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:
September 3, 1982
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
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
14 Number 29
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, September 3,1962
''0 Sao"**'
Price 35 Cents
Federation Adopts Israel Special Fund
Drive for Human Needs in Partnership With Israel
unprecedented action,
pa Jewish Federation
Directors has author-
ial "partnership cam-
the people of Israel,"
if to Israel's economic
be known as the "Israel
Fund," the Board
goal of $400,000 as
iare of a national UJA
i million.
| first time, the Israel
has requested the
Id Jewry to meet the
lie Jewish Agency in
kuman services previ-
kd by the Israel gov-
ke Israel Special Fund
Its entire proceeds to
[Agency through the
fsh Appeal to provide
i services the Israeli
t now support.
t>sul to undertake the
campaign was
the Board by Feder-
dent, Mike Levine,
return from a fact
of Israel and Leba-
remarked that the
i are paying a severe
ce and "as partners
iple of Israel it is in-
an us to assure that
rdships arc suffered
Ration of vital social,
educational serv-
nentation of the Is-
Tund Campaign has
to the Federation
binet. An opportu-
cipate in the cam-
made available at
ammunity Gather-
i>nd line will be in-
i of the regular 1983
out "Operation
lee," the people of
Israel have decisively defended
their right to live free of terror
and bloodshed, and have signific-
antly diminished the threat of
terrorism to all nations of the
The human cost has been
tragic and painful, and is con-
tinuing. The financial cost has
been staggering, and is growing.
To meet it, the people of Israel
already the highest-taxed popu-
lation in the world have ac-
cepted the burden of still greater
As a consequence, they can no
longer bear the additional weight
which we Jews of the free world
have placed on their shoulders in
years past because of persistent
shortfalls in campaign funds
raised and allocated to the Jewish
Agency. Because we did not do
enough, the Agency was unable
to sustain a range of health,
social service, educational and
other human-support programs.
In the current crisis, the
Agency must now reassume its
rightful and historical responsi-
bility of providing these
programs and services, and we,
the Jews of the Diaspora, must
reaffirm our rightful and histor-
ical commitment to raise suffi-
cient funds to enable the Agency
to meet fully its broadened
mandate at a current projected
annual cost of $300 million.
This commitment is In addition
to, and apart from, our Regular
Campaign to provide funding for
the Jewish Agency's ongoing
budgetary needs, and our special
responsibility to sustain and sup-
port the programs of Project
On June 23, a unanimous reso-

[oses Schonfeld
[at JNF Dinner
Meld, Bureau Chief
[Broadcast News,
will be the key-
It the first annual
il Fund "Tree of
)inner in honor of
tinez. The dinner
I Sunday, Sept. 12,.
tt Regency Hotel.
tinez has been
JNF to receive
Bveted award be-
standing record of
rice. His efforts
erment of life for
f the Tampa area
jiration to all.
Md, a seasoned
of being on the
news breaks. As
ef of the Fairchild
he has inter-
statesmen both
Arab countries.
Ce analyses are
United States
i also serves as
United Nations
Moses Schonfeld
Correspondents Association Ra-
dio and TY Committee.
For further information re-
garding the "Tree of Life" Dinner
in honor of Mayor Bob Martinez,
please call The Tampa Regional
JNF Office at 876-9327.
lution of the Board of Governors
of the major leadership of the
American Jewish community
called upon the Jews of the free
world to conduct a special cam-
paign in fiscal 1983 to provide to
meet basic and essential human
The Jewish communities of the
Keren Ilayesod world were asked
to raise approximately one-third
of that sum. The share of the
American Jewish community is
estimated at more than $200 mil-
In response, on July 8, the Na-
tional Officers of the United
Jewish Appeal after extensive
consultations with lay and pro-
fessional leadership throughout
the country, and with the active
participation of the President of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, the Chairman of the United
Israel Appeal and the President
of the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee en-
dorsed the establishment of a
UJA-community special cam-
paign in 1983 with all proceeds
committed to the humanitarian
programs newly reacquired by
the Jewish Agency.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Board of Directors adopted the
Israel Special Fund Campaign at
its meeting on Aug. 17.
"Update: Israel and Lebanon", a community wide
meeting of the Tampa Jewish community has been
scheduled for Wednesday evening, September 8, 7:30 p.m.
at the Jewish Community Center Auditorium, 2808
According to Mike Levine, President of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, sponsors of the "gathering", "this
meeting will enable Tampa's Jewish community to come
together to demonstrate solidarity with Israel and will
provide the Tampa community with first-hand reports of
the situation in Lebanon as witnessed by our three
congregational rabbis who will have just returned from
Lebanon and Israel."
Returning from Israel and presenting their impressions
will be Rabbi Frank Sundheim, Congregation Schaarai
Zedek; Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Rodeph Sholom Congrega-
tion and Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal, Congregation Kol
Ami. A United Jewish Appeal speaker will also participate
in the program.
The entire community is urged to attend this
"gathering" to demonstrate support for Israel, to hear the
latest update on Lebanon, and to find out what action
each person can take to make their opinion heard. An
opportunity will be provided to participate in the Israel
Special Fund to aid the humanitarian needs of the Israeli
Express your unity with the people of Israel be in
attendance on Sept. 8!
Begin Optimistic War Over
Premier Menachem Begin has
expressed optimism that with the
departure of the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization from Beirut
proceeding as scheduled, the
military stage of the war in
Lebanon has concluded. But
Begin said that this should not be
taken as an indication to others
that Israel has foreclosed the
possibility of other military
At a meeting of the Knesset
Security and Foreign Affairs
Committee, Begin said Israel has
no intention to attack Syria,
whose occupation force continues
to occupy parts of eastern
Lebanon, or Jordan, which
warmyly welcomed several
hundred of the first PLO
evacuees from the Lebanese
capital. The Israeli Premier re-
mained firm on his position that
if attacked, Israel would not
hesitate to return fire.
The committee meeting was
also the scene of sharp exchanges
between Begin and opposition
Labor Party leader Shimon
Peres, who charged that the gov-
ernment had no need to go
beyond the originally stated at-
tentions of the "Peace for
Galilee" operation were to push
the PLO out of rocket and ar-
tillery range of Israel's northern
border settelments, an estimated
distance of 25 miles.
bombing of west Beirut, saving
the action, joined with the block-
ades imposed by the Israel De-
fense Force around the Lebanese
capital cutting off water supplies,
has caused damage to Israel's in-
ternational image. He said that
at no time during the Labor
Alignment governments of the
past had civilian targets been
Begin used the opportunity at
the committee meeting to settle
scores that have developed be-
tween the two factions concern-
ing the war effort. "One cannot
speak today of the Alignment,"
he charged. "Every member of
your faction is expressing a dif-
ferent view."
Begin explained that Israel
had no intention originally to
move into west Beirut but said
that if the government had de-
clared so publicly, the PLO would
have not been pressured to
evacuate the capital. He accused
the Labor Alignment of failing to
view the actions in Lebanon in
proper perspective and not being
able to admit to the govern-
ment's achievements in ridding
Lebanon of the PLO.
BEGIN SAID he could cite
"tens of examples" of where the
Labor governments "did just the
same" as his Likud leadership
acted in the Lebanon action. But
Peres replied: "Why even the
Deputy Premier demanded the
dismissal of the Defense Minis-
ter," Ariel Sharon.
According to Begin, no minis-
ter had made such a demand in
the Cabinet. But Peres retorted,
Although the name has not been
publicized, I believe the jour-
nalists who wrote that these
comments were made by a senior
minister." There have been in
recent weeks reports that the
Cabinet was sharply divided on
the 10-hour bombing Sharon
had ordered on Aug. 12 which
continued until President Reagan
called from Washington demand-
ing that the bombing cease.
Deadline Today to Vote Absentee
Time is running out to order absentee ballots for the Sept. 7
First Primary election. Voters who will be out-of-town on that
day are urged to call the Supervisor of Elections Office imme-
diately to have the ballot mailed to them.
Voting booths are also set up in the Elections Office if the
voter prefers to vote there. The last day for voting at the Elec-
tions Office is Friday, Sept. 3. The office will not be open on
Labor Day.
Any person who registered by August 7 but is unable to get to
the polls without the help of another person qualifies to vote ab-
sentee. The order for the ballot may be placed by letter, phone or
in person.
If the absentee voter sends someone to pick up a ballot for
him, he must give the person a signed fetter authorizing the
Elections Office to release the ballot to designated person.
All absentee ballots must be returned to the Elections Office
by 7 p.m. Election Night if they are to be counted.

Med-Dead Sea Canal Project Largest of its Kind in World
Beginning as an idea expressed*
by Theodore Heral in his novel.
"Altneuland" written in 1902,
the Mediterranean-Dead Sea
Canal is now becoming a reality.
Herzl had a vision of an ambi-
tious engineering venture that
would be an important source of
energy for the yet unborn State
of Israel.
This Interseas Water Conduit
or Canal will take a route begin-
ning approximately 6 miles north
of the Sinai border on the Med-
iterranean coast and travel east-
ward through the Negev, south of
Berrsheva, to a plateau overlook-
ing the Dead Sea.
Great economic, energy ana
natural resource benefits will re-
sult from the completion of this
project. For example, this project
will supply hydro-electric power
sufficient to meet about 15 per-
cent of Israel's total energy needs
by the end of this decade.
To fund this enormous en-
gineering undertaking, the gov-
ernment of Israel has asked the
Israel Bond organization to meet
the first $100 million of the pro-
ject. To accomplish this, a meet-
ing of Israel Bond leaders from
all over the United States and
Canada convened last year in
Jerusalem. Speaking to the con
Mary Walker Towers, spon-
sored by Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Housing, Inc., has begun ac-
cepting residents. This is the sec-
ond senior citizen housing project
to be built in Tampa under
Jewish sponsorship. The Jewish
Towers opened seven years ago,
Feb. 1,1975.
Juliet Rodriguez, Administra-
tor of the Jewish Towers, will
serve in the same capacity for the
Mary Walker Towers with Diane
Nales as the Administrative As-
The Mary Walker Towers is
located at 4912 E. Linebaugh,
Tampa, 33612, on the edge of
Temple Terrace. All residence in-
quiries should be directed to
Diane Nales at the Mary Walker
Towers, 985-8809.
^euU&A oOuMc I
Orson Skorr
: Serving Ml of Florid* Since 1962 |
| TAMPA 813-872-6243 1
*'.':;::: :::i:;i::;:i;;ii;;::i:l:;;:ilinli:unn:!:l:!::'-\
Dr. Robert Karp, M.D.
announces the relocation
of his office
tor the practice of
Brandon Community
Medical Center Suits 201
500 Vonderburg Mm
He will continue to
practice at
705 B Del Webb Boulevard
Sun City Center 634-5508
ference, Samuel riothberg. Gen-
eral Chairman of Israel Bonds,
said: "The scope and magnitude
of this undertaking make this the
greatest energy venture since the
founding of the State. It is with-
out a doubt the most dramatic
and challenging economic project
of our day. And you have the op
port unity of having your name
linked with it, not only for this
year or this decade, but for all
"Regardless of what your
Bond purchase has been in past
years, we ask you to make a once
in a lifetime investment of
$100,000 in immortality that will
pay you, your children, your
grandchildren, your great-grand-
children, and on and on for end
less generations, the dividends ol
pride and glory in having sharec
in this extraordinary enterprise.
"Your name will be engraved
on a roll of honor that will be
prominently displayed for pos-
terity on a wall of a key facility of
this Canal. Enroll now as a Cana
To date, 800 have enrolled tc
become Canal Founders.
No project in the 34-year his-
tory of Israel has aroused more
.excitement, held greater promise
for the country's future, or has
oeen so enthusiastically accepted
by major Israel Bond purchasers
throughout the free world than
the projected Mediterranean
Dead Sea Canal.
' Addressing a meeting of the
Society of Founders of the Canal,
the Bond subscribers who are
providing the seed money for this
revolutionary energy project,
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
envisioned the day when its
hydroelectric power station goes
into operation in the late 1980*s.
"Imagine our sitting togeth-
er," he said, "eight or so years af-
ter we began building the Canal.
We are all witnesses to a certain
scene. We came to the Dead Sea.
Then, with our modern technol-
ogy, a button is pushed by who-
ever is then the Preside,
Prime Minister of fifl*
denly, the waters of the MeSrJ
ranean come rushing 3^1
thunder, falling 395 meters 2j
Then a second button is^J ,
There is light all over ffl
light. ^wnt
"And the vision is fulfyu
Imagine the moment. wa
B reishit, another deed of Ga i
sis. VaYehi Or. And behdd
there is light! And we hZ
beings said. And we sawT
light and saw it is good.'
"Imagine that moment! Wfllj.
not be a moment of the greatest
happiness in our lives? We win
built it, we who invest in it"
^y By LESL1
(Call me about your social news
A grand welcome to Cars Alexis Levine, first child born to
Ellen and Jeffrey Levine. Cara made her appearance on July 7 at
8:56 a.m. at Women's Hospital. She weighed 7 pounds 1 ounce
and was 19'4" long. Her thrilled Grandparents are Jack and
Roth Mandel of Bronx, New York and Max and SydeUe Levine,
of Manhattan, New York. She also has a mighty happy Great
Grandmother Lena Spielberg, of the Bronx. Congratulations
to all of you on this wonderful and exciting occasion in your
Happy 80th birthday to Frank Turkel. His daughter and son-
in-law Dr. Harold and Sue Sinker, gave an Oneg Shabbat in his
honor at Congregation Schaarai Zedek. Frank's children, Dick
and Sandy Turkel and Robert and Eleanor Turkel and his
grandchildren participated in the evening.
Grandsons Brian and Kenny Turkel recited the kiddush and
granddaughter Katie Turkel gave the blessing over the Sabbath
candles. In honor of the occasion, Frank Turkel, in memory of is
wife, Edythe donated to the Temple two of the beautiful pictures
she had painted.
Marcia and Herb Bender celebrated their 25th wedding anni-
versary Saturday Aug. 7 with family and good friends.
A Mock Wedding for renewal of their vows was performed
under the auspices of "The Honorary Dick Weber."
The party was hosted by their children, Janet and Karla
Bender and friends Gloria and Billy Mills, Gloria and Arnold
Barr, Mikki and Stan Glantz, Herta and Sam Pila, Esther and
Fred Schneid, Paula and Dick Weber and Roz and Bob Willis.
The out-of-town guests included family from New York City,
the brides mother Pauline Gurin; sister Jean And Murray Ac-
kerman; from Miami, the groom's brother and his wife Sylvia
and Bob Bender, Jackie and Jeff Bender, Mark and Kenny
Sc hick man. From Sebring, Louise and Gene Sauls and Monica
and Terri Sauls. From Delray Ruth Gross, from Boca Raton
Marsha Leipzig.
Three new little Tampans are in the news, and are we excited
to introduce them to you:
.WaicOjjW William Noah Guth, first born child of Audrey and
reddy Guth. Audrey is co-owner of "Nutcracker Sweets" with
her brother, and proud uncle to little WilliamDavid Belferd
Well, obviously this baby has eaten too many of those delicious
pastries and candies because he weighed ir at 9 lb. 4 oz. and was
20 long! William was bom at Women's 1 qspital on Aug. 6 at
10:43 p.m. His thrilled Grandparents an 'Barbara Belford of
Columbus, Ohio and Victor and Esther Guth, of Toronto,
Canada. Lots of love to all of you on this big occasion.
Herb and Joyce Swaraman are thrilled to announce the arrival
of their daughter, Elizabeth Barbara. Just as thrilled are
Elizabeths Grandparents-Mrs. Mollie Swaraman, of New
York City and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Bnrick, of Orlando. We are
so happy for y all loads of congratulations.
David Scott Farber has arrived and Dr. Robert and Marilyn
Farber are just ecstatic about this little fella. Ready to teach him
the ways of the world are David's two older brothers-Bradley
who is 7Vi years and Adam, who is 5Vi yrs. David has some
mighty happy Grandparents- Mrs. Anna Steinhauaer of
Safety Harbor and Mr. and Mrs. Sol Farber, of Deerfield Beach
Florida. Bushels of happiness to all of you.
Some up to date news about some of our friends:
Steve Sohimmel, an active and involved member of Cotuaeai-
twn Kol Ami, recently left Tampa for the University of Miami
where he is enrolled in a special intensive two-year medical pro-'
gram. We will miss you but wish you success in your endeavor
to pursue a career in medicine.
Ami and Scott Hirahorn, children of former Tampans Steve
and Shelly Hirahorn, became B'nai Mitzvot on May""in!a2
Arbor, Michigan. The Hirahoma moved temporarily to Ann
Arbor a year ago. Steve, a general surgeon, is in the process of
completing a two year residency in anesthesiology. Hopefully,
the family will decide to return to Tampa when Steve completes
his residency program.
Ralph and Margot Marcadis have returned to Tampa to live.
This young couple has been married just over a year. Having
just completed law school, Ralph sat for the Florida bar exam
this summer. In addition, Aug. 1 he joined the tax department
of the accounting firm of Laventhol and Horwath. We know that
Margot and Ralph's families are thrilled to have them "home."
This summer, Stacy Shor participated in the Carrollwood
Village Invitational swim meet. Stacy, a member of the Carroll-
wood Village Swim Team, placed third in the 400 meter
freestyle, with a time of 6 minutes, 39 seconds. Stacy, her sister,
Marni, and their mom, Jolene, spent the summer at Camp
Louise. Jolene had an administrative position at the camp, while
the girls were active and happy campers. This camp has nostal-
fic memories for her, as we heard that Jolene met her husband,
tanley there (is that really true, ya'll!)!!
Mel and Rita Garyn certainly are proud to annouce the gradu-
ation of their son Hal, from the University of South Florida. Hal
graduated with honors and he plans to pursue a career in the ac-
counting field. Presently, he is employed at Bamett Bank asm
auditor. Hal is also continuing with his studies, in the evenings,
in preparation for sitting for the CPA exam. Good luck on the
exam, Hal, and lots of good wishes for a successful career.
Two important events to mark on your calendar and be sure
not to miss:
The evening chapter of Women's American ORT are holding
their spectacular annual "SLAVE AUCTION" on Saturday ev-
ening, Sept. 11 at 7:30 p.m., at the Lake Forest Recreation
Center (in Lutz). Co-chairmen, Kathy Weitz and Tina Jenkins
have planned one special evening. Al Ford, of the fame "Sky
Patrol" will be auctioneer for this evening. A delicious deli-
buffet will be provided by the wonderful, new BagelWorks. Up
for grabs at bargain prices will be such wonderful gifts as an
Oriental rug, official Rowdies and Bucs balls, a weekend at the
new Hyatt Regency in Tampa, and a potpourri of gift certifi-
cates to everything from a fitness center to numerous restau-
rants in town. So don't miss all of the fun. For a donation of
$12 per couple you can have a ball. For reservations call Tins
Jenkins 962-0520 or Kathy Weitz 961-5839.
A very special event is taking place at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek during the weekend of Oct. 15, 16. and 17. For the first
time in many, many years, the annual convention of the South-
eastern Federation of Temple Sisterhoods, is being held in
Tampa. Making exciting and well-organized plans from this end
are Lilly an Osiason and Lucille Falk, with the aid of myriads of
enthusiastic ladies from the Temple Sisterhood. Well let you
know more about it in upcoming issues.
We are pleased to announce a new and rewarding musical ex-
perience for talented young people in our area -^The Hillsbor-
ough Youth Orchestra sponsored by the Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony and the university of South Florida Music Depart-
ment. Membership is open to those in elementary through
Senior High school who sight read music and can perform for
audition a solo piece of their own choosing. Auditions in all
symphonic instruments will be held beginning Sept. 13. The
group will be rehearsing on Saturday mornings throughout the
school year and will give several performances. The orchestra
will be conducted by Mr. Terry Moore who is also the new con-
certmaster and assistant conductor of the Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony. For more information call Bev Lauring at 932-7170.
Meet Mark Scudder who moved to Tampa just a couple of
months ago from Rockford, Illinois where he was bora and
raised. Mark attended Rockford College, Rock Valley College,
and Harper College (all in Illinois) with an emphasis on business
and marketing. In Rockford, he was the Sales Manager for the
second largest construction and remodeling firm in the mid-west
area. Mark made the move to Tampa to become the Branch
Manager and an Associate with a firm that grew out of New
Orleans but is fairly new to our city: Deep South Construction
and Remodeling and Rainbow Painting and Dry Wall. These
two firms have a strong background in restoration (due to their
New Orleans association), as well as expertise in contemporary
design. In an upcoming "Better Homes and Garden" the pubuc
can view their work in the form of a restored New Orleans Man
on. Mark loves to swim, jog, read, do rmiimthmtirm, karate, and
most of all, he said that he Just loves working. Mark said to be
sure to add that he thinks that Tampa is a super area, progres-
sive business-wise, and has the friendliest and kindest people he
has met in a long time. He has become a member of the Chamber
of Commerce and looks forward to joining other organizations
and hopefully a synagogue in the near future. Welcome to
Tampa, Mark we are thrilled that you are here.

.September 3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
i Marline Linick to be Installed
tj as Women's Division President
* lor.,.. V____ I IU
I,,. Tampa Jewish Federation
Division will install its
d directors on Thur-
1<>, at 12 Noon, in the
Room of the Hyatt Re-
The miiting is open to all con-
tors to the annual Tampa
ujsh Federation Women's Div-
er, Campaign and a large at-
hdancc is expected. Luncheon
tt is S9.50 and reservation?
tst be made by Sept. 12.
Keynote speaker will be Mrs.
orah Miller, Greensboro,
., a member of the National
i Women's Division Board,
President of the Women's
vision Federation Cabinet in
Joining President Mrs. James
larlene) Linick, as 1982-83 of-
are: Mrs. George (Bobbe)
ay and Mrs. .Stanley (Jo-
Shor, Co-Chairmen of the
Women's Division Cam-
Mrs. Vernon (Marsha)
Itrman, Vice President of
dership Development; Mrs.
(Muriel) Altus, Vice Presi-
of Community Education;
B. Terry (Leslie) Aidman,
President of Special Pro-
and Ms. Barbara Rosen-
, Secretary.
he 1982-83 Women's Division
rd of Directors include;
nci Rudolph, immediate past
aident; Hope Barnett, Nina
nstein, Linda Blum, Penny
etstfin. Ellen Crystal, Peggy
jes. Rena Firestone, Nellye
dman, Roberta Gofding,
Goldstein, Shelly Her-
k, Kay Jacobs, Rhoda Karpay,
Janet Kass. I.ili Kaufmann.
Laura Kreitzer, Blossom Leibo-
vii/, Diane Levine, I^oretta Lin
sky, Nancy Linsky, Dahlia Mai-
ling, Anne Margolin, Becky Mar-
golin, Sharon Mock,
Marcia Nelson, Lois Older,
Gail Pershes, Ruth Polur, Gail
Reiss, Doris Rosenblatt, Judy
Rosenkrantz, Ann Rudolpho,
Joan Saul, Greta" Schiffman,
Harriet SeeliK. Betty Shalett
Diane Siegel. Shirley Soloman,
Anne Spector, Marlene Stein-
berg, F.llen Stern, Bobbie Taub,
Nancy Verkauf, Ruin Wagner,
Aida Weisman, Sadie Wahnon.
Carol Zielonka and Paul 7m-
For further information, please
call the Tampa Jewish Feeratior
Women's Division, 875-1618.
A New Membership is Born Into
the Family of tf'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith has created a
"Sons of the covenant" mem-
bership. It is a unique plan
whereby a father,. grandfather
and even a great-grandfather can
participate in a most meaningful
way to celebrate the birth of a
Jewish boy. It's the purchase of a
Life membership in the child's
name for $250, within the first
year of life.
This sum will be placed imme-
diately in an interest-bearing
fund that will ultimately yield
enough return to pay ail lodge
dues for the balance of the new
tion when the member reaches
the age of 18 and activates his
membership. Of course, con-
stitutional requirements must be
The purchaser will receive a
beautiful kiddush cup mounted
on a removable base indicating
the "Sons of the Covenant"
Full details may be had by
calling the district regional office
in Tampa, 876-4711, or by writing
to Charles Gellis, Regional Direc-
tor, 3655 Henderson Blvd., No.
Tampa Student Attends
Tanglewood Institute
Janet Echelman. daughter of
Anne Echelman-Kantor and Dr.
Gilbert M. Echelman has been a
participant in the Young Artists
Piano Program at the Boston
University Tanglewood Insti-
Echelman, a senior at H. B.
Plant High School, placed first in
the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony Young Artist Competi-
tion. She is a senior at Plant High
School where she is president of
the Fine Arts Club.
Echelman plays piano and
The Young Artists Pianist
Programs consist of private in-
struction and intensive participa-
tion in master classes. Offered
during July and August, the pro-
grams stress private instruction
and practice with broad exposure
to the chamber and symphonic
repertoire. The Boston Sym-
phony Orchestra, the Berkshire
Music Center and the Boston
University Tanglewood Institute
offer rehearsals, master classes
and concerts to the participants.
The Boston University Tan-
glewood Institute offers intensive
summer programs for promising
young musicians from through-
out the world. Admission to all
programs is highly selective and
by audition only.
member's life. This is. set in mo- 2C- Tampa, Fl. 33609.
Leningrad Refusenik Irina Jacobson
Given Permission to Leave Russia
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA) Leningrad refusenik
Irina Jacobson has received permission to leave the Soviet
Union. Jacobson, the widow of the famed choreographer
Leonid Jacobson, worked with the Kirov Ballet Theater
until her husband's death. Irina Jacobson, a refusenik
since 1980, will be leaving the Soviet Union with her 28-
year-old son, Nikolai, on Sept. 10.
Now Opening
On Bay To Bay Blvd.
An Exclusive
Children's Boutique
Bay To Bay Baby Shower"
Specializing In Gifts For Baby's,
Infants And Tot's Apparel
{Also Knitwear Imported Prom Israel)
4220 W. Bay to Bay Blvd.
Tampa, Fl. 33609 PH. 831-4841
Tampa Jewish Community
Solidarity "Gathering"
In Support And Unity With The People Of Israel
Wednesday, September 8
7:30 P.M.
Jewish Community Center Auditorium
Rabbi Kenneth Berger. Cong. Rodeph Sholom
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal, Cong. Kol Ami
Rabbi Frank Sundheim, Cong. Schaarai Zedek
who will have just returned from a fact finding
mission to Israel and Lebanon.
What they saw
What they heard
How they assess
the situation in Lebanon and Israel.
Sponsored by Tampa Jewish Federation

Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Repairing War's Ravages
Eduof t ,j rSjbliahar
Buainaaa OffK**85 tftMaraoo Blvd.. Tampa. Fla 33409
Talaphon* 872-4470
Pnhlictwo Offior 1 NX 6 *.. tiM. Fh M1SJ
Euoiuw Editor Aaaoaal* Editor
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WTWIIil I Aa.artlaaalaHaCiil alai
PubUhad Fhdayi-WaaklySapUmbar throufh May
HiWeakly Jun through Aufuet by Tha Jrwiah FlorxUan of Tampa
SacoDd Claaa PoaU* Paid at Miami. Fla. USPS471-910
(For- 387* rr*arwia .aaiHiwia papar. to Tka Jewiea Flari-iaa, P.O
Boa 01OTJ. Mlaaai. Florida 331*1
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Araal t-Yaar Minimum Subacnpuon 7 00 (Annual-MoOrOui of
Town Upon Haquaal
Thr Jrwiah rToodian maintaina no frar hat Paopla receiving tha papar who hava not aubacnbad
directly arc eubecnbera through arrangement with thr Jrwiah Federation of Tampa whereby S1.S0
per year la deducted from their contribution* for a aubacnption to the paper Anyone eriahing to
cancel auch a aubacnption ahould ao notify The Jrwiah Floridian or The Federation
Friday, September 3,1982
Volume 4
Number 29
Dr. Goldmann's Passing
In his last years as an elder statesman of world
Jewry, Dr. Nahum Goldmann made a wide variety of
controversial remarks about Israel that won him the
praise of some Jews and the animosity of others.
1 But Dr. Goldmann, who died on Sunday at age 87,
was no stranger to controversy throughout his life. It
was Dr. Goldmann, who after devoting the lion's
share of his younger years to Jewish survival in the
Hitlerian holocaust, and who played a leading role in
the founding of the State of Israel, later spent his en-
ergies debating with David Ben Gurion over who was
a Zionist.
Ben Gurion believed that no Jew who refused to
make aliyah was a Zionist. Dr. Goldmann, quite
simply, cried "Bunk!'
In his declining years, even but a few months ago,
Dr. Goldmann expressed his growing concern that
Israel had taken a "wrong turn" away from the loft-
ier principles of its reemergence out of the ashes of
the Nazi era.
Whatever position Jews may take about Dr. Gold-
mann now that he is gone, there will be unanimity on
at least one issue. He was as surely an architect of
the modern Jewish State as any other Zionist, a man
who helped Jews, both Israeli and non-Israeli, sur-
vive their holocaustic experience and rise once again
to positions of world prominence and prestige.
Arafat'8 'Victory'
Yasir Arafat's departure from Beirut suggests
that his posturing before the world press about his
"magnificent victory" can not be long sustained as a
series of incidents worth reportingnot even by that
press, whose corrupt reporting of the war in Lebanon
now leaves it in the lurch.
Arafat has been defeated, at least in Lebanon, and
he knows it. If he did not know it when he agreed to
leave, surely he knew it on his way to Tunis via
i reece, when he had time to mull over his last re-
qu< .sod by the Israelis, that he be allowed to
leave Beirut with all the diplomatic honors accorded
a statesman.
If nothing else, old Yasir sure tried to pull off yet
another piece of stagecraft, and he failed. Diplomatic
honors? For what? The PLO chief's main claim to
fame these days is that he held out longer against the
Israelis than any other Arab nation, or combination
of nations, or forces in the past.
Of course he did. He was holed up smack in the
middle of civilian centers the Israelis were loathe to
destroy. Such cowardly tactics deserve no diplomatic
honors. Not even the corrupt world media, with their
bastions of fiction-writers and photographers pur-
porting to be reporters, will be able to make much of
this Yasir Arafat "victory."
Not, at least, for the moment.
Tourism Minister Predicts
Post-War Rise in Travel to Israel
ham Sharir, Israel's Minister of
Tourism, predicted that once the
Lebanese crisis is peacefully re-
solved which, he said, is a "mat-
ter of a few weeks," American
tourists will be able to go on
pakcage tours to Egypt. Israel
and Lebanon."
Addressing some 120 travel
agents from the New York area at
a reception at the Regency Hotel
here, the Israeli Minister said
that in fact in recent weeks the
Lebanese-Israeli border has been
open for tourists from both coun-
He said that American tourists
can come now and "visit the
pyramids in Egypt, then come to
visit the Holy Places in Israel,
and from there continue to enjoy
the casinos of Lebanon."
Sharir said, however, that the
war in Lebanon, which started
June 6, has reduced the number
of American tourists to Israel by
about five percent this summer
compared with the same period
last year. He said that many
would-be tourists were scared be-
cause of the war in Lebanon and
wrongly thought that Israel was
an unsafe place to visit
Tel Aviv For the 200 mem-
bers of a UJA Prime Minister's
Special Mission it is a poignant
introduction to the human tollbl
Operation Peace for Galilee.
From the steps of an El Al jumbo
jet they go directly to the Chaim
Sheba Medical Center near Tel
Aviv, where the victims of war
military and civilian, friend and
foe are being treated and
In a semi-private room in
building 16A, a small Lebanese
child lies in one bed, an Israel De-
fense Forces soldier in the other.
- Building 16A is a new operation
I for Sheba Medical Center, hous-
ing intensive burn patients. It
was opened during the first
weeks of Operation Peace for
Galilee, when the hospital's plas-
tic surgery department could not
handle the volume of cases.
The Lebanese child is one of 18
children brought to the Israeli
facility 10 days earlier when their
bus, on a fruit-picking expedi-
tion, rolled over a mine planted
by the Syrians the night before.
Nine other children on the bus
were killed. The soldier is a new-
comer; he arrived only the night
before from the fighting that re-
sulted in the capture of Beirut
Escorted by Dr. Moshe Modai.
Deputy Director of the medical
center, the American visitors see
other patients with burns over 80
percent of their bodies. "They
will recover." he says, explaining
that Sheba has burn treatment
facilities equal to any in the
Unfortunately. Israel has had
too much experience with this
type of injury.
"Five years ago. anyone with
as much as 50 percent burned tis-
sue on their body was doomed."
he says. "Today, we are saving
and rehabilitating patients with
80 percent burns and some-
times even more." The treatment
invol es skin grafting and
physical therapy to work ihi new
t issue into livin;?. pliable skin.
The wards and promenade!
crowded with adult Arabs from
Israel: villages. Seme are related
to the Lebanese patients. Others
"adopted" them
cialiy the childi
l ihere is a stead)
visitors from Lebanon
relatives al s
ter. Usually thi
ihen return to their home only to
come back a short time hue- The
hospital is able to pro\ ide sleep-
ing accomodations for them for
short periods.
The Americans visit the ortho-
pedic surgical division. There,
they watch Rani and Dani racing
their wheel chairs. The two young
men have become great friends at
Sheba Medical Center and, al-
though they did not know each
other previously, it becomes ap-
parent they have much more in
common than rhyming names.
Both are 22. Rani was born in
Ashdod; his father came from
Tunis and his mother from
Egypt. Both of Dani's parents
came from Tunis; he is a Jeru-
salmite. Both are officers in the
IDF. Rani an infantry lieutenant
and Dani a tank corps captain.
Both lost both of their legs.
Rani was leading a patrol when
one of his men stepped on a land
mine. Dani's tank was struck by
a missile.
Their paths will probably
diverge when they leave the hos-
pital. Rani tells the Mission
members he wants to go to a uni-
versity and study agriculture.
Dani says he may study later,
but right now he would like to
"raise a little hell" before he set-
tles down.
The Mission participants are
led to the bedside of Dr. Edo
Katz, a 32 year-old physician who
was on the medical department
staff of Sheba Medical Center un-
til he was called up for reserve
r^^wk ,jgi
Dani and Rani speak optimistically about the future.
service in Operation Peace for
He was hit with an artillery
shell, losing his right leg close to
the hip and so much blood that,
as Dr. Modai tells the group out
of Dr. Katz' hearing, "he was
given a day to live when he was
brought in. But he made it. He is
looking forward to rejoining the
staff and we're looking forward to
having him."
Dr. Modai brings the Ameri-
cans to the Mass Casualty Cen-
ter, a fortress-like underground
bunker, with yard-thick walls re-
inforced with steel. A staff of 50
doctors and 50 nurses -
whom live on the
grounds can be n
within 10 minutes.
The average treatment time!
the center, before patient*
transferred to operating roomij
other divisions of the hospiu
20 minutes to half an hour,
group learns; the center cm|
die about 1,000 casualties
normal 12-hour shift. "Buttl
God," they are told, "we'vei
had a volume like that."
Emerging from the
ground fortress of healii
UJA Mission members
military funeral cortege leavi
the hospital.
Arafat Goes to Greece;
Wanted Air Escort Out
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat left
Beirut Monday aboard the
Greek cruise ship Atlantis,
bound for Athens where he
was expected to meet Greek
leaders before going on to
No confirmation was available
here of a Yediot Aharonot report
that Israel had rejected a pro-
posal by Arafat that he be ac-
corded a farewell suited to a head
of state. According to this report,
Arafat had demanded that he be
allowed to sail aboard a French
naval vessel, with an air escort of
American jet fighters.
ARAFAT WAS driven to the
leirut port area in a bullet-proof
limousine, surrounded by French
troops and with a bodyguard of
his own PLO men. The ship
aboard which he sailed to Greece
was escorted by naval vessels of
the international force to ensure
his safety.
Before leaving for the Barf I
port, Arafat met with Leba"|
leftwing leaders at the
Beirut home of leftist H
leader Walid Jumblatt.
Just before Arafat left by*
some 1,200 members of
Syrian army's 84th Armored*
gade left in a road convoy bow
for Damascus, together
some of its tanks aboard g*M
tank transporters. Although?*
Syrian troops have been an**
previous convoys, this *-> ,
first group of actual Syrun*!
diers to leave Beirut
ficials said the evacuation"
goir faster than scheduled
might be completed by '"
While the evacuation ll
ceeding. an Israeli soldier i
wounded when his Pat,rol"^rl
ran over a mine in thee ^1
sector. Members of J1* Ju||
came under fire from Syn ^1
territory. Fire was returned,
army spokesman said

riday, September 3, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Letters to the Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian;-
With the current shift in policy
, Washington with regard to Is^
il, we are still keenly aware of
be urgent need to elect public of-
ficials who are responsive to the
dressing issues of the Jewish'
Representative George
|heldon, a candidate in Florida's
ew ninth Congressional District,
erves our support.
George's legislative record is
dmirable. During his eight years
f service in the Florida House of
Representatives, George cham-
poned many causes of concern to
ur Jewish social agencies. He led
ie fight to reform Florida's
ursing home industry and has
bnsistently pushed for higher
ndards and more funding for
Representative Sheldon has
llso taken the time to meet with
Jewish leadership throughout
he country and the Tampa bay
ea to become knowledgeable on
he issues. George has met with
jo ward Squadron, President of
he American Jewish Congress,
abbi Alexander Shindler, Presi-
lent of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations; Ivan
Novick, President of the Zionist
Organization of America; and
Tom Dine, Executive Director of
the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee.
George's opposition, on the
other hand, has not taken the
time to become knowledgeable
and has not shown any public in-
terest in these areas of mutual
We are convinced that
George's commitment to Israel is
both strong and sincere. In his
public statements, George has
consistently supported the State
of Israel and condemned the
PLO's terrorist practices.
George Sheldon would help us
with more than his single vote.
As a known supporter of Israel
and American causes of Jewish
concern, Representative Sheldon
in Congress would have a posi-
tive impact on other Congress-
men who are receptive, but are
not leaders with regard to Israel
and Jewish causes.
We strongly endorse Repre-
sentative George Sheldon's can-
didacy in Flroida's new 9th Con-
Administrator *
Pd. Po(.Af."*
Elect Rodney
Dem., Dist. 4
County Wide Vote
Proven Leader
Stephen J. (Steve)
[HE IS ...
A Known Community Leader
I A Graduate of Stetson College of Law
An advanced Post Graduate Teacher
A Former U.S. Army Officer
I' A Practicing Attorney since 1963
[ A Recipient of the Florida Bar President's 1982
Service Award for providing free legal service to the
Poor and Elderly for 15 years
A Candidate for County Court Judge
A Florida Public Service Commission Hearing
Examiner and Investigator
A Florida Secretary of State Hearing Examiner
An Arbitrator American Arbitration Association
As Acting Municipal Court Judge
A Post President Bay Area Legal Services
A Past President Bay Area Trial Lawyers
A Former Tampa Boxing Commission Attorney
A Former Assistant Public Defender Hillsborough County
A Legal Advisor, Egypt Temple Shrine, and
Fraternal Order of Police #108
A Legal and Judicial Expert
ELECT ROSS County Judge
Punch 101 on your Ballot Pd. Pol. Adv.
gressional District. We believe
we need people Like George
Sheldon in Washington to repre-
sent our interests.
We urge you to vote for Repre-
sentative George Sheldon on
September 7 in the Democratic
U.S. Congressman Bill Leh-
man, Senator Jack Gordon,
Senator Gwen Margolis, Senator
Paul Steinberg, Representative
Helen Gordon Davis, Represen-
tative Roberta Fox, Representa-
tive Mike Friedman, Representa-
tive Elaine Gordon, Joan and
Bob Benjamin, Karin and Kenny
Bornstein, Saul Fein, Elisa
Greenberg, Jackie and Murray
Jacobs, Representative Richard
Hodes, Representative Barry
Kutun, Representative Fred
Lippman, Representative Ron
Silver, Representative Larry
Smith, Representative Hal
Spaet, Representative Eleanor
Weinstock, Bernard Panush,
Arthur Pearlman, Saul Schecter,
Dr. David Wolstein.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I had planned to go north for
the Rosh Hashanah-Yom
Kippur holidays. My wife and
son already had their airplane
tickets. I .was going to purchase
my ticket this week, but tonight,
what was to have been used for
my plane fare, was diverted to
another purpose to. help in
Tampa's drive to raise an emer-
gency $400,000 for Israel. I am
not making a pledge. I am giving
the cash.
In all of the rhetoric that has
been written and said about the
Israeli incursjon into Lebanon to
choke the final breath of PLO
terrorism, two statements lead
me to make this decision. One
was made by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, "We bend our
knees to no one but God alone."
The other was made by one of
Tampa's own community leaders,
"I can not, nor would I want to,
send my son to fight in Israel,
but I can send my money."
I am told that Jewish commu-
nities across the country have not
responded financially as they.had
responded in 1967 and again in
1973. The Jews in Tampa, and in-
deed across the country, are not
breaking open their kosher piggy
banks and flooding the UJA cof-
fers to meet-jthe staggering finan-
cial needs this war has created.
Until tonight I have not felt the
emotional need to do without in
order to help.
I don't have to see Israeli sol-
diers returning from the Leba-
nese front minus an arm or a leg
to know this is a real war. I don't
have to taste the salt of a
mother's tears who just lost her
son. I don't have to smell the
stench of gunpowder nor listen to
the eerie whine of a rocket that
may or may not land in my
bunker. Blood is flowing, and it is
the same blood that courses
through your and my veins it
is Jewish blood.
The media may portray the
war in a different light that tends
to make us somewhat guilty or
apologetic. But you and I are
thinking people. We know that
Israel doesn't want this or any
wax. We know that one Israeli
soldier's death is too many. We
know that as resilient as we think
the Israeli economy may be, the
financial and economic loss re-
sulting from this war will wreak
havoc on an already burdened
For me the sacrifice was one
less trip north for the holidays.
For you it might mean one less
weekend at the beach, one less
suit or new dress for the year, or
it may mean no real financial
sacrifice at all.
Israel has already made its
sacrifice. Unlike Abraham who
was willing to sacrifice hi* son,
Israel has sacrificed manv of its
sons. The least we, as American
Jews living in Tampa can do, is
sacrifice our dollars. We can not
rally our army in a call to arms,
but we can rally our community.
Don't wait to be asked. Pick up
the only weapon available to the
American Jew your pen. Make
your check payable to the United
Jewish Appeal today and send it
to the Tampa Jewish Federation.
"We bend our knees to no one
but God alone."
Our Store Will Be Open On
Sunday From 7 am to 1 pm
through September 26
2305 Morrison Ave. 253-5993
All meats 1st Quality Kasnered A ready for cooking.
Kosher Butchery Prop. Bernard marks
(Betwn Belcher A Hercules)
Delivery NOW available. Phone: 481-9102
Order your Rosh Hashanah turkey by
August 30 and Save.
10 -14 pound turkey $1.19/Ib.
Orders placed after this date will be at usual price
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for. .
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
I SAVE 3 on any package of
I Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna.
,h*ll .fc*W **** '* i*-""* '!'*"'
f,**ri" I
U**A (***** I/** I.!****
T.IW^N*.-*- I- POfcalW

-": :*;"*?*
l'age 6
TTie Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, September n
Mary Kanter New Kol Ami
Religious School Administrator
offered on Monday and Wednes-
Dr. Steven Field, president of
Congregation Kol Ami. recently
announced the appointment of
Mary Kanter as Religious School
Mrs. Kanter had served with
the Congregation for three years
as a Sunday School teacher, and
last year was the School's Ad-
ministrative Assistant.
"Mrs. Kanter is incredibly de-
serving of this promotion," said
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal.
"Under her guidance our school
has grown and prospered. She
has helped us to institute many
new activities and programs, she
has also become an indispensable
component of our educational
system. As principal of the
school, I have found her indis-
pensable in the past and look for-
ward to her undertaking add-
itional responsibilities in the year
to come."
This year Congregation Kol
Ami's School will have in excess
of 200 students. Classes are held
for Pre-Schoolers through 2nd
graders on Sunday mornings,
and from third through 7th grade
pupils on Sunday mornings and
two weekdays. Because of the
School's unusually large enroll-
ment, Hebrew study sessions are
New Developments at USF Hillel
Shefly Bernstein
Program Associate
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foun
dation Jewish Campus Center at
USF a new Program Associate,
Shelly Bernstein. Shelly is a
graduate of Penn State Univer-
sity with a Bachelors of Social
Work. She has a strong interest
in Jewish affairs and good group-
work experience, ranging from
political organizing to work with
mentally retarded adults to su-
pervision of college interns in
social work and nursing. She also
enjoys swimming and sunshine.
She will be doing outreach and
program coordinating with stu-
dents. Please feel free to stop by
to meet her as well as the rest of
the staff at Hillel which is located
in the Village Square Apartments
at 5014 Patricia Ct., No. 172.
Returning staff include Rabbi
Jeff Foust, Director; Lida Kap-
lan, Office Manager and Rybyn
Mendelson Dee, Art Director.
Computer Added
In addition to our new Pro-
gram Associate, Hillel has
another special addition an
Apple Computer to compile a
mailing list and to give us a read-
out on students special interests
(Israeli Dancing, Soviet Jewry,
Coffee-houses etc.) as well as a
future Job and Internship Bank.
The computer will be a great help
to us to better respond to student
We offer many thanks to Bart
Freed who owns the computer.
Not only has he moved the com-
puter into Hillel for our use, but
he has given countless hours to
setting the computer program
which we will be using.
Jewish Delegation Meets
With Shultz in D.C.
NEW YORK A delegation
of Jewish leaders who met with
Secretary of State George Shultz
and members of his staff for more
than two hours in Washington
last Thursday afternoon urged
the United States to influence <
Jordan to join the Middle East I
peace process and to help "find
Palestinians who represent their
people" to negotiate with Israel.
Julius Berman, chairman of
the Conference of president of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations, who headed the 13-mem-
ber delegation, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that Shultz
was most interested in hearing
the views of the Jewish leaders.
days, and Tuesdays and Thurs-
days for most grades. High
School is for the 8th through 12th
graders. Its sessions are held on
Monday evenings.
A large staff of talented and
devoted teachers has been as-
sembled for the coming year.
Their approaches reflect the Con-
gregations's philosophy of teach-
ing the hearts as well as the
minds of its students. Mr. Irving
Levine has been engaged to tutor
IKol Ami's Bar-Bat Mitzvah s
i candidates.
In addition to its regularly
scheduled classes, Kol Ami's Re-
ligious School has several extra-
curricular events planned. They
include: two Shabbatons, a fam-
ily Sukkah decorating and dinner
party, a Havdalah program, a
Chanukah party, a Model Seder,
as well as special Friday evening
services which will be conducted
by each class.
Two additional innovations are
a monthly Junior Congregation
Service, which will be lead by Dr.
Richard Kanter, and Dr. Stuart
Silverman, and a monthly Tall it
and Teffilin Service and Brunch
lead by Michael karp.
School Board District IV
(county wide vote)
Agriculture teacher Hillsborough County 31 years
Experience, Leadership, Dependability
pd. pol. adv.
Invest in
Israel Securities

Bank Lawrm M-itrMi M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
Socuntios (2121759-1310
atiOfl Toll Free (800) 221 -4838
Hillsborough County School Board
District 6 (County Wide Vote)
According to the Tamp Tribune of May 22, iy02
the School Board was to blame for much of the
431 day delay at Erwin Center and must pay con-
tractor $633,002. Hillsborough is the only county
with Directors that cause the above problems
because more than one person is doing the single
job. Your schools pay the city for sewage charge
on the water used on lawns. Board not interested.
I estimated this loss of taxpayers dollars at over
$150,000 per year.
Want to hear the rest of the story? Vote for me
and I will provide honest open service to the
community and you will get the rest of the story.
Donald W. Patzsch District SIX. Call me at 689-
"pd. poL adv."
\m mm bobdupree
J District 6 (County Wide Vote) SEPT. 7
* Students in Hillsborough County do not receive at
good an education as students in many foreign coun-
tries. Our schools waste time and money teaching
humanism, socialism, evolution and other un-
necessary subjects. This wasted time and money
could be used to improve our children's education.
Thank you
Paid Political AdvertiMmanl

Congressman William Lehman strongly endorses
George Sheldon
"Your strong commitment to the American causes of Jewish concern, your individual
and persistent efforts for the improvement of care for the mentally ill and elderly, and
EZZZ2& Te 3*25 Cni!"ide arebuta few fthe issues ^ which your effectiveness
is acknowledged and admired throughou t our area "
Representative Dick Hodes strongly endorses George Shelddn
nnHA^T'1' throuS\the y.ears- I *" become aware of your commitment to Israel
causes of Jewish concern. Much of the Jewish community realizes that
%JZ22ZZ1 ''**" Ms"s' and itS' members can be assured you would be sen-
sitive to their viewpoint m Washington. '
City Councilwoman Sandra Freedman strongly endorses
George Sheldon
-**?** our association, I know of your contribution to the Jewish Community
,1 ng commitment to Israel I feel confident that you will be a leading voice on
the House floor to speak out on issues which are important ZtheJewUhp^pU"
*?! 5f SS2 .we ne^? P00*19 '* Qffl Sheldon
in washinton, D.C. to represent our interests.
Paid for by Senior Citizens and Working Families for Georae Sheldon

September 3,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7

ncine Ruth Kendzierski and
se Eric Berman engaged.
he engagement of Francine
^h Kendzierski and Jesse Eric
nan, children of Mr. and Mrs.
eph M. Kendzierski, Niles,
Ih. and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald
[Berman, Maitland, is of in-
st to Tampans.
ease is the grandson of Mr.
Mrs. Leo Chaitow and the
kt-grandson of Fannie Noim
pf Tampa. He is employed by
on Restaurant Equipment
Supply Company, Orlando
none is a computer operator
Valt Disney World.
i addition to a reception given
the bride-to-be's family in
^higan, there was a shower
dinner given by the groom-
e's aunts including Mr. and
Alan Brooks and Mr. and
Dennis Field. A miscel-
ous shower was given by
Ittie Kichler and Tillie Lassk.
Ph.- wedding will take place at
ngregation Ohav Shalom, Or
, in early September.
f.'he engagement of Fran Susan
oth to Lewis Harlan Weber has
en announced by their parents.
Hie bride-to-be is the daughter
[Raphael and Beverly Broth of
psota. She is a student at the
diversity of Florida.
The future groom is the daugh-
of Tampans Dick and Paula
eber and is in graduate school
|the University of Florida.
wedding is planned in the
Rent option to buy.
Upgraded deluxe condo. Ceiling
fans, 2 BR/2 Bath, 3rd. floor, over
[pool, across from Westshore
|Ma!i 886-2173; 251-0591.
Office Space
112 Magnolia
in former Charming Old
Hyde Park home
Rental package can In-
clude: 170-200 Sq. ft. of-
ficers), communal con-
ference room, kitchen,
lounge, utilities, tele-
phone, switchboard,
receptionist, Janitorial,
security, secretarial ser-
Rental terms-one/two
|year leases.
*ates$300 and up, de-
pending on options.
Contacts../. K*mpr
Who Sets the dates? These representatives from the many Jewish or-
ganizations m Tampa met at the Jewish Community Center to plan
the community calendar for 1982-83 under the direction of the Tampa
Tampa Jewish Social
Service Member
of United Way
Jewish Federation Women's Division. Back row from left: Greta
Schiffman, Ameet Hadassah; Marcia Nelson, Shalom Brandon Ha-
dassah; Shelly Herzog, Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood; Rosalyn
Feldman, Shalom Brandon Hadassah; Gary Teblum, Congregation
Kol Ami Men's Club; Art Raschke, Brandon Chavurah; Lilt Kauf-
rnann. Bay Horizons ORT; Marion Mallinger, Temple David. Center
row from left: Rabbi Jeffrey Foust, Hillel Jewish Campus Center;
Dorothy Skop, Tampa Chapter Hadassah; Rhoda Givart, Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom; Muriel Altus, National Council of Jewish Wom-
en; Kay Doughty, Hillel School of Tampa; Rnea Firestone, Tampa
Chapter ORT; Kathy Weitz, Tampa Evening ORT; Helen Males,
Jewish War Veteran's Auxiliary. Front row from left: Pauline Sylvia.
Jewish Community Center; Rhoda Davis, Director, Tampa Jewish
Federation, Women's Division; Leslie Ardman, Chairman of the Com-
munity Calendar, a project of the Tampa Jewish Federation Women's
Division; Louis Zipkin, Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood;
and Sadie Wahnon, Temple Dauui Sisterhood.
On Aug. a. Stephen SegaU,
president of Tampa Jewish Social
Service received a letter from Jo-
seph Brown, vice president of al-
locations and admissions stating
that Tampa Jewish Social Serv-
ice had been approved to become
a full member agency of the
United Way for 1983. Although a
special grantee in 1982, TJSS had
been applying for full member-
ship since 1978.
In his response to Mr. Brown,
Segall stated. "We are proud and
pleased to be a United Way
agency and to uphold the stand-
ars for service delivery for which
the United Way stands."
The allocations committee has
tentatively recommended a
$7,000 allocation to TJSS for
1983 to support the vocational
services program. This is a 40
percent increase over the 1982
grant. The allocation is depen-
dent on the United Way
achieving its $3.4 million goal.
Paid Political Advertisement. Paid for by the Edward H. Ward Campaign Fund, Mel Bass, Treasurer, Ed Hill,
Deputy Treasurer.

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jews in Military to Mark High Holy Days
NEW YORK, N.Y. Jews in
the U.S. armed forces, then fam-
ilies around the world and pa-
tients in Veterans Administra-
tion hospitai.s will mark the Jew-
ish New Year 5743 (Rosh Has-
hanah) ana r.he Day of Atone-
ment (Yom Kippur) with help
from the J'-'vish chaplains and
JWB's Commission on Jewish
The announcement was made
by Rabbi Herschel Schacter.
chairman. j'.VB Commission on
Jewish Chaniaincy.
"Since there are only 45 full-
time Jewish military chaplains on
active duty with American forces
and 11 more at Veterans Admin-
istration hospitals." Rabbi
Schacter said, "the JWB Com-
mission will help mobilize 246
civilian and reserve rabbis as well
as 172 lay leaders to conduct
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur
services at every base where Jews
"Services. "Rabbi Schacter
said, "will take place in Europe at
bases in such countries as Spain.
Germany. Greece and Turkey. In
the Far East, there will be serv-
ices in Korea. Japan, the Phil-
ippines and Okinawa."
This year Rosh Hashanah
begins at sundown on Friday.
Sept. 17, and ends at dark on
Sunday. Sept. 19. Yom Kippur
begins with the chanting of "Kol
Nidre" on the evening of Sunday.
Sept. 26, and concludes at night-
fall the next day.
In accordance with the tradi-
tion of full support to the field,
the JWB Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy will provide JWB
calendars 1982-83. inspirational
literature. Selihot (penitential
prayers) cassettes, and. as need-
ed, ram's horns (shofrot), prayer
shawls (talitot) and skull caps
Traditionally, the first of the
services will occur on the island
of Guam in the South Pacific,
just east of the International
Date Line. Since services follow
the sun, Pearl Harbor in Hawaii
will be the last base to sound the
shofar blast trumpeting the end
of the high Holy Days.
The full-time and part-time
Jewish chaplains covering the
VA hospitals have made plans to
provide religious services for all
hospitalized veterans. Ambula-
tory patients will be provided the
opportunity to attend services in
the hospital chapels and bed-
ridden patients will receive spe-
cial coverage by the chaplains.
"Break-the-fast" suppers for
military personnel and VA pa-
tients arranged by the chaplains
will mark the conclusion of Yom
All of the U.S. services encour-
age and foster liberal leave and
pass policies for Jewish personnel '
and in many instances, service,
men and women who cannot get
home for the holidays are invited
to share the warm "HOME
Historical Restc
Room Additions
Kitchen Baths
Insurance Work'
Commercial Rem
237-6927 229-79!
Look in Better Homes & Gardens
ur restored Southern Plantation
SINCE 1970
families in the locale where they
are stationed. Frequently, single
men and women are guests of
Jewish military families on their
Local Jewish communal organ-
izations cooperate fully in holiday
planning for service personnel
with the Jewish chaplains, the
JWB Chaplaincy Commission
and JWB's Women's Organiza-
tion's Services.
The JWB is the U.S. govern-
ment-accredited agency that pro-
vides religious, Jewish educa-
tional, and morale services to
Jews in the armed forces, their
families and hospitalized veter-
ans on behalf of the American
Jewish community.
At the same time, JWB is the
network and national head- I
quarters of Jewish Community j
Centers, YM and YWHAs and
camps in the U.S. and Canada
serving one million Jews. It seeks
to strengthen and perpetuate the
quality of Jewish life in North
America through the Jewish
Media Service, the JWB Lecture
Bureau, the JWB Book Council,
the JWB Music Council, and Is-
rael-related projects.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJ A-Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York, the
JCCs and YM and YWHAs. and
JWB Associates.
Ross Sertoman
of the Month
Stephan J. (Steve) Ross was
the recipient of the Sertoman of
the Month Award at the August
meeting of Interbay Sertoma
Club. Ross is a life member of
Sertoma International and a
member of Interbay Sertoma
since 1970 and is currently
serving as Director. He is a mem-
ber of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek and is a candidate for
County Judge Group 3.
Bakery & Delicatessen
Challah and Honey Cake
Homemade Sweet Gefilte Fish
Order In Advance
Mission Bell Square Shopping Center
12711 N. DaleMabry

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From January to
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Or ask your travel agent

eptember3, 1982
AJCommittee on 'The Jewish Sound'
William A. Gralnick, South-
Last Regional Director of the
[American Jewish Committee will
appear on The Jewish Sound
[Sunday, Sept. 5. The pre-record-
|ed interview is a first in a series
on the work of the American
Jewish Committee in the South-
Ieastern United States. The first
[program will cover the history of
|aJC and how it differs from its
[sister organizations, the Anti-
1 Defamation League of B'nai
B nth and the American Jewish
I Congress. The Jewish Sound
which is heard on WMMF in
Tampa and covers the Bay Area
hosted by Oded Salpeter. In
[the interview Gralnick also
Idiscusses AJC's outreach effort
[in the Bay Area and the fact that
la Bay Area unit is expected to be
Iformed within the year.
In discussing Committee's his
[lory, Gralnick points out how it
has managed to change and stay
the same. While at one time 8
I group of some thirty men, AJC
[has grown into a direct member-
ship organization. It has 50,000
members, in more than 80 chap-
ters, staffed by 32 offices. It also
maintains three offices overseas.
Gralnick points out however,
that an insistence on excellent re-
search, a low profile, and high
level behind the scenes contacts
all still are the hallmarks of
AJC's modern day operation.
Future programs are planned to
cover the issues of extremism,
Arab Anti-Jewish and Anti-Is-
rael Influence in America and
problems confronting the Jewish
family. Each will place heavy em-
phasis on the manifestations of
those issues in the South, partic-
ularly in the State of Florida and
the Bay Area.
William A. Gralnick has been
AJC's man in the Southeast for
nine years. Recently moved to
Florida when the Southeast Re-
gional Office was moved from
Atlanta to Miami, Gralnick has
spent eight years working with
and studying the Jewish Com-
munities of the Southeast. Dur-
ing that time he has formed three
off-shoots of The National Inter-
religious Task Force on Soviet
Jewry. Called "one of this
nations foremost Klan watchers'"
by Nashville Tennessean reporter
Jerry Thompson, Gralnick helped
prepare Thompson for his infil-
tration of the Klan. Gralnick
also helped the Tennessean staff
research an investigative series
prior to Thompson. Both series
won honorable mention in the
1981 Pulitzer Prize voting.
Founded in 1906, the American
Jewish Comittee is this country's
pioneer human relations organ-
ization. It combats bigotry, pro-
tects the civil and religious rights
of Jews at home and abroad, and
seeks improved human relations
for all people everywhere.
Federation/UJA Leadership
To Meet In Israel Oct. 10-15
Tampa to Participate
More than 1,000 members of
| the. United Jewish Appeal and
Federation leadership from
throughout the United States are
expected to assemble in Israel on
I October 10-15.
The Campaign Leadership
I Gathering that will include
$10,000 and over contributors as
I well as 1983 men's and women's
campaign leadership is being or-
ganized locally by George Kar-
paj immediate past chairman of
tin 1982 campaign and chairman
Ol a new $10,000 and over 1983
ugn Division.
I In intensive four-day en-
I with the people and land
I tel will celebrate the ties of
age and beliel in;:{ bind all
together around the irlobe.
A special itinerary has been plan-
ned to provide unique insight
into the human needs and issues
that give shape and substance to
the 1983 Campaign.
According to Karpay, "the
gathering will serve as a clear
message to the people of Israel
and to the rest of the world that
Jewish unity is a reality and that
it comes at a time when Israelis
are in dire need of our moral and
financial support.''
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin is scheduled to address the
entire group at the mission's
closing ceremonies
For additional information
contact the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration at 875-H
Kosher Catering Under Rabbinical Supervision
Call Collect 1-446-8474
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Mutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Randy Freedman
Account Executive
Herri 11 Lynch
Merrill Lynch
Pierce Fenner 4 Smith inc
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch mm of the Ssator Citbwa's Nutrition and
Activity Program si spoaeored by the Hilleborough County
Commission and bald at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley. nite ar. 872-4451. Menu tubjtct to change
Monday Closed (Labor Day)
Tuesday Crisp Baked Chicken, Cream Style Corn, Hot Mixed
Greens, Pears and Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Roast Beef with Gravy, Mashed Potatoes,
Chopped Broccoli, Carrot and Pineapple Salad, Chocolate Chip
Cake, and Dinner Roll
Thursday Turkey Chop Suey with Crisp Noodles, Rice, Green
Beans, Molasses Cookie, Orange Juice and Whole Wheat Bread
Friday Stew Beef with Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Chopped
Spinach, Cole Slaw, Fresh Fruit and Whole Wheat Bread
Avant Gold Jewelers
Invites You To Come In And
Browse At Our New Line Of
Contemporary 14KJewelery And Diamonds
By Top New York And California Designers
11606 N. Dale Mabry
Village Sq. West
Tampa, Fl. 33618
1514 E. Fowler Ave.
Inside "The Great
Parts Factory"
These Are Just Three Reasons To Re-Elect
To Hillsborough County Commission Sept. 7
Since 1978. Jan Platt has
been a voice of reason on the
County Commission. Her
votes reflect her commitment
to responsible, planned
growth. Her appointments
reflect the respect she has
earned from colleagues. She
is the first Hillsborough
County Commissioner in
tweleve years to head the
Tampa Bay Regional
Planning Council. She
recently finished a term as
chairman of the Commission.
She was the only county or
municipal elected official
named by Governor Reubin
Askew to the Constitution
Revision Commission in
Jan has always been a force
for stability and integrity in
local government. Her
elected service began with a
landslide victory to the
Tampa City Council in 1974.
She promised to construct a
modern, coherent, compact
city charter. Within a year,
she did it. I n 1976. she
headed the Seventh
Congressional District drive
for the Sunshine Amendment
(financial disclosure). She has
initiated the measure
requiring county
commissioners to disclose
financial dealings with other
commissioners or with
staffers. (And yes. she drives
her own car.)
The Sept. 7 Commission Primary Is
A County-Wide Election
Hillsborough County Commission Paid Political Advertisement
District 2 (Democrat)

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Septembe, a
Organizations in the News
Gamayel Promises PeaceNo Pushing
New Member Sabbath
lairman ol Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek, reports
that two prospective member
ooffeet held Aug. 19 at the home
of Dr. Paul and Susan Bckstten
in Carrollwood and Aug. 24 at *
home of Ken and Carol Osiasr .n
Beach Park were very well at-
"And besides the attendance,
the enthusiasm has been wonder-
ful!" Non-affiliated, old-timers
and newcomers, were treated to
an evening of introduction to
Schaarai Zedeks style of Reform
The guests were addressed by
President, Stanley Rosenkranz;
Rabbi Frank Sundheim, repre-
sentatives of the Brotherhood
and Sisterhood, Director of Edu-
cation, Debbie Freifeld and
Youth Activities Coordinator,
Nancy Abrams.
As a follow-up to these inform-
al get togethers, there will be e
special New-Prospective Membei
Shabbat on Friday, Sept. 10 at c
p.m. at The Temple on Swann
Avenue. Everyone who wishes to
share the experience of a beauti-
ful Shabbat service is welcome tc
An Oneg Shabbat will follow
services with ample time to have
questions answered.
Esther Tobi is Valued
Volunteer of the Month
Esther Tobin was named
Rodeph Sbolom Sisterhood
Valued Volunteer of the month at
the September Opening Meeting.
Esther has been active in Sis-
terhood for 17 years, since she
came to Tampa from Atlanta,
Ga. with her husband, Julius and
sons Harris, Glenn and Lee. She
was chairman of the Sunday
morning USY Minyan Breakfast
for 1- years. In spite of the fact
that P.sther works, she is an
b member ot the Board of
tors. She ; airman of
il' "Memorial Pages of the
Yearbook and Pas indies
sale. Her first grandchild. Julius,
was com four months ago in
Gainesville. Fla.
Tampa Chapter
The opening meeting of Tampa
Chaptei Hadassah will be held
Wednesday. Sept. 15 at 10:30
a.m.. at the Diplomat Condomi
nium (2611 Bayshore Blvd.)
Program will include a catered
brunch and a talk by Dr. William
Heim on "Mysticism in Juda-
For reservation, call Laura
Kreitzer (872-8278) or Dorothy
Skop (839-0167). Brunch: $3.75.
(Park in uncovered areas only,
Students Practice
What They Learn
During the summer Hillel stu-
dents used the training they re-
ceived in Trope for service to
their synagogues. Eight students
with the help of Hillel Judaic
Curriculum Coordinator. Reuven
Robbins, prepared one or more
Torah portions to read on various
Shabbats at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom and Kol Ami.
The students Torah readers
are: Mark Dickman, Andrew
Gordimer, Laura Gordimer, Da-
vid Markowitz, Clay Rosenberg,
Robert Solomon, and Stephen
Viders (all at Rodeph Sholom),
and Naomi Sober (Kol Ami).
These students and others read
from the Torah during the school
year at Hillel School as well as at
Kol Ami, Rodeph Sholom, and
Schaarai Zedek. A total of 40 stu-
dents were trained and prepared
by Mr. Robbins.
Bashir Gemayel, Presi- of influence in Lebanon which is
dent-elect of Lebanon, held
ral secret meeting?
with Israeli leaders recent
ly, including some in Tel
Aviv, during Israel's
"Peace for Galilee" opera-
tion, Maariv reported.
Quoting foreign sources,
Maariv said Gemayel met
several times with Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon.
According to the paper. Gem-
ayel began his series of secret
visits to Israel in 1976. He met
with various Israeli personalities,
including Labor Party chairman
Shimon Peres who at the time
was Defense Minister in the gov-
ernment of Yitzhak Rabin. In
1976, when Peres launched the
"good fence" policy along the
border with Lebanon and extend-
ed Israeli aid to the Phalangist
forces in Lebanon, Gemayel
visited Peres at his home in Tel
report, as yet unconfirmed, the
Israelis early in July arranged a
meeting between Gemayel and
Maj. Saad Haddad, the leader of
the Israeli backed Christian mili-
tia. That report said the two to sign a peace treaty Gam J
Christian leaders arrived at an reportedly told an Israeli dp
understanding regarding spheres ality a few da p"J*j
that he intend- ....,' ^\
ontrolled b; 'he Israel De- treaty with ; n ;**
" iWbaM
nouncements. including the on, l
This meeting, too. was unpub- he made following his electkml
d As a rule, Gemayel care- Gemayel said the new go^'
fully kepi his distance from the ment would have to decide i
lifl during the war in Leba- signing a peace treaty.
mm and declined to provide the ACCORDING to M
IDF with any political or military Gemayel asked the IsraelulH
assistance The Israelis reported- sonality not to rush things SI
ly expected Gemayel to employ push him into an earlv rJU
his Phalangist forces to complete treaty. Gemayel reportedly!
the drive that IDF had begun in pected the personality to lindw
I^banon to oust the PLO terror- stand the difficulties he wasfJ
ists. But Gemayel left that task mg with rival factions and coo.
for the IDF. munities in Lebanon andwitk'
With Gemayel's election to the neighboring Syria which opposed'
presidency, Israel would like him his candidacy and election.
Bat Mitzvah
Bill Hutchcraft
County Commissioner
District VI Democrat
Countywide Businessman
Experienced Conservative
pa poi adv i
We Have Judaica
In Stock
New Years Cards
Rabbi Rosenberg Greeting Cards
Bar/Bat Mitzvah Cards
Lauren Maren Limited Edition Figurines
Gary Rosenthal Brass Figurines
Paper Napkins
Gift Wrap
Mah Jongg Sets
National Mah Jongg League Rules
Israeli Imports
Sedar Plates
Matzah Trays
Tampa's Largest Selection of Lucite Giftware
and Decorative Accessories.
fl Gift Store
Sandra and Wayne Schafer
From the Affordable to the Outrageous'
Village Square West
11624 N. Dale McDry
Carrolwood Area
Across From Red Lobster
Visa/MC/Am. Ex.
10-5:30 pm
Mon Sat.
Sharon Kim Smilowitz
Sharon Kim Smilowitz, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Saul Smilow-
itz. will be called to the Torah as
a Bat Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 4
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom
at 10 a.m.
She is a member of Kadima
and is an eighth grade student at
'Hillel School. Sharon is a member
of the softball team which is the
Senior League City-County
Special guests sharing this
special occasion in the Smilowitz
family are Sharon's grandmoth-
er, Mildred Flaxun. Tampa; her
aunt. Mrs. Gerald Kushel, of
Mellville. L.I.; cousins. Kick Mil-
enthal. Tampa; and Mr. and Mrs.
B. Milenlhal. Columbus. Ohio.
Wjm i111 b a 11 ria a 5i aa
tia^Ai ant/ f tin* ih./.U./^.A
(u4/^te* 6/tm
&UMd &. Mux/ !
""""".....MM Ml
Community Calendar
Friday, Sept. 3
(Condlelighting time 7:39)
Sunday, Sept. 5
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. Guwt,
William Gralmck, American Jewish Committee Hillei-USf:
Bagel Brunch 11:30 a.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 7
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah Board Meeting 9:45 a.m. at the
home of Elinor Fishmon, 85 Martinique.
p.m. Tampa Chapter of Hadassah Board Meeting 9:30 a.m.
Thursday, Sept. 9
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:15 p.m. National Council of
Jewish Women Opening Meeting Speaker: Linda Goldstein*
"Munch Out" at Mama Mia's Restaurant with the bay Area
Jewish Singlet Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood
Openig Meeting- 11 a.m.
Friday, Sept. 10
(Condlelighting 7:29) New Meber Shobboth at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Hillel School (Grades 1-8)
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten
Chai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon)
Jewish Towers
Kosher Lunch Program
Seniors' Project

ReligiouH Directory
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Robb, Somuel Molltnger
iervKes Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
3919 Moran: Road 962-6338 Robb. leonord Rosenthal
Services; Friday. 8p.m ..Saturday, 10a.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Bergor,
Hozzor, Hauben Serv.ces:, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 10
a.m. Daily. Minyan, 7:15
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
auDHii9Dm ""*-">-
Jewish Student Center. Univers.ty of South Florida JC 217, Box
Rabbi La^V?20 (?"-e Park AP**' > 97'"6768 or 985-7926*
Sa.u^dav Z. ?iday' ?P m Shabbat Dinner and Service.
..m..,C* ,0:30o-m- 'Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
qm 7n7l00,,L5014 Pa*r,CI Cour* ,72 VBB 7076 or 988-1234

stemberS, 1962
Page 11
Carl Alpert
Jewish Community Center
Pilots PreSS Doctors Kids TOO Senior Citzens Project Offers
Haifa not all the stories of
( war made headlines. For ex
ouflage. Tin white-
cked doctors in the Tyre Red
ss Hospital seemed to be act-
oddly. An Israeli physician
Iried them, and quickly ascer-
hed that they knew nothing
ttever about medicine. They
[turned out to be PLO terror -
i who had for four days saved
skins by this protective
ring Dangerously. An air
i pilot, summoned to his unit
be eve of the war, was arrest-
or speeding, as he hastened to
air base. He pocketed the
vln Herbert. 62. of Tampa died Frl-
August IS. Originally from New
, he had redded In the Bay area
1(68. He waa a buyer for the
Ceywell Corp., and waa a retired
[lor In the U.S. Air Force, after 21
En service He waa a member of the
[tired officer* Association and of the
igregatton of Rodeph Sholom. He la
.vlved by hla wife, Velma; his moth-
j Sarah Gertler of Brooklyn, N.Y.; his
kghter, Janet Schwartz of Margate;
i brothers, Phillip of Brooklyn and
bert of Bayslde. N.Y.; and hla alater,
rtam Gertler of Brooklyn.
E. 70 of Tampa died Friday. August
lA native of Baltimore. Md.. he came
Hie Bay area 45 years ago. He waa a
ager of a linoleum and Ule shop and
t S Air Force veUran of World War
|He Is survived by his wife, Aurella;
daughter, Sandy Cusumano of
npa. and hla alater. Gladys Terel of
Estelle Beerfaa Slohn, 81. of
Impa died August IB. She waa born In
|ssla and a realdent of Tampa 27 years
nlng from New York City. She waa
[owner of Slohn's Lamps and Shades.
was a member of CongregaUon
ilepli Sholom, Haddassah and
eph Sholom Sisterhood. Survivors
thusband, Emanuel Slohn; daughter,
Rhoda Albert; a son. Herbert
Inn, all of Tampa; a alater, Mrs.
>nne Specht, Leisure World. Calif.
I six grandchildren. Preparation by
essed Shel Emea. Memorial gifts
be made to Congregation Rodeph
|rman Robert, Clearwater Beach,
aed away August 20. Bom In New
|rk, NY., Mr. Zlnober had lived In
ellas County since 1980 He waa a
kmber of the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
W II. He la survived by hla wife,
|ne. son. Peter Wolfson Zlnober;
fighler, Joann Steinberg, Plymouth
etlng, Pa.; Brothers, Randolf
pober, Phoenix. ArU., and Moses
ober. Boone, N.C.; Sister, Laura En-
kn. I'lalnvlew. L.I. and three grand-
lldren. Memorial gifts may be made
he American Cancer Society.
ticket, and was soon in the air. In
the battle with Syrian planes that
followed, he downed five MIG'a.
A week later, on home leave, his
mother exclaimed over a bruise
on his forehead No, he had not
been wounded in battle, he ex-
plained. When the planes had re-
turned after their tangle with the
Syrians they had thrown a party
to celebrate, and he had been hit
by the cork from a champagne
bottle which had been opened
Good Manners. A committee of
Knesset members made the
rounds of the wards at the Ram-
bam Hospital and presented the
Knesset medal to every wounded
soldier. Jehad Adi smiled
through his bandages, shook
hands with the politicos, and po-
litely accepted the medal. Only
the others in the ward knew that
Jehad was not an Israeli soldier,
but a wounded member of the
PLO, who had been brought in
for emergency treatment.
Going My Way? Lt. Michael
Zack, 21, got a short leave from
his unit in Lebanon, and stood by
the side of the road hitching a
ride to his home in Beersheba.
Outside the Lebanese village of
Hatzbayah there was little traf-
fic, and Zack almost
despaired of being able to make it
in time. At that moment a heli-
copter landed beside him and a
pilot inquired: "Going south?"
The forlorn soldier had been
sighted from the air and was
able to get home in ample time.
Chevra Kadisha. One of the
most unpleasant jobs in the army
is that of the military rabbinate,
who must look after the corpses.
Among the others they also af-
ford decent burial to the enemy,
and take great pains to inter the
Moslem dead with their heads
facing Mecca, as required by
their faith.
Bad Taste. Legal steps are be-
ing considered against an ad-
vertising promotor who printed
thousands of postcards bearing
advertising messages, and distri-
buted them free among soldiers
at the front,to encourage their
writing home.ONe of the cards
carried the slogan: "Israel's
army exterminates the terrorists;
Yaron exterminates household
With Post Graduate Degree.
Dov Shilansky, a member of the
Israel Cabinet, visited a stockade
where Israel was holding terrorist
prisoners. Outside the prison he
struck up a conversation with
two blond girls, both German-
speaking, who protested that
their husbands were being held
unjustly. "We are Germans, -a
cultured people; would we marry
terrorists?" they asked. "Yes, J
am familiar with German cul-
ture," Shilansky replied. "I am a
graduate of a German univer-
sity." Whey they inquired as to
which university, he replied la-
conically, "Dachau," and walked
The Objective Press. One
French press correspondent re-
ported to Paris that the paper
circulars dropped by the Israeli
air force in Tyre and Sidon, warn-
ing civilians to stay away lest
they be harmed, were treated
with chemicals so that they
severely burned the hands of all
who picked them up.
Let Me Look, Too. The sophis-
ticated Russian equipment cap-
tured by the Israelis in Lebanon
was called "a gold mine" for U.S.
military intelligence, according to'
a Pentagon spokesman.
Got Him to the Synagogue in
Time. Captain Gary, an artillery
officer, was given leave from the
front to attend a scheduled wed-
ding his own. For lack of other
transportation, he got a lift on an
Israel navy vessel which brought
him to port, from which he madi
it in time to stamp the glass un
. Redeemed. The showing made
by the Israel-flown F-15's against i
the Syrian-flown MIG's served to
redeem the reputation of the
American plane in Israel's his-
tory. In 1977 it was the arrival of
these planes after the onset of the
Shabbat. which led to the fall of
the Rabin Government.
They're Only Kida. Great pains
were taken not to hurt innocent-
civilians. When one Israeli unit
entered a village to flush out hid-
ing terrorists, they ignored a
group of children. Yet youngsters
in the street fired shots, one of
which wounded the platoon com-
mander. His words to his men:
"Don't hurt them; they're only
'Good Health Series'
Featuring health care special-
ists, health tests, cost and reim-
bursement information, and live-
ly question-and-answer sessions,
the JCC'* Senior Citizens Pro-
ject's "Good Health Series" will
offer a free session in September.
Any adult in Hillsborough
County is welcome to attend this
Sept. 22, 10 a.m.-12 noon
Dixoo Street Drop-In Center,
7406 Dixon (2 blocks E. of Fla.
Ave., off Broad), Saving Your
Health-Care Money: Medigap
Health Ins. & Other Resources
To Help.
Back by popular demand this
fall at the Senior Citizens Project
of the Jewish Community Center,
is Claire Wichman's Sewing"
(and alterations) class for older
adults. Both beginners and the
experienced, men and women,
age 60 and better are welcome to
the class, which began Wednes-
day, Aug. 25 and will continue on
Wednesdays from 1 to 4.
No preregistration is required
for the weekly class, and late
entrants are welcome There is no
charge for this clasb which is
arranged under the Senior Citi-
zens Project, thanks to partial
funding from the Older Ameri-
cans Act as well as ihe Jewiah
Community Center.
Master gardeners Hob Dickey
and Brian Sullivan and the Hills-
borough County Cooperative Ex-
tension Service welcome anyone
age 60 or better with an urge to
have a green thumb to come to an
information and planning session
for an "Organic Gardening"
course this fall.
Thursday, at 10 a.m., at the
Jewish Community Center (2808
Horatio in Tampa) is the plan-
ning time. Course participants
will have their own garden plot at
the JCC. The latest techniques in
pest- and poison-free gardening
will be part of this course. Come
on down to get growing.

^s. .aP* a d ^_
Timsi. PI 33603
254-1227 253-0083
two locations:
featuring SONY
4616 Eisenhower/Phone 885-4767
j me Village Center/13104 N. Dale Marbry
Phone 962-4718
SINCE 1916
Funeral Directors Truman H. Thomas
James E. Lawhon Dick Stowers
I MMaVaWaV'...
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Welcomes Newcomers

Congregation Schaarai Zedek
The Temple
3303 Swann Avenue

Prospective New
Member Sabbath
Friday Evening, September 10,8 p.m.
(Oneg Shabbat following service)

To those of you who are not affiliated with any synagogue, join
us for this Sabbath Service, meet Rabbi Frank Sundheim and
worship with members of our congregation. We are a Reform
congregation with an outstanding Religious School, Sisterhood,
Brotherhood, Youth Group, Adult Education and Cultural Programs.
Union of American Hebrew Congragatioiw

Histadmt Committee Makes Plans
To Protect El Al Workers' Future
The Histadrut has decided
to set up a special commit-
tee to plan future moves to
project what they term the
future of both the El Al na-
tional airline and its em-
ployes, in the face of the
government decision to halt
Sabbath and Jewish holi-
day flights.
Both the labor federation's
central committee and the El Al
workers were in an angry mood,
following action by the airline
management in summoning a
strong police detachment to oust
workers from the management
building at Ben Gurion Airport
where they had kept Transport
Minister Haim Corfu locked up ir
the office of El Al Board chair-
man Nahman Perl while they
were meeting, pounding on the
door to halt the conversation.
THE WORKERS have ac-
cused the management of not
being firm enough in opposing
the government decision, which
they claim will damage the airline
financially, merely to preserve
the Begin coalition.
The worker's action followed
the decision by the Knesset Fi-
nance Committee to approve the
Cabinet's action to ban El Al
Sabbath flights beginning Sept.
Premier Menachem Begin
agreed to the shutdown under in-
tense pressure from Agudat Is-
rael, a member of his coalition. El
Al representatives warned that
the shutdown would cause the
struggling airline to lose an esti-
mated $40 million annually, i
loss that could mean the end of E
The police, who brought up a
large detachment of the tough
border police and water cannons
to disperse the angry El Al work-
ers at the airport, arrested eight
members of the airline's workers
committee after the incident in
the management office but re-
leased them later to avoid a
Beginning: JCC Softball
Attention all JCC softball players! (and those who think they
can play a fun game of softball.)
Beginning Sept. 12, the JCC will hold their first fall softball
league for those who still want to get out and "swing." Games
will be held on Sunday mornings at 9:30 at Hyde Park field, and
if needed. Hunt playground.
Anyone over the age of 15 can play, and if you're interested,
call the JCC and Danny Thro (872-4451) as soon as possible.
Sign-ups will be limited, so you'd better do it now.
See you Sunday, Sept. 12.
threatened general walkout of all
airline workers.
THE AIRLINE is working
now. Management reported the
"normal number for this time of
the year" of cancellations of
bookings. It had been feared that
talk of industrial unrest following
the Cabinet decision, strengthen-
ed by an 11-10 vote in favor of
Sabbath shutdown by the Knes-
set Finance Committee last week,
would scare passengers off re-
serving future flights with El Al.
Among the steps reportedly
considered by Histadrut, at the
urging of the El Al workers com-
mittee and the committee of re-
presentatives of the major indus-
trial enterprises, are the enforced
closing of the airport on Satur-
days and a possible general
strike, especially of enterprises
which normally have to work on
Saturdays, such as the electric
corporation and the telephone
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Naar all good (hopping
MIAMI BEACH /1-531 1191
tlf largest md
moat raried setetfon or
Wedding Invitations
Personalized Stationery
Fine Writing Papers
Party Tableware
Unique Gifts
Parly Planning and Coordination for
all Special Events by Phyllis Eig
6488 Central Ave. St. Petersburg 381-2818
Inner Awareness
The Exporation of Self
A Weekend Retreat at Moon Lake
September 17-19
Conducted by
Barry J. Naster, Ph.D and Jan Harvey, B.A.
for more information
Call 813-323-7374 or write
2455 6th Avenue N. St. Petersburg, Florida 33713
We Urge You to Join and Support
A Synagogue of Your Choice
As We Begin to Prepare For The High Holidays, We Ask...
Where Will You Be!?!
Whatever, whenever your needs the synagogues of our community are ready to
serve the complete life cycle of the Jewish family365 days a year.
If your are currently not affiliated with one of our community synagogues, we encourage
you to accept your responsibility to strengthen theJewish commitment in Tampa.
Congregation Kol Ami, 3919 Moran Rd., Tampa 33618 962-6338
Congregation Schaarai Zedek, 3303 Swan Ave., Tampa 33609 876-2377
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue, 2713 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa 33609 837-1911
Temple David Synagogue, 2001 Swann Ave.. Tampa 33606 251-4215
Gary S. Alter
Executive Director

Tampa Jewish Federation
Michael L. Levlne

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