. N.J.. Ordnance. *th Inf Dlv Ft Car
aon. Colo Steven R Soaland. Loocvtow. TK..'lnfatrr
th Inf Dlv Ft Polk. Lav; Mia* J Tjofar. Denver Oota '
Infantry, let Dlv Germany and Rueaeti O Vernon
ForaatHUla. NT. Infantry, TO. tat. Fl Ord. Cam.
One of a number of ranking Jewish cadet
officers. 2nd Lt Soaland served as a Sunday
School teacher and was Cadet-m-Charge of the
Jewish Chapel Choir. 2nd Lt. Vernon was Cadet
in-Charge of the Jewish Chapel Squad Capt.
Robert C. Kramer is coordinator of Jewish
Chapel activities Rabbi Avraham Soltee it West
Point Jewish Chaplain.
Michelle Erlich
Tern Sugar
Joel Meg
Mark Zibel
Four Students Graduate
At Tampa Hillel School
Hillel School of Tampa
graduated four students during
evening services held June 3. Dr.
Richard Cheshire, president of
the University of Tampa, gave
the graduation address, and
Hillel School principal Kay
Doughty gave out the diplomas.
Those graduating from the
eighth grade were Michelle
Erlich, daughter of Mrs. Ruth
Erlich: Joel Kleg, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Milton Kleg: Terri Sugar,
daughter of Mrs. Ruby Sugar:
and Mark Zibel. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stephen Zibel
The graduates conducted the
service, gave the explanation of
the prayers and then gave their
own speeches.
During the ceremonies, a new
Hillel School scholarship was
announced. Given by Mr. and
Mrs. Mike Levine in memory of
Maurice Levine. the scholarship
will go annualy to the student
holding the highest academic
average as the seventh grade
class enters the eight grade. This
year's recipient is Amy Solomon
According to Ka> Doughty.
the school's enrollment next fall
should reach 140 with a faculty of
15 teachers.
20 Acres of land for day camping within 45 minutes of
Tampa. Lake property preferred. Contact Ed Finkelstein at
sun cove realty
commercial residential
5216 S. Dale Mabry
Going out of Business
Closing in July
Gifts & Jewelry
from Israel
303 4011 Strati Ti
Fieri.* 33604
tmmi. n
Openonry1hur..FrL.SL 10am.-6 p.m.
PHONE (813) 837-5874

Tampans Attend JWB Conference
Howard Greenberg, Jewish
((Community Center president
Ljpct, and Ed Finkelstein, Jewish
Community Center executive
director, took part in the Jewish
Welfare Board (JWB) biennial
(invention in Los Angeles.
Approximately 1,000 Jewish
fcommunity leaders attended the
|jve day meeting in May.
"A Time for Leadership" was
lne conference theme. The
contemporary Jewish family and
the forces that place it under
heavy assault, the dawn of a new
age in Jewish life, the con-
centration on "self rather than
community, feminism in relation
to Judasim, and the need for a
strong Jewish communal
leadership were the primary
topics discussed.
Greenberg attended special
leadership seminars, and
Finkelstein concentrated on
fundraising, long-range planning
and transportation sessions.
The JWB is the parent
organization of all Jewish
Community Centers, YM and
YWHA's and camps in the
United States and Canada. It
also supervises the Jewish
chaplaincy program in the armed
Campaign Reaches Milestone for Tampa
The 1980 Tampa Jewish
Federation/UJA Campaign has
eached a milestone in the history
^f the Tampa Jewish community.
Michael L. Levine, Campaign
hairman, has announced that
lie annual campaign has sur-
assed the $700,000 mark, a first
[r the Tampa community. "We
jn take great pride in this
achievement," Levine stated,
"and we are determined to go
even further in our attempts to
meet our community needs,
locally, nationally and overseas."
The total campaign is at
$706,600 with the Women's
Division reporting $122,000 of
that figure.
According to Gary Alter.
Federation executive director,
the 1980 Campaign total is the
largest amount raised by Tampa
in its history, including the 1973-
74 Israel Emergency Campaign.
A mail campaign follow-up is
being planned in order to provide
everyone in the community an
opportunity to participate in this
Helene Greenwald to Study in Scotland
lelene Greenwald. a junior at
Imory University majoring in
ilitical science and liberal
Ludies, has been named one of
[ur 1980 Bobby T. Jones
These four students will spend
I year at the University of St.
tidrews in Scotland. Greenwald.
only woman selected for this
program, will do honors work in
one special era of Scottish
history, analyzing its art,
literature and sociological forces.
This year has been one of
recognition for Greenwald, as she
was inducted into Phi Beta
Kappa and Omicron Delta
Kappa. Following her under
'Broadway in the Sunshine' Season
graduate education, she plans to
attend law school.
The daughter of Leo and Elsa
Greenwald, Helene is a graduate
of Plant High School and has
been a scholarship winner
throughout her days at Emory.
This summer she will be at Camp
B'nai B'rith, Starlight, Pa., on
the staff of the International
Leadership Training Conference
for B'nai B'rith Girls.
For demonstrating "present and potential qualities of effective
leadership," Howard Greenberg, (left), incoming president of
the Tampa Jewish Community Center, received the Jewish
Welfare Board's New Leadership Recognition Award at the
WHO Biennial Convention in Los Angeles. Presenting the
award is Joel Berkowitz. chairman, Jewish Welfare Board
Leadership Development Committee.
Israel Radio Broadcasts Nightly
shortwave coverage allow Israel
Radio to be heard in the comfort
of American homes almost as
easily as local stations.
Dancin'," and "They're
laying Our Song," the Neil
|mon-Marvin Hamlisch-Carol
aver Sager musical that con-
fiues to play to capacity
iway houses, are announced
producer Zev Bufman as two
the five musical productions
Ighlighting the 1980-'81
Broadway in the Sunshine"
Metrical season at St. Peters-
arg's Bayfront Center.
Scheduled as the season's
Inlay show. Bob Fosse's
)ancin' will play Dec. 23 to
with "Song" coming in as the
fTingshow, March 17-22.
In announcing the schedule,
ifman's opening salvo comes in
the heels of his highly suc-
ssful production of another
oadway smash, "The Best
ttle Whorehouse in Texas."
Be hit was preceded by an
augural season of "A Chorus
Line," "Ain't Misbehavin',"
"Annie" and "Sugar."
Currently represented on
Broadway by three strong
musicals, Bufman's participation
in "Peter Pan," starring Sandy
Duncan, and the highly ac-
claimed revivals of "Oklahoma!"
and "West Side Story." places
him directly in line for a total of
seven Tony nominations whose
winners were announced in a
nationwide telecast Sunday, June
8, over the CBS network.
Up for awardswere"Peter Pan"
and "West Side Story" as Best
Revivals, Sandy Duncan, "Peter
Pan," Christine Andreas and
Harry Groener, "Oklahoma!"
and Jossie De Guzman and
Debbie Allen of "West Side
Season subscriptions are now
on sale.
Americans can now keep in
timely contact with Israel by
tuning to Israel Radio's nightly
English-language broadcasts
direct from Jerusalem.
Programs include award-
winning news, modern Israeli and
traditional Jewish music, scien-
tific and political developments,
as well as sports and leisure in
Israel. English and Yiddish short
stories bring to life moving and
amusing experiences from the
past and present.
Newly-designed radios with
Israel Radio's evening
programs in English, French,
Yiddish, Hebrew, and other
languages commence at 6 p.m.
Eastern Daylight Time and con-
tinue for four hours. Free
quarterly schedules may be
obtained by sending a supply of
self-addressed envelopes to Israel
Radio, Box 204, Cheltenham, Pa.
Jewish Families of Tampa
Helen Greenwaia
Emory University Scholar
Jewish Families of Tampa, a
group trying to establish a
conservative congregation, has
announced a meeting open to any
and all interested parties to be
held Sunday June 22, at the
Florida Federal Savings and
Loan, 202 W. Bearss Ave. That
location is two blocks west of I-
The first Shabbat services
conducted by Jewish Families of
Tampa are planned for Friday
evening, June 27, at 8 p.m. at the
Holiday Inn, 400 E. Bearss Ave.
The general public is welcome to
Additional information about
this group is available from Cy
Woolf, 877-2515,
Goldstein, 961-3690.
Barnett Heads Federation Slate
CJF Names Staff Members
[NEW YORK, NY. The ap-
lintment of Lester I. Levin as
kuncil of Jewish Federations
Rector of community planning
been announced by Robert I.
ler, CJF executive vice
[For the past years. Levin
headed the CJF western area
ce in Denver. H previously
ved as executive director and
"ciate director of the United
Wsh Federation of Buffalo
1974-77 and was program
depaftment director with the
fcish ^Community Centers
Isociatioti of St. Louis for seven
Irs. ;
[n addition to the appointment
Levin, two additional staff
itions at CJF have also been
> Aaron G. Nierenberg will
CJF as consultant on per-
services, and Norman
Moff will serve as consultant
[federation Endowment Fund
ft. Nierenberg, recently dean
[students and director of the
Iduate program at Upsala
pge in New Jersey, will
pentrate on the recruitment,
insehng and placement of
f eration personnel.
ojtoloff comes to CJF from his
business consulting firm. He
'previously waa regional vice
"Went for the National Health
Welfare Mutual Life
France Co.
The CJF is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
has nominated Hope Barnett to
serve as president of the
Federation for 1980-81. She will
succeed Ben Greenbaum as
president. Other officers are: Dr.
Carl Zielonka, vice president;
Maril Jacobs, secretary; and
Herb Swarzman, treasurer.
Nominated to serve on the
Federation board of directors for
a two-year term are: Roger Mock,
Herb Swarzman, Robert
Goldstein, Lois Older. Barry
Berg, Maril Jacobs, Judy
Rosenkranz, Nate Gordon, Joel
Karpay, Barry Kaufmann,
Blossom Leibowitz, Nancy
Linsky, Terry Aidman, Leonard
Gotler and Les Barnett.
Continuing as board members
are: Herb Friedman, Ed
Leibowitz, Marsha Levine,
Michael Levine, Gene Linsky,
Bill Saul, Goldie Shear, Sharon
Stein, Ralph Steinberg, Frank
Sundheim, Paul Sper and Sandy
Serving as members of the
board by virtue of their national
Council of Jewish Federations or
United Jewish Appeal positions
are: Kay Jacobs, Hope Barnett.
Carl Zielonka, Rhoda Karpay.
Marsha Sherman, Norman
Rosenthal, Ben Greenbaum,
Paula Zielonka and Lili Kauf-
The officers and board
members will be elected at the
annual meeting June 17.
USF's Chabad House Jewish Student Center 985-7926; 977-4960
Announces the inauguration of the new Chabad House Jewish Student Center building fund drive at
the University of South Florida. The groundbreaking ceremonies took place Sunday, May 4, 1980.
Participating were President John Lott Brown of USF and other dignitaries. We now seek your assis-
tance: to give a home and a place for the approximately 3,000 Jewish students to come and enjoy each
other's company, and to experience their Judaism in a Jewish Student Center of their own.
Please send your tax deductible gift to:
" Chabad House Jewish Student Center
I University of South Florida
CTR 217, Box 2463
Tampa. Florida 33620
; D$1,000 D$500 D$250
D$100 D$50 D$25 D$18 ?$__

A Guest Editorial
Message from Hope Barnett
It is with great pleasure that I have accepted
the presidency of the Tampa Jewish Federation. I
am truly excited and challenged by the forthcoming
year the year ahead will be filled with cooperation
and good planning on the part of the board of
directors of the Tampa Jewish Federation, and its
agencies. The board of TJF is a strong one,
reflective of the overall community and diverse
interests, which I'm sure will bring forth good
strong decisions in the best interest of the entire
Our community is very obviously growing. The
results of the Demographic Study will be completed
within this year the long-range planning com-
mittee will be working to suggest some positive
recommendations which should benefit the Tampa
Jewish Federation in truly being able to serve the
community. It is my hope that we can all become
more educated about the needs at home as well as
the vast needs of Israel. Through a strong under-
standing of the needs, we will be able to reach out
into the community and touch more of you.
My challenge is to spread the word about how
great this community is becoming we've come a
long way because of many dedicated people!
With each individual in this community working to
better the quality of Jewish life in Tampa and
Israel, we will make a strong impact. I look forward
to working with many of you.
Best personal regards for a happy and healthy
Eman RecalledFounding ofSosua
Europe Unfit Morally
It was Israel's do-nothingism that brought the
Palestine Liberation Organization into being. You
can not sit on land that you say is not yours while
acting as if it were and not have those who live on it
come to contest your squatter's right.
The downward trend against Israel since then
has been an emotional (and actual) disaster.
It was therefore heartening to hear the words of
Prime Minister Begin who Sunday finally told the
world "like it is." The world's new direction, led by
the pragmatic Europeans who these days hang on
every Arab demand, are unfit morally, said Begin,
to launch a Mideast peace initiative of their own.
The historic parallel between the Hitler period
pre-World War II and today is simply too
devastating not to come up with Begins con-
clusions: The world is ready to lead Jews down the
road toward the extermination camps once more.
Jews are expendable now that oil is king.
Finally, Begin has declared that the Jews will
not go. Israel is not interested in Europe's
initiatives, will not feel bound by them; and Europe
should not take them in the first place. The mur-
derer cannot be the judge of his victim's destiny.
In 1967, Israel won the battle but started
losing the war. Today, as the spirit of Munich seizes
the petro-pragmatists, it is high time that Israel
finally cuts through their self-righteous
justifications and tells them to mind their manners
if not their history.
" "Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Office: SMS Henderson Blvd.. Tampa, Fla 33608
Telephone 872-4470
Publication Office 120N.E 6 31.. Miami. Fla. WM
Editor and Publisher
Executive Editor
Associate Editor
Tfca Jewtea. PtarMaaa Dm* Nat Ooaraatee The KaaknHfc
Of The Merchandise Advertise* la Its Columns
PnhWstied FrJ4a> s Weekly: September through May
HI Weekly: Jose tftrOtiga August by The Jewish PlorMsma of Tampa
Secoaa Claaa Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. U8P8471 tit
Please srasl asttflf slsa (Farm MITt) regarding undelivered papers to The Jewish
Florldtoa, P.O. BosSltSH. Miami. Fla. ISltl
Oojtef TawaUBMl
Ih. i.-wihIi ?.........ui maintains no ln>* lm l*ropl* nprtlvlnf th pspvr who have not subscribed
din-, llv B*F aiOarrtOers through .irr*nirrmrni wilh lh Itwiari Fo>raOon of Tamp* whereby 11 S3 per
v.-.....U !< i'*l li '*n IheW '......11-iIi.mi- l.n s"USei nptinntnthr r.4l>ri Anv.n r wiihlra to f inrr! such
Dominican Republic,
which occupies two-thirds!
of the Hispaniola Island!
and is surrounded by the
Caribbean Sea and the At-
lantic Ocean, is a relatively
small country in the Latin
American area, with a
population of five million.
Over a million of the Re-
public's inhabitants reside
in the capital city of Santo
Domingo which has be-
come, due to its all year-
round summer-like climate,
a flourishing tourist center.
In July of 1938. during the
Evian Conference, called by 30
nations to deliberate the fate of
the Jews in Hitler Germany, the
strongman" and at that time
dictator of the Dominican
Republic, Rafael Trujillo, came
forth with an offer to permit
immigration, resettlement and
absorption of 100,000 Jews into
this Republic.
met with great enthusiasm in
view of the fact that none of the
other nations large and small
including the United States, at
whose initiation the conference
was convened, was ready to
admit them and had their borders
lightly shut to all the un-
As a result of the Trujillo offer,
the Joint Distribution Committee
formed a special agency in New
York to deal with the resettle-
E?*l 82 Jewi8h refu8*
the Dominican Republic ,
named it the Dominican swlL
signed a contract to admit J
first group of refugees. Trujiiu
was very proud of his deed 2\
immediately assigned a speS
area in his country where thZ
new immigrants would enjni
farming. At the same tin? 3
managed to procure shares fa t3
undertaking, thus beconun, ,1
partner in the project. I
The tract of land was bouhl
for $60,000 in the then wilder^
of the village of Sosua, near the I
town of Puerto Plata, in (J
northern region of the country I
The first group of refugees, all ofl
them skilled workers, arrived!
directly from Germany in May oil
1940 and consisted of some 35
The latter groups came, v
Portugal, in September and
December of the same year froa I
Switzerland where they were lent I
in special refugee camps under |
the auspices of the J DC.
On a recent visit to uxl
Dominican Republic, this I
reporter spent three days in thai
area of Sosua and had theoppor-l
tunity to become more closely!
acquainted with the life and
problems of the remaining Jewis.1
colonists. I also met with mam I
leaders and members of the tiny!
Jewish community of Santol
OF THE 100,000 refugees Tru-
jillo promised to admit, only 708'
or 800 actually came. At the
beginning, most of these arrivals
settled in Sosua and started their
agricultural experiment, pat
terned after the kibbutz system
of Israel, and failed The reason
for this failure," explained Judith
Kibel, who was a kitchen worker
in the Sosuan settlement, "was|
our lack of idealism and the over-
Continued on Page 9
The Courage of Public Broadcasting
i 1h.- Fs^lfl-rfllM.
Friday, June 13, 1980
Volume 2
29 SIVAN 5740
Number 23
While thousands of Americans '
were jittery over the economic
and political revenge Saudi
Arabia might take on us for
daring to show The Death of c
Princess on Public Broadcasting
System stations, the worry and
time might have been better
spent on a statement Saudi
Prince Abdullah let slip long
before the Princess storm broke.
"We would have liked to
control all influential news media
in the world." said that Number 3
ranking potentate of the
theocratic state floating on oil.
And he went on to express some
doubt over newspaper publishers'
willingness to sell to the Saudis
with the bulging bankrolls.
HOW short-sighted can they
be those congressmen who
directed fury at PBS stations for
not bending knees to Riyadh's
hot demands that PBS stations
forego the showing of a film
daring to portray slices of life in a
nation piling up billions in oil
wealth? Saudi Arabia is "our
most supportive friend in the
Middle East," one ill-informed
Binghamton. NY, resident
asserted in a letter protesting
"this unfair and destructive
Not only our automobile gas
tanks but our entire national
security itself appeared to such a
critic to be jeopardized by the
airing of the execution of a
princess and her boyfriend who
carried adultery several steps toe
Difficult to understand were
arguments raised against the
script writers, directors, and
producers of Death of a Princess
for mixing fact with fiction.
Could it be that such worrywarts
are unaware of Shakespeare's
talent in that direction? When
the world's most renowned
dramatic writer leaned on
Plutarch and Sir Thomas More
for the facts he wove into
"Richard III" and "Julius
Caesar," or when he touched up
the warts of the Earl of Warwick,
was he guilty of wrongdoing to
glittering royalty and illustrious
ACTUALLY, had Mobil not
tried its hand at applying its
considerable pressure on PBS,
Saudi Arabia might have been
better served. The Mobil cam-
paign and a bit of knee-bending
towards the Arab state on the
part of our own State Depart-
ment helped to inspire hundreds
of nervous men and woman to
phone PBS stations to put the
film back in the can.
But such missteps served
eventually in many instances to
stiffen the backs of PBS officials.
Then came the rating reports:
Channel 13 in New York enjoyed
the largest audience ever for a
PBS program; in Boston, a gutsy
Channel 2 attracted 49 percent of
all who listened and watched.
Britain's Lord Carrington, who
took time out from his crusade of
polishing its image of the I
Palestine Liberation
Organization, bowed low to the I
ground in apology to King Khalid
for the alleged damage inflicted
on Saudi Arabian honor by
London's use of the audio-visual
When we are urged by those I
who place a higher value on
Arabian oil than on American
Freedom to try to look at Islamic |
culture, tradition, religion, and [
history through the eyes bt desert (
folks, we move closer to the hurt
of the issue. And that is that I
Western technology, responsible I
for bringing oil riches W Saudi
Arabia, has carried there also
some seeds of hedonism offensiw
to the sensitive nostrils <*
keepers of the holy laws.
IT IS NO secret that prieso 11
the shaky Saudi Arabian emp* |
were troubled about the gam-
bling and drinking and "the
vices pipelined into their tarntaj
by Westerners snd indugW *
heavily by those near the threw
long before the squabble over tk |
film hit the airwaves.
Beset by such moral setback
and shaken further by *
November, 1979, invasion ,oM"
Grand Mosque of Mecca, UW>
primary shrine, the 67-year^
King Khalid and his brothers^
m a sea of trouble. True, there I
no lack of money
Isn't it fair then to
that the rumble over
fiction telsvision PrFj^
constitutes a sympton, r
than a cause of that uisxuo*
combination of malaise
national insecurity''

"-Y ri'iiH v* ..lun^lV/l^HO
the Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Thai Attends Communal Service Event
Anne Thai, executive director
of Tampa Jewish Social Service,
joined over 700 top professionals
from across North America at the
H2nd annual meeting of the
Conference of Jewish Communal
Service, May 25-28 in Denver.
This was the first time the
conference was held in the Rocky
Mountain region.
Stephen D. Solender, executive
director' of the Baltimore
Associated Jewish Charities and
Welfare Fund and chairman of
the 82nd annual meeting, an-
nounced that professional social
workers, executives and other
communal service workers ex-
plored the conference theme,
"The Profile of the Jewish
Community as We Enter the
80's," in more than 170 meetings
and workshops.
Opening the general session
with the theme address was
keynoter Leonard Fein, editor
and publisher of Moment
Thai was involved in two parts
of the program. She helped
present the program on "Unique
Problems of the Small Multi-
functional Jewish Family Service
Agency," and she was a group
leader for the program "Iden-
tifying Staff Burn-Out."
Essay Contest Winner Announced
NEW YORK Nina Simon, a
13-year-old student at the Bialik
Hebrew Day School of Brooklyn,
N.Y. is the winner of the
American Zioist Federation
Kssay Contest on Jerusalem,
Rabbi Joseph P. Sternstein, AZF
president, and Carmella Carr,
executive director, announced.
"This national contest in-
volved 13-year-old Bar and Bat
Mitzvah children in Jewish
schools throughout the United
States," Rabbj Sternstein said.
"Thirteen-year-olds were chosen
because this is the 13th, the Bar
Mitzvah anniversary of the
redemption and reunification of
Jerusalem in the Six Day War."
He said: "The host of entries
we received of Jerusalem that is
so personally hear felt by all Jews
everywhere. Young Nina has
captured this essence in her
The poem follows:
Yerushalayim is the burning
flame deep down in my heart,
Inside of me, close to my soul,
but really far apart
The love 1 have for Jerusalem is
not measured in miles.
But is part of my whole life, my
love, my tears, my smiles.
Hearing the word "Jerusalem" is
like music to my ears,
Because Yerushalayim is my
home, and has been for 2
A Hurricane Checklist
Last year, some Tampa
residents experienced the
awesome threat of Hurricanes
David and Frederick. Reflecting
back over "readiness"
procedures, the staff of Tampa
Jewish Social Service and the
Senior Citizen Project feel a deep
sense of responsibility for friends
who might have difficulty in a
disaster, according to the staff.
To help to make this stressful
event as uncomplicated as
possible, here is a set of simple
instructions with a list of im-
portant and necessary items to
have ready to take with you at a
moment's notice. Also included is
a checklist for those who remain
in their homes:
If you are asked to leave your
home, be sure to take these
things with you:
Lage plastic bag (garbage bag -
2 ml.) in which you pack the
A) prescription medications
B) Maalox, Metamucil, etc.
A) enough canned or packaged
food for 12 hours
B) Food for special diets
(cannot need refrigeration or
water, for mixing)
Medium Bize container with
juice or other beverage with
which to take medications
Portable life-support
equipment which you use at
home (i.e. portable oxygen,
mister, etc.)
Walker, cane, prosthetic
device (if you use one)
Cushion, pillow or foam ring
for comfort (cheap plastic air
mattress can be purchased in
dime store)
Lap robe, blankets and
warm outer wear
Small working flashlight
Important non-replaceable
documents and insurance papers
Clearly printed list of family
(out-of-town, also) and doctors
with address and telephone
The following is a list of things
to do to get ready for the
hurricane if you remain in your
Turn on the radio or television
to be alert to information given to
the public (battery operated
preferable if you have one!
Tape all windows with
masking tape, criss-cross fashion
Trim any trees near house to
minimize damage
Clean bath tub as follows:
1. Scrub well with cleanser,
rinse well
2. Wipe chlorine bleach
(Clorox) over surface Do Not
Wipe Off- Allow to Dry
Fill tub with water to be used
for any purpose
Fill extra pots and jars with
1. Before filling, place one
drop of chlorine bleach (Clorox)
into container
2. Fill with water
Boil all water before drinking,
as follows:
1. Take two large empty
juice cans remove paper
2. Turn upside down place
3. Place oven rack on top of
4. Place lighted candles in
holders under rack
5. Place container of water
over candles water will boil
In advance be sure to have:
Non-electric can opener
Enough canned food to last 72
Good supply of candles, candle
holders, matches
Air-tight metal container such
as a coffee can
Working battery-operated
Working flashlight
Extra batteries
If you are asked
to evacuate, Please do so
Should you feel your health
problems are so severe that they
would render you immobile, and
you would need assistance, call
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-
thousand years.
Now, I am here in America, but
my heart is in another place.
Standing by the Kotel, not
knowing time or space.
Ms. Carr said the prize,
awarded on May 14, Jerusalem
Day, is a six week all expense
paid trip to Israel. "Nina's
statement sums up the never-
ending love of the Jews for our
sacred city. It tells the world that
Jerusalem's redemption as a
unified whole will never be
Letter to
the Editor
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian
of Tampa:
On Thursday, May 22, the first
Blintze Bash was held at the
Chabad House in celebration of
the holiday of Shavuoth. Many
families and students joined in
the festivities and participated in
an occasion that was both joyous
and educational for all. This
event was sponsored by the
Jewish Women for Jewish
New Way
To Make Oil
Hebrew University researchers
have announced a new process for
producing energy from oil shale
that could supply all of Israel's
energy for the next 15 years. The
system is in its advanced testing
stages in a university pilot plant,
according to the researchers, led
by Dr. Zeev Aizenshtat of the
Energy Research Center,
Geology Professors Lisa Heller-
Kallai and Baruch Spiro, and
Chemistry Professors Gerald
Esterson and Dr. Moshe Pisman.
"Our development of this
process is especially important
and feasible for Israel, which has
oil shale deposits that could
potentially supply all of this
country's needs for the next 12 to
15 years," they announced.
Knowledgeable teachers
needed for religious
school in North Tampa.
1980-81 School year.
For information and/or
appointment contact
Congregation Kol Ami
Helene Silverman
Send your children!
Send your grandchildren!
to the Blue Ridge Mountains...
Jaly 24 Auguat 20 ^f" cmmP*r
RL5Boa2iLderao-vule. North Carolina287 (70416864841
A Tampa Times Honor
Student not included in our
last issue is Adam Arnold,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Saul
Arnold. This Plant High
graduate had received a
scholarship to Furman
University. His Plant ac-
tivities include membership
in the National Honor
Society, Mu Alpha Theta
and the Latin Club.

Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
Monday: Hot Turkey Salad, Mixed Vegetables, Pineapple and
Apricot Salad, Whole Wheat Bread, Peanut Butter
Cookie, Coffee or Tea.
Tuesday: Picadillo, White Rice, Green Peas, Tossed Salad with
Carrots (Thousand Island Dressing), Parve Rye Bread,
Canned Peaches, Coffee or Tea.
Wednesday: Baked Fish with Tartar Sauce, Grits, Southern
Style Mixed Greens, Raspberry Gelatin with Pears, Parve
Dinner Roll. Cookie, Coffee or Tea.
Thursday: Baked Chicken with gravy. Whipped Potatoes,
Sweet and Sour Green Beans. Orange Juice, Whole Wheat
Bread. Yellow Cake with Powdered Sugar Topping, Coffee
or Tea.
Friday: Lasagna, Zucchini Squash, Cole Slaw, Italian,Bread,
Fresh Fruit in season, Coffee or Tea.
Monday: Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, String Beans, Cole Slaw,
Italian Bread, Chocolate Chip Cookies, Coffee or Tea.
Tuesday: Chicken Livers. Parsley New Potatoes, Green Peas,
Grated Carrot with Pineapple Salad, Whole Wheat Bread,
Chilled Applesauce, Coffee or Tea.
Wednesday: Beef-a-Roni, Chopped Broccoli, Spiced Peach
Salad, Whole Wheat Bread, Peanut Butter Chewy, Coffee
or Tea.
Thursday: Shake and Bake Chicken, Scalloped Potatoes, Okra
and Tomatoes, Orange Juice, Biscuit, Cake. Coffee or Tea.
Friday: Roast Beef with gravy, Whipped Potatoes, Summer
Squash, Tossed Salad with Tomato Wedge (French
Dressing), Whole Wheat Bread, Fresh Fruit in season,
Coffee or Tea.

Friday, June 13l^
9k CUM
II all me about your social news
at 872-4470)
It is graduation time again! Hundreds of seniors welcome
the pomp and circumstance that accompanies their school
graduation ceremonies. Once again, we would like to tell you at
which institution many of these students intend to spend their
next four years. If you don't see your name here, then it is
because we don't know about you so please call me at 872-
4470 and let me know. We don't want to leave anyone out:
Wendy Meyer, Emory University: Sam Weiner, Dart-
mouth; Debbie Adelman. Stephens College; Valerie Jacobs.
V'anderbilt: Beth Osiason, Sophie Newcomb; Sarah Sundheim.
Emory; Nancy Turkel. Sophie Newcomb; Geena Cohen,
University of Alabama: Jennifer Elian, University of South
Florida: Michelle Levine. University of Florida; Nancy Otis.
Vanderbilt; Cydney Margolin, V'anderbilt.
Also. Michael Baron, University of Rochester; Jim Hoch-
berg, Vanderbilt; Jeff Mauch, Colorado College; Lori Men-
delsohn, Colorado College; Edahn Isaak. University of Florida;
Susan Glass, University of South Florida: Elise Richman,
Mount Holyoke; Rhonda Zamore, University of Southern
California: Adam Arnold, Furman University; Harry Tinnier.
Florida State University; Steve Feldman. Auburn.
And. Jon Albert, Vanderbilt; Albert Aronovhz,
University of Southern California; Phil Berman, University of
Florida; Jeff Shear, Tulane; Pam Chernoff, Hillsborough Com-
munity College; Karen Chernoff, Hillsborough Community
College; Felice Garyn, University of South Florida; and Debra
Chester (a junior who will undertake dual enrollment at both
Leto High School and at Hillsborough Community College).
We wish you all an exciting and productive freshman year.
Judy Neuwirth Zerolnick will be a delegate to the Inter-
national Board of Governors of Technion Institute meeting in
Israel. Following the convention, she will visit Cairo and
London before returning to the Pocono Mountains for the
summer. She will be back in Tampa this fall. Judy will be
traveling with the Miami delegation, representing the Southern
Region of the American Technion Society.
A number of hard-working, enthusiastic women are
assuming offices in various community organizations for the
coming year. We thought you would be interested in hearing
about these women:
Priscilla Adelman is the newly elected president of the
Hillsborough County Women's Medical Auxiliary. This is a
service organization that runs such worthwhile programs as
"health career day" and smoking and drug abuse programs for
the Hillsborough County School System. This year they will
also sponsor a Science Fair for all of the school children to
participate in. Working with Priscilla for her one-year term of
office will be Lili Kaufmann, treasurer; Jane Rosenthal, pub-
licity; and among her board members will be Eleanor Turkel,
Sharon Stein, Lois Stern, Judy Tawil and Sue Greenberger.
Mary Anna Keshen is the new president of "Friends of the
Arts," a 300-person strong volunteer support group of the
Tampa Museum. Serving with Mary Anna on this service-
oriented organization will be Sara Richter. vice president of'
education; Arline Verkauf, immediate past president; Gail
Levine, museum store buyer; Lois Frank, docent chairman;
and Barbara Goldman, one of the co-chairmen of the recruit-
ment committee.
Goldie Shear is the new first vice president of the Hills-
borough County Bar Auxiliary. This is a support group and a
social vehicle for the lawyers'wives to get to know each other.
Lastly, serving on the Tampa Museum Federation which
is the board of the museum are: Joe Abrahams, chairman of
the executive committee in compliance with his job as director
of parks, recreation, and cultural affairs for the city of Tampa;
Julia Flom, Cecil* Eesrig, Louise Kotler, Elaine Newman,
Jerry Shine and Fred Wolf, all of whom are appointed to the
A very happy 30th birthday to Franci Rudolph. Franci
just recently moved to Tampa and has jumped right in to com-
munity involvement. We hope your 30th year is a happy and
healthy one.
The Tampa Jewish Federation Young Leadership Group I,
under the chairmanship of Barry and Lili Kaufmann, will hold
its final meeting June 14 at 6 p.m. at the home of Joey Ker-
stein. Dr. Carl Zielonka will present a pictorial tour of Israel.
On the afternoon of May 21, the Jewish Towers celebrated
its fifth anniversary with a lovely tea and recognition program.
Continued on Page 10
Weekly Reminder
Do you know anyone not receiving The Jewish Floridian of
Remember: this community paper is distributed by the Tampa
Jewish Federation to every Jewish family in Hillsborough
County. Please return this coupon to:
Tampa Jewish Federation, 2806 Horatio Street, Tampa,
Florida 33609
How long have you been a resident of Tampa?
Victoria Joanne Brunhild,
daughter of Dr. Gordon and
Golda Brunhild, and Bruce Mark
Silverman. son of Mr. Albert and
Janet Silverman, were married
June 1 at Congregation Schaarai
Rabbi Frank Sundheim and
Rabbi Rosalind Gold. Rochester,
N.Y., cousin of the bride, of-
ficiated. Following the ceremony,
a reception was held in the
Gasparilla Room at Curtis Hixon
Convention Center.
The bride is a religious school
teacher at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek teaching Judaic studies,
music and Hebrew. She also
performs Hebrew mi*3ic in the
Bay area. In addition, she is
working on her Master's degree
in sociology at the University of
South Florida.
The bride groom completed his
graduate work at New York
University and is an air con-
ditioning contractor in Tampa.
He has been actively involved
through B'nai B'rith in the
Russian Resettlement program.
The matron of honor was Mrs.
Robert Gray. Los Angeles, and
the maid of honor was Karen
Fruchter. also from Los Angeles.
Mrs. Buce Silverman
The bride's attendents were
Nancy Silverman and Mrs.
Bradely Greene, sisters of the
groom; Vivian Gold and Jodie
Fruchter. both from Los Angeles,
and junior bridesmaids, Brenda
Harrison and Debbie Harrison,
cousins of the groom.
Best man was Neal Feldman
and the groom s attendants were
Joey Keretein. Bradlev Greene
the groom's brother-in-law and
Mike Brunhild. Steve Brunhild
and Robert Brunhild, brothers of
the bride.
Several parties were given for
the bridal couple, including a
patio party at the home of Drs
Anne and David Dolgin. hosted
by Lillyan and Elliot Osiasion
Doris and Frank Rosenblatt and
Jackie and Sorrell Wolfson, in
addition to the Dolgins A shower
was given by the bride's aunt
Mrs. Leonard Fruchter, Los
Angeles, and Mrs. Bradley
Green, sister of the groom. The
groom's parents hosted the pre-
nuptial dinner at the Riverside
Hilton Hotel.
There were many out-of-town
family members and friends
attending the wedding, but
special excitement was caused by
the presence of the groom's sister
from Israel. Nancy Silverman.
Three of the Silverman daughters
are Israeli citizens, but Nancy
was the only one able to come to
the wedding.
The couple will
residence in Tampa.
make their
Back on the Road
Carter Wants Stalled Talks Resumed
WASHINGTON President Carter has initiated
the resumption of the stalled autonomy talks between
Israel and Egypt. Secretary of State Edmund Muskie
called for early resumption of the talks on Monday.
At the same time, Muskie essentially blamed Israel
for the breakdown in the talks in the first place,
declaring that Prime Minister Menachem Begin's West
Bank settlement policy is "illegal."
Morning America ABC-TV
satellite interview to questions
put to him by David Hartman
Tuesday. Begin declared that he
and Secretary Muskie are "old
friends." He also noted that both
his and Muskie's fathers came
from cities in Poland within
little more than 100 miles from
one another.
"Unfortunately."' Begin
declared, "my father was
drowned.'' a death he met in the
Holocaust. Secretary Muskie's
father, he noted, had of course
survived. This was a note he
sounded following his belligerent
warning to the nations of Europe
before the Knesset on Sunday
when he declared Europe as
morally unfit to initiate its own,
Mideast peace talks.
The Carter-Muskie initiative
this week was seen as a desparate
U.S. attempt to check the
European Economic Com-
munity's determination at a
meeting in Venice June 12 and 13
to recognize the Palestine
Liberation Organization as the
legitimate spokesman for Arab
demands for a new and separate
Palestinian state carved out of
the West Bank and Gaza.
Anwar Sadat meanwhile denied
that the talks would be resumed
at talks in Washington either
later this month or early in July.
"They are not going to resume
the negotiations," Sadat
declared. "No. They are going to
consider how to surmount the
obstacles facing resumption."
In Jerusalem. Begin said over
Good Morning America that
Israel has "every right" to settle
Judea and Samaria and Gaza. "It
is part of our nation. It is central
to our security." He denied
Muskie's charge that the set-
tlements were what halted the
autonomy talks and that it was
Israel's fault that they had
"THE TALKS will be
renewed," he said. "They were
halted because Egypt halted
them in the first place."
Begin said that Josef Burg.
Israel's Minister of the Interior,
would represent Israel at the
resumed talks in Washington.
Burg later noted that no definite
date had been set for the meeting.
In a speech before the
Washington Press Club, Muskie
declared: "On behalf of the
President (Carter). I call upon
Israel and Egypt to resume the
negotiations as soon as possible.
1 also call on each side to create a
political climate that will give the
negotiations a maximum op-
portunity to succeed."
SAID MUSKIE in an obvious
reference to the Israeli set-
tlements: "They cannot succeed
if either side persists with
unilateral actions that prejudice
the final status of the territories,
nor can they succeed if one side is
insensitive to the concerns of the
other "
Muskie warned that while the
United States would voice no
objections to new initiatives from
European or other sources that
might lead to a Middle East
peace. "We will strongly oppose
any efforts that would derail that
(Camp David) process.'
Muskie also referred to the
status of Jerusalem, which in
addition to the settlements was
the presumable reason for
Egypt'8 withdrawal from the>
autonomy talks late in May. |
calls Jerusalem "one city in-
divisible" and the capital of
Israel. There is a bill pending in
the Knesset to make this de facto
position dejure.
The Secretary of State did not.
however, say what the U.S. seeks
in the negotiations over the
status of Jerusalem.

Ldaj June 13,1980
The Jewist
in of Tampa
WZO Head Discusses Jew in Diaspora
I NEW YORK Eli Eyal, head
If the World Zionist
hrganization's Information
apartment and a member of the
Iy2() Kxecutive, in a major
[ddresa to the American Zionist
federation, May 18 discussed the
[;,.,! questions of Israel's
Wat ins with Diaspora Jewry,
I nited States government,
Europe and the Palestinians.
Eyal said, "it is the right of the
|,w- in the Diaspora to intervene
L Israel affaire in matters
Llal tag to society, its moral fiber
kid its spiritual and cultural life
|nd concerns ... But in matters
mnlving the security of Israel it
irable that Jewish public
Igures representing official
l0ll ics should impose upon
rumsi'lves the duty to observe
Concerning Israel's relations
Lith the Carter Administration,
je said there "is a problem of
nutual confidence." The
rr.peated apologies" for the U.S.
vote against Israel in the United
Nations "do not hide her basic
HE WARNED that if the
Camp David Accords fail "there
is the potential threat that the
whole question will be sent back
to the Security Council" which
"means a return to Soviet
Participation" and "an end to
Pax Americana between Israel
and Egypt with the hopes of its
encompassing other Arab
Therefore, he emphasized, "on
the outcome of the autonomy
talks our relationship with the
United States rises or falls."
Eyal declared Israel's
suspicion of the European States'
support for "self-determination
for the Palestinians. As a Zionist.
as a Jew wanting to live in a
Jewish State, as one who doesr. t
want to rule over a million Arabs
in the West Bank, I cannot take
this European 'self-
determination' slogan just so.
Why doesn t Uiscard d'Ustaing
give self-determination to the
Coreicans and the Bretons," he
Zionists do not oppose the
aspirations of any people to self-
determination, and "if the
Palestinian National Movement
had from the outset based itself
on co-existence with Zionism,
then the settlement between
Arabs and Jews could have been
worked out by the mutual
realization of the right to self-
determination of the Jews in a
Jewish State and the same right
for the Arabs in an Arab State."
rights demand equal self-
determination responsibilities,
Eyal said, and to grant it would
in fact signify the destruction of
It is a dangerous fallacy to
believe the oil problem will be
solved by appeasing the
Palestinians, he said. "Saudi
Arabia supports the PLO
demands because they fear PLO
terror. The Persian Gulf
Emirates do not even allow the
entry of Palestinians. Jordan
Jewish Groups Scrutinized
Did They Set Off W. Bank Violence?
erious progress was reported in
hi' investigation of the. bomb
ttacks against Arab mayors on
he West Bank. The police
aboratory reported that the
< plosives used were standard
rmy issue. But police sources
nsisted that this was not
jositive proof that the outrage
\ias perpetrated by Jews because
great deal of army equipment
as fallen into the hands of Arab
errorists in the past.
Nevertheless, security agencies
known to be focusing on at
east three groups of Jewish
(tremista as likely suspects.
)ne is the ultra-nationalist Koch
Movement headed by Rabbi Meir
Uhane, who has long advocated
I \pulsion of Arabs from
sr.iel and the occupied territories
nd the use of force against them.
imunim, the militant Orthodox
et tiers movement which lately
is been accusing the govern-
uent of not taking a sufficiently
rd line against Palestinian
aiionalists and not providing
dequate protection for the
mlers on the West Bank.
The third group under in-
estigation is a hitherto unknown
of Jewish extremists which
police have not identified by
ame. Earlier this week, Israeli
iv- -papers received calls from
niinymous persons who claimed,
one case that a group called
pnei Zion" was responsible for
be bombings and in another that
v-as a group called "Counter
error Unit." Neither name was
nown to the authorities.
ISRAEL PRESS Association
pws agency received a call from
[person who said he represented
group called "Terror Against
error" which, he claimed, had
&0 members and had supplied a
tounuT-terrorist unit" with the
kplosives for the bombs.
I The caller, who spoke Sabra
Jative Israeli) Hebrew and said
was calling from Netanya,
arned that the group planned
^re acts against Arabs in
^rusalem that they would
ernember for a long time." As
as the case with the earlier
lonymous callers, the person
om Netanya insisted that his
|oup was in no way connected
Tith the Gush Emunim.
I Meanwhile, a dispute emerged
ftween the army and the police
]>th each claiming that the other
[as responsible for investigating
y West Bank bombings. Chief
Staff Gen. Raphael Eitan told
Knesset's Foreign Affaire
W Security Committee that it
as entirely a police matter. A
fnior Dolice source said.
however, that the investigation
was the task of the Military
Government and that the police
were only supplying technical
SHOPS AND businesses have
reopened in East Jerusalem and
on the West Bank despite a three-
day general strike declared by
West Bank leaders to protest the
bombings. But Arab merchants
said they were forced by the
Israeli military and police to open
for business on penalty of arrest.
Jerusalem police herded about
120 Arab merchants into local
police stations and served them
with written orders to open their
shops or face penalties of up to
three months in jail. Police ac-
companied the shopkeepers to
their stores to make sure they
The merchant complained that
they were being squeezed be-
tween the Israeli authorities and
supporters of the Palestine
Liberation Organization who
have threatened them with dire
consequences if they ignored the
strike. They reported cases where
PLO terrorists planted bombs or
set fire to stores that were open
and said they had insufficient
police protection. Police have
since arrested two East
Jerusalem Arabs on suspicion of
threatening merchants who
opened their shops.
Bonn Repeats Support For
Palestinian Self-Determination
BONN (JTA) The Foreign Ministry released a
statement here reiterating West German backing for the
right of the Palestinians to self-determination and
sharply criticizing Israeli settlement policy in the West
THE STATEMENT quoted Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher as saying that next month the nine
member countries of the European Economic Community
(EEC) will lay down their precise attitude toward the
solution of the Arab-Israeli conflict.
The move came in the aftermath of the talks be-
tween Genscher and the Egyptian Vice President Hosni
Mubarak, currently visiting Germany.
Do a Mitzvah!
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Tampa Jewish Federation
won't allow the PLO to open an
office in Amman, but Austria
does so in Vienna. Both the
Lebanese Christians and
Moslems would give much to be
rid of the Palestinians. And the
Syrians have an inborn con-
ception that there is no Palestine
but there is a Southern Syria."
"Who does support the
PLO? Khomemini," Eyal said.
He admonished the West "not to
fall into the trap that Khomeini
means an Islamic bloc against
the Russians."
For "the Islamic Revolution is
first and foremost anti-Western,"
he asserted.
The dominance of the Arab
National movement by Arab
rejectionism and absolutism
sabotaged this process from the
very outset, he pointed out.
THE HISTORIC record of
terrorism and its proclaimed goal
of the elimination of Israel reveal
that the PLO has totally failed
the test that self-determination
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin of Chabad House, and parttime DJ.
He Goes from Rabbi to DJ.
and classical music, along with
Hebrew and Yiddish songs.
"There is a special mystique
which surrounds Jewish music,"
said Rabbi Rivkin, "a mystique
which transcends time, people
and places." He continued by
explaining that music has played
an important part in the
development of the Jewish
According to Rabbi Rivkin, the
following people have agreed to
serve on a Friends of Jewish
Sound Committee: Rebecca
Baron, Marvin Aronovitz, May
Cohen, Dr. Gil Kushner, Lorraine
Kushner, Dr. Cliff Levitt, Judy
Levitt, Marlene Linick, Loretta
Linsky, Michelle Paley, Judge
Ralph Steinberg and Marlene
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin of Chabad
House University of South
Florida, has announced two
activities in which he is playing a
At commencement ceremonies
for the University of South
Florida to be held Sunday, June
15, at 3 p.m. at Curtis Hixon
Convention Center, Rabbi Rivkin
will give both the invocation and
Rabbi Rivkin has also become
a disc jockey on Radio Station
WMNF, 88.5 FM. He is hosting a
Jewish music program every
Sunday from 11 a.m. to noon.
This is believed to be the first
program in the Bay area ex-
clusively devoted to Jewish folk
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'The JeliHsh Fhridian of Tampa
Daf YoniT
"Scripture must be interpreted according to ita plain,
natural sense, each word according to the extent. Traditional
exposition, however, may also be taken to heart, as it is said: Is
not my word like as fire? consisting of many sparks, like a
hammer that breaketh the rock into many, many pieces?"
Therefore the word of God (scriptures) is capable of various
explanations. (Rashi 1080)
The Jewish mystics (Kabbalists) had to blend together Torah,
Reason and Mysticism to find some answers to the Creation
question Foremost, however, the Torah served as a check or
break to their speculations.
In seeking answers to Creation, the Kabbalist bore in mind
the teaching of his Scriptures: "God is the Creator, the One, who
is incorporeal, omnipotent, omniscient and of infinite mercy.
Therefore, no more worship of the phenomena of nature, of
demons, of things material.
Although frequently our sages were satisfied with an
acknowledgement of ignorance, as one Mishnah says; "He who
ponders over the following four things might as well not have
been born! What is above, below, front and behind." The human
mind refuses to acknowledge boundaries but continues to thirst
for answers.
I HAVE selected a few ideas on Creation as found in Kab-
balah. "Before the aged of the aged, the concealed of the con-
cealed, expanded into the form of the first Sephira. there was
neither beginning nor end. He carved worlds and marked out
their limits and forms, but they could not preserve themselves.
They were imperfect. He therefore removed them and let them
vanish." (Idra Rabba. Zohar 3-148a)
This fact that worlds were created and destroyed prior even to
the present creation is reiterated in the Zohar. These worlds are
compared with sparks which fly from a red hot iron beaten by a
hammer and which are extinguished according to the distance
they are removed from the burning mass.
These sparks are the primordial worlds, but nothing can be
annihilated, nothing perishes in this world, not even the breath
which issues from the mouth. All have their place and
destination and the Holy One blessed be His name, turns all into
service." (Zohar 2-110b). Therefore these worlds could not be
absolutely destroyed.
This world is not a creation ex nihilo (out of nothing) but is an
offspring, a further expansion of evolution of the en soph (God
viewed apart from the Creation). He cannot be comprehended by
the intellect. To make His existence felt. He had to become
active and creative. The beautiful design displayed in the
mechanism, the order manifested in the destruction and renewal
of things, forbid us to regain this world as the offspring of
chance and constrain us to recognize therein an intelligent
design. We are therefore to view the en soph as the Creator of
the world in an indirect manner.
"There is an upper world and a lower world each one patterned
after the other. Everything that exists in one has a copy in the
other. (Idra Rabba)
"THE CREATION is simply the garment of God woven
from or expanded from the Diety." Spinoza expressed this idea,
"God is the imminent basis of the universe." "Who so wishes to
have an insight into creation, let him consider a flame rising
from a burning lamp- He will see white, black and blue light; the
white light is above and ascends in a direct light, while the blue
or dark light is below and seems to be the chair of the former, yet
they are one flame, connected The blue light is connected with
the burning matter which is under it and is being consumed.
Thus everything merges into a single unity. (Zohar 1-5la)
"Man was created with faculties and features far transcending
those of the angels. The bodies of the protoplasts were not of
that gross matter which conaitutes our bodies. Adam and Eve
(mankind), before the fall (sin), were wrapped in that luminous
ethereal substance in which the celestial spirits are clad, which is
not subject to want or sensual desire. The "garments of skin" in
the Bible mean our present form of body, which was given to us
in order to help adapt us to the changes which the fall (sin)
introduced." Evey man is still a microcsm and every member of
his body corresponds to a constituent part of the visible universe
In contusion to all my readers who have taken time out to
compliment or differ with me on the contents of these articles on
Creation-Evolution, I quote:
"Surety ther is a mine for silver and a place for gold which
they refine. Iron is taken out of the earth, and brass is molten
out ot the stone. Man setteth an end to darkness, and searcheth
out, to the far end. He overturns the mountains by the roots, he
cutteth out passages among rocks, he binds the streams that
they run not, the thing that is hid he brings to light.
But where shall wisdom be found? Ans where is the place of
understanding? It is not found in the land of the living. The deep
saith, it is not in me. The sea saith, it is not with me. It cannot
be got ton for gold, nor silver be weighed for the price, whence
then comes wisdom? And where is the place of understanding?
God understandeth the way thereof, and he knoweth the place
thereof, and unto man he said, behold, the fear of the Lord, is
wisdom: to depart from evil is understanding. I Job 281
When all is said and done, "The dust returns to the earth, as it
was but the spirit returns to God who gave it."
This is the end of the matter; all hath been heard: Fear God,
and keep his commandments, for this is the whole duty of man.
tEcclesiastes 12)
At United Nations
Another One-Sided, Anti-Israel Move
The Security Council adopted
a resolution condemning "the
assassination attempts on the
lives of the mayors of Nablus,
Ramallah and El Bireh," and
calling "for the immediate ap-
prehension and prosecution of the
perpetrators of these crimes."
The vote was 14-0, with the
United States abstaining.
The resolution also expressed
concern that Israel "has failed to
provide adequate protection to
the civilian population in the
occupied territories," and called
"upon the government of Israel
to provide the victims with
adquate compensation for the
damages suffered as a result of
these crimes." The resolution
called on all states not to provide
Israel with any aid to be used
specifically in connection with
settlements in the occupied
U.S. came after Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S.,
Ephraim Evron, earlier today
asked Vice President Walter
Mondale and Secretary of State
Edmund Muskie for a veto.
Bat Mitzvah
Frances Saphier
Frances Gail Saphier, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Albert Saphier,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Saturday, morning, June 7.
Frances is a seventh grade
student at the Girl's Academy.
She is active in her Temple
Junior Youth Group and enjoys
gymnastics, swimming and
rollers kating.
Special guests who celebrated
with Frances and her family
included Dr. and Mrs. Henry
Saphier and their children, Carl,
Arlene, Paul, and Douglas of
Englewood, N.J.; her grand-
father Jack Saphier of Clear-
water; Mr. and Mrs. Harris
Freedman and their children,
Michael and Carole, of Hun-
tington. N.Y.; Susan Freedman
from Boston, Mass.; and Sharon
Freedman. Other relatives from
out of town attended.
The Saphiers hosted the
Kiddush luncheon following
services in their daughter's
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa. Florida
24 Hour
Emergency Service
Evron made the request at a
White House lucheon given by
Mondale for visiting Mayor
Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem.
Prior to the vote, Yehuda
Blum. Israeli Ambassador to the
UN, said that so long as the
identity of those who committed
the bombings on the VVet n
the Security Council to ,1'
from g,ving rein to 8U8pg
and from casting blame i
the criminals are apprehe
they will be put on trial to,
for their crimes."
Europe Morally Unfit
To Mediate, Says Begin
Continued from Page 1
organization of murderers (the Palestine Liberat
Begin in Jerusalem was joined this week hy I$r
Foreign Minister Itzhak Shamir on a tour of ma
European capitals to tell the leaders there essentially i
same thing.
AT THE CONCLUSION of a trip to Denmark-1
Netherlands and Belgium, Shamir said in a radio
terview: "Hasn't Europe learned anything since the.
when a majority of Europeans watched indiffere
while Jews were killed?"
For his part, Begin earlier ordered copies of the L
of a resolution passed by the Al Fatah branch of
PLO meeting in Damascus recently to be distributed i
Europe's capitals. The resolution called for a jihad'
liquidate the Zionist entity through armed popi
Begin said he ordered the distribution of
resolution because "I am convinced that many of .
leaders of the European states did not read Mein Kamp
during the 1930's."___________^____
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Trujillo's Gift
Evian RecalledFounding of Sosua
Continued from Page 4
abundance of materialism."
Later, they turned to private
farming, following the example of
the Israeli moshav, and started
to sell their meat and dairy
products to factories. Today,
these colonists own a dairy
factory which produces many
kinds of cheese, butter, yogurt
and chocolate drinks. They also
have a meat factory where they
make various sorts of sausage,
hot dogs and ham.
Sosua, which now has a
population of 10,000 and can be
Community Calendar
FRIDAY, June 13
(Candlelighting time 8:07)
Painting for Senior Citizens 9 a.m. at JCC. JCC Pool 1 to
4:30 p.m.
Tampa Jewish Federation Young Leadership Group I 6 p.m. at
the home of Joey Kerslein JCC Pool noon to 5 p.m.
SUNDAY, June 15
JCC Pool 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
MONDAY, June 16
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Board Meeting 1:30 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Beginning Macrame for Seniors 9 a.m., JCC Ceramics and
Pottery for Seniors 2:30 p.m., JCC JCC Pool I to 6 p.m.
TUESDAY, June 17
ORT (daytime chapter) Board Meeting 9 a.m., and luncheon,
11:30 a.m. Tampa Jewish Social Service, Jewish Community
Center and Tampa Jewish Federation Annual meeting at JCC
7:30 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) Membership Meeting
Congregation Beth Israel Sisterhood General Meeting 7:30
p m. Sign language class for Seniors 6:30 p.m., JCC Aqua
Exercise for Seniors 4 p.m., JCC JCC Pool 1 to 9 p.m.
AZA/BBG Meeting 7:30 p.m. Hodassah New Member -
Coffee 10 a.m. Temple David Sisterhood New Officer
luncheon noon Congregation Beth Israel Board Meeting 8
p m JCC Pool 1 to 6 p.m.
JCC Pool 1 to 9 p.m. JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
ORT (daytime and evening chapters) Bowling Hillel School
Parents Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. Jewish Community Center
Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Aqua Exercise for Seniors 4 p.m.,
JCC Sign Language class for Seniors 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., JCC
Ballroom Dancing for Seniors 7 to 9 p.m., JCC and Rocky
Creek Mobile Home Pork Blood Pressure Tests 2 p,m., JCC.
FRIDAY, June 20
(Candlelighting time 8:09)
Painting for Seniors 9 a.m., JCC
JCC Pool noon to 5 p.m.
SUNDAY, June 22
JCC Pool 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Jewish Families of Tampa -
Onft0.m4Hing 10 a.m. at Florida Federal Savings & Loan, 202
Bearss Ave two blocks west of 1-75
i. JCC
JCC JCC Pool 1 to
MONDAY, June 23
Ceramics and Pottery for Seniors 2:30 p.m. JCC
Fitness through Square Dancing for Seniors 7 p
Beginning Macrome for Seniors 9 a.m
6 p.m.
TUESDAY, Juna 24
Tampa JewWK'Wlfll Service Board Meeting 8 p.m. Aqua
Exercise for Seniors 4 p.m., JCC Sign Language Class for
Seniors 6:30 p.m. JCC JCC Pool 1 to 9 p.m.
AZA/BBG Meeting 7:30 p.m. National Council of Jewish
Women Board Meeting Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood Board Meeting 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Men Meeting 8
p m. JCC Pool 1 to 6 p.m.
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. ORT Bowling
(evening and daytime chapters) Tampa Jewish Federation
Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Aqua Exercise for Seniors 4 p.m.,
JCC Sign language for Seniors 6:30 p.m., JCC Blood
Pressure Tests for Seniors 2 p.m., JCC Ballroom Dancing for
Sen.ors 7 p.m., JCC and Rocky Creek Mobile Home Park
Social Circle and Lunch for Seniors 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., JCC
JCC Pool 1 to 9 p.m.
FRIDAY, June 27
(Candlelighting time 7:55)
Painting for Seniors 9 a.m., JCC JCC Pool 1 to 4:30 p.m.
Jewish Families of Tampa Shabbat Service 8 p.m. Holiday
Inn, 400 E. Bearss Ave.
JCC Pool noon to 5 p.m.
SUNDAY, June 29
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Meeting 10 a.m. Temple
David Sisterhood Mid-Summer Dinner and Movie JCC Pool -
11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
reached in only three and a half
hours by automobile from Santo
Domingo, is famous for its
beautiful beaches and pic-
turesque landscape.
THE MEAT and dairy fac-
tories of Sosua belong to 49
farmers, 75 percent of whom are
the Jewish colonists. This in-
formation was related to me by
Herman Strauss, president of the
Board of Directors of the Sosua
Company, well-known through-
out the country. He proudly
stated that their sale of meat and
dairy products amounts to $7
million annually and that over
4,000 people are employed in the
factories built by the Jewish
refugees from Germany and
He also stressed that the
original shares in this enterprise
were sold at 10 pesos each. The
current price is 15,000 pesos per
share. The official price of each
peso today is one dollar.
There is speculation, to this
very day, as to what prompted
Trujillo, who was assassinated in
1961, to welcome these Jews into
the Dominican Republic. But
regardless of his motive, his was
the only country to welcome the
Jewish refugees during that
period, even though not quite
1,000 of the projected 100,000
OF THE first group of 35 who
reached Sosua from Germany
and Austria, only three remain. A
number of them died and others
migrated to a number of cities in
the United States. A similar fate
liefell the members of the other
groups who settled in Sosua in
the course of 1940. Of these
groups there are at present only
:!<; Jewish families.
It is, of course, no simple
matter to account statistically for
these families. Actually, there are
in all of Sosua but six or seven
all-Jewish families, with the rest
of them intermarried to non-
I was also told that most of the
1940 newcomers were young men
who were married to Dominican
Catholic women. Also that the
children of the survivors who
came to Sosua after World War
II, via Shanghai and Israel,
married non-Jews. In my con-
versations with the colonists, I
gathered that to them inter-
marriage is a very "natural"
phenomenon, justifiable by the
fact that "also the non-Jews
attend the synagogue."
Ruckus in Talks
At D.C. Temple
(JTA) Under massive
police protection, two Arab
mayors deported from the
West Bank after the ter-
rorist ambush killing of six
yeshiva students in
Hebron last month sup-
ported Palestine Liberation
Organization terms for a
Middle East peace at a
tumultuous two-hour
meeting held at Temple
Sinai here.
The mayors, Fahed Ka-
wasme, of Hebron and Mo-
hammed Milhim of Hal-
houl, are visiting the U.S.
as part of their campaign
to be allowed to return to
their towns and a general
attack on Israel policies in
the occupied territories.
POLICE ejected five persons
from the temple after they de-
nounced the speakers and the
sponsors of the meeting. Police
directed Zionist demonstrators
outside the temple to lower their
placards which read, "Hebron is
Jewish." A smoke bomb was
placed inside the temple by un-
known persons. Later, the
Jewish Defense League took
Kawasme and Milhim were
asked, in the course of the
meeting, whether they approved
of PLO terrorists killing Israeli
children and civilians. When
Milhim contended that "99
percent of the children are killed
by Israeli bullets," the hall
erupted with protests.
Kawasme acknowledged in
reply to other questions that 22
Palestinians were executed while
the West Bank was under
Jordanian rule before 1967.
RABBI Albert Axelrod, of
Brandeis University, who was
also on the speakers' platform
and referred to the mayors as
"my cousins," suggested that
they denounce the PLO. "You
could be agents of peace" in
taking that position, he told
them. Also on the platform was
Hayim Baram, identified as an
Israeli opposed to the policies of
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's government.
Milton Viorst, a political writer
who was a leader of the New Out-
look magazine's seminar here last
October critical of Israeli govern-
ment policies, chaired the pro-
ceedings. Ten men wearing Arab
headdress were reportedly in the
temple but took no part in the
Marcus Laster, Temple Sinai's
executive director, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
"Temple Sinai did not sponsor
the function." He said it was
sponsored by the Ad Hoc Com-
mittee for Middle East Dialogue.
Laster said, "It is the con-
tinuing policy of the con-
gregation to allow open dis-
cussion" at the temple. Asked if
the JDL or the Gush Emunim
could use its facilities for a
meeting, he said that would be up
to the Rabbi, Eugene Lipman,
the congregation and its
president, D. Stephen Mayer.
Pprxntd with permission of
trnmj.iy Cbutty,W. C
872 4451

CHAIM GRADE: uins literary award OF IRA NAVON: at Bar-Ilan
Bar-Ilan Invites Ofira Navon
Ofira Navon. the wife of Israel's President, was
a special guest at the 25th anniversary
celebration of Israel's Bar-Ilan University
Wednesday evening, at New York's Hotel Pierre.
More than 500 guests attended the Silver
Jubilee dinner and convocation, which was
chaired by Mrs. Jerome L. Stem of Manhattan,
president of the University's American Board of
Mrs. Navon presented the Lapid Prize for
Adult Education to Steven Schwartz, vice
president of the Brookdale Foundation, for
developing an innovative program at Bar-Ilan
"that is opening the gates of education to retired
persons and encouraging inter-generational com-
munication within the University environment.''
Mrs. Navon. herself an expert in the field of adult
education, made the award on behalf of the Israeli
National Association for Adult Education.
Chaim Grade, the Yiddish poet and novelist
whose works have illuminated and preserved the
mystical and often mystifying life of Jewish
Vilna, the "Jerusalem of Lithuania.'' will be
awarded the honorary Doctor of Humane Letters
degree at Yeshiva University's 49th annual
commencement Thursday. June 12, Dr. Norman
Lamm, president, announced.
Dr. Lamm will confer the degree upon Grade,
and four other distinguished figures in public life,
including Federal Judge Abraham Sofaer and
Aryeh Dulzin, chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and the Jewish Agency.
Grade, in his 10 volumes of poetry and five of
prose, has recreated and brought back to life what
Nazi Germany physically destroyed: the yeshiva
world of Vilna, its synagogue courtyards, the
overflowing Main Synagogue, the side street
Shut, the Yiddishkeit and humanity of the Jewish
experience in pre Holocaust Eastern Europe.
Grade's work gives shape and dimension to a time
far removed from contemporary Jewish life, and
assert a determined survival in memory.
Sen. RoDert Dole (R.. Kans.i a member of the
Helsinki Commission, this week called for
postponement of the Madrid Conference,
designed to monitor compliance with the human
rights and Kuropean security treaty signed by the
U.S.. tht
At a
the Kar
light o:
make t.
spirit of
grain ei
the Oly
The i
a planni
Soviet Union, and 33 other nations in
ecial meeting requested by Sen. Dole.
a Republican called for postponement
ould be "inappropriate and non-
1 o hold the monthlong conference in
is delicate time in international
Dole suggested "the invasion of in-
Afghanistan by Soviet roops would
iference a charade ai
could do irreparabli
a Helsinki process.''
isked the farmer to pay a
irgo, the athletes to pa-
i xjycott. Now we ou>
I pay a price by postp
Dole said.
1 forum for
arm to the
ice with th
price wit!
to ask the
ng this trip
istration opposes a
leduled to begin in h
4 sion in September.
lay in thf
Tiber aftet
people a
stein, wr
iciwig Nadelmann was stalled at
of the Jewish Rec< itructionist
at an inauguration cei ony at the
lub in New York City. R re than 300
uied. He succeeds Rab Ira Eisen-
ias been named honorary president of
:< constructionist Foundation'
The president of the Jewish Reconstructionist
Foundation is the chief executive officer of the
Reconstructionist Movement, which encompasses
the Reconstructionist Rabbinical College in
Philadelphia, the Reconstructionist Federation of
Congregation and Havurot. the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical Association, the Reconstructionist
Press and Magazine, and the Women's
In accepting his new position Rabbi
Nadelmann said "Reconstructionist Judaism
today can and must reach modern secular' and
religious' Jews alike, and impress upon them
that Judaism is a religion as well as a
The mechanism by which a newly-isolated virus
causes fatal tumors in animals will be studied
jointly by Prof. Yosef Aloni of the Weizmann
Institute of Science and Prof. Gerhard Sauer of
the German Cancer Research Center, Heidelberg,
under a DM.87.000 grant of the Volkswagenwerk
Because of the great similiarity between the
genetic processes of viruses and those of the cells
they attack, the investigations will also provide a
new information on how higher organisms, in-
cluding man, regulate expression of their own
genetic characteristics.
The scientists will be studying a virus isolated
a few years ago by Prof. Sauer known as HD
I Heidelberg! virus, member of an intensively
studied family of tumor-causing viruses, the
Alfred Moses, President Carter's special liaison
to the American Jewish community, met with a
delegation of American Mizrachi Women in his
White House office on Jerusalem Day. May 14. to
accept an AMW petition calling upon President
Carter to recognize Jerusalem as Israel's capital
and to relocate the American Embassy there from
Tel Aviv. The AMW petition was signed by
several thousand AMW members and supporters
throughout the United States.
In presenting the petitions to Mr. Moses.
Roselle Silberstein, AMW s national president,
noted that the delegation represented some
55.000 religious. Zionist women throughout
America who are firm in their commitment to
maintaining the status of Jerusalem as a unified
city under Israeli rule.
"Under the 13 years of Israel's stewardship of
the city free access to the holy places of all faiths
has been guarnateed and protected. This out-
standing record is in sharp contrast to that of the
Jordanians who prevented Jews from praving at
the Western Wall during the 19 vears of their
stewarship of the Old City.''
An internationally-known physician who has
written over a dozen books on physiology and
physical well-being, has a new one recommending
a low profile sex life.
Dr. Edwin Flatto has written a newly-
published volume Look Younger, Think Clearer,
Live Longer; about which he says, "Basically]
nature intended sex to be used for procreation,
not recreation. Sex is a sacrifice to the body. The
seed of all life forms contain the most valuable
ingredients in the body ... Sex adversly affects
males physiologically."
About women the Miami Beach physician
notes that "Sex adversly affects the human
female neurologically. In the female, sex orgasm
is akin to an epileptic fit.".
The Whirl About Town
Continued from Page 6
During this affair, the board of directors and the Towers
Association officers were honored, plus special service awards
were presented to three wonderful, hard-working women who
have been involved with the Towers since its inception 10 vearj
ago These special women are Lucille PoUer. Florence Leo*
and Jean Bennett.
Co-chairmen for the day were Cetta Goldstein and
Marguerite Spiu with Towers manager. Juliette Rodriguez
acting as coordinator. Bill Nicholson, president of the
association, and all of the floor captains participated in making
this anniversary tea the great success that it was.
Serving refreshments at the reception were: Rom Shanw
Alice Israel, Molbe Rich, Fay Nigelberg. Florence Gordon",
Betty Rosenblatt, May Cohen and Amanda DeJesus
The wonderful "Towerettes," conducted by Merv Snyder,
in the absence of leader Ana Specter, performed for the guests'
in addition. Fernando Porredon played the violin, and Ceh
Wlodawsky sang. All in all. the fifth was the best but only
with the promise of even better years to come.
Barbara Richman. director of Camp K'ton Ton. the pre-
school camp at the Jewish Community Center, informs us that
she has just completed the selection of her camp staff.
Working with the little ones will be: Janis Heuatia,
Stephanie Cherniak. Linda Oman. Julie Sparrow-hawk. Jeanne
Sand berg. Elaine Roeencrantz. Cinda Sue Tborhauer. Fay
Halsband and Laurie Albano.
Wonderful things come in small packages" meant a great
deal to everyone at the annual Bucs Bash, as Stacy Libermai
was announced the student who sold the most tickets towards
the TV set. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Liebennan is
only seven years old and in the first grade, but she really
worked for Hillel School!
May 19 and 20, the UJA, in cooperation with the
Women's Division Regional CJF, held a two-day seminar at
the Airport Host Hotel. Marsha Sherman served as conference
chairman for this most enlightening couple of days. In addition
to seminars on fundraising training and speaker training,
Bernice Waldman, national chairman of UJA Women's
Division, spoke, as did Ambassador Dov Sinai. Also there was
a cocktail reception and singing led by Tampa's own Vikki
Attending this conference from Tampa were: Paula
Zielonka. Hope Barnett, Judy Rosenkranz, Betty Shallett,
Nancy Lin sky. Kay Jacobs, Rhea Cohen, Lili Kaufmann and
Abe Davis- Wasserberger.
Meet Sheila and Larry Levinson, who moved to Tampa
one year ago from the Virginia Beach, Va., area. Sheila is
originally from Roanoke. and Larry is originally from Norfolk.
The Levinsons have three children Denise, who is 15 years
old and attends Webb Junior High but will be going to Leto
High School next year; 13-year-old Wayne, who attends Blake
Junior High School, and 4-year-old Jack. Larry is a consultant
for Pat Ryan Associates. The Levinsons reside in the Twelve
Oaks area of town. Sheila is a member of ORT and has played
some tennis off and on. Larry adores golf. Sheila says that
they are really enjoying living in Tampa except for the bugs
and snakes that they can't seem to get used to!
possible because of your help.
The continued success of this
community effort can be ensured
Our current needs are:
Household items such as:
dining room tables, chests of drawers
Pick-ups to begin bimonthly
After Jan. 1
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewish Social Service
(pick up available for large item*)
wamtmmmmmmmmmm mm

idu* June 13,1980
Same Old Play
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Hatred at Oberammergau
J)berammergau has become
[the international capital"
|f religious anti-Semitism
the world, an American
Jewish Committee
lelegation has charged on
k return to the U.S. after
laving viewed the opening
erformance of the 1980
Iberammergau Passion
|Kabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
JC's national director of
Lterreligious Affairs, pointed
L that the Oberammergau
lesion Play remained one of the
ini anti-semitic presentations
king shown anywhere in the
brlil. and added:
I'The fact that approximately
] million people have been ex-
|sed to its emotion-laden anti-
wish message since World
|ar II suggests that Oberam-
ii,:.m has become the in-
rnat ional capital for the
k)mulgation of some of the
brst forms of demonic religious
Iti-Semitism in the world
ITHE CHARGE was made at a
Iws conference at AJC national
^dquarters, at which Bertram
(iold. the agency's executive
Ice president, presided.
The AJC delegation in ad-
lion to Rabbi Tanenbaum
luded Robert S. Jacobs of
licago, chairman of the
It irreligious Affairs Com-
Ission; William Trosten, AJC
jsistant director; Richard
leiss of Los Angeles; Robert
latt of Cincinnati, and Carl
parlstein, of San Francisco.
I More than 500,000 viewers
Dm all over the world are
i lifted to see the 1980
kssion Play, which opened May
and is due to run through
fcptember. Performed every ten
srs, the play follows Jesus
to Jerusalem, through his
rest, trial, crucifixion and
anki, AJC's assistant director
interreligious Affairs, whose
boklet, "What Viewers Should
|now About the Oberammergau
assion Play, 1980," was
pleased at the news conference,
tinted out that the play was a
ork of fiction, incorporating
bme aspects of the Gospels,
Boring others, and feely in-
anting both scenes and
turai-iers that had no basis in
New Testament.
Rabbi Tanenbaum noted
articularly that the AJC
^legation had been shocked at
pe latest production in light of
fact that four AJC missions
Bd met with Oberammergau
layor Ernst Zwink and with
Iberammergau town officials,
po assured the AJC that they
ould make a "genuine effort to
nove every vestige of anti-
emitism in the 1980 produc-
Robert S. Jacobs, who headed
|>e delegation, noted that "the
vised Passion Play still raises
more questions than it an-
I "IN FACT," Jacobs con-
nued, "the opposition of Jesus,
disciples, and the Jews is
rmbolically heightened by the
pageant's costumes and acting,
ah High Priests, Rabbis
Pd Pharisees are dressed in
avy Oriental robes and thick
fards, and their heads are
bvered in turbans. The High
fiesta and Rabbis wear mitres
>pped by curved horns,
calling the medieval
.ciation with the devil as
fti-Christ. Jews are depicted as
I Though number of
""cant changes have been
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum
made in the pageant, Rabbi
Tanenbaum stated that the
present production could not
help but "nurture and incite
hatred and contempt for
Judaism and the Jewish people."
Among the major anti-Jewish
themes and images central to the
play, Rabbi Tanenbaum pointed
to these:
9 Jews are portrayed as
rejecting Jesus, and the entire
Jewish people are collectvely
responsible for his death,
Jewish High Priests, the
Sanhedrin, the Pharisees and the
people of "Jerusalem and Israel"
are shown as having an
unrelieved hatred of Jesus,
being treacherous, malevolent
and malicious as opposed to the
Romans who are depicted as not
responsible for Jesus' death;
0 Pontius Pilate is portrayed
as a noble-minded weakling,
easily intimidated by the
"Jewish mob";
The role of Jewish traders in
the Temple has no Biblical
foundation. They are shown as
greedy and thirsty for revenge
against Jesus;
0 Barabbas is shown as a
robber and murderer so that the
"people of Jerusalem" who seek
his release appear to be choosing
a common criminal over Jesus;
0 Jesus is depicted as against
Judaism, although he was in fact
rooted in it, and affirmed and
practiced it throughout his life.
TO HELP those who have
purchased tickets for the Passion
Play, understand the anti-
Jewish problems posed by the
play, the American Jewish
Committee, is making available
its study of the text in English
to church groups, university
alumni associations and travel
Former Dissident
Tells Lawmakers
They Must Remember
Egypt's Extremists
Oppose Peace Talks
TEL AVIV (ZINS) Opposition to the peace
treaty with Israel is growing in Egypt, according to the
well known author Amos Alon, who recently returned
from an extended visit to that country. In a series of
articles that appeared in the Hebrew morning daily,
Ha'aretz, Alon reports some of his findings: The pro-
Khomeini climate is evident at every level, indicative of
powerful reactionary pro-Moslem movement.
RELIGIOUS ZEAL, which until a short time ago
was hardly noticeable, now seems to have gained the
upper hand. Strongest advocacy of the restoration of the
old social morality is to be found among university
students. In their view, this is a result of the bankruptcy
of Western civilization. The number of religious fanatics
is much larger than one would imagine.
Followers of the extremist religious movement
known as the Moslem Brotherhood whose status is
actually illegal, number in the millions. The Moslem
Brotherhood has joined in common cause with left-wing
elements both are in vigorous opposition to the peace
treaty with Israel.
IN THE MOSQUES the voices of the mullahs are
once again heard calling for a Jihad, a holy war, against
the Jewish State in order to seek its destruction. Alon
concludes his series of articles with a warning that Sadat
no longer represents the spirit of contemporary Egypt,
and that it is important for the Israelis to recognize and
take heed of this fact.
Reform Rabbi Ordained
By Her Rabbi Father
Former Soviet dissident
Alexander Ginzburg came here
this week to remind the New
York State legislators that 10
years after the Leningrad
hijacking trials in the Soviet
Union, there are still three men
imprisoned for the "crime."
"Today, the only hope for their
release lies on your behalf,"
Ginzburg, speaking in Russian
through an interpreter, told
about 150 people, including some
30 legislators. He spoke at the
invitation of Sen. Manfred
Ohrenstein (D., Man.), to en-
courage the passage of a
resolution urging Gov. Hugh
Carey "to designate June 1980 'A
Month of Conscience' to
remember Soviet citizens denied
the right to emigrate and urge
our fellow citizens and legislators
to call upon our President to
intercede on their behalf."
GINZBURG, a human rights
activist in the USSR for 20 years,
was released from a Soviet labor
camp on April 27, 1979, along
with four Other political
prisoners, in exchange for two
convicted Russian spies held in
an American prison. He devoted
most of his speaking time to the
plight of other dissidents still in
Soviet prisons.
Yuri Federov and Alexei
Murzhenko, two of the three men
still being held for the alleged
attempt to hijack a plane to
Israel 10 years ago, were Ginz-
burg's bunkmates in a Mor-
dovian prison camp, he said.
Federov, a practicing Russian
Orthodox Christian, has been
punished for insisting on wearing
a cross in the camp. Murzhenko,
also a Christian, has been in and
out of prison for his political
activities which culminated with
the alleged hijacking effort.
THE THIRD prisoner, Iosif
Mendelovich, a Jew, has per-
sisted in strict observance of
Jewish law at the camp, despite
additional hardship and suffering
imposed on him, according to
Ginzburg also discussed
human rights activist Ida Nudel,
now in exile in Siberia, and
imprisoned Anatoly Sharansky
and Vladimir Slepak, members of
the Moscow Helsinki Watch
Group, a citizens' organization
committed to monitoring the
Soviet Union's adherence to the
humanitarian provisions of the
Helsinki Accords.
"I cannot rest until my friends
are at liberty," he said. "I myself
was torn out of prison by
American public opinion. Today
the only hope lor my friends'
liberation lies in your support of
their behalf."
How to make regular monthly gifts to
the Chabad House Jewish Student Center.
1. Fill out this certificate. |
2. Write "VOID" across one of your
checks. ,
3. Mail your voided check and the cer-
tificate to the Chabad House, University
of South Florida, Center 217. Box 2463.
Tampa, Fla. 33620.
Inflation guard:
To offset inflation and keep the real
value of your gift about the same in fu-
ture years, you may authorize annual
10% increases in your gift by
initialing this box: D
the first time in American Jewish
history, the daughter of a rabbi
was ordained this week as a rabbi
at graduation exercises of the
Hebrew,Union College Jewish
Institute of Religion (HUC-JIR)
i held here at Temple Emanu-El.
Debra Hachen of Cleveland
Heights was one of five women
who, along with six men, were
ordained as rabbis during the
ceremony. Two women were
ordained as rabbis at HUC-JIR
exercises in Cincinnati.
THE SEVEN women ordained
as Reform rabbis brought to 29
the total number of women desig-
nated as rabbis under Reform
and Reconstructionist auspices.
Three men but no women were
ordained as rabbis at the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College in
Philadelphia on May 18.
Rabbi Debra Hachen's father,
Rabbi David S. Hachen of Cleve-
land, was ordained by the HUC-
JIR in 1952.
The new woman rabbi is also
the great-granddaughter of the
late Rabbi Solomon L. Kory of
Vicksburg, Miss., who was or-
dained by the Hebrew Union
College in 1903.
RABBI HACHEN has lived in
Worcester. Mass.. sinr* h-
and Worcester Polytechnic
Funeral services for Mrs. Sylvia L.
Keldman of 494 Suwanee Or., were
held Tuesday morning, May 27. Rabbi
Martin I Sandberg and Cantor William
Hauben of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom officiated, interment followed
in Myrtle Hill Memorial Park.
1'ivparallon was by Chessed Shel
Kmt's. Mrs. Feldman was a member of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom. Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood and Hadassah. She
is survived by her husband. Saul Feld-
man of Tampa; a brother. Nathan
Lapin and four sisters, Anne Lapln.
Ethel Draisin, Lillle Leff and Frances
Procter, all of Charleston, S.C. Friends
who wish may make memorial gifts to
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue or to the
American Cancer Society.
Funeral services for Irving Postelnek,
70. of 1223S N. 16th St.. were held
Friday morning. May 30. Rabbi Nathan
Bryn of Temple Beth Israel officiated.
Interment followed In Beth Israel
Cemetery. Preparation by Chessed
Shel Ernes. Mr. Postelnek was born In
Chicago, III., and had lived In Tampa
for 2Vs years. He was a member of the
Elks Club and the Loyal Order of
Moose In Chicago. Survivors Include his
wife. Edna Postelnek of Chicago, a son.
Peter Postelnek. Chicago, three
daughters, Leah Roulston of Temple
Terraqe. Sheri Weishaut of Hollywood,
and Sheila Anderson o. Orlando; three
brothers and six grandchildren.
Friends may make memorial gifts to
the American Cancer Society.
Funeral services for Periey Gotler. SI,
of 5807 Suwanee Ave.. were held
recently. Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg and
Cantor William Hauben officiated.
marriage last September to Peter interment followed in Myrtle him
.r u l ttm Anralm an Memorial Park. Preparation by
Weinrobe of Los Angeles, an c:hesaed Shel Eme8 M Gotler ^
official of a plastic toy making bom inBuriington. Vt.andhadllvedln
firm in Worcester. Tampa for 53 years. He was a member
linn in vuiv~ of CongregaUon Rodeph Sholom and
Rabbi Hachen is scheduled to the Rodeph Sholom Men's Club. Sur-
be rabbi of Congregation B'nai vivo include his wife, RoseGoUer; a
ue rnuui o o ___ ql_ son. Leonard Gouer of Tampa; a
Shalom in Westboro, Mass. one daugnter Ina Cc4en or st Petersburg;
will continue to serve as a Hillel two sisters, Edith Epstein of spring-
advisor to the Worcester Jewish eid. Mass., Dora Freidkm of Calif
Student Coalition, a post she has
held for the past academic year.
The coalition is comprised of
students from Clark University
six grandchildren and two great-grand-
children. Friends who wish may make
memorial gifts to the Easter Seal Re-
habilitation Center, 2401 E. Henry,
33610 or Rodeph Sholom Synagogue.
Yes, I will help to sustain the Chabad House
Jewish Student Center at the University of
South Florida. I understand I can do this auto-
matically (without writing checks) by instructing
my bank to transfer the amount checked below.
Please do this for me.
QSl. D$2.50 D$5 D$10 D$18 ?$_____
Start my monthly contributions (month/year).
A little help brings light and dispels much darkness

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
June 13,
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