The Jewish Floridian of Tampa


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
System ID:

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Full Text
#eJewislh IFIIariidliiai m
of Tampa
/olume 1 Number 1
Tampa. Florida Friday, April 6,1979
Price 35 Cents
Day an Explains the Memo of Understanding
'oreign Minister Moshe Dayan
ressed the importance of the
.S.-Israeli memorandum of
iderstanding which he signed
ith Secretary of State Cyrus
nee in Washington in which
U.S. undertook to supervise
pigmentation of the Israeli
yptian peace treaty during the
xt three years.
It is the first written document
at specifically mentions the
rengthening of the U.S.
resence in the region, Dayan
)ld a meeting of foreign
plomats here.
DAYAN SAID that while it
ill not extend beyond three
years, it is important that the
U.S. has agreed to serve as the
address to which Israel could
refer in the event the Egyptians
violate the peace treaty terms.
He did not refer directly to the
angry complaint lodged formally
by Egypt with the U.S.,
protesting that the memorandum
could be construed as an
"eventual alliance" between the
U.S. and Israel.
He noted, however, that the
Americans are now "in the same
boat" with Egypt and Israel,
which will be navigating stormy
waters in the months ahead when
the two countries negotiate over
autonomy on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip.
Dayan said the 11-member
ministerial committee headed by
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
will complete its autonomy
proposals within a week and
negotiations with Egypt could
begin two weeks after that in
accordance with the treaty terms.
HE SAID initial talks between
the two countries were begun in
Washington but no decisions
were made so far. He said the
negotiating site will rotate
between El Arish in northern
Sinai and Beersheba.
Dayan explained the good-will
gestures Israel has pledged to
Egypt in order to improve the
climate for the autonomy
negotiations. But in his remarks
to reporters, and in his
presentation, he sought to allay
fears on the part of many Israelis
that these gestures were "one-
sided" and go too far.
He said several of the gestures
merely reaffirm the situation that
exists today, namely that the
populations of the West Bank
and Gaza Strip are free to move
to and from Israel and abroad.
This will continue, he said.
HE SAID the permission
granted for political activity by
West Bank and Gaza residents
did not apply to incitement
against Israel but only to
peaceful expressions of political
views through newspapers and
periodicals. Dayan said that
meetings of a political nature
would be permitted but only with
prior permission of the Israeli
The Foreign Minister stated
that the transfer of the Military
Government headquarters from
the town of Gaza to a less
populated area would not in any
way curtail the authority or
affect the activity of the Military
Government. It is only a matter
of relocation which in many ways
is better for Israel, he said.
Dayan explained that the new
laws pertaining to administrative
detention were approved before
Israel undertook its gestures. It
is not eliminated entirely but
subject to approval by the
president of a district court. Up
to now, administrative detention
Continued on Page 2
Federation to Intensify Campaign Activity
1 n a week filled with a flurry of
ampaign activity, the Tampa
ewish Federation UJA 1979
ampaign has reached the
1500,000 mark, according to Dr.
ar\ Zielonka, campaign chair
lan. "We are especially
roud of our Women's Division
Inch already has surpassed its
[)"H total and will complete its
impaign with a substantial
ii rease over previous efforts,"
: tonka said.
N ightly telephone sessions
ive been responsible for
aching hundreds of new con-
hhutors to the campaign and
1 lonlinue throughout the
onth of April, it was reported
Roger Mock, Telethon
lirman. "With a growing
mmunity and growing needs, it
most important that we reach
ryone in our area to ask for
cir support," Mock concluded.
Designating April 1 through
ay 2, as "30 Days of
dedication," the Board of
rectors of the Tampa Jewish
deration have committed
mselvea to the task of in-
sifving activity as well as
taking additional cards to
contact prospects.
THE "30 DAYS of
Rededication" will focus the
community's attention on several
major issues. While a peace
treaty has been signed, the cost
Continued on Page 10
Statute of Limitations Debate
Yields 300 Votes Against Immunity
BONN (JTA) Leadevs of the movement to
extend the Statute of Limitations on Nazi war crimes
beyond the December 31, 1979 deadline are predicting
that .more than 300 members of the Bundestag will vote
against immunity for war criminals after that date.
Only 252 votes are required to remove the deadline on
prosecution. The Bundestag will begin debating the
matter on Mar. 29.
Interviewed on French television in connection with
the recent screening of the American NBC-TV Holocaust
series, Schmidt said that most deputies of the Social
Democratic Party oppose the cut-off date. Bundestag
members will be allowed to vote their conscience on the
issue and none of the political parties will take an official
Campaign Workers
Rally Tuesday
A special report meeting for all Tampa Jewish Federation
Campaign workers has been scheduled for Tuesday, April 10, by
Ben Greenbaum, TJF president and Dr. Carl Zielonka, Cam-
paign Chairman.
The meeting will focus around reports from each Campaign
Division Chairman and their workers: Pacesetters, Bob
Levinson; Heritage, Herbert Swarzman; Special Gifts, Jack
Kopelman; Community, Wally Wallace. Don Stein; and
Telethon, Roger Mock.
All workers have been asked to complete their assignments
before April 10, and the evening meeting, beginning at 7:30
p.m., at the Jewish Community Center, will be an opportunity to
turn in all completed cards. Cards not completed will be
reassigned as part of the "30 Days of Rededication" effort.
All campaign workers are urged to attend.

Tampa Jewish Federation
PHONE 872 4451
Mr. Fred Shochet
The Jewish Floridian
Dear Mr. Shochet:
I On behalf of the Tampa Jewish Federation, we are pleased to
welcome The Jewish Floridian of Tampa to our community.
To enrich the life of the Tampa Jewish community, we are en-
deavoring to bring to our community informative news on local,
national and overseas issues.
We extend to you our very best wishes.
Ben Greenbaum
Sen Greenbaum
NYU Prexy
Beats Bushes for
Sharansky's Release
attempt to secure the release of
Anatoly Sharansky and other
political and Jewish activists
imprisoned in the Soviet Union,
John C. Sawhill, president of
New York University, extended
an open invitation to the Soviet
government to allow Sharansky
to participate in the university
commencement program in June.
"I am sending a formal letter
to the Soviet government,"
Sawhill said, "asking for per-
mission to have him in New York
City for this event. And, I call on
the United States Congress and
President Carter to use all
available means at their disposal
to support New York University
in this endeavor."
FURTHER, in an attempt to
mobilize a broad base of
university support to secure
Sharansky's release, Sawhill
called "on university presidents
throughout this country
throughout the free world, and
throughout the Soviet Union to
extend a similar invitation for
their commencement programs."
Sawhill spoke at a press
conference at the St. Regis Hotel
announcing the formation of the
New York Committee of Con-
science. The newly formed
committee serves to increase
awareness of the problem of
Soviet Jewish prisoners. Sawhill
serves as co-chairman of the
committee, along with New York
Attorney General Robert
conviction of Sharansky last
July, Sawhill requested the the
faculty of New York University
postpone any further scholastic
or applied research programs
with the Soviets, and called on
faculties elsewhere to take similar
steps until the Soviets released

Page 2
The Jewish tloridian of 1 ampa
Friday. April6
Rosenkranz Named Editoi
Of Tampa Publication
. 4i
Zvi Feine, JDC consultant, addresses Young Leadership
Photoby EvaDurann
Consultant to JDC Focuses
On Social Problems in Israel
Zvi Feine, consultant for the Joint Distribution
Committee in Israel, told a Young Leadership
group in Tampa that as a result of the new peace
treaty between Egypt and Israel the expectations
of the "have nots" in Israel will rise dramatically.
"The demand for better housing and jobs will
rise as many who are now unskilled expect that
peace will reduce the need for defense spending
and free more dollars for education, health and
welfare programs," said Feine.
Unfortunately, more funds will not become
available immediately because the rejectionist
Arab countries like Iraq and Libya may threaten
Israel's borders, and more troops may be needed
in the Negev.
MORE THAN 5,000 Israelis now living in the
Sinai will need to be resettled in the Negev and in
development towns like Kiryat Shemona.
"Today Israel is faced with the problem of
spending additional funds to upgrade the quality
of life and services in these new development
towns to retain the settlers and provide com-
pensation for their farms and houses they will
leave behind." said Feine.
With the dawn of a new era of peace comes the
prospect of increased immigration. Within the
next year Israel expects approximately 35-40,000
new immigrants, with 20,000 emigrating from the
Soviet Union alone.
Feine said the JDC is now engaged in con-
tingency planning in the event the 50,000 Jews
remaining in Iran need to be evacuated on short
notice. To date about 20,000 Iranian Jews already
have left.
initiated programs to help Jews cut off from
traditional sources of help in 25 countries and to
pioneer day care programs and services for the
indigent and aged in Israel. Prior to the over-
throw of the Shah of Iran, the JDC assisted the
Iranian Jewish community in building com-
munity centers and facilities to make the Jewish
community self-reliant.
Approximately $112 million has been bud-
geted to house and feed the Jewish immigrants
preparing for a new life in Israel, the U.S. and
Canada. Yet the JDC has had to request an
additional allocation of $5 million from the UJA
(United Jewish Appeal) to cover the costs
because of the increased immigration from Iran
and the Soviet Union. At the same time, the JDC
still continues to support the aged and indigent in
Rumania. Hungary. Libya. Morocco. France and
South America.
Unlike the Jewish community centers in the
U.S., community centers in Israel are primarily
for disadvantaged families found in development
towns and poverty ureas.
"Community centers in Israel serve 44 percent
of a total population of three million people. From
three tenters in 1969, community centers now
have grown to over 90 in 1979." said Feine. The
kej in I heir acceptance in each neighborhood is
that the people in each area have been involved in
the decision-making process in determining policy
and programs.
Most of the community centers offer day care
programs for three- to five-year-olds, so the
mothers can work part-time. In an effort to close
the social gap between the "haves" and "have-
nots," centers have involved the parents by
training them how to communicate better with
their children, helped them plan nutritional meals
through classes and provided language instruc-
(ion so they can be part of the mainstream Israeli
culture. _____________________________
Shochet Publications an-
nounces the inauguration of a
new publication in its chain. The
Jewish Floridian of Tampa.
Fred K. Shochet. publisher,
also announces the appointment
of Judith Rosenkranz as editor of
Tampa's new Jewish weekly.
Rosenkranz is a graduate of
the University of South Florida
and majored in journalism at the
University of Florida and New
York University. She moved to
Tampa with her husband,
Stanley Rosenkranz. in 19fil.
A native of Daytona Beach.
Judith is the daughter of the late
Louis and Marcelle Ossinsky.
Since becoming part of the
Tampa Jewish community.
Judith has served as President of
the Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood
and as an officer in National
Council of Jewish Women. Most
recently she has served as co-
chairman of the Pacesetters
Division of the Women's Division
In the community, she is active
in the Symphony Guild and the
Judith Rosenkranz
Auxiliary' to the Hillshorou
County Bar Association, Ju served as vice president of
Tampa Junior Women's Club i
most recently was the cha
chairman of the Krewe
Judith and Stanley have :
teenage sons. Jack, a student^
Wilson Junior High School
Andy, a student at
Community Passover Observances]
Congregational Seder at the synagogue Wednesday, April
Congregational Seders both April 11 and 12 at 7:15 p.m. at Hi
Congregational Seder at the synagogue Thursday, April 12, at 6 30l
Congregational Seder at the temple, Thursday, April 12.
Seders both April 11 and April 12at 7:30p.m.
Seder, in the University Center Ballroom, on Wednesday, April
at 6:30 p.m.
Are you in need of Passover supplies? Do you know cl
someone who needs items for the holidays? Phone 985-7926. Thij!i|
a joint project of B'nai B'rith and Chabad House.
Dayan Explains the Memo
Continued from Page 1
was not subject to judicial ap-
AS FOR Israel's agreement to
release some political prisoners,
Dayan said it applied only to a
small number of prisoners not yet
sentenced. He said the
reunification of West Bank and
Gaza families with relatives who
left those territories in 1967 is
nothing new and has been going
on for years.
Eri|oy pasteurized
processed American
cheese. Hickory 'jrriOkfe'J
Slices deliac-us '&.
Port Salut and all the
other Miller favorites. AH
until : .-r/ision

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it's Kosher for Passover.
The matzo balls will enhance your enjoyment of the holiday with their
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delight your palatesmooth chocolate fudge, heavenly marzipan crushed
from the finest almonds, tasty creamy coconut and melt-in-your mouth
French truffle. Box of 24 (12 oz.) $4.50.
Visit the Barton's nearest you for a full line of
Passover chocolates, hard candies, kiddy
novelties, parve seven layer cakes, petits
fours and the rest. They're all as delicious as
the matzo balls.
Continental Chocolate Shoj*
Executive Offices BO Dekalb Ave
Brooklyn. New Vork_nL

riday. April 6,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
JCC Camp Opens June 18
The Jewish Community Center
day camp will open June 18 for all
three divisions K'Ton Ton,
Chai and Yo-Tam.
K'Ton Ton, the pre-school
group, and Chai, first through
fifth graders, will run two four
week sessions (June 18-July 13;
July 16-August 10). Yo-Tam for
boys and girls entering sixth,
seventh and eighth grades will
run June 18 to July 27.
This summer Camp K'Ton Ton
will offer a choice for parents of
preschool aged children.
Youngsters may attend groups
which end at 12:30, 2 or 4 p.m.
The camp brochure explains for
which groups your child is
eligible. There is also a three day
program for the youngest
The Camp K'Ton Ton program
includes swimming, arts and
crafts, sports skills, gymnastics,
music, nature study, cook-outs,
field trips and shabbat
This summer the JCC also will
offer Playtots and Aquatots for
18 months 2'/t year old
youngsters. These groups, in
which parents participate with
their child, will meet twice a week
during the camp season.
Registration information on
these classes will be available
soon JCC Closed
The Jewish Community
Center will close Wednesday,
April 11, at 5 p.m. in obser-
vance of Passover and will
reopen Sunday, April 15.
xdy Sper, Anne Echelman and Barbara Garrett were among the guests at the Essential and
stainer Women's Division luncheon. Photo by Charles wohn
tomen 's Division Holds Luncheon
)n Day of Peace Treaty Signing
Thro Named Camp Director
Danny Thro, coordinator of the
JCC Health and Physical
Education Department, has been
appointed summer camp director.
Lili Nesher, a former member
the Israeli foreign ministry,
ressed the Essential and
tamers Division luncheon of
Women's Division of the
npa Jewish Federation. Mrs.
|her substituted for author
i Gruber who was ill.
fou will all remember where
were and what you were
on this tremendous day,"
said as she spoke
jltaneously with the signing
|the Israeli-Egyptian Peace
fesher, who served as a
tenant in the Israeli Army,
)amed that she was excited,
rehensive. worried, sad and
etui all at the same time,
atistics say that by the end of
120th century,, 80 percent of
[world's population will be in
ica. Asia and South
erica." She went on to explain
it is over these three con-
nts that the struggle between
erica and Russia has already
If you won't believe me,
ember that Soviet Foreign
lister Gromyko arrived
erday in Syria and already
promised them arms and
pns and billions of dollars,"
If the Palestinians try to tell
1 in the weeks to come that
^1 was established because of
lolocaust, this is not true,"
said passionately. "The
caust happened because
was no Israel. If Israel had
been established in '38 instead of
'48, all those Jews would have
had a place to go.
"I'm not going to scratch your
guilt complexes but you have a
responsibility for the sake of
Ruth Wagner, Women's
Division Campaign chairman,
reported that last year the total
Women's Division raised
$101,360 and to date the 1979
Women's Division has raised
Luncheon chairman was Betty
Cohen, assisted by Judy Elkin,
Karen Solo man and Gail Hirsch.
Ruth Wagner, Women's Division Campaign Chairman for the
Combined Jewish Appeal is shown speaking with Lili Nesher of
Tel Aviv, who addressed the Essential and Sustainer Division
luncheon. Photo by Charles AAohn
Solomon, Judy Elkin, Gail Hirsch, chairman, and Betty Cohen.luncheon. committee for
tsential and Sustainers Division.are shown in front of the Lee Scarfone Gallery of the
rsity of Tampa where the Women's Division luncheon was held Photo by Charts Mohn
Danny will be directly
responsible for Chai and Yo-Tam
Divisions. A long-time employe
of the center, he has been
associated with the day camp
program for the past 12 sum-
mers, in capacities ranging from
assistant camp director, to
aquatics director, pre-school
counselor, sports skills specialist
and Yo-Tam developer and unit
Besides his day camp ex-
perience, he has an extensive
background in wilderness
camping which he hopes to in-
troduce to this year's camp
Danny Thro
Shalom Committee Slates Social
Shalom Tampa, a committee of
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
will host a social get-together
Sunday, April 8, at 7:30 p.m. at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Greenberger, 4912 St. Croix
Drive, Culbreath Isles.
The dessert and coffee party,
which will bring together
newcomers to the Tampa Jewish
Community, is strictly for fun. If
you are interested in attending or
know of someone who should be
invited contact Rhoda Davis at
the Jewish Community Center
Senior Citizen News
The Senior Citizen Project
of the Jewish Community
Center provides recreational
and counseling services for
persons 60 and older. For
more information, contact
Donna Davis or Sue Treit-
man at 872-4451. All
programs are made possible
by: Title III of the Older
Americans Act, Aging and
Adult Services Program,
HRS State of Florida. VA
Administration on Aging,
Tampa Bay Regional
Planning Council.
All activities are prepared
in compliance with Title VI
of the Civil Rights Act.
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Don't Break the Chain
It's Spring!
Mother always said while she mixed the
Charoses and Bitter Herbs, "I never feel so Jewish as
when I'm making a Seder. Just think, for thousands
of years Jewish women have been making these same
foods at this same time every year. I wouldn't want
to be the one to break the chain."
The idea of "not being the one to break the
chain" has stayed with me in a lot of things.
Passover always brings it to mind. Tzedakah. One
Jew helping another. One Jew always finding some-
thing to share with someone who has less. 1 wouldn't
want to be the one to break the chain.
And isn't that what our Federation campaign is
all about? Reaching out? Be it across town or across
an ocean. It's being there. After all,who would want
to be the one to break the chain?
As you prepare to celebrate Passover, remember
there is much more to our tradition than the symbolic
foods we enjoy. Be sure you have done all you can to
keep the "chain" from being broken. Remember in
these closing days of the Tampa Jewish Federation
campaign, YOU must do all you can to continue one
Jew helping another.
No one has asked you yet? Why don't you call
and offer? Make it our Passover tradition. Don't
break the chain! J.R.
Can It Last?
How long will Egypt or Israel, for that matter,
stand up to such pressure? The conditions are just
right at this moment for President Sadat to stand up
to them. He needs military and economic assistance
from the United States reckoned in astronomical
figures. Will a successor of his be as reasonable as he
appears to be at this time when he turns his attention
to his problems at home?
Will a successor not be tempted to join the
confrontation states crowd? War, to the chau-
vinistically crazed, always does seem more nationally
glamorous and useful than peace. If there is any
achievement in the Sadat move, it is his recognition
that this sort of realpoUtik breeds bitter fruit.
And then there is Israel, herself. Prime Minister
Begin's remarks following the treaty-signing were
tame to our ears compared to Sadat's, who reminded
Israel of the Palestinian autonomy problem which
must be faced and solved, as he sees it on his terms,
during the months ahead.
Is Israel prepared for more concessions? The
answer is "yes" if Sadat gets his way. Prime
Minister Begin has vowed never to give up control
over Gaza, the West Bank and primarily Jerusalem.
It is a curious anomaly in the Sadat speech Monday
that he made no mention of Jerusalem.
It is pure speculation, but this raises the
possibility that a deal has already been struck: a
unified Jerusalem as Israel's capital for the kind of
autonomy Sadat demands for the Palestinians n ot
the Israeli brand, at all.
Let Alertness Reign
That is why there is euphoria everywhere
tempered by alertness, a general awareness that the
painful peace process that has brought these two
countries together may be threatened not only from
without, but within; not only by the individual sig-
natories, Sadat and Begin, but by their successors.
In short, by time and the erosion of history,
which brings new truths, new painful realities.
We say these things out of a sense of profound
sadness because the desire of the moment is to enter
into a sense of unrestrained and profound gladness.
Let the spirit of gladness reign.
But let the alertness continue round-the-clock.
"Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Office 3605 Henderson Blvd., Tampa, Fla. M809
Telephone 873-4470
Editor and Publl- her
Executive Editor
Associate Editor
The Jewish FlorMlaa Does Not Guarantee The KashrDtk
Of The Merchandise Advertised la iu Column.
Published Weekl; Applk-anoa to Mail
At Secead Class Postage lates la peadlac at Miami. Ha,
sead aottfleaaea (Form M7) re sardine
~ P.O. Box *1M41, Miami. Pla. Ml!.
aadeUvered papers to The Jewish
Oat af Towa I)pea Keenest.
Jht Mat* FkridUn mmuu. no fro. MM." P*ool r.ciin. a. ~- 1
aastrtpUon am*) m> notify Th. J.uh FioriaCTr \XnZ!S?" ~ ***** to *
Why Sadat Signed
He Wants to be Middle East Linchpi
London Chronicle Syndicate
reasons that led Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat to make
his historic journey to Jerusalem
in November, 1977 resulted in his
willingness to go along with the
latest set of U.S. compromise
proposals that overcame the few
remaining, but stubborn dif-
ferences in the peace treaty.
This became clear to President
Jimmy Carter and his senior
advisers during their hectic six-
day visit to Kgypt and Israel
I VISITED Egypt two weeks
after President Sadat went to
Jerusalem, and l traveled with
President Carter there during his
most recent journey. During
those nearly 16 months, many
things have taken place, in-
cluding the fall of the Shah of
Iran; the vocal opposition in the
Arab world to the Sadat peace
initiative and the Camp David
framework agreements; the
concern in Israel over the
proposed autonomy plan for the
West Bank and Gaza Strip, and
the general perception that U.S.
influence and credibility around
the world was weakening.
Yet the Egyptian leader, as
well as many others with whom I
spoke in Cairo and Alexandria,
still appeared determined to
conclude what he had started in
Jerusalem. Indeed, many of the
concessions made by the
Egyptians during these
negotiations were made not so
much because of any equivalent
Israeli concessions, but because
of the United States.
The Egyptians had high ex-
pectations, which were not easily
met. For example, they are
expecting the United States to
embark on a massive "Carter
Plan," much like the post Second
World War Marshall Plan, to
improve the lifestyle of the 40
million people in Egypt, most of
whom live under miserable
conditions in the villages along
the Nile and in the slums of
to try to negotiate peace in an
effort to better the economic
plight of his people, to turn his
country's limited resources away
from warfare to more productive
He still believes, according to
his advisers, that a dramatic
upswing in the economic con-
dition of his country is possible.
Hi wanis 10 give it a chance.
"Without peace.'' one Egyptian
policy-maker said; "There is no
The Egyptian leader agreed to
move away from his earlier
positions during the Carter
shuttle because he knew that he
had gone beyond the point of no
To fail now, he concluded,
would only have weakened
further his standing in the Arab
world. He would have been
ridiculed rather than feared, as is
the case today. No one in the
Arab world respects weakness,
and President Sadat knows this.
EGYPT, over the past few
years, has put all its eggs in the
American basket. Sadat wants to
see his country become the
region's strong policeman, now
that the Shah has fallen.
He wants to receive billions of
dollars worth of the latest and
most sophisticated U.S.-supplied
military equipment, and he wants
the United States to pay for it.
Without a peace treaty with
Israel, there was no way this
would happen. Back in 1977,
Sadat realized that Israeli Prime
Minister, Menachem Begin was
indeed someone with whom
Egypt could deal.
Begin may have some un-
moveable positions on certain gut
issues, but he can deliver his
Cabinet and the Knesset,
something earlier Israeli lean.
were not always assured of Q
able to do. Sadat (and, 1,
Carter), learned to respect
fundamental fact of political 1
in Israel.
Sadat may have had
second thoughts about his em
peace initiative, but they did 1
prevent him from accepting,
Carter-Begin compromise duri
a two-and-a-half-hour meeting]
Cairo's international airnort
Tuesday. Mar. 13.
WAITING ON the tarmac I
spoke to the leadinj: KgyptJ
reporters and tditors, whoneaj
always reflect the offid
government view
In between the lines. I
that they still wanted
agreement, despite the .
within the Arab world and
months of intensive negotiatio
sometimes not very
with the Israelis
Egypt has moved way ahead!
its fellow Arabs in seeking 1
and taking risks for it. Presid
Carter appreciated this
during his talks in Cairo
made all sorts of promises I
President Sadat, including
dramatic expansion of the U.J
Egyptian military sup
The fact that Egypt*1
Defense Minister General Ka
Hassan Ali was in Washing
together with his Israeli
terpart, Ezer Weizn
suggested that the
Administration will be worl
on military-related matters is
coming months with
countries in a parallel
totally similar manner.
FOR SADAT, who wants t
the linchpin of the U.S.
set-up in the Middle East,
symbolic importance of havi
his Defense Chief in Washii
together with Weizman was 1
Vatican Report
Pope John Paul Most Cordial
Friday, April 6,1979
Volume 1
Number 1.
NEW YORK Pope John
Paul II is "sincere in his desire to
improve the Catholic Church's
relations with the Jews," ac-
cording to Henry Siegman,
executive director of the
American Jewish Congress.
The Jewish leader's ob-
servations followed his par-
ticipation in a meeting held
recently in the Vatican with the
new Pontiff and a delegation of
the International Jewish
Committee on Interreligious
Consultation to discuss the
future of Catholic-Jewish
the atmosphere of the audience
with the Pope "could not have
been more cordial," and
described the Pontiff as "an
extremely warm and engaging
HoweVer, Siegman noted, the
Pope used the phrase, "the
Jewish religious community,"
instead of "the Jewish people" in
his formal statement.
"This is regrettable," Siegman
explained, "because the latter
formulation more accurately
reflects the national and ethnic
components of Judaism, which
the Church still finds
part of the audience, which in-
cluded the reading of prepared
statements and the presentation
of a gift (a Hebrew Bible
published in Amsterdam in
1701), "the Pope spent a few
animated moments in con-
Pope John Paul II speaking with Henry Siegman, exeat
director of the American Jewish Congress, at a meeting
recently in Vatican Palace.
versation with every member of
the delegation, and informed
several representatives that he
hoped to visit Israel in the near
future," Siegman replied.
The Jewish leader noted that
the Pope's formal statement
contained "important positive
elements Specifically, siegman
said, the Pontiff "underlined and
reaffirmed" the guidelines issued
by the Vatican'in 1966, which
urge Catholics "to strive to learn
by what essential traits Jews
define themselves in light of their
own religious experience."
Siegman said the Pope
reiterated the guideline's
repudiation of all forms of i
Semitism "as opposed to the^
spirit of Christianity,"
observed that "our two rel
communities are connected
closely related at the very lev i
their respective religious id
THE POPE also promised
do everything in my power j
the peace of that land whit-
holy for you as it is for us.
expressed the hope "that the <
of Jerusalem will be effectiv
guaranteed as a center of
mony for the followers of
three great monotheii

[Friday, April 6,1979
The Jewish Flortdian of Tampa
Page 5
Director Retires
Bernstein Steps Down as Chief
Of Jewish Welfare Funds Council
NEW YORK Philip Ber-
jtein, executive vice president
the Council of Jewish
Federations, and associated with
he Council for the last 36 years,
as announced his retirement
^fective Sept. 1.
j Joining the Council staff in
)43 as its director of Field
rvice, Bernstein became
ksociate director in 1947, and
as named chief executive in
THE COUNCIL has taken
[any innovative steps during
tiil Bernstein's tenure," said
|orton L. Mandel, president of
CJF. "During the years he
as served as Council Executive
ee president, he has overseen
|e great increase in services
Ifered by the Council reflecting
|ie more complex and involved
deration agendas.
|"We have benefitted greatly
urn his expert guidance and
kdership. The Council has
fveloped remarkably during
at period," Mandel declared.
|The CJF is the central coor-
nating body for the 190 Jewish
(derations throughout the
oiled States and Canada.
ItO HONOR Bernstein, the
buncil Board of Directors has
pounced plans to establish the
'tulip Bernstein Training
knter for Federation Personnel"
signed to recruit, train and
kce professional personnel to
rve the Federation field. It will
llude career-long training
|)<>rt unities for professionals
^ployed by community
jerations to improve their
Sessional skills, their Jewish
uwledge and commitment and
|ir managerial capacity."
|n his position as the CJF
icutive vice president, Ber-
L-in has seen the Council play a
tv active role in the work of
I reconstituted Jewish Agency,
(slublish the National Jewish
ummunity Relations Advisory
nuncil, create the national
foundation for Jewish Culture
rid undertake an extensive
valuation of its work and chart
|s future course through a two-
ear CJF Review which is
flay on Aging
Hated at JCC
I The Florida Studio Theatre,
le Sarasota-based professional
luring company, will be per-
Irming their latest original
loduction, "When I'm 64," at
be Jewish Community Center
pditorium free of charge,
unday, April 22, at 2 p.m.
JThe play, written by Florida
Itudio Theatre Company
lember and playwright, Carol
luval, uses a series of sober and
timorous vignettes to take an
ktimate look at activities toward
?ing and the aged. The
reduction aims at presenting
he complexities and beauties of
le aging process in an attempt
| better understand its joys and
This production is free of
large, but donations are
|Ime. A discussion will follow
' performance.
tabbi Rivkin at Fair
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin of Chabad
louse at the University of South
fonda was asked to give the
vocation at the opening of the
fnda State Fair on April 4.
pv Bob Graham was the
ptured speaker at official first
ly ceremonies.
Phillip Bernstein
currently being considered by the
190-member Federations for
Bernstein has taken
professional leadership in the
social services field through his
recent election as the chairman of
the Coalition of National
Voluntary Organizations,
membership on the Advisory
Committee on Public Welfare to
the Secretary of Health,
Education and Welfare, and
leadership of the National
Assembly of Voluntary Health
and Social Welfare
Council, Bernstein was assistant
director of the Cleveland Jewish
Community Federation and
executive secretary of the
Cleveland Jewish Community
A Phi Beta Kappa graduate of
the University of Michigan, he
received the MSW degree from
Western Reserve University. He
has received an honorary Doctor
of Laws degree from Western
Reserve, as well as an honorary
Doctor of Humane Letters from
Baltimore Hebrew College.
Bernstein has also served on
the faculty of the Western
Reserve Graduate School of
Applied Social Sciences as an
instructor in community
Israel Independence Day
Plans are under way for the Israel Independence Day
Celebration, sponsored by the Jewish Community Center, ac-
cording to chairman, Alice Rosenthal. A full weekend of ac-
tivities has been planned beginning with a wine and cheese
reception on Saturday evening at the JCC. Reception chairman
is Sharon Mock, assisted by Leslie Balis, refreshment chairman
and Bonnie Solomon and Linda Blum.
Sunday, May 6, Israeli Independence Day, will begin with a
Scroll Run and Solidarity Walk. Laura Kreitzer is entertainment
chairman. Carnival booths are under the direction of Nancy
Lewis and Sue Borod. There also will be an Israeli Bazaar. Hilda
Morris is in charge of Soviet Jewry petitions. Decorations chair-
man Is Sue Greenberger, assisted by Ellie Tepper, Sharon Stein,
Leslie Aidman, Jerilyn Goldsmith and Karen Solomon.
Featured event of the day will be an exhibition game be-
tween the Israeli wheelchair basketball team, holder of the
World Cup in Handicapped Basketball and the Tampa Wheels, a
local wheelchair basketball team.
Many committees are still in need of help for this weekend.
If you would like to work on Israel Independence Day, call
chairman Alice Rosenthal, 985-1128.
1130 430 PM.
sr*OLi. Kim run & r.AMf.s HMMr pimn
Why is Reynolds Wrap
different from all other wraps
... you can cook in it, freeze in it, wrap
in it, and it's Kosher and Pareve for
Passover. Reynolds \\rap is pure alumi-
num foil. Strong and sturdy to give your
food the protection it needs. Breeze
through all your holiday cooking and
entertaining with the wrap you can rely
on. Reynolds Wrap.
Try this delicious new Passover
recipe. Your family and friends will
enjoy it.
Passover \
Vi cup grated carrots
1 large onion chopped
Vi cup finely chopped celery
2 cloves garkc, crushed
3 cups crushed egg matzos
2 eggs, beaten
1 cup pareve margarine.
1 teaspoon salt
v* teaspoon pepper
v teaspoon poultry seasoning
Pre-heat oven to MOT. Combine all ingredients in a
large bowl; mix well. Place a 20-inch piece of Reynolds
Wrap on a cookie sheet. Shape mixture into a 16-inch
roll. Bring two sides up over derma; fold down loosely in
a series of locked folds, allowing for heat circulation and
expansion. Fold short ends up and over again; crimp to
seal Cook for 45 minutes. Unwrap and cut while hot into
Vj-inch thick slices. Makes: one 16-inch roll.
I ReynoldsWrap h
Jl Aluminum Foil A
Aluminum Foil. ,
Aluminum Foil

The Jewish flondian of Tampa

Mrs. Gary Eisen berg
Robin Ledgin and Gary Eisenberg were
married March 18 at Temple Schaarai Zedek_ The
double-ring ceremony was performed by RIM
Frank Sundheim of Temple Schaarai Zedek and
Rabbi Donald Berlin of Temple Oheb Shalom in
Baltimore. Md. Rabbi Berlin is a family friend of
the bride.
Robin, the daughter of Mrs. Ruth Ledgin of
Bethlehem, Pa., is director of education and
youth at Temple Schaarai Zedek. Gary, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Eisenberg of Philadelphia,
Pa., is completing the course work for a Ph.D. in
clinical psychology at the University of South
Joan Altshuler, Tampa, was matron of honor,
and Debbie Eisenberg of Ann Arbor, Mich., the
groom's sister, was bridesmaid. Best man was
Robert Merion of Ann Arbor. Ushers were Ken
Grier and Glenn Falkowski of Tampa and Alan
Ledgin of Bethlehem, brother of the bride.
The bride's grandmother, Mrs. Anna Miller of
Clifton, N.J., and the groom's grandmother, Mrs.
Bessie Rudnick of Philadelphia, were here for the
The bride and groom honeymooned in Nassau
and will remain in Tampa until August when they
will move to Los Angeles.
Begin Wins High Praise In Israel
Prime Minister
Menachem Begin has won
the praise of supporters and
critics alike for the high
risk personal initiative he
took at his fateful breakfast
meeting with President
Carter, March 13, just
before the President's
departure from Israel.
Begin yielded on some
points, stood firm on
others, acting on his
judgment of the situation
alone and thereby is
credited with helping
salvage a peace mission
that was tottering on the
brink of failure.
Similarly, they did not know
that, after months of rejection,
Begin now signalled his ac-
ceptance of the Egyptian demand
that Israel vacate El Arish within
two or three months and present
a detailed timetable for its
phased withdrawal from the rest
of the "interim withdrawal" area
(to the Ras-Muhammad-El Arish
line) over the nine-month period
stipulated at Camp David.
In return for this, Carter in-
dicated Egypt would be prepared
to restore its agreement to ex-
change ambassadors with Israel
during the tenth month.
not know at the time how Begin
was refusing to give ground,
despite the massive pressure
inherent in the cliff-hanging
circumstances of the Presidential
mission, on the Egyptian demand
for a military "liaison office" in
This, he told Carter, was not an
issue on which he could concede
no matter what the con-
While appreciating and
praising Begin s exhibition of
historic leadership qualities at a
critical moment, many observers
will now ask themselves whether
the same leadership could not
have been shown months ago
back in November, when the
peace talks first got bogged down
in what, after all, were largely
subsidiary issues.
WHEN THE triumph and
euphoria subside, comparative
studies will inevitably be made
between the terms that were
available then and those that
have been agreed upon now.
On the face of it, the argument
could be made that the difference
between the November package
and the March package did not
justify all the tension and brink-
manship of the intervening
The Star
[Pj Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate, Inc.
7201 Lake EHenor Drive Suite 100 Orlando, Florida 32809
Local Classes Throughout Florida
CALL TOLL FREE 800-432-0320
In Orlando Call (305) 855-5441
Please send me information concerning:
a Salesman License Course
a Broker License Course
CITY ___
<3k qAM
Jkbwl 'tXoum
(Please call me about your social news at 872-4470.)
Happy birthday to Mrs. Selma Goodman who was 86 years
young last week. Selma, who resides at the Jewish Towers,
shared her celebrating with her daughters, Mrs. Arlyn Fine of
Richmond, Va., and Mrs. Margie Schwartz of our fair city.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Weissmaa are the proud parents of a
7 lb., l'/t oz. boy, Richard Scott, who was born on March 13 at
Women's Hospital. Aids and Charles had a bris for their new
son at the home of Charles' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Weissman, who live on Davis Islands.
Three-month-old Kelly Ann Gould, daughter of Herbert and
Joan Gould of St. Petersburg, was entertained Sunday, March
25, at an afternoon party given in her honor by proud grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morton Gould. Mort and Chippy had 50
friends to their "get acquainted with Kelly" party, held at their
condominium in Tampa. Kelly's dad is a practicing attorney in
St. Petersburg.
Mrs. Anne Echelman recently gave a party at her home for
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Fine who were visiting from Chicago.
Howard and Lois, who formerly resided in Tampa, stopped off to
visit family in Clearwater and friends in Tampa after enjoying a
Caribbean cruise.
We want to welcome to town Mr. and Mra. Neil Spector and
their daughter, Amy, who recently moved to Tampa from Pitta-
burgh. Neil is an attorney with a local firm.
Also, we're glad to have Mr. and Mra. Robert Fisher in
Tampa. Bob is affiliated with Bay Cadillac. Shelley and Bob
have moved from Miami.
Three cheers to six-year-old Craig Beckerman, son of Mr.
and Mra. Austin Sands. Craig, who is a neurologicaily impaired
child, took first place honors in the five- and six-year-old division
of the Hillsborough County Kite Contest, held March 17 at
Riverview Park. Craig received a plaque for the most unusual
kite in his division, which was comprised of 50 children. All 300
participants in the overall contest designed and constructed
their own kites.
Welcome back to Rabbi and Mra. Frank Sundheim. Frank
and Adrianne covered a lot of territory on their six-day trip to
the Central Conference of American Rabbis convention in
Phoenix, Ariz. Next, the Sundheims flew to Dallas, Tex., to
meet Mr. and Mrs. Harry Starr, the parents of their future
daughter-in-law, Shelley. Lastly, they finished up their trip in
Houston, Tex., where they visited with their son, Jon, who is the
Dr. and Mra. Byron Verkauf spent a few days in Atlanta,
(ia.. where Byron attended a dental convention. Nancy also had
an opportunity to visit with her sister, who lives in Atlanta.
Mra. Leslie Stein and her son, Michael, jetted off to Chicago
last week to attend the 40th anniversary party for Leslie's
parents. Mr. and Mra. Frank Reidn.
Also, getting away for the weekend were Mr. and Mra. John
Osterweil and their daughter, Lauren, who attended a Bar
Mitzvah in Pittsburgh.
When Robin Friedman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Friedman, is Bat Mitzvahed at Temple Schaarai Zedek on April
7, out-of-town family attending will include Mra. A. Waldman
from California; Dr. and Mra. Gene Srhanbaum from Dallas;
and Agnes Esch and Janice Edwards from Miami. From
Jacksonville there will be Mr. and Mra. Ben Friedman, Mr. and
Mra. J. Rosenbaum, and Mr. and Mra. Ed Edwards. And from
Chicago will come Mr. and Mra. Robert Wislow, Britney
Wislow, Sundee Wislow, Joe Fleishman, Wally Fleishman,
Wally Fleishman, Douglas Fleishman and Mr. and Mrs. M.
Until next week .
6 KMiipoom pirv. mirginni
Of chicken fti, melted
1 cup chopped onion
ft Clip cnoepod celery
Vi cup cm.mi, chopped iwli
i mtUot finely crushed
3 pockets 6 Wisninoton
Golden SeeunMe. end Broth
2 toespoons paprika
ft teaspoon Meek pepptr
1 OOf. nightly beaten
1 cup enter
2 Oft to J pound) broiler-fryer
chickens, iplit
G. Washington's'' is
Kosher-Parve for
Passover in specially
marked packages.
6. Washington'! Seasoning am) Broth is a
unique combination of spices that brings
sparkling gourmet ta'am to Passover dishes.
Use G Washington's Golden lor chicken y
flavor, G Washington's Rich Brown lor beet
like goodness Both are meatless and make
delicious low-calorie broths.
Saute onion, celery, and nuts In melted lat until
onion is tender but not browned Add crushed matzos
and toast lightly. Combine 2 packets G. Washington s
Golden Seasoning and Broth, paprika, pepper, egg
and water. Add to matio mixture. Spread in a large
greased baking dish or roasting pan. Place broiler
halves on top Brush with melted fat and sprinkle
with remaining packet ol G. Washington's. Bake at
350"F lor 1 to IV, hours or until tender and golden
brown Serves 4 to 6

iian of Tampa
icing inlsrael Streets
lebrates Formal Signing
The signing of a peace
ty between Israel and
it was celebrated in
el with religious ser-
of thanksgiving at the
|tern Wall, dancing in
Streets of Israel's major
and public viewing of
treaty signing in
|hington which was
m outdoors on large
Mis set up in scores of
i and towns.
despite the historic
ent, the general mood
tiout the country was
lied and even somber,
ting the concern of many
lis over the risks Israel is
kg with accepting the
i's terms.
1,200 members of youth
ents, secondary school
and youth battalion
era placed 160,000 red
tions on the graves of
(is Jews, Druze, Bedouins
embers of other minorities
Ko fell in battle since 1948.
numbly remember and shall
forget who gave their lives
Ice this day possible," the
fs chief chaplain said during
remony at the military
ery in Jerusalem.
country flew the Israeli
[to mark the day. Special
\onies and assemblies were
|in every school, and many
is who took part in Israel's
lie for independence ap-
peared before classes and youth
groups, telling their personal
stories. President Yitzhak
Navon, in a special address to the
nation, spoke in both Hebrew and
Navon called on Arab leaders
and Arabs throughout the
Mideast to end their animosity
and join the peace process, and
support the autonomy plan. He
said that the treaty with Egypt
was not a separate agreement,
but rather the first in a series of
similar agreements with the
neighboring countries.
Navon expressed special
admiration for the Egyptian
people, who, he said, decided to
face the future and let "the
bitterness and the suffering of
the past drift away with the Nile
to the great sea."
He also stressed the special
role President Carter played in
the peace process and the efforts
of Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, "thanks to which we have
reached the hour of a peace
encounter between the national
Arab movement and the national
movement of the Jewish people."
leaders to listen to the "bell of
history which rings with new
tunes." In traditional ARab
flowery style, he added: "The
procession of peace is marching
on. Do not throw rocks at it. On
the contrary, give it your
blessings, and those who bless,
will be blessed from above."
During ,he thanksgiving
ceremony rX the Western Wall,
the worid famous violinist
Yehudi Menuhin played a Bach
Prelude. In an interview over the
Israel Army Broadcasting
So You Have a Story?
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Send all information, typed and double-spaced to The
Tewish Floridian of Tampa, 3365 Henderson Boulevard, Suite
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esday of the week preceding publication.
Be sure to include your name and phone number at the top
: each page.
Need help? Call The Jewish Floridian of Tampa office between
[a.m. and 5 p.m.
!"EDEM 1
For the holidays
and all year round.
Discover Kedem's five new
exotic liqueurs carefully created
in the Kedem family tradition.
Say L'chaim with Amaretto,
Chocolate cherry, Pear,
Cherry Wishniak
or Apricot.

Under the strict
Rabbinical supervuion
of the Zelemer Rav.
ced and Bottled by Kedem Co. Ltd. Ed-on. N ) 54 Proof
Service, composer-conductor
Leonard Bernstein said that he
was glad the peace treaty had
been signed. "I have a dream
Israeli Philharmonic Orchestra
and with the Egyptian ballet
troupe," he said.
But while Israel celebrated its
first treaty with an Arab nation,
Arabs on the West Bank staged a
general strike, declaring today as
"a day of mourning." West Bank
leaders bitterly condemned the
Egyptian-Israeli treaty, saying
that Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat has betrayed them.
Rabbi Sundheim
at Eckerd College
Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek will
speak at Eckerd College in St.
Petersburg on Monday, April 9,
at 9:30 a.m. "Spirit and Suf-
ferings: A Response to Wiesel's
Night" will be the topic of Rabbi
Sundheim's lecture which is
sponsored by the Jewish
Chautauqua Society.
Rabbi Sundheim, a past
president of the Southeast
Association of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
frequently lectures on college
campuses under the Jewish
Chautauqua Society, the
educational project of the
National Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods. The society
fosters improved relations
through the endowment of
courses and lectures on Judaica
at Universities throughout the
United States and Canada.
Bat Mitzvahs
fe *^H
w j^H
<* 1 *ft>^\ ;.
Heather Bernstein
Robin Friedman
Heather Rachel Bernstein, daughter of Burton
and Nina Bernstein, will have her Bat Mitzvah
April 6 and 7 at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Heather is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Brisker of Miami Beach and Mrs.
Florence Bernstein of North Miami Beach.
A seventh grade student at Hillel School,
Heather is active in the Tampa Bay Little League
and was on the 1978 All-Star team.
Robin Kim Friedman, daughter of Bob and
Renee Friedman, will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah
April 7 at Temple Schaarai Zedek.
Robin is the granddaughter of Mrs. Idelle
Friedman and the late Maurice Friedman and
Mrs. Frances Ruben and the late Victor Ruben.
Robin is an eighth grade student at Coleman
Junior High School. She likes to swim and play
the piano.
This Passover...
treat your family
to the rich taste
of Br i iii

During the Seder, be sure to serve Brim It's so flavorful, your family will
be asking for another cup. Brim has that rich ground taste and wonderful
aroma that says you care about the kind of coffee you serve. Best
of all, Brim is 100% pure coffee that's 97<7o caffein free. Serve
Brim Decaffeinated CoffeeGround or Freeze Driedthis
Passover and throughout the year.
Stnkf it registered irwfemwk ol Smnl Focdt Coaxxlx>

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
U., (,M
Special fooos f or passoveR
large apple
cup ground nuts
tablespoons Kedem extra heavy Malaga wine
teaspoon nutmeg
12 teaspoon cinnamon
Grind the apple into a bowl. Grind half of the nuts into powder
and half so that minute pieces are visible. Add spice and wine. Mix
Charoset is used at the seder table. It symbolizes the mortar used
by the enslaved people of Israel during their bondage. It should have
the consistency of cement; but don't let that fool you. It makes a great
Passover treat, especially on crispy matzos.
1 brisket or roast (approx. 5 lbs.)
Vt cup tomato sauce or 2 diced tomatoes
2 carrots peeled
5 small potatoes with skins
1/3 cup Kedem Burgundy wine
V* cup oil
dash of pepper
1 teaspoon sugar
2 teaspoons garlic powder
2 teaspoons salt
2 tablespoons onion powder <
Put the meat into a plastic bag or saucepan containing all the
ingredients except the vegetables. Place in refrigerator overnight. 4 to
5 hours before dinner put meat into a 360 degree oven in a covered
roasting pan along with the vegetables (save the remaining marinade).
Roast for 3 hours covered. Remove cover and roast for Vi hour till done
to taste.
Mix pan drippings and marinade together and bring to a boil.
Reduce heat and simmer for 20 minutes (may be thikened with potato
starch). Pour over sliced meat and serve.
Vt cup water
1 teaspoon potato flour
'/ cup sugar
2 eggs
1 tablespoon lemon juice
1/3 cup Kedem Cherry Cordial plus enough
water to make into Vt cup
Dissolve potato flour into Kedem Cordial solution. Add the sugar
and bring to a boil. Beat the eggs in the top of a double boiler and
slowly pour in the hot sugar-Kedem Cherry Cordial and water mixture
while whipping with a wire whisk. Add the lemon juice in the same
Fill the bottom of the double boiler with water and bring to a boil.
Assemble the boiler. Reduce the heat so the water continues to boil
when covered. Stir constantly until it thickens. Serve hot or cold over
sponge cake or other favorite.
For a special treat this Passover, serve your family this
irresistible recipe made with Breakstone Cottage Cheese and
Sour Cream, both certified Kosher all year long.
2/3 cup cake meal
1' tsp. salt
1' t cups water
3 eggs
1 pound Breakstone cottage cheese
1 egg
12 tsp. salt
1 cup sugar
' 4 tsp. cinnamon
1 / cup sliced strawberries
Combine cake meal and salt. Combine eggs and liquid.
radually add the egg mixture to the cake-meal mixture
nating thoroughly to prevent lumps. Allow air bubbles to settle
..fore starting to fry batter. Pour about 3 tbsp. of batter onto a
hot, lightly greased frying pan or griddle and route to form an
H-inc-n pancake Fry until batter sets and curls at the edges
Turn out on a clean cloth, fried-side-up. Makes about 16.
Filling: Mix cheese, egg, salt, sugar, cinnamon and straw-
..rnes. Ptace a tablespoon f filling in the center of each pancake.
. old in side edges and roll. Fry in a small amount of oil or butter
.nil browned on all sides. Serve with Strawberry Sauce. Makes
1- to 14.
Strawberry Sauce: Combine 1 cup Breakstones sour cream 1
cup sliced strawberries, 2 tablespoons sugar. Chill.
Kosher cooking comes into special prominence during the
holidays, such as Passover and others. But Kosher cooking has
become increasingly popular at all times of the year, with all people
who want to have something delightful and different for their guests.
Here are a few selected gourmet dishes, easily prepared,
delightful to serve.
8 oz. apricots, dried
2 tablespoons matzo meal
6 oz. fresh-flaked coconut
1 tablespoon orange marmalade
2 tablespoons Kedem Apricot Cordial
Grind apricots and half of coconut (in a blender or grinder on
"grind" setting). Add one tablespoon of matzo meal to push out
remaining mixture. Mix marmalade, Kedem Apricot Cordial and rest
of matzo meal together until a smooth dough forms. Roll into balls,
having rubbed your hands with matzo meal to keep from sticking. Roll
balls in left-over coconut.
Note: Dried pears may be substituted, apples, or raisins for
apricots. Use Kedem Pear Cordials with pears; chocolate-cherry,
cherry cordials with apple or raisins. For a real treat, make '/ apples,
Vt raisins, with Kedem Amaretto. Roll into ground almonds.
an lRResitmle nosh
2 pounds Blue Ribbon figs
3"2 cups sugar
2 ''i cups water
Juice of 'i lemon
1 tbsp. orange blossom water
or a few drops of vanilla
extract (optional)
Boil the sugar and water together with the lemon juice for a
few minutes until slightly thickened. Soak the figs in this syrup
overnight. The following day, bring to a boil and simmer untU
the figs are soft. Lift them out with a flat perforated spoon and
put them in a clean glass jar. If the syrup is a little thin, reduce
it by simmering for a few minutes longer until it is thick enough
to coat the back of a spoon. When it is ready it can be flavored
with a little orange blossom water or vanilla. Pour the syrup
over the figs and close as usual.
pestive kosheR Chicken
"j cup chicken broth
1/3 cup shortening, melted
tsp. salt
dash of black pepper
tbsp. parsley flakes
eggs, slightly beaten
cup matzo meal
medium tomatoes, peeled
cup water
cup brown sugar
tsp. onion powder
tsp. sour salt
"2 tsp. salt
'A tsp. ground black pepper
"2 tsp. garlic powder
1 green pepper, sliced
2 tangerines, peeled and sectioned
1' '2 lbs.. i chicken, cut into pieces
2 tbsp. chicken fat
To make dumplings, add chicken broth, melted shortening
and seasonings to the beaten eggs. Stir in matzo meal and blend
well. Refrigerate for one hour.
Meanwhile, prepare chicken. In a 10-inch skillet, brown
chicken pieces in fat over moderate heat. Remove from heat.
In a blender, combine tomatoes, water, brown sugar and
seasonings and mix until pureed. Pour over chicken. Toss in
green peppers and tangerines. Form matzo meal mixture into 2-
mch balls and place over chicken. Cover and simmer 15 minutes.
With a spoon, carefully flip matzo balls over and continue to
simmer 10 minutes longer. Serves 4.
2 cups matzo meal
2 cups matzo farfel
l"t cups sugar
1 tsp. cinnamon
'4 tsp. ginger
1 tsp. salt
1 cup chopped walnuts
1 cup Sun Maid raisins
3 eggs, well beaten
'4 cup peanut oil
12 cup mashed ripe banana
Combine matzo meal, farfel, sugar, cinnamon, ginger, and
salt. Stir in nuts and raisins. Beat eggs, oil, and banana together
very thoroughly Beat into dry mixture very thoroughly. Drop
by teaspoonsful onto well-greased cookie sheets. Bake in a
moderate oven (350 degree F) 20 minutes or until browned.
Makes about 50.

turn of lampa
Page 9
Knesset Approves Advance
Reinvestment of Bonds
YORK Individuals
g a 1967, twelve-year old
, Savings Bond can reinvest
nediately and obtain full
rity, according to the
ee of special legislation by
Eiesset, Israel's parliament,
Israel Bond Organization
mr H. Joseph of Teaneck,
National Reinvestment
fman, said that ap-
latelv $140 million in
bought in 1967, the year of
lix-Day War, will become
f one who purchased a Bond
can receive the full
fity value of that Bond
iiately regardless of the
fity date provided that it
uvested in a Bond of the
ligher denomination.
of the original in-
lent," Joseph said, "and
i the Bondholder to increase
imitment to Israel at little
cost." Joseph said a
ve campaign by the Israel
| Organization is underway
Bondholders throughout
jntry to the advantages of
lique development.
Rothberg of Peoria, 111.,
Chairman of the Bond
zation, hailed the advance
stment arrangement as "a
ray to help Israel begin
^g the challenges that lie
Israel's need for economic
will be even greater now
of the peace treaty with
than it waa in previous
i of crisis," he said. "Israel
more Bond dollars than
More for the accelerated
pment of the Negev, as
to strengthen all phses of
nomic infrastructure. If we
le Israel with the dollars,
kple will do the rest."
I ha el Arnon, President and
I Executive Officer of Israel
noted that "Israel will
need the same show of solidarity
in the days ahead that was
demonstrated in 1967. The people
of Israel took strength and heart
from the tangible outpouring of
support of Jews everywhere in
that critical year. The rein-
vestment of those Bonds will
assure that Israel can move
forward more quickly into a new
era of development and
In order to take advantage of
the unique arrangement, special
forms would have to be com-
pleted. Therefore, holders of
Bonds maturing in 1979, which
they wish to have reinvested,
should bring the Bonds to the
Israel Bond Office, 4601 W.
KennedyBlvd., Suite 118, Tampa
- 879-8860 for processing the
reinvestment and to assure their
support and faith in Israel.
At a luncheon on March 22, at the University Club, Marshall
Linsky accepted the general chair nuns hip of the Tampa State
of Israel Bond Committee for 1979. Shown handing over the
gavel to Linsky is Eugene L. Eisen, who served the last two
years as General Chairman. An optimistic Linsky predicted
that with the signing of the Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty,
members of the local Jewish community will invest in Israels
future in even greater numbers than in the past. He noted:
"provisions of the peace treaty have created new and additional
civilian economic burdens for Israel for which expanded Israel
Bond investments are vital"
I almost forgot! What into should I give them about you know what?"
The Nata' Mercury
Synagogue Directory
2111 Swonn Avenue 255-6371 or 251-4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
2001 Swann Avenue251 -4215 Rabbi Samuel AAallinger Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and evening
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Friday of
each month at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Hazzan William Hauben
Services: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
a.m.; Sunday, 9a.m.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue 971-6768 or
985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Rabbi Yakov Werde Services:
Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbos meal follows services
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 13422 Village
Circle, Apt. 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Kram Ser-
vices: Friday, 7:30 p.m.

puts spring ta'am into Passover
-*.<' O'V
This joyous springtime festival, Mott's puts the
goodness of sun-ripened fruit on your table. A tradition in Jewish homes
for generations, Mott's makes all your old favorites... and exciting new treats.
See all the Kosher L'Pesach Mott's your store has and put in a bountiful supply. At mealtime
and noshtime, for family and friends, you can rely on Mott's for instant enjoyment.
To you and your family, A Healthy Happy Passover.
nosh tod
Cart Hied Kosher-Parva for Passover by Rabbi J. H. Ratbag

Page 8
Th* IwirhMkrrfisMffi-oT'i ampa
apawftBs^^.................... ____________________ ""m
Tampa Jewish Federation Telethon was held March 26. Here
it's Roger Mock calling. Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
Carl Zietonka is Campaign chairman for Tampa Jewish
Federation-UJA 1979 Campaign. p*>' Audre* Haubenstock
Jewish Federation to Intensify Campaign

Continued from Page 1
of peace to Israel will be in
staggering amounts. In an
already inflationary economy, the
expenditures involved again will
kindle the fires of inflation in
Israel. Experts predict that the
government will be forced to
make budgetary cuts, and these
cuts will most likely be felt most
in education and social services.
"Our task will be to help build
solid foundations for future
growth, greater economic in-
dependence and a heightened
quality of life," board members
The impact of increased Soviet
Jewish immigration is the second
issue that will require additional
dollars in 1979.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
has agreed to resettle six new
Soviet Jewish families within
1979, which will require added
The third major issue will be
the increased costs of local
services to the Tampa Jewish
community. Budget requests for
1979 by local agencies including
the Jewish Community Center,
Tampa Jewish Social Services,
Hillel School, Dial-A-Bus, State
Hillel Foundation, Chabad
House, River Gardens, and
National Council of Jewish
Women (Tay Sachs project),
total over $289,000. "To|
these needs, we must
community goal of $700,C
must ask each member i
community to respond |
manner commensurate witl
needs," Zielonka conclude
In Europe
EEC Cool to New Mideast Accord
J OwMVCY l Europe has kept a striking
In order to meet the needs of our growing northern Jewish com- silence over the Israeli-Egyptian
I munity, the Jewish Community Center's Early Childhood Com- Peace treaty. The European
mittee is investigating the feasibility of establishing a branch of '. Economic Community (EEC)
our preschool in the North Tampa area for the 1979-80 school nme member-states, usually
I year. The branch school would follow the same program and I prompt to react on most in-
philosophy of the present JCC pre-school, and would function I ternational issues, have kept a
under the supervision of the Center's Early Childhood Coor- discreet silence.
; dinator. There has been no joint
J Please complete the following questionnaire and return it to the communique welcoming the
JCC, 2808 Horatio. We need your input in order to determine J treaty, no messages of good
whether there is sufficient interest in a branch school. wishes and no official rejoicings.
' For further information, contact Barbara Richman at 872-4451 This' '" spite of Europe's
geographic proximity to the
'. .......................................................- Middle East, its heavy oil
I I would be interested in having my child attend a northern I dependence on the area and its
branch of the JCC pre-school for the 1979-80 school year. traditional close links with both
I I Israel and Egypt.
! Name:.................................................._: SOME INDIVIDUAL
AriHrP ^uuress-...................................Zip.......... ministerial level, have expressed
Phone some satisfaction. D"t the EEC
I .......... ........----------...........-..... I as a body has adopted an attitude
: Ages of children: ... I .f "w?il and "" with officials
. ................................. I stressing, on the record and
I Check area in which you live: : pJiv?teJy'1. that thLe i"*1* fa,ls
short of what they had expected.
: DCarroUwood Egyptian President Anwar
I LJ TemPle Terrace ; Sadat has personally contacted
I Town & Country most of West Europe's leaders to
? Lutz explain his decision and plead for
\J Brandon t their suPPort. He has had over a
; ? Other (Specify)............................. I SrUtiolf wlt^TranS"
I ?utt:St0 work on a *" to help I S^So^S?.cSE!
: establish the school?.................................... Helmut Schmidt, Britain's Prime
I Addition.! cements:...................................j 2S^cSZ3tX2
K______m_________ I Kreisky.
,* Last week, his deputy
I...................".........................................J President Hosni Mubarak toured
...................... Western Europe, meeting with all
Jewish Community Center"...............I explainSthat BE J '" "T
2808 Horatio ?.*P'f*'", *.lJe tr"tv ,8 on|y
I Tamoa Honda 13609 I J ^ep towards com-
. iampa,rionda.jjooy prehensive agreement and that
*....................................... what Egypt now needs is help
and encouragement to break
down the Arab wall of of hostility
and suspicion.
A FEW days later, the
American Deputy Secretary of
State, Warren Christopher,
undertook a similar mission. At
the onset, Christopher, according
to American sources, hoped to
mobilize not only political
support in Europe but also some
financial assitance for Egypt and
help set up a program of
European investments in Egypt
and Israel to help alleviate
America's burden.
The only country which made
no promises but did not reject
him outright was West Germany.
However, a few days after his
departure, even Bonn fell in line
with its European partners.
Western Europe refuses to
become involved in President
Carter's peace plan. Its officials
stress their skepticism on its
chances of success and some even
say that the treaty might be
worse than the previous situation
of no war and no peace.
THE WEST Europeans are
not prepared to invest money as
part of the treaty and are not
even prepared to use their in-
fluence with the other Arab
states to help diminish their
hostility to Egypt and Sadat.
Egypt diplomats in Paris openly
blame France for this West
European approach. They claim,
with a certain justification, that
France has used its influence to
turn the tide against the treaty.
French officials reply that
France had always made its
position clear and that Giscard
had invariably advised Sadat to
avoid a separate peace treaty.
"As recently as mid-March,"
French officials say, "the
President (Giscard) phoned
Sadat to press this poia
warn him that a
agreement with Israel
have dire consequences for I
and for the entire Middle l~
admit that France clearly!
West European partners I
believes the treaty to
workable because it do
solve the Palestinian
and because it falls short i
comprehensive approach
has traditionally advocaUdl
French add that they df
have "to do much
practically all the En
agreed with us to wait forj
months or so and see '
autonomy plan on the West I
and Gaza Strip will be|
plemented and how the
Arab states will react."
Western Europe is
motivated by practial
siderations. Contrary to
happens in the United Stj
over 80 percent of their ^
comes from the Arab cou
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Lib
Iraq for oil; and Alga
natural gas. Most of
countries have turned '
Egypt and are opposed
treaty with Israel.
political reality in Europe
politicians regularly loo*
their shoulders toward tMj
to see what Moscow wa*J
how it feels. The US*!
elusion, Europe's lack ou
ticipation and the gener*
pression that the peace isl
percent American operatiooj
further contributed to bury
detachment and mu

[April 6, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
nti-Semitic Cult
Children of God Idolize Libya's Col. Qaddafi as a 'Messiah'
I YORK The Children
Is an anti-American and
lilic religious cult which
[as a recruitment device
jH/rs Col. Muammar
of Libya as a "Messiah,"
to a report issued by
VDefamation League of
fit H.
[ill. report charges cult
[David Brandt Berg,
his followers as "Moses
lather David," or
In h feeding this followers
id potpourri of messages
ig dreams and
Ions,' Biblical mis-
ns. gossip, sex, pre-
I of earthly doom, and
1. pro-Arab propaganda
Iri crude anti-Semitism."
In j. finger, adl
of the Civil Rights
, said that the Children
Dr Family of Love, as the
Isomeiimes known) was
I in California in 1968 by
is an outgrowth of the
Freak" movement.
kg to the cult's own
[its "children" number
bOO young people.
lilt has all the trappings
dom, the drug culture,
Revolutionary New Left,
Is "the crass vulgarity of
etry and the near por-
of his missives and
II )L charges that Berg
lurrected and repeated
|-worn canards of anti-
the world over." He
ly refers to the Jews as
fill* re," talks of a "con-
I of Jewish bankers, and
a "Jewish-owned, con-
land influenced news
Eial object of Berg's hate
Jnited States, which he
d "America the Whore."
lg to the ADL report, he
that the U.S. will "be
... by an alliance of
led by the Soviet
IT IS THE Jewish people.
however, who have been a
primary target of the cult's
leader Any Christian who
stands with the Jews ... is a
traitor to his own faith." the
report quotes Berg as saying.
Berg teaches |,,s followers to
idolize Libya's Col. Qaddafi and
to consider him "a powerful and
welcome Messiah." "The
Children of God now spell Qad-
dafi's name Godhafl' to honor
him.' and. according to the ADL
report, 'iey purportedly see him
as a Christ-like or Mohammed-
partake of their little Kucharist.
go kneel with them in their
chapels They don't know
anythingetse. Fifty along with
them go through their
childish little motions with them:
If t hat pleases them ..
what is ii if you can act like a
clown.' In other words, join a
I'll.' ADL report states that the
Children of Cod has global
aspiration- and the financial
i('sources in curry on its activities,
Members are taught that they
are saving the world irom a
variety of devils. The result is
that the Children of Go is now
carrying to 70 nations the anti-
\merican. anti-Jewish '-|X'l of
its leader. the \DI re|X>rt
ar oT,.>r
.:..*:.'-..-: .--''"' *>*** -' -
< ".."..
igure '
Sex seems to be a major pre-
occupation of the Children of
God. the ADL says, and Berg
teaches his followers to use it as a
major recruitment device. Berg
himself is quoted in the report as
saying that sex was to be used to
turn potential recruits into
"meek and docile sheep eating
out of our hands and hearts."
IN A pamphlet written by
Berg, the cult leader declares that
"the Church made God-created
sex a sin we have made it a
virtue! as He Himself in-
tended! Praise God! God bless
you with lots of His love! If
you cant find it at home or at
church, try us! We'll love you!"
Ix>ve, however, is not what
Berg teaches his followers to feel
towards their parents. According
to the ADL report, "they are
taught to hate their parents as
the enemy.' "
"Visits with parents are in
general forbidden." the ADL
says. "... telephone calls are
monitored, conversations
prompted and letters censored."
Berg also denigrates Roman
Catholicism. The report quotes a
letter Berg has written, entitled
"Arrivederci Roma," in which
the cult leader says:
"WE ARE now beginning to
invade the Catholic countries of
the world and we are going to
have to be pro-Catholic ... Go
Spread it on thick. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
is a prime holiday choice. Marvelous on
a matzoh. It's the one with the famous guarantee:
satisfaction guaranteed or your money back from Kraft.

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
71 TIM OF P6K36

Support the 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal Campaign
Tampa Jewish Federation 2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
^feor of Jewish Renewal at Home and Overseas

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