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:
April 17, 1981
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

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

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wjewisti IHlariidlua in
Volume 3 Volume 16
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 17, 1981
f rtt Stochtr
Price 35 Cents
tarn nt ftUMh im ta
PASSOVER tells us that we must prize
freedom, for we know what it means to be slaves.
This is a lesson which we learn from the Jewish
We who remember that we began as slaves
know how important is an act which we do freely,
the gift we give freely. Because we have suffered
so grievously in history, we know how important
is the opposite of slavery, cruelty, and oppression,
namely, liberty, kindness and love.
From the lessons of redemption, moreover, we
have learned that we are neither animals, nor
God; neither wholly the objects of nature and
history, nor wholly subjects of either. We see our
human duties and capacities, therefore, as neither
wholly passive, nor entirely active. We know that
man may achieve very little, but that he may in
fact achieve something. What he may do is to act
freely, decently compassionately, for freedom
means at least that much.
IN THE LARGER part of our lives we may be
conditioned" by forces outside of our own power,
but within, there lies a precious corner of freedom,
freedom of will and will at its most virtuous is
goodwill, in Hebrew "hesed", abstract compas-
sion, and gemilut hasadim. concrete act of
Ntt::::::::::::;:^ '
It is hardly necessary to be a Jew to under-
stand the Jewish situation, as Passover reveals
that situation. We Jews have known longer than
other men what freedom means and what it
demands but others have long since learned. We
Jews have words for our situation we have
festivals to celebrate these words, such as this
"time of our freedom." The meaning of these
festivals must be shared by all men. Those in
freedom must celebrate their freedom, and those
under Communism or otherwise oppressed,
politically, spiritually, morally f must remember
freedom, just as we Jews commemorated freedom
when we did not have it, and celebrate it when we
lessons Of
Redemption 1
In a sense, therefore, all men may learn the les-
sons of the Jewish situation. It has been said that
on account of Hiroshima, we are all murderers. If
so, then on account of Auschwitz, we are all Jews.
Just as we men incinerated entire cities, in our
fury, so we men were incinerated, shot, gassed,
starved, destroyed in our f raility.
AN AGE THAT feels itself threatened by utter
annihilation knows what it means to be Jews, who
in our own day suffered the annihilation of their
Continued on Page 4

Page 2
ITielewish t'loridian oTTampa
(Call me about your social news
,,at 872-4470.)
heartiest congratulations to Krin und Milt Carp on the
birth of their second child a son named Damon Howard.
Damon was horn at Womens Hospital el 12:56 p m on March
IK vcighed seven pounds and was 20 inches long Pouryeai
old Sasha is certain I) excited about the liirth of her baby
lirtithii Damon was named in memory of Erin's late Pathei
Howard Abrumson. His proud Grandparents include Esther and
Hymen Carp, current 1> of Charleston, West Va bul ho will be
inoving to Tampa in June, and Zara Klaus of Fort Lauderdale,
l la Oui love and congratulationa to all of you on this joyous
i iccusion
Nothing makes us prouder than to brag about the out
standing academic achievement of some of the students in our
community On March 31 five of our friends were inducted into
National Honor Society at Plant High School,
following the induction ceremony, the Parents-Teachere-Stu-
il< nt.s \ssn. gave a lovely reception at Palma Ceia Presbyterian
Church for the new members and theirparents. Congratulations
to Ciary Dolgin. Kimberly Fernandez. Emily Friedman. Ami
Cherry, und Andrew Osiason.
In addition, the Plant High School r'orensn s flub accu-
mululod a total of 60S Nil. points for the 1980-81 school year.
Some ol our friends who were honored by this organization are
Lawrence l.inick. Steve (loiter. Robin Rosenberg, who received
I ol Honor and Falm Parkin who received the Degreeoi
\\ r t hink all ol you are terrific and should be really proud of
your accomplishments Three rousingcheers to you all.
Rest wishes t the new)) elected officers for the 1981-82
"I tin Protherhood of Congregation Schaarai Zedek Hruce
(ioldstein has been elected president, Louis Zipkin will servees
ln-t \ in- president, Michael Duncan will be theseond \ ice-prcsi
dint Jack Beleman w ill be corresponding secretary Phil Brinen
will serve as recording secretary, and Dr. Irv/in Browarsky. is
tli.' new I) elected treasurer.
Following the delicious Spanish dinner and the election of
oilier-. Brotherhood members enjoyed a fascinating talk by-
John Brookshire. \ ice president of operations. Indo-China
Refugee Relief \ll the evils and mass murders suffered by
p. an Jews prior to and during World War II have fallen
u|>on helpless families in Indo-China in the last decade Mr
Bruokshin gave an account of attempts to offer aid to the survi-
vorsol these brutal attacks It was a trulymult i-facited evening
for allot the Brotherh.x>d members w ho were in attendance.
lb. Sisterhood of Congregation Kol Ami has an excelling
\.nt coming up On Sunday Ma) -V the) will be having a Patio
Champagne Brunch at the home of Barbie Levine. The brunch is
however, the admission will be a check made out to the
Sisterhood lor tin sole purpose ol furnishing the kitchen of Con-
gregation Kol Ami's new -\ nagugue. which ifl m t he pro. .
Ining built What a clever way to have a lovely social gathering
and at the same time accomplish a very needed purpose. Sounds
Iti-t a comment on what a lovely morning, filled with a feel
ing of warmth it was on Sunday. April 5 at the Tampa Jewish
it ion Women's Division Prunch and Fashion Show, held
at ami sponsored b) Maaa Brothers Alter a champagne
ion and mouth watering brunch, those ladies in attend
an.', enjoy i-d a iiiuM stimulating talk by well known novelist
Yael Dayan. daughter of Moshe Dayan. She said that Israel was
going to -urvive no matter what, but it was certainly through
th. support of all federations and the commitment of all Jews,
thai that survival would become a fuller and finer one. Following
Duyan's talk, the women were delighted with energy filled
ng ol beautiful and exotic summer fashions Linda Blum
Sharon Stein, m chairmen of this event truly did a mar
\clous job of planning and organizing a most successful morn-
Ed Loeb who moved to Tampa a little over a month ago
M I is originally from I.awrenceville. Ill, and he
nivi rsit) of Illinois with a degree in ac-
. ii v.-jr- ago he moved to Miami to attend
School where through a four in-
' I threi irogram he graduated with a law dk
; txation In Ed's words, education
a- lite Ed practiced law with a pr
M loving hen He is part of the tax de|
mounting firm of Laventhol and Horwath Ed
- plaj ing every kind | ill try anthing
1 "urrently he i~ playing on his Bra's baseball team 11.
am! hits v isited Kurope. Australia, and the South
iu-i to name a few. We are so glad that Ed has become a
it our community and we warmly welcome you here.
1 nt il next wnt'k
Passover 1981 at
Rothenberg's BARCELONA U Hotel & Tennis Club
Miami Beach, Florida
Special 5 Days/4 Nights
Friday, April 17 Tuesday, April 21
(Deluding Luxurious accommodations
3 Glatt Koaher meals daily
2 traditional Seders
Renowned Cantor Conducting Seder Services
For Reservations A Information Call:
The New Barcelona Hotel 43rd St. at CoUia* Aveaae
Miami Beach, Florida
Among the Most Powerful
'To make the world more
warm and fuzzy than cold and
prickly," is the Stated Philoso-
phy ol Life" ol Rabbi Frank
I Congregattion
Zedek according to an
article in the April isSUl
I niter Hie heading Cower ol
the Pulpit' the author, Kathleen
Heglej described those she calls
i he Ha\ \rea's ten most influen-
tial clergymen she called Rabbi
Sim.lheiin and interviewed him.
according to Sundheim and
asked. among other things.
What is your goal? What would
\ou like to aehie\. '"
That is the question which
got the warm and lu/./y reply."
Sundheim smiled in answer to
our .|iiery "Later on in the in-
terview I did phrase it in more
theological terms. But, frankly,
I'll stick by that," he said.
Rabbi Sundheim thought it
wus a pretty good article'' and
he. of Course was flattered to be
included among the most
powerful clergyman from both
sides ol the bay II. was the only
rabbi included.
On the first pageol the article,
Sundheim is said to havi p
Rabbi Frank Sundheim
up a rabbinical opportunity in
New York because he loves being
a big fish in a small pond'. That
i- not exactlj the waj H was,"
said Sunheim. "First of all, it was
in Philadelphia Secondly, I
ilways fell that I wanted to be in
a moderate size community with
a moderate size congregation
The pulpit in Philadelphia is one
ol the major pulpits in the
country.' "
"I am happy to think of not
moving again Congregation
S. haarai Zedek is large enough to
In a viable and stable .ongrega
lion and till small enough to
know the people."
While th. article di
Sundheim sCivil RightsattivhB
and his resignation from Rotary
over the forthcoming blackball
ing ol a black fril ;. a|
discussed the !
mini-' ion,
nl I) admitti .1 Catholic
priests bul still excludes rabbis.
The president ol
ociation said lhal thi
use it isa'
association Sundhe
believes the association
discriminates against Jews,
"I remember in 1967 when
Rabbi Zielonka was approached
about hosting a ministerial asso-
ciation meeting at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek We did so. And
during the meeting all the right
things were said and Kahbi
Zielonka rem.nded them that n
was time t his forum wi re opi'intl
to the Jewish clergy too Rabbi
Zielonka was told thai th.-*
things take lime W< I! il is dm
lilt it'll v ears later ami tl I
nothing being don.- about il at
all "
Rabbi Sundheim said that he
was glad to see that this I
comprised of clergy from I
and the right. "And not all of
them are members ol l he minis-
terial assoriat ion Remember.not
nil ministers belong ami 9omean
memb. rs but are nol com-
1.Liable "
304 E. Davis Blvd.
Tampa, Florida 33606
4 i;

fcriday, April 17, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Independence Day May 14
Yom Ha'Atzmaut is approach-
ing The story of Israel Indepen-
dence Day is a familiar one, but
like the Biblical stories of old
needs to be told and retold.
On May 14, 1948, thirty eight
people assembled in Tel Aviv to
sign the Declaration of the
Establishment of Israel. It was
an exciting time. The British had
announced that they would leave
Palestine at midnight on May 14.
Ben-Gurion declared that the
moment the British left, a Jewish
state would be declared. There
was one problem, however. May
14 would be a Friday. At sunset
(he Jewish Sabbath would com-
mence, and for 24 hours no
religious Jew would be permitted
to sign his name or travel. The
meeting was thus established for
4 p.m., time to finish the cere-
mony before the official sunset.
Secret invitations were hand
delivered to 200 important
Palestinian Jews. They were to
be in Tel Aviv's Municipal
Museum at 4 p.m. sharp on May
11 in festive dark clothes.*' The
I ime and place were kept secret.
On Wednesday of that week,
members of the government met
K> determine the name of the new
country. Should it be called
Judea, Zion, Eretz Israel (Land
of Israel) or something else? Ben-
(iurion liked the name "Israel."
A vote was taken, and the
suggestion carried.
It was a simple ceremony that
Friday, but those who were
present remembered the history
which had brought them to this
point. Historically the events of
the Book of Books; Religiously,
" the promise of God in His
covenant with Abraham that the
Jews were a chosen people en-
titled to the promised land.
The introductory paragraph
affirmed that "Eretz Israel was
the birth place of the Jewish
people. Here they first attained
statehood, created cultural
values of national and universal
significance, and gave to the
world the eternal Book of
The ceremony began with the
Israel Philharmonic Orchestra
playing the Zionist song "Hatik-
vah" (The Hope) which would be
the Israeli national anthem.
Then Ben-Gurion began to read
the text of the independence pro-
clamation. The document, a mere
979 words, traced the history of
the Jews to that moment in time.
Israel was to be a state based on
liberty, justice and peace; it
would cooperate with the United
Nations and uphold the prin-
ciples of its charter. The holy
places of all religions would be
protected. And the nation would
strive for peace with the Arabs.
The issuance of the pro-
clamation was signaled by the
ritual blowing of the shofar and
was followed by the recitation of
a Biblical verse {Lev. 25:10):
"Proclaim liberty throughout the
land and to all the inhabitants
thereof." (The same verse is in-
sribed on the American Liberty
Bell in Independence Hall.)
At 5:25 a.m. the next day,
while Ben-Gurion was making a
broadcast to America, the new
state was bombed by Egyptian
I planes. Later that day troops
nap in
the Waksman Families
& $&&Xb Brushes Inc.
from Egypt, Lebanon, Syria,
Transjordan and Iraq joined
forces to attack Israel.
Today Independence Day is
preceeded by Remembrance Day
{Yom Hashoahl a time to
.member those who have died
defending Israel's independence
and security. There are special
prayer services, visits to
cemeteries, memorial assemblies,
and a two-minute nationwide
silence. It is a solemn occasion, to
be contrasted with the joyous
spirit prevalent on Independence
Day and symbolic of the rebirth
of the Jewish consciousness.
On Independence Day Eve the
speaker of the Knesset ushers in
the festival by lighting a torch,
then in turn, twelve torches are
lighted, symbolizing the tribes of
Israel. The ceremony ends with a
gun salute, one shot for every
year of independence.
For the first twenty years, the
main official event was a parade
by the armed forces, alternating
between the major cities. The
parade was discontinued in 1968
and was replaced in Jerusalem
with the Gadna Youth Corps. Of
course, there are many official
government receptions. And in a
ceremony held at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, the
Minister of Education and
Culture awards prizes to those
who have distinguished them-
selves in literary, artistic and
scientific fields.
The International Bible
Contest for Jewish Youth
(organized by the Jewish
Agency, the Israel Society for
Biblical Research, and Gadna)
attracts a great deal of national
attention and is even broadcast.
Contestants are the winners of
national competitions held in
Israel and in Jewish communities
abroad. Football and long
distance races are held. Cultural
events include theatrical per-
formances, dances and art
exhibits. At the Hebrew Song
Festival new songs compete for
popular approval. An many
people, of course, travel to the
country for picnics.
Some of the events observing
Israel's Independence Day have
become tradition. Even the
secular authorities have
established some religious tradi-
tion, formulating readings and
prayers for the celebration of In-
dependence Day. In general,
however, the trends are still
emerging with a continuous
search for even more suitable
forms of celebration. There is a
growing tendency to more local
and family celebrations, and even
the religious observances tend to
stress home festivities much like
the Passover seder.
In Tampa, while the Jewish
community is proportionately
small; nevertheless, the occasion
is joyous. For the past five years,
Independence Day has been
ijfate&im* fleeting*
Saving can be tough to do. So we do
everything possible to make it easy.
We have specially trained counselors to
advise you. A full range of savings plans to
fit your needs, each paying the highest
interest allowed by law.
And every Sun Bank offers 24-hour
banking, telephone transfers and automatic
transfers to make saving convenient!
So come save at Sun Bank ... the
Savings Place!
Sun Banks of Hillsborough
observed. There have been visits
by dignitaries as well as car-
Tampa's Jewish community
this year will celebrate Yom
Ha'atzmaut at the Jewish
Community Center, 2808
Horatio St., on May 10, from
12:30 to 3:30 p.m. The theme will
be a Maccabiah ^Jewish
Olympics) and willl focus on ath-
letic events for all ages. There
will be activities for the entire
family, including a Childrens'
Carnival, senior arts and crafts
shopping, a "Great Bagel Give-
away," booths by Jewish or-
ganizations and visits by Tom
Bass and the Bucs and WDAE's
Al Ford.
For additional information
contact the Center, 872-4451.
tfaAbove* <8/ieetin#&
yj- -iuwtr, softer- *.pprvac/i it $m*S
for sorinj Uhck blend\n soft fones
by M*fty Coh&h
Thru piece ensemiie m navy*
Jy Ckett* 3 *170
f53r S D*U I*lm6ry pd: Z58-05O1
Time* 0*f Ctnier upper ftref pd: 877-.
c t i r our

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
> April 17, u
of Ti

passovea Lesson
preciousness and sanctity of i
treasures of compassion and of bye: out
Editor utd PubUafcar
man twvd Tampa
TWpHon* 2-447
'''"""' I"E ( Miami Fl Bill <-___i____i .____p___i
Exaeutlwa Editor Aaaoctata Editor entire European Civilization
An age that knows no security knows what i
ness of the reality.immediatelyand central,,-"
(,<*) v will, our knowledge that it is not l
"L own ^
Maatrd lrKi>i wkl> : vpimk" lAraacb "!
r.l WWkl) : iaar tarMtgh AudhI at TV Jrik Tampa
~' SUBSCRIPTION RATES 'Lecal Art*) 2 r*ar M.n.mwm SukscriptiOfi
Arwwl {].Hi Owf Town Uaoo Riami
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. 1-1 In
Friday. April 17, 1981
Volume 3
Number 16
This week we are asked to reassess in our minds and to re-
member in our hearts the Jews of three miUenia ago who fought
for their freedom from Egypt.
Th<- first day of Passover as always, coincides with the fall of
Masada another fight for freedom 2000 years ago.
Thi- year, the first day of Passover coincides with the first
da> of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising in 1943 another fight for
fnitlom from oppression
A- we gather with family and friends around our Sedar tables,
re are struck with the awesome reality that there are still Jews
suffering m bondage in Syria. Iran. Soviet Russia. Jews who
arc st,|| struggling to be free to have the choice to be able to
be what our ancestors sought to preserve for us.
Aa we sit in our comfortable homes, let us remember we are
still warriors we are still obligated to the men. women and
children who fought for us to preserve what we now should
' h'-nsh.
At last, we have our dream an Israel in which we take great
pride I^et as remember to be thankful and commit our time, and
our energy and our money to our people and our homeland. We
have a choice now may we as a community remember to help
all of our brothers and sisters still in bondage to obtain freedom
it is our inherited responsibility to do so.
It is my greatest pleasure to wish you and your families a
happy and healthy Passover.
Tampa Jewish Federation
Israel Must Accept Independent
Palestinian State
WASHINGTON (ZINS) the latest study by
the Hoover Institute, a research body dealing with Middle
East problems, declares that the Israel Arab conflict
must be solved by impressing upon Israel an acceptance
of an independent Palestinian state. Should Israel refuse
to cooperate in this solution, the study says, then the
United States should suspend all economic and military
aid to the Jewish state.
A SPOKESMAN for the Institute characterized the
findings of this study as "Ronald Reagan's Bible." A
Palestinian state may not be the ideal solution to the
Israel Arab conflict, the study asserts, but it is the best
answer under existing conditions in the Middle East.
"An independent Palestinian state will serve the same
purpose for the Palestinian refugees that the Jewish state
served for those Jewish refugees after World War II, the
study declares, noting: "Once1 the Palestinian state is
established it will put an end to Israel's claims for historic
rights te the West Bank provinces of Judea and Shomron.
That will be a small price for Israel to pay in order to ob-
tain a full measure of peace with her neighbors."
The Hoover Institute, which is affiliated with Stanford
University of California, identifies itself with the Republi-
can Party. According to the Washington correspondent of
Ha'areU, President Reagan is a long-time member of that
Institute, and he relied upon their experts while he was
still Governor of California.
Study Shows More Families
Living Below Poverty Line
The percentage of families living
below the poverty line has risen
substantially during the past
four years, according to a study
by national Insurance Institute
(Nil) economists. The rise is
especially pronounced among
families with large numbers of
children. One of the conclusions
drawn by the Nil researchers is
that child allowances paid to the
families have not kept pace with
In 1977. 2.8 percent of families
were adjudged below the poverty
line. In 1978 the figure was 3.3
percent and in 1979 it was 3.8
percent. Poverty families with
tour to five children showed a
steeper rise: from 4.6 percent of
them living below the poverty
line in 1977 to 9.6 percent in 1980.
The poverty line is determined as
a proportion of the average
national wage by government
and Nil economists.
Among families with six chil-
dren or more the situation is even
worse: the poverty statistics a-
mong them has trebled over the
last four years, from 6.7 percent
in 1977 to 21.1 percent today.
One-parent families also suffered
heavily from rising inflation: the
percentage of them living below
the poverty line was 23.9 percent
in 1979 compared to 7.8 percent
in 1977.
means to be Jews, who have lived for thousands
of years without security
An age that finds itself almost powerless to
change the course of events knows what it means
to be Jews, who have lived so long as outsiders,
standing always on the wings of history but never
in the spotlight.
An age that sees itself in the grip of the past
from 1914 or 1939 onward, knows what it means
to be Jews, who have seen themselves forever in
the grasp of events they have not made, and ul-
timately, in the hands of Providence.
IF THIS IS SO. then we must hope that others
will learn the lessons of the Jewish situation as we
have learned them: the lesson that freedom must
be nurtured, and that freedom is indivisible, but
must either be shared with all or lost to all.
The world may well learn from our quest for
meaning m events, our consecration to the human
intellect, our capacity to think, create and
preserve culture: our appreciation of the
Odd who determines the hiatorv
We Jews, for our part, must rehearse the u.
sons of our situation, if we hope to share them
with the world We must not cease to seeW
serves as men redeemed by the action of God from
slavery and brought forth to freedom. We muit
continue to look into the events of our age forthe
action of our Creator, who, we believe, act*
through history and reveals. His will through
what happens to as.
No generation of Jews should find this tu
more meaningful, for none has witnessed tt
great things we have.
We do not need to apeak of the past when we
speak of redemption. Every Jew alive wu
redeemed not from alavery of Egypt, but from the
horror of Auschwitz.
EVERY JEW of mature years has witnessed in
the ovation of the State of Israel, an event which
one ran hardly regard as less than a miracle. So
we have ma an hour of redemption no lets
wvsome than that of Moses.
God has done great things before our eyes,
great, and terrible and awesome things and we
alive are here to bear witness before the nations
test youp passoveR knowledge
Way is it that the Cantor does not recite the
Kiddush in the synagogue service on the first tux>
nights of Passover, as is done on every other
holiday and Sabbath eve?
The Kiddush on Passover eve is basically a part
of the evening Seder ritual, which must therefore
take place at the Seder table, and not at the syna-
gogue service. It is generally believed that the
reason for the recital of the Kiddush in the syna-
gogue at the service on Sabbath and holiday
evenings is to accommodate the poor travelers.
()n Passover eve no one is considered poor enough
n Seder use. Furthermore, some synagogues held a
seder in the synagogue vestry for the multitude
and in this case the Kiddush was certainly recited
at the table during the beginning of the Seder
service rather than during the prayer service.
Since the recital of the Haggadah on Passover eve
is regarded as a Divine Commandment, why is it
that we do not offer a benediction to God for
man w
having commanded us to do this Mitzvah. as we
do with other Mitzvoth '
A numlier of reasons are offered. Actually
Itabbi Menahem Meiri states that some customs
do require the recitation of a special benediction
to this effect. He states that the reason we do not
follow such a practice and do not make this bene-
dictiofl is the fact that in the evening service of
the synagogue we have already recited a benedic-
tion thanking God for being the redeemer of
Israel in the course of which we recounted the
deliverance from Egypt as we do every morning
and evening.
Later authorities offer a more simple expla-
nation. Actually the performance of reciting the
Haggadah is one where we recited benedictions.
This being the case it would be superfluous to
offer a benediction to God thanking Him for com-
manding us to recite benedictions. Others say
that since the exodus from Egypt has already
been mentioned in the Kiddush, one has already
discharged his obligation in remembering the
exodus in at least a minimal form and thus the
l>enediction would be superfluous since the ob-
jective has already been accomplished.
Why are the Hallel Psalms recited in the
synagogue on the first two nights of Passover in
some congregations?
The first two nights of Passover constitute the
most fitting occasion for the recital of the Hallel
Psalms since that was the night of the exodus
from Egypt which the Hallel Psalms speak of.
This is why everyone recites them at the Seder
table. There are two reasons offered as to why
they are also recited in the evening service of the
synagogue. Some claim that this was done in
places and on occasion when the multitude was
poorly educated and could not recite them
without the help of Cantor or reader at the
Another reason offered is that the public rec-
itation of the Hallel Psalms at the Synagogue
would qualify the pronouncement of the
benediction before the recital of the Hallel Psalms
and thus this benediction would also cover the
recital of the Hallel Psalms at the Seder table
Otherwise, at the Seder table one does not
pronounce the benediction since it is not a public
service and thus would lose the opportunity of
making the benediction were a not for the
recitation of the Psalms in the synagogue where
one would make the benediction
Why does tradition require that there be three
Matzos on the Seder table?
\ \ anety of reasons are offered for this custom
Originally some of the Gaonic authorities
required only two Matzos. In the liturgical work
of Rabbi Amram Gaon it is explained that
generally two loaves of bread are required on any
holiday On passover we require a partial loaf la
partial Matzohl to indicate the bread of affliction
and poverty. Thus we use the two whole Matzos
and the half (from which the Afikoman was
broken off) making a total of three pieces (two
whole ones and one broken one).
Others qualify this explanation a little further
by saying that actually if the holiday fell on a
week day it would be sufficient to have one whole
Mat/oh and one broken Mai/.oh and this would be
regarded as having two. However, since the coin-
.idence of the Seder night with The Sabbath
would require two whole Matzos (because the
Sabbath requires two whole loaves! we require
three every year so that no mistake would occur
in eliminating the second whole Matzoh when
I'assover occurred on the Sabbath.
Rabbi Sherirah Gaon was quoted as explaining
that three Matzos are required for the Seder night
l>ecause it was historically on this night that
Abraham ordered Sarah to prepare three
measures of wheat for the three angels who
visited him. The presence of the three Matzos on
the Seder table reminds us of our three Patriarchs
- Abraham. Isaac and Jacob. It is interesting to
note that throughout the Seder ritual, the exodus
from Egypt is not regarded as an isolated event in
Jewish history. It is rather cast into its per-
spective as part of a chain of events which started
from the earliest period of our history as a nation.
and will yet be projected far into the distant
future even in our eschatological projections ol
the world and the day to come.

riday, April 17. 1981
The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
Page 5

JCC Family Fun Day May 3
The Tampa Jewish Com-
Iniunity Center announces the
Open House Family Fun Day will
I!u' Sunday May 3 from 11 a.m. to
|2 p.m. at the JCC.
Something special for every-
lone" is promised including a
I complimentary bagel brunch.
The entire community is invited
Ito join a fun filled dav with a
variety of entertainment'.
"This annual event is to fa-
miliarize the community with all
that the Tampa JCC offers
through programs and services,"
according to Murial Feldman.
Membership Coordinator of the
JCC. "And some lucky person
will win a full year's membership
to the Center!" When someone
joins the JCC in this special
National Singles Mission
The Tampa Jewish Federation
invites you to join with the
I Second Annual United Jewish
Appeal National Singles Mission
:o Israel, August 2-12.
Participate in a unique ex-
perience, encountering an Israel
llhal is unknown to most Amer-
icans. Programming designed
pecifieally for the Mission will
piil you in touch with Israelis
a In i share your commitment to
In continuity of Jewish life. In
our lime together, you will
earn, from them, the realities of
taily life in Israel. You will share
n their successes and their joys,
mi you will come to understand
luir problems.
Meet with government officials
mil with Israelis in all walks of
ifi Yisii absorption centers and
Kibbutzim. You will walk the
incieni and narrow streets of
li rusalem and meet Israel's
modern pioneers in the Galilee.
Measure the progress of the
work that has been done by the
Jewish Agency and the JDC, and
miii will see for yourself the scope
i >f I he work that remains to be
Make the summer of 1981
meaninggul, join with us, from
\iigust J 12. on the 1981 United
Irwisli Appeal National Singles
Mission. You will touch the very
heart of the people of Israel .
.mil you will form a spiritual bond
i hat will never l>e broken.
Purpose: Ten days of intensive
iravel and study in Israel, with
lotul immersion into Israel life,
ideas and ideals.
From $679
Miami Beach
Puerto Rico
Special Family Packages
Children $20 per day
(Puerto Rico & Curacao
S35 per day) All infants
under 2 free.
All programs feature
Luxurious accommodations
2 traditional Seders
3 superb Kosher meals daily
Entertainment [Y?
MM3 UK*!! bSSflBTT
Under Strict
Rabbinical Superviuon
id way N v
Date: August 2-12
Cost: With Super Apex fare:
SI,584; With individual excur-
sion fare: $1,734
For further information,
contact the Tampa Jewish Feder-
ation. 872-4451.
met. .hership drive, they will be
eligible for a drawing for a free
second year's membership.
Additionally, new Tampa res-
idents may receive a one month
complimentary membership to
the JCC by coming to the Center
and participating in this fun-
filled doy.
May 3rd will find the pool open
and special entertainment from
the Sarasota Sailor Circus, from
"Say it with balloons" by Bruce
Kaplan, and from Jacki Soren-
son's Arabic Dancing. There will
lie disc jockeys providing live
music pools ide and proper frisbe
tournament and sport competi-
tion will be demonstrated by
I frisbe association master.
Bring the entire family, this
day promises "Something for
Cheryl* Rosenberg
Art Director
Tampa, Florida 33814____________Phone (S13)2SS-6720
May the Seder table find you full of the
happiness and hope this time-honored
festival inspires.

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridav- April 17
Women's Division Hosted
by Maas Brothers
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division completed the
organized events portion of its
campaign with the second annual
"Maas Brothers Honors the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division" Event held
Sunday, April 5.
Co-Chairman of Women's
Division Campaign, Franci
Rudolph and Nancy Linsky,
termed the event a success with
I lie onset of increases established
by over 50 percent of those in
Itudolph and Linsky viewed
the even! u a major push to
achieving B 19H1 Women's
campaign go.
Women's Division curren
has raised $123,979.05 commL
to 1980's $97,409.00 on a cartUa
card comparison. Last Vt
Women's Division raised a tn
of $119,501.00.
Co-Chairman of the ]
event. Linda Blum and Shan
Stein, presented novelist Y
Dayan, Moshe Dayan's daught
to the 80 women in attendance
Dayan's remarks were gear,
to the impact Federations-Unit
Jewish Appeal Campaign! hav
on the quality of life in Israel
/Standing left to right) Abe Davis-Wasserberger, Assistant Director, Tampa Jewish Federation; Linda
Blum, Co-chairman, Mass Brothers event; Hope Barnett, President, Tampa Jewish Federation: Seated
(left to right) Sharon Stein, Co-chairman, Maas Brothers Event; Franci Rudolph, Co-chairman, Women's
Division, Tampa Jewish Federation; Yael Dayan, guest speaker; Nancy Linsky, Co-chairman, Women's
Division, Tampa, Jewish Federation.
Yael Dayan (center) novelist and daughter of Moshe Dayan. was thi
guest speaker at the Maas Brothers honors Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Event Sharon Stein (left) and Linda Blum (right)
were co-chairmen of the event.
Seated together at the brunch were standing (left to right) Edith
Another table was filled by standing (left to right) Kay Jacobs; Audrey Haufcns'toTk^ieaTd(lefno Sf.fc1' Mlm ,MarcusL *'' M* to right) Charlotte Schwartz, Mm
right) Bobbie Taub, Marsha Sherman, Nellye Friedman, Lois Frank. Salsbury, CarolZielonka.
V' >yf* /*//< ns/.\
Quality clothing, timeless fashion-
there is no better value at any price.
2219 South Dale Mabry. Tampa 251 0694


Friday, April 17, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 1

&Be&/ WiiJieb to the ^c4nmuvuty<


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Aft &<**
TAe tMicAae/SBevine &vnUly.
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Page x
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. \prill7.lagl
Standing: Carol Zielonka, Charles Adler. Melvin Stein, Connie Stein, Bea Wool/
Seated: Joseph Rosenthal, Lil Rosenthal, Sate Gordon, Barbara Adler.
Standing: Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal. Marc Perkins. Marsha Perkins. Sam Isaak
Seated. Judy Rosenthal, Rona Fox, Captain Alan Fox, Malka Isaak.
Standing: Marvin Goldenberg. Betty Goldenberg, Barn, Elkin. Judy Elkin Slated
Larry Dai is. Shirley Davis Paul /crfc. r.nil P.,ct '
Standing: Michael Kass, Janet Kass, Dr. Carl Zielonka, Cynthia Wright, Dr. Stanley
Wright. Seated: Paula Zielonka, Wally Wallace, Barbara Wallace. Robert Bolt, Carmen
Standing: Murray Garrett, William Manis, William Saul, Myer Frank. Seated: Barbara
Garrett, Joan Saul, Judy Manis, Patti Frank.
Standing: Dr. Donald Mellman, Blossom Leibowitz, Ed Leibowitz. Seated: Beth
Mellman. Dr. Paul Levine, Susan Levine, Victoria Gold, Rick Lewis, Nancy Lewis.
'ope Barnett. President Tarnpa\
Jewish Federation introducing]
the guest speaker
1981 CaSjJ
Women's Division Campaign Co-Chairman, Francie Rudolph, and
Congressman Kemp.
The 1981 Dinner of the Tampa
Jewish Federal ion-United Jewish
\ppeal Campaign, with over 178
people in attendance, was a beau-
tiful evening with messages l mm
several people in addition to
Congressman Jack Kemp lit..
\ Y I
QoMie Shear, Campaign Vica-
Chairman for Special Events,
opened the evening and served as
the dinner mistress of can-
monies. Rabbi Prank Sundheim.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
gave ihe invocation following a
moment "f silence in memory of
lack W'eissman. Tampa Jewish
communal leader and past pres-
ident of the Tampa Jewish
Federation who had passed away
the week proceeding the dinner.
He also asked the assemhlage for
Kpecial prayers for the recovery of
President Reagan.
Cantor William Mauben led the
Star Spangled Banner" and
"Hatikvuh* and Col Alan Fox,
MacDill Air Force Base and pres-
ident of Congregation Kol Ami
1 Chaim
Tampa Ji
Jewish Appai't
Shear irelmnM
dinner and tB|
I '
led llu- I ledge of Allegiance
Tampa Jewish Federation
President, Hope Barnett. intro
dim d Congressman Kemp and in
doing so. thanked him for his
support of the State of Israel and
Ini I he support he has given for
rights of individuals including
Sii\ iet Jews anil Iranian Jews.
Kemp locused his remarks
annual the special ABC-TV
|mirt on the I'l.O which had
lx in linuiii.M j
l Inn' Kemp i
on tlii' tii1- Ik1
tin Russians i
nl terrorism wi
i \ i IMllll' III SW't
I migrant at
i In I'liininunilyJ
Jewish auilii iki
("onciTiiing ti
nl plains in San
tatiil that th
.ill ami mi \W
.mfn*'i ^ BSteZleU\ Uslie tofrwO, Ronald Rudolph, Ann Rudolph Seated:
Leroy Doughty. Kay Doughty. Vernon Sherman. Marsha Sherman
Standing: Gary Alter, Executive Director Tampa Jewish Federation: Hope Barnett.
Iampa Jewish tederation President: Barbara Alter. Les Barnett. Michael Levine,
In"tKZamnn yairm?" Seated HerbSwarzman. Joyce Suarzman. Congressman
Jack Kemp, Goldxe Shear, Dinner Chairman; David Shear, Diane Levine
Standing. Cindy Sper. Paul Sper, Jane Rosenthal. Dr. Xorman Rosenthal. Anne Thai
Roth, Debbie Roth. Ed Finkelstein. Jane Finkelstein, Mark Hunter
Standing: Herbert Friedman, Lucille Folk. Lawrence
Dolores Shear. Rita Perlman, Nellye Friedman.
Folk. Stated: Utter Shear.

l-'ridav. April 17, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Congressman jocr t\emp ,
addressing the Tampa Jewish
Federation Dinner.
rtnuS the 1981
skFi M\imn-I 'nited
nlC ^k<"i.'" 1 i oldie
onui H (o the
m B euening't
Bb '*#
B ^B l*i
| v
j*l iS bV f %> "i
Standing: Rabbi Frank Sundheim, Adrianne Sundheim, Frank Rosenblatt. Seated: Lee
Kessler, Walter Kessler, Marjorie Schine, Jerome Schine, Doris Rosenblatt.
Michael Levine, General Chairman of the 1981 TJF-UJA campaign
Heft) with his wife, Diane and Congressman Kemp.
Standing: Dr. Robert Goldstein, Martin Solomon, Joel Breitstein. Seated: Joan Gold-
stein, Maxine Solomon, Cookie Buchman, Jacob Buchman.
'i, lured before the dinner are (left to right) Les Barnett, Hope Barnett, Michael Levine,
I ramie Rudolph, Lionel Elozory, Michael Mass, Anne Elozory. Janet Mass, Richard
Rudolph. Diane Levine, and Barbara Alter
Standing: Art Forman, Richard Gordimar, Dr. Paul Eckstein, Stephen Kreitzer.
Seated: Sue Forman, Virginia Gordimer, Sue Eckstein, Laura Kreitzer.
% ill imposed sale
Sjg Wabia. Kemp
ihtf .tumid he no
AW \S equipment
wo nights
at length
the I'l.Oand
rir exporting
ili' lie urged
ilms of this
lot just to
(advance warning communi-
cation aircraft system! for all
tlx-sc things change the balance
of jxiwer in the area and that is
the one thing that the United
Stales docs not want.
Three conditions Kemp said
should preclude the F-15 sale are
lor Saudi Arabia to 1.) repeal its
Mile on Jihad (the holy war
deflated mi Israeli 2.) cooperate
\\ il h Sadal in his peace endeavors
and ) sup|Mir( Camp David.
Stating that it was time for the
United States to test Saudi
Arabia and not the reverse,
Kemp said that the United States
has a stake in Israel. "Grass
Hoots America is with Israel,*' he
said. Kemp continued saying
thai Israels defense was predi-
cated upon its economy and its
ability to export. lie also said
that the $600 million Israeli
Continued on Page 10
Mm 1 I X V) i fli 3L3 jM w **B 1 I-' 4
Standing: Gregory Waksman, Maria Waksman, Cantor William Hauben, Brina
Hauben, David Waksman. Seated: Ralph- Steinberg, Marlene Steinberg, Eugene
1.msky, Geiry Linsky, Louisa Waksman.
S'onctog; James Linick, Ted Taub, Stanley Rosenkranz, Judy Rosenkranz. Seated-
Hobbie Taub. Marlene Linick. MelJacobson, Cynthia Jacobson.
Standing: Abe Davis Wasserberger, Assistant Director Tampa Jewish Federation; Jeri
Davis-Wasserberger, Richard Davis, Rhoda Davis. Seated: Elton Marcus, Carol Lesser,
Brian Abeles, Nan Wager, Thelma Karp, Stanley Karp.
Standing: Judy Ziegler, Fred Ziegler. Richard Rudolph, Franci Rudolph, Women's
Division Campaign Co-Chairman. Seated: Sam Blum, Linda Blum, YaelDayan. Nancy Standing: Michael Friedman, Sharon Stein, Maril Jacobs, Kay Jacobs, Dr. Bernard
i/__/..._.n--------._ r-^.1-.'... n,w 7,cfc Stein. Seated: Sandy Friedman, Priscilla Adelman, Dr. Martin Adelman, Maureen
Cohn, Douglas Cohn._________________ ____________
'"< I.-.I,lit urnftuitfli L.l/V'IUII"IUfl. uruiew. aum Xiiu.M, &>(uw Mttnf
Linsky, Women's Division Campaign Co-chairman: David Linsky.
Standing: Michael Silver, Dr. Richard Silver, Dr. Barry Kaufmann. Seated: Dr. Robert
Greenberger, Sue Greenberger, Dr. Jay Older, Lois Older. Lilli Kaufmann.
Standing: Lionel Elozory, Anne Elozory. Ben Lynn. Liz Lynn. Seated Charles
Hessemer. Carlo Jacobson. Ben Greenbaum. Helen Greenbaum. Marvin Aronovitz
Mary Aronovitz.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. April 17, 1961

Tampans Mr. and Mrs. Wake
Leib announce the engagement o
their daughter. Sherry Barbara,
of Los Angeles. California to Dr.
John Ik-rnhard Bornstein. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bornstein.
also of Los Angeles.
Sherry graduated from Boston
University. She works as an Oc-
cupational Therapist in Cardiac
Rehabilitation at Northridge
Hospital in L.A. Dr. Bornstein
graduated from George Wash-
ington University Medical
School. He is an Anesthese-
ologist on the staff of Cedars of
Sinai Hospital, in L.A.
An August 16 wedding is
planned at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom with a reception
following at the Host Interna-
tional Hotel.
Continued from Page 9-
request should be a grant to
Israel not a loan.
Following Kemp, Women's
Division Co-chairman Francie
Rudolph spoke on the local
community, where it is and where
it needs to be. Campaign co-
chairman Michael Levine closed
the formal part of the evening.
Campaign Report To Date
The pledge cards of those in
attendance at the dinner totaled
$398,795 for 1981 as compared in
1980 to $308,297. That is on a
card for card comparison.
Currently the total campaign
stands at $602,000 raised
towards the goal of $1,050,000.
This year to date 1,264 cards
have been returned in. In 1980 a
total of 1,800 pledges were
"There is still much work to be
done," according Michael Levine.
General Campaign chairman.
"Many people have not been
contacted. Many workers have
cards out which have not yet
been turned in. I urge all cam-
paign workers to complete their
cards immediately."
Imagine* Tennis on 13 lighted professional
courts, staffed by watl known Tennis Pro
and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own private
nine hole couraal Riding on aavan mile* of
trails spread o*t 52S acres of breathtefclngly
beautiful scenery! A children's paradise
25 sailboats. 3 motorboats. 4 indoor Bruns-
wick bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball.
basketball. watarsfcUng. drama and dance.
karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,
photography and gymnastics are Just some
of the many fascinating activities available/
Aoes 5 to 16. Fees include air fare
etesemrtae ameeiiiem
Call or write for. a beautiful color brochure
Separate camps of distinction for Boys and
Girts on beautiful Reflection Lake in the
picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E
Lou* P Wamaarg Director
Off** 2333 BnckeU Suite 1512 Fl 33129
(3051 75e-94S4or 166-1190
Consumer Center
4616 Eisenhower Boulevard
Happy Passover
Dick Turkel
Restaurant and Lounge
ii" I
Happy Passover
Howard and Lynn Greenberg and Family
Best Wishes A t Passover
Ben and Liz Lynn
&$ebtuce 'fjiilntan
for the most extensive selection
Wedding and Bar Mitzvah
invitations and stationery
^experienced/ personal service
more new arrivals 879-5921
Howard B. Greenberg
Sid Schuster
Bob Wolf
\ J
Commercial, Industrial, Income Properties \
Happy Passover To All
Leonard's Frame Shop
Custom Framing
618 South MacDill Avenue Tampa. Fl. 33609
Phone (813) 879-3157
Leonard Mendelson Ruth Mendelson
. Ko<-tiar Catering
Banquets up to 3.(XXWuaus Weddings Buffets Bar Mil
zvahs-Cocktail Parties-Picnics-Box Lunches-Teas or
In or Out of the Home
220 4th St., N. St. Pete
Ed Shamas
Catering Mgr.
Holiday Greetings To All
24 Years
1200S N. Armenia Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33612
Phone 932-2981
Classes begin week of April 28th
Beginners Intermediate Barge I lo
Full Service Needlepoint Store
Custom Designing Framing Pillow Making
Wholesale Builders Specialty
wishes you a Happy Passover
Distributors of
SUB-Zero Appliances
KITCHENAID Dishwashers
JENN-AIR Kitchen Appliances
WHIRLPOOL Appliances
Linsky-Levine Family
621-5521 9009 E. Buff alo
showcasi or quauty a iiauty
Happy and Healthy Paaaover
PMONB (SIS) 2BB-4481

17, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11

Congregations, Organizations Events
B'nai B'rith Men's Lodge No.
11044 will meet Wednesday night,
April 22 at 7 p.m. at the Jewish
(Community Center. Jeremy
IHrochin, Hillel Director at the
University of South Florida will
[present a program on "The
History of the Hagaddah and its
significance in the observance of
Then will be two Seders at
Chabad House at the University
of Soiuii Florida. Hold Sedan
(Saturday night April \x and
Sunday April 19) will be held at
the Chabad House. 3645 Fletcher
Ave.. College Park Apts. and will
begin at 8 p.m.
Rabbi and Mrs. Lazar Rivkin
will conduct the Seders which are
free to students, however, dona
I ions would be appreciated.
Services during the Passover
holiday will follow the following
schedule for Congregation Kol
Saturday. \pril 18 and
Sunday, April 1() services will be
held at 10 a.m. at the Inde-
pendent Day School. Friday
April 24, there will be services at
8 p.m. at the Community Lodge.
Saturday April 25 and Sunday,
April 26. services will again be
held at the Independent Day
School at 10 a.m. both mornings.
Congregation Kol Ami's
Religious School recently held a
Modd Seder
Through use of poetry,
readings, song and symbolic
foods I he story of the Jews en-
slavement under i'haroah and
subsequent liberation was
recounted. Special emphasis is
always placed on transmitting
the story from the one generation
to the next and thus the Seder
ceremony contains many riddles
and games to hold the interest of
the young.
All classes met at the Commu-
nity Lodge, and parts of the cere-
mony were shared by all of the
students. The Model Seder was
hosted by Kol Ami's Sisterhood
under the chairmanship of Sheila
Solomon. Volunteers from Sister-
hood prepared 1 he foods involved
and helped sel up ihe room.

a happy and healthy
TWA now offers great service
and discount fares
to the North.
For details, call your
Travel Agent.

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
''""lay. April 17
Hope And Les Barnett
Irving And Ben Ari
Happy Passover
Audrey And Al
Happy Passover
Hart Travel, Inc.
Pricilla Adelman- Yvette Eichberg
Travel Consultants
201 East Davis Boulevard- Tampa-Flonda-33606
Phone 2533436
Holiday Greetings
Ronnie's Florist
Davis Islands
Ronald K. Norris
233-B E. Davis Boulevard
Tampa, Florida 33606
Happy Passover
The Island Gifts, Inc.
231 E. Davis Blvd.
Tampa, Florida 33606
GifU With Yon In Mind
Virginia M. McDonald
Happy Passover
Leslie And Terry A i dm an
Todd AncLAshley
Passover Greetings
Ed And Jane Finkelstein
Steven And Evan
Happy Passover
Nail Fashions
By Cynthia
Sculptured Nails
Featured At: Lucy's Fancy 3409 Horatio,
Tampa. Fla. 33609
Phone: 870-0197 or 870-0193
Holiday Greetings
The Story of Passover
Adapted from
Various Sources
(This is the last
a two-part series.)
When Pharoah continued to
refuse to liberate the Israelites.
Moses and Aaron warned him
that God would punish both him
and his people. First the waters
>f the land of Egypt were to be
turned to blood. Moses walked
down with Aaron to the river.
Then> Aaron raised his staff,
smote the waters, and converted
them into streams of blood. The
-aired Nile became a river of
dead fish with an offensive smell.
It was impossible to drink the
water famed for its delicious
taste; they were forced to dig
deep into the ground for water.
Hut again they found that the
wells contained blood instead of
water. For a whole week Egypt
Buffered <>f thirst, but Pharoah
refused to give in.
Alter due warning, the second
plague came. Acroae all of the
l.i ml of Egypt frogs swarmed
forth Wherever the Egyptians
turned there were slimy frogs
filling the air with their croaking.
Pharoah relented and asked
Moses and Aaron to pray to God
and remove the plague, prom-
ising to liberate the Jewish ,
people at once. But as soon as the
plague disappeared, he broke his
promise and refused.
Then God ordered Aaron to
strike the dust of the earth with
his staff. Suddenly there crawled
forth all types of bugs and insects
covering all of Egypt, man and
beast suffered miserably. But
again Pharoah steeled his heart
and refused to let the Jews go.
The fourth plague consisted of
hordes of wild animals roaming
all over the country, terrifying
and destroying everything in
their path. Only the province of
Goshen. where the Jewish people
lived, was saved from this and all
of the other plagues. Again
' Pharoah promised to let them go.
Rut as soon as the plague ceased,
he withdrew his promise and
refused to honour his word.
The fifth plague consisted of a
fatal pestilence that killed most
of the domestic animals of the
Egyptians, the animals that they
worshipped: for the Egyptians
were animal-worshippers as well.
The sixth plague which was so
painful and loathsome was the
plague of boils. God commanded
Moses to take soot from the
furnace and to sprinkle it towards
heaven: and as Moses did so boils
i burst forth upon man and beast
i throughout the land of Egypt.
The seventh plague was to be a
hail storm of unprecedented vio-
lence. No living thing, no tree, no
herb was to escape unhurt.
Safety was found only in the
shelter of the homes and barns.
The Egyptians who took this
consul to heart saved themselves
and their animals. All others that
were in the fields perished. But in
the land of Goshen the fields
bloomed like a garden midst the
devestation. Then Pharoah sent
for Moses and acknowledged his
sins. "The Lord is righteous," he
said, "and I and my people are
wicked. Entreat the Lord, for it is
loo much, and I will let them go."
Moses replied, "When I am gone
mil ol the city. I shall spread out
my hands to God and it will
cease that thou mayest know
that the Earth is God's." And so
it happened but again Pharoah
hardened his heart and broke his
The eighth plague was locusts.
It was brought upon the Egyp-
tians after Pharoah refused to let
all the Jewish people go, young
and old, men and women, even
the animals were to go: Pharoah
suggested that only the men go,
and that the women and children
remain. This was unacceptable to
Moses and Aaron, so they left.
As soon as Moses left the palace,
ha raised his arms towards
heaven and an east wind brought
swarms of locusts into Egypt,
devouring everything green that
had escaped the previous
plagues. But again, Pharoah
The ninth plague was
darkness, for three days all of
Egypt was enveloped in a thick
veil of darkness, which ex-
tinguished all lights kindled.
Only in Goshen, was there light.
During this plague there were
some Jews who also died. They
regarded themselves as Egyp-
tians rather than as members of
the Jewish people, trying to
imitate the Egyptians, and
assimilate themselves into their
culture. They had decided not to
leave Egypt. Thus God punished
them, too.
Again Pharoah tried to bargain
with Moses, bidding them to
depart with all their peonL
leaving only their cattlTTu
Moses could not accept this. N
Pharoah became angry }Z
ordered them to leave and nev
return or they would die. MoLZ
answered. "So be it, I shall
come again to you," and when
the tenth plague began, it w
Pharoah who came running to
Moses in fear for his life.
On the first day of the month
of Nissan, two weeks before the
exodus God said unto Moses and
Aaron: "This month shall be
unto you the beginning 0|
months: speak unto the congre-
gallon of Israel saying: In the
tenth day shall they take a sheep
(paschal offering) for a house-
hold, and you shall eat the of-
fering on that night I fifteenth of
Nissan) with your loins girded,
your shows on your feet and your
staff in your hand it is the
Stanley H. Kaplan
Educational Centers
Stan And Faye Trussel, Administrators
Tampa. Gainsville, Tallahassee Centers
Happy Passover To All
Karl S. Fantle & Assoc.
Pesach Greetings
Sam Fishman Family
Wish Passover Greeting To All
Marc, Marsha, Naomi & Noah
Passover Greetings
Gary And Barbara Alter
Happy Passover
Passover Greetings
Judith And Stanley
Jack And Andy

iFridav. April 17. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 13
Lord's Passover and you shall
[celebrate it as a feast unto the
[l/ird throughout your genera-
Seven days shall you eat
I unleavened bread and put away
all leaven from vour houses. And
[when your children shall ask you
[what is this service, you shall say
it is the Passover of God who
Ipassed over the houses of the
children of Israel when he smote
the Egyptians and delivered our
| houses. "(Exodus 12:2)
Midnight of the fourteenth to
I the fifteenth of Nissan came, and
I God smote all the first-born in
I the land of Egypt, from the first
lx>rn of Pharoah to that of the
[simplest Egyptian, even the first
liorn of the cattle of the Egyp-
tians died. A loud and bitter wail
I spread over all of Egypt. Pharoah
I awoke to the news that his son
was dead and ran to Moses
Isaying, "Arise, go out from
[among the people; go with all
I your people and possessions to
[serve the Lord as you have said
[for we are all dying. "The pride of
[t he stubborn king was broken.
Meanwhile the Hebrews had
in preparing for their hasty
[departure, they had assembled in
[pimps to eat the Paschal Iamb,
leal in;; it with the unleavened
As the moment approached,
I.miiI at the command, the whole
[nation of Israel poured forth into
[the cool, still, Eastern morning.
[Nut even amidst their slavery did
[they forget the pledge given by
[their ancestors, to Joseph,
|l(Iinesis 50:25) and they carried
[his remains with them, to enter
|l he promised land.
Thus the children of Israel
Acre liberated from the yoke of
It heir oppressors in the year 2448
[after the creation of the world.
[Six hundred thousand men over
[twenty years of age, with their
wives and children crossed the
ilxirder of Egypt, a nation of
Millions free at last. They did not
leave destitute. In addition tot
In ir own possessions, the terri-
lieil Egyptians had bestowed
lliun them valuables and
tlhins in an effort to hasten
lieir departure. Thus tiod ful-
|lled in every detail His promise
Abraham that his descendants
i>uld leave their exile with great
|I,eading the Jewish people on
ir journey by day was a pillar
|i I.>uil. and at night a pillar of
gave them light. These divine
^HKcngera not only guided the
iish people, but also cleared
way for them, making it both
le and easy.
The shortest route for the chil-
|n of Israel to the Promised
|ul would have been through
land of the Philistines.
vever, God wanted to give the
ply born Jewish nation the
jortunity to throw off the
Inants of Egyptian influence
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and to educate them in the ways
of a holy life through the Divine
Torah, which was to be given to
them on Mount Sinai. Fur-
thermore, the shortest way to the
Holy Land would have involved
the people in a war with the
Philistines. They might decide to
return to Egypt rather than face
a bloody war. Therefore, God led
the Jewish people in a round-
about way which took them
through the desert to the Sea of
After three days. Pharoah
received word of the progress of
the Children of Israel. The
unexpected direction of their
march made him think that they
had gotten lost in the desert.
Pharoah now regretted that he
had permitted them to leave. He
therefore mobilized his army and
personally took the lead of his
choicest cavalry and war
chariots, in hot pursuit of his
former slaves. He reached them
near the banks of the Sea of
TU-eds and pressed them close to
I he water, in an effort to cut off
I heir escape.
Some groups of the Jewish
people were ready to fight the
Egypliane; others preferred to
drown in the floods of the sea
rather than risk defeat and a
return to slavery. A third group
<>f frightened and feeble people
began to complain against
Moses, fearing that he had lured
them out of the safety of Egypt
to die in the desert. "Because
there wen- no graves in Egypt,"
the) exclaimed, "hast thou taken
u nway Ui die in the wilderness?
U In nfoie hast thou done this to
us. to lead us forth out of Egypt?
Is not this the word that we
spoke to thee in Egypt, saying,
'Let us alone, that we may serve
the Egyptians?' For it is better
for us to serve the Egyptians
than die in the wilderness." But
Moses, calm, and firm in one of
the most trying moments of his
life, said, "Fear not, stand still
and see the salvation of the Lord,
which He will show to you today,
for as you have seen the
Egyptians today, you shall not
see them again (this way). The
I/ird will fight for you, and you
shall keep yourselves quiet."
Moses led the Israelites on-
wards, until they came to the
very borders of the Sea of Reeds.
The pillar of cloud now changed
its position, retreating from the
front of the rear to the Hebrew
hosts, it floated between the two
Then God spoke to Moses
saying "Lift up your rod, and
stretch out thy hand over the sea
and divide it; and the children of
Israel shall go into the midst of
the sea on dry ground." Moses
did as God ordered him. He
raised his staff, and stretched his
hand over the sea; a strong East
wind rose and blew the whole
night. By that storm, the waters
of the Sea of Reeds were divided
and gathered into a wall on either
side, leaving a dry passage in the
midst. The Israelites marched at
once along the dry path which
extended from shore to shore and
gained the opposite side in
The Egyptians continued their
pursuit without hesitation in the
same track. But suddenly the dry
ground started to become
muddy, the wheels of their
chariots becoming stuck in the
bed of the sea. They were unable
to proceed; and they felt that
they were once more vainly
struggling against the Lord and
God of the Israelites. They
turned to flee, but it was too late;
for at the command of God,
Moses stretched forth his staff,
and the waters resumed their
usual course, closing over the
chariots and horses and warriors,
over the whole host of Pharoah.
"There remained not so much
as one of them."
Thus, God saved the children
of Israel from the Egyptians on
that day. Israel saw His great
power; they recognized God and
believed in Him and in His ser-
vant, 'Moses. They continued
,heir journey onto Mt. Sinai to
receive the Torah (Five Books of
Warmest Wishes At Passover Time
Candy, Al, Linda, and Steve Latter
The Loungerie
1704 So. Dale Mabry
251-1747 and
Tampa Bay Center
The Stork Route, Inc.
Maternity Salon/Infant Boutique
Tampa Bay Center
Robert A. Levin
Andrew J. Lewis
One investment firm you'll be glad to hear from
Tampa Office
Phone: (813) 879-3300
1311 N. Westahore
Tampa, Florida 33622
Manny Garcia
TAMPA, FLA. 33614
Moses) and the Ten Command-
ments. Exactly fifty days later on
the holiday of Shavuoth. which
commemorates the receiving of
the Bible at Mt. Sinai, they be-
came a people with a Code of
This year Passover falls on
Saturday night April 18 and
Sunday April 19, wishing all of
the Jewish community for myself
and on behalf of the Jewish
students of the University of
South Florida A HAPPY
The Spirit Of Tampa Bay
DESIGNS by<^"**
Judith Jacobson
PHONE (813) 837-5874
Bernards iwd
"Kosher Butchery
/Between Belcher & Hercules)
PHONE (813) 461 9102 Prop BERNARD MARKS
Accent On Travel, Inc.
3410 W.Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, Florida 33609
Enter our world
for individual or group travel
Reservations for airlines-cruise-tours-hotels-rental cars
Personal community service
Makes the Difference
S. "Cindy" Sper
SME Award Winner
Million Dollar Sale
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168 _______
962-3888 (Home) 962-2557

Page 14
The Jewish Flpridian of Tampa
Fri community
Friday, April 17
(Candlelighting lime 6:36)
Saturday, April 18
Passover, First Seder Hillel USF Seder University Center Ball-
room Chahad Seder Chahad Student Center 8 p.m.
Sunday, April 19
Passover Congregation Schaarai Zedek Seder 6:30 p.m.
JCC Closed 1st Day of Passover Chahad Seder Chahad
Student Center 8 p. m.
Monday, April 20
JCC Closed 2nd Day of Passover Brandon Jewish Chavarah
Seder 6:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Board Meet-
ing 8 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, April 21
Congregation Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and Learn" noon ORT
(daytime chapter) Board Meeting at 9:30 a.m. and General
Meeting at 11.30 a.m.* Jewish Towers Board Meeting 4 p.m.
ORT (evening chapter) General Meeting 8 p.m. JCC Member-
ship Telethon
Wednesday, April 22
JCC Membership Telethon Natjonal Council of Jewish Women
Board Meeting 10 a. m. B'nai B'rith Menslodge Jewish Com-
munity Center 7 p.m.
Tuesday, April 23
ORT (daytime and evening chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m.
Jewish Towers Residents-Management Meeting 1:30 p.m.
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:30 Tampa Jewish Federation Board
Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Adult
Education 7:30 p.m.
Friday, April 24
(Candlelighting time 6:50)
Announcing Dan's Island
on Sand Key...
(-ighiy six exclusive Gull Irxxit condomi-
nium residences (rom SI70.000 lo
Twobedrwm two-bath condominiums
of i.7do square feet featuring fireplaces.
wrap around balconies, whirlpool tubs.
European finest appliances and appointments Ame-
nities include heated Gulf side swimming
pools, and health club lacilities including
fully equipped exercise rooms and
saunas Yacht slips are available
(Xc upancy expected June 1982
Sales OUce
1600 Gulf Boulevard
Sand Key
Ck-arwater Fkxida 33516
The Mills Realty Group. Inc.
Licensed Real Estate Broker
Broker participation invited
Filling in Background
Multi-National Force for Sinai
Deputy assistant Secretary of
Stale Michael Sterner arrived
lure from Egypt to discuss the
establishment of a multi-national
peacekeeping force for Sinai after
Israel completes its withdrawal
from peninsula in April, 1982.
Sterner had two days of discus-
sions on the subject in Cairo. His
talks in Jerusalem were aimed at
achieving progress toward an
Israeli Egyptian agreement in
time for Secretary of Statt
Alexander Haig's visits the two
Under the terms of the
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty of
March. 1979. the U.S. is commit-
ted to create a multi-national
force if the establishment of a
United Nations peacekeeping
force proves to be impossible.
Sterner observed on his arrival i
lure. '
"WE HAVE to make sure that
a United Nations force is not
available because that is what the
treaty calls for in the first in-
stance. I think we have to operate
under the assumption that a UN
force will not be available in the
present circumstances and there-
fore the planning ought to
continue for a multi-national
force outside the UN frame
lie was alluding to the virtual
certainly that the Soviet Union
will veto any resolution in the Se-
curity Council setting up a UN
force lo police Sinai. Sterner also
said he would explore the possi-
bility of utilizing the Sinai mili-
tary and air bases to be evacu-
ated by Israel by the multi-
national force.
"There is a possibility that the
multi-national force would be
able- lo use the facilities that are
presently in Sinai*' but "that, of
course. would require the
agreement of the parties,"
Sterner said.
HE SAID he would not "be
specific" about the nature of the
facilities. "We are going to look
at them, see what is logical to be
turned over; some of them ob-
viously could be useful to the
multi-national force," he said.
Sterner emphasized that the
facilities would not be used as
American bases. "This is a peace-
keeping force and any American
participation in it will be in that
context," he said. The question of
the participation of American
personnel in the multi-national
force is one of the matters that is
being discussed with Israeli and
Egyptian officials. Israel re-
portedly favors an American
Israel has been pressing the
U.S. in recent months to move
expeditiously to create the force
and has stated flatly that it
would not be able to withdraw
from Sinai a year from now
unless the peacekeeping force is
ready to take over by then.
ISRAEL IS also said to insi,.
on a large force, about 4.00oS
to police the strategic- arpa iZ
Shun, el-Sheikh to northeJS
Sinai which abuts ,n iZ?
borders and controls access tart!
Straits of Tiran. tcesstthe
Egypt reportedly favors a for
of no more than several hundS
men. Cairo's attitude 52
American participation is Z
known but Egypt has flatly >
the US. take over the three Sina^
airfields. "
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition tad
Activity Program is sponsored by the HilUborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marttyi
Blakley, site manaser, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
Special Passover Menu
Monday: Beef Patty. Parsley Potatoes, Spinach, Pears. Matzoh,
Fresh Fruit
Tuesday: Baked Fish, Stewed Tomatoes, Fruit Cocktail,
Matzoh, Orange Juice
Wednesday: Beef Stew, Collard Greens. Grated Carrot Salad,
Matzoh. Applesauce
Thursday: Baked Chicken, Parsley Potatoes, Tossed Salad with
Tomato Wedges and Passover Dressing, Matzoh, Fresh
Friday: Beef Patty. Whipped Potatoes, Slaw, Matzoh, Peaches
Jewish Community Directory
J Schools
* Hillel School (grades 1-8)
* Jewish Community Center
J Pre-School and Kindergarten
3 Seniors
* Chai Dial- A-Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
* Jewish Towers
J Kosher lunch program
^ Seniors' Project
* B'nai B'rith
,f. Jewish Community Center
* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
*| State of Israel Bonds
*: Tampa Jewish Federation
* Tampa Jewish Social Service
* T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
*. T.O.F. Jewisn rouMHion, inc. &u *
Documentary Special
Violence on Israel's West Bank
is an ever-present threat. Tension
is felt in homes, the marketplace
and even religious sanctuaries.
The struggle between the Jews
and Arabs is the focus of a world
television special, entitled, "The
West Bank Story." The compel-
ling hour-long documentary airs
Wednesday, April 22. at 9 p.m.,
on WUSF TV. Channel 16.
The program examines how
differing religious, political and
cultural values effect the 17,000
Jews and 700,000 Arabs who live
on the West Bank. Describing
the day to day reality of the West
Bank, the documentary reveals
the human story behind the
Camp David talks, the Mideast
shuttles and the United Nations
resolutions. The West Bank
Story also looks at people like
David and Surah Landau, and
Rabbi Eliazar Waldman. The
Landaus, an American-born
couple, have to carry machine
guns as part of their daily
routine, living in the Israeli
settlement of Kiryat Arba on the
West Bank.
The special also looks at Israeli
students of Rabbi Waldman who
divide their time between
religious instruction and military
Religious Directory
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N.
Dale Mabry #1312 Service*: Friday, 8 p.m.
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m. at
Independent Day School, 12015 Orange Grove Dr.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: AAinyan, 7:15 a.m.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, 9a.m.
iewish Student Center (USf), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Apt*. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Laxor Rlvkln Rabbi
Yakov Words Services: Friday, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m. :
Tune In The Jewish Sound, Sunday -11 a.m. to noon 88.5 FM |.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 5014 Patricia
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director f '*,*/ /'> lL\.
Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. followed by Shabbat dinner at 7:15
p.m. (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursday);
Saturday, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagol Brunch, 11:30 a.m.

ffhree Purveyors of Hate Literature in U.S., Canada
| a of B'nai B'rith has
[raced the anti-Semitic
rial seized last week by
i German police to
I'three notorious purveyors
hate literature in the
ted States and
in." The three, named
Abraham Foxman,
iDL's associate national
| i or and head of its
International Affairs Divi-
sion, as the source of the
iriiiterial are:
I leorge Diet/., president of
,iterty Hell Publications, Reedy.
JVest Virginia; Gerhard Lauck,
incoln, Nebraska, editor of
'New Order." an organ of the
'alional Socialist Party of
l erica: and Ernst Christof
ni'drich Zundel, head of
imisdat Publishers, Ltd.,
mo. Canada.
Hi (I
According to Foxman. the pre-
nce of the stockpile of anti-
I ica from the U.S. and
Canada in the homes of West
my neo-Nazia la further
(roof of the international linkage
xtreme rightiata.
IN CITING Diets, Lauck and
iindel, Foxman said ADL has
initored their "hate-mongering
iput" for many years. He
(dec. that "the existence ot a
Insatlantk pipeline for anti-
pnitica caua for greater
glance by authorities on both
lea "I the ocean.'
I'oxman further asserted that
'national cooperation among
[remiata is not confined to the
ited States, Canada and West
imany but includes neo-Nazi
|ups iii several other countries.
gave the following as
lie association of John
lall. leader of Great Britain's
Faacist National Front, with
St oner, head of the racist.
-Semitic National States
Its Party. INSRP). Tyndall
[ t he featured speaker at a
P meeting in 1979.
sanctuary given by
Hcan hate groups in 1979
and 1980 to Manfred Roeder, a
leading German neo-Nazi, when
he was in this country as a fugi-
tive from West German justice.
Roeder, convicted of neo-Nazi
activity, is currently in jail in
West Germany.
The participation in October,
L980, ol two leaders of the neo-
Nazi Vlaamsc Militanten Orde
(VMO! in an NSRP conference in
Marietta, Georgia, prior to their
expulsion from the U.S. at the
order of the State Department
following an ADL protest.
15th Season
[order Hall
Tennis & Golf
[ Camp for Teens
1 f 1 '
Finest Tennis & Golf
lamp in the World
July 1-Aug 19. 81
I to 7 week programs
Intensive Professional
Instruction Private 18^
All Weather Tennis Courts
(5 Lighted) Ball
machines- Instant
Replay TV
Discotheque Drama
Work Shop Band
Pool. Lake. Salting
Water Skiing
Backgammon and
Bridge Instruction-
Air Conditioned
Great Food
Trips to
Disney World.
Cypress Gardens
Busch Gardens
and Sea World
Victor Jacobson. Abe Hitkin.
Jerry lorluo PGA
Sabring. Fla. 33870
Diet/, came to the United
States from Germany in 1957.
His Liberty Hell Publications is a
subsidiary of Raybar, Inc., a
commercial printing business.
Liberty Hell is one of the largest
bale propaganda mills in the
United States. It produces and
distributes anti-Semitic books,
envelope seals and bumper
stickers with anti-Jewish
Lauck. a leader of the National
Socialist Party of America, is 'Arbeiter J^^^ot
10 the head of NSDAP organization), a neo-Nazi group
'National Sozialistiche Deutsch. ''' d ,n Nebraska.
Hotel 813-385-0151
(in fla. call collect)
585-0151 ^1
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Ahare Mot
"And Aaron shall caul lots upon the two goats: oiw lot for the
Lord, and the other lot forAzazel" (Lev. 16.HI
MI ARE MOT After the death of Aaron's two sons, God
raid In Moses Speak unto Aaron thy brother, that he come not
nl all limes into the holy place within the veil, before the ark-
co\ et which is upon the ark. that he die not; for I appear in the
i loud upon the ark-cover (Leviticus 16.2). Only on the Day of
Monenient. "the tenth day of the seventh month" may Aaron
nil i the Holy ol Holies, entirely alone, to "make atonement for
i In holy plate, because of the uncleanneeaea of the children of
Israel Aaron was to bring a bullock as a sin-offering and a ram
as ,i burnt offering. He was to accept from the children of Israel
two be goats for a sin-offering and a ram for a burnt-offering.
Oni nl the goats was to be chosen by lot as a sin-offering to God;
(In oilui uas to be dispatched to the desert (to Azazel), a
scapegoat carrying the sins of t he children of Israel.
The port ion enumerates t he laws prohibiting the consuming of
blood It concludes with regulations pertaining to sexual
JI^T'1!? L!h.e W"""v Portion ,h Law extracted and based
upon The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir its. published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
dL"reibuNrnWg,revo.umI,,038 J$ePh Seh,," """""< ,he ie
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Page 14 i

FeboaaRy 18,1981: losif Mendelevich
fulfills his Aocam of ejroftcjs
fpom oppression to freedom.
* ?%
* \
EXODUS is not ouen... *
until oil Jecus eoeR^LoheRe
baue aLL the choices aj>e haoeMj*'
this PassooeR. ^i
Tampa Jewish Federation
Support The 1981 Hf Jewfah FtiwHoarUMtadJewkh Appeal Cpip
We Are One
Prep^ed by Ac

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