The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00053

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
0eJewi5lh Flcridiaii
Off Tampa
,2 Number 13
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 28, I960
1 FfdShochii
Price 35 Cents
March 30 Is Billed as
iFederation 'Super Sunday'
In an all-out effort by the
Jg^pa Jewish Federation to
lach a maximum number of
Entributors to the 1980 Cam-
Lign. Federation leadership has
t, aside Sunday, March 30,
Campaign Super Sunday."
j Beginning with a breakfast
leeting at 10 a.m., at the
Ivereide Hilton, Campaign
ladership workers and com-
munity leaders will gather for a
Jiefin'n to be followed by
llephone solicitations arranged
Ythree downtown locations.
According to Marshall Linaky,
[lairman of "Super Sunday,"
tie will concentrate our efforts
contact all remaining con-
jibutors to the 1979 campaign."
(Campaign workers have been
Iked to bring with them Sunday
I completed campaign cards.
ilephone calls will be made from
offices of Terry Aidman,
my Berg and Bay Cadillac.
"Before we sit down to our
fcssover Seders, we hope that
lery Jewish family in our
(mmunity will have made a
caningful commitment to the
plfare of the Jewish com-
inity,' Linsky stated. While
Wunteers will be making calls
Marshall Linsky
Sunday, Linsky has urged
anyone who has not made their
pledge to the 1980 Campaign to
call the Federation offices.
Volunteers wishing to help
with the "Super Sunday"
Telethon are asked to call the
Federation office to make
reservations for the breakfast
meeting.
:::::::
:
SUPER SUN DAY
AN UPBEAT DAY FOR
TAMPA JEWRY
m
Weizman Trip Denied
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Defense Ministry
pis denied reports that Defense Minister Ezer Weizman
ado a three-day secret visit to South Africa last weekend
discuss "security matters." The reports, based on one
hich first appeared in Maariv, claimed that Weizman
s sent to South Africa by Prime Minister Menachem
egin, and only a few Cabinet ministers knew about it.
egin and Weizman reportedly held a lengthy meeting
pt Tuesday, but no details were given.
Offices Closed for Holiday
The Jewish Community Center, Tampa Jewish Federation,
I lampa Jewish Social Service, Chai Dial a Bus and The Jewish
H. indian of Tampa will be dosed from 5 p.m. March 31 until 5
| P-m. on April 2.
And again from 5 p.m. on April 6 to 5 p.m. April 8 in ob-
servance of the holiday.
The kosher lunch program will continue to operate on its
| "sual schedule. Monday through Friday.
We wish you all a happy Passover.
No Date Set
Carter to Meet Begin, Sadat
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The White House
announced that President
Carter will meet separately
with President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt and Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
of Israel in Washington
next month, but the "exact
dates are undecided."
Presidential Press Secretary
Jody Powell, who made the
announcement, said, "The
purpose is to review the progress
and pace of the autonomy nego-
tiations for the West Bank and
Gaza. The negotiations are being
conducted in accordance with the
provisions of the Camp David
accords signed by all three
leaders on September 17,1978."
A SHORT time later, at a
second briefing, Powell an-
nounced that special Ambas-
sador Sol Linowitz, President
Carter's envoy to the autonomy
talks, would be on his way within
days for Egypt and Israel to meet
with the leaders of those coun-
tries and then go to Alexandria to
attend the plenary session of the
autonomy negotiations. The last
plenary session was held in The
1 lague on Feb. 28 and 29.
Powell said, "The purpose of
his trip will be to pursue the
negotiations and, of course, to
that purpose has now been added
the preparations for the
meetings" of Carter with Sadat
and Begin in April. Asked
whether the President is averse
to a summit meeting of all three
leaders and why they will be
meeting separately, Powell
replied:
"The reason for these meetings
is that all of the parties to the
Camp David accords felt that the
time was appropriate, given the
importance of the issues under
negotiation and the May 26 goal,
and for the architects of the
Camp David accords to discuss
the progress made to date and
explore means to move forward.
It was the judgment of those
involved that this would be best
accomplished under the format I
described."
PRESSED repeatedly as to
whether progress in the
autonomy talks has come to a
halt and that the May 26 goal
may not be reached, the White
House spokesman pointed out
that "The are meetings in
support of the ongoing
negotiations" and that it is "a
different situation that what we
faced in the summer of 1978"
when "there was no framework
for discussions, very little agree-
ment on any issues and no peace"
between Egypt and Israel.
Powell suggested to reporters
that they should not lean in the
direction that the upcoming
meetings are a "process" toward
a summit meeting involving the
three leaders. "These meetings
are not to replace the negotiating
process but to support the
existing process," he said.
Powell also insisted that the
May 26 date is a "goal," not "a
deadline." But, he said, "every
effort will be made to indeed meet
that goal and that is the clear
hope of those concerned." Earlier
in the week, Begin and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir of
Israel both made similar state-
ments. Begin said that May 26
"is not a so-called deadline or
ultimate date." Shamir also
stated that May 26 is merely a
desired date.
POWELL emphasized several
times that the talks have not
been deadlocked. Asked if they
were stalled, he said, "No, I
won't agree with that charac-
terization."
He said the talks in Washing-
ton "are not related" to the
United Nations Security Coun-
cil's anti-Israel resolution of Mar.
1 which the U.S. supported and
which Carter later repudiated.
Powell said the meetings have
been under discussion "at least a
Continued on Page 10
Vandals Deface Tombstones
BONN (JTA) Vandals defaced 74 gravestones
with Nazi symbols and slogans in the non-Jewish Berlin-
Frohman cemetery here. Police suspect that the per-
petrators belong to neo-Nazi groups. Swastikas were
smeared on 20 of the gravestones and others were painted
with the characters "SS" in runic letters and such slogans
as "Heil Hitler" and "Juden Raus" (Jews get out). Swas-
tikas and other Nazi symbols were found carved on
nearby trees.
MEANWHILE, a number of West German news-
papers published articles on Albert Speer, who was
Hitler's Minister for Armament during World War II, on
the occasion of his 75th birthday.
Speer was sentenced to 20 years in prison for his part
in the Nazis' forced labor program. He was released from
Spandau prison in 1966 and has since published several
volumes of memoirs.
TaySachs Testing Available Free
(All testing, at NO CHARGE,
will be held the entire month of
April at the University of South
Florida Medical School. Call 974-
2456 for your appointment.)
AWARENESS is the goal of
the third year program of
National Council of Jewish
Women, in conjunction with the
University of South Florida
Genetics Program, in sponsoring
April as Tampa Bay Area Tay-
Sachs Month.
Tay-Sachs is a genetically
inherited fatal disease that at-
tacks young children and causes
destruction of the nervous
system. Several such genetic or
inherited diseases are carried by
those of Jewish ancestry. Some of
these disorders, particularly
common to Jews, go back into
the early history of the Jewish
people. Some are of more recent
origin; Tay-Sachs, first recog-
nized less than 100 years ago, is
one.
Infants with Tay-Sachs look
and behave normally at birth.
Normal development continues
for several months; then, sud-
denly at about six months, mus-
cular weakness becomes evident.
Very rapidly, physical and
mental deterioration sets in.
Death occurs usually between the
ages of three and five years.
TODAY, only uninformed
couples need suffer the anguish of
learning that a seemingly healthy
child is doomed because of Tay-
Sachs. The Tay-Sachs Disease
Testing Program, designed to
prevent this tragic genetic
disease, detects carriers by a
simple blood test.
In the Tampa Bay area, in the
first testing program, 250 people
were screened. Initial results
assured a large number of
families that they had not in-
herited the Tay-Sachs gene.
However, 22 potential carriers
were retested and two true
carriers were identified.
For a second year, Tampa
Section, National Council of
Jewish Women, in conjunction
with the University of South
Florida College of Medicine,
undertook the responsibility of
conducting a Tay-Sachs
Screening Program. Results were
gratifying; especially concerning
the growth of Tay-Sachs
education in the Tampa area, said
the NCJW leaders.
Chairmen for the Tampa
Section, NCJW, are Margie
Bernstein and Lee Kessler.
Working with them will be
Marsha Stein, publicity chair-
man, and Betty Cohen, medical
liaison chairman.
As a third year of screening
begins, it is evident that more
and more physicians and com-
mercial laboratories are using the
testing facilities of the University
of South Florida by referring
their patients for the Tay-Sachs
test.
The March of Dimes has en-
dorsed the Testing Prevention
Program as part of their Birth
Defects Program.
Awareness is the key word and
the Tampa Bay area with Dr.
Thomas Tedesco's (USF)
dedication is achieving this goal,
said the chairmen.


rage 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March
a.
<3k qam
uAbout 'Sfoum
Hv LESLIE AIDMAN
fCd// 'fie about your social III
at 872-44701
Ruth Elias and Gene Wertheimer qualified tor a marvelous
12-day trip to Africa through Poe and Associates Insurance
Company (as part of an incentive program). Three hundred
people will enjoy this fantastic photo safari to Nairobi,'Kenya,
and the outlying jungles (via jeep excursions). The Wertheimers
first flew to Miami to take a direct flight to London where they
spent one day and then flew on to Nairobi. Their good friends
from Miami. Freedy and Sue Diamond, also qualified for the
trip, so together they enjoyed this fantastic experience. So.
dressed m Khaki walking shorts and with pith helmet and
camera in tow, Gene and Ruth "snapped'' their way through
Africa We can't wait to see the photos!
A special Passover program and approriate luncheon will be
the fare for the April Sisterhood meeting at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. April circle chairman Donna Cutler reports thai
members of her circle will participate in a Passover program
which was created by Rabbi Frank Sundheim. The program
encompasses reading from several different Haggadahs giving
a picture of Passover from various points of view.
In addition. Jan Bloom, Dorothy Salm. Shelia Feldman.
and Donna will prepare a delicious Passover luncheon. So mark
Monday. April 7. on your calendar see you at Sisterhood at
noon.
All of you graduating seniors who are college bound let's
hear from you! During the next month or so we would like to
tirint a list of where vou plan to be next year and what you are
going to be doing with your summers. Please let me know at the
l< msh Floridian office, either by phone (No. 872-4470) or bv
mail (3655 Henderson Boulevard. Tampa 33609). Also, any of
our readers who would like to tell us about your summer plans,
trips, etc.. We'd love to hear about them, just call!
Certainly, women can string rackets! Carol Osiason and
Carol Weiner have proven that as they celebrate the seventh
anniversary of their complete tennis shop. "The Swinging Set-'
(on Henderson Boulevard). Two good friends turned a hobby
into a successful business, which carries tennis clothes, rackets.
and shoes for men. women, and juniors. They stress personal
service, equipment demonstrations, and knowledgeable sales
clerks. Also, they have jogging and racketball equipment
available. So stop on in and see Carol and Carol (if for no other
reason than to get some pointers on how to be a successful
woman in business)!
The happiest of March birthdays to our good friends at the
Jewish Towers. We hope your day is a bright one and that vour
entire year shines.
Ralph Bloom. Adele Rosenkranz, Irene Greenberger. Sam
Sollender. Albert Lopes. Freda Sadwich. Charles Rumore. Betty
Rosenblatt. Louise Flanagan. Jack Shuster, Mary Derri.
Martha Rosenfarb. Mildred Rabinowitz. Enid Webster. Selma
Goodman. Louise Requeue. Herberto Souto and Celia Silver-
man.
A wonderful program has now become a community-wide
project called "Project Share Yourself.'' The project is designed
to match volunteers with elderly shut-ins. It will put young,
middle-aged, and older people in touch with each other, to
provide friendship and family in the celebration of holidays and
the experiences of daily living.
Individuals, families and groups are invited to participate
in this endeavor. Children of all ages are welcome, as well as
adults.
All volunteers will be working in close cooperation with the
already existing volunteer program at Tampa Jewish Social
Service. Future training sessions for interested volunteers will
he held at the Jewish Community Center.
For more information contact Betty Jo Blauner after 5 p.m.
(No. 238-02141 or Harrie Cohen at the TJSS office. Think of
what a marvelous way this would be for the entire family, from
parents on down to children, to become involved, give of
themselves, and make someone very happy.
Meet Gail and Louis Worona who moved to the Dana
Shores area of town just six months ago from Poughkeepsie.
N.Y. The Woronas are both originally from New York, where
they have always lived until moving here.
Louis has started a business which sells and distributes
pools called Amlouka, Incorporated. The Woronas have two
grown children. Jill who is a special education teacher married to
a clinical psychologist. Dr. Martin Lerner. in private practice in
Fort Lauderdale and a son. Michael, an accountant back in
Poughkeepsie. who is married to Francine and has one little girl.
7-year-old Eileen. Gail worked as a dental hygienist at one time,
though she is not working now. Instead, she keeps busy playing
tennis and golf (and says she is desperately looking for tennis
partners if anyone is interested) and sh_> is a member of National
Council of Jewish Women. Hadassah. and the Sisterhood of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
We welcome our new couple to town, hope you love Tampa
as much as we do.
Until next week .
For Sale
X Two companion Cemeterg Lota X
is Jewish GardedbT $
::: Myrtle Hill Memorial Park |
15 for both X
Pleaae call 237 &2S4
nflPflOBeOflffWIWDWDBBBBBWOOOOOWwl
Medicare Questions?
Open forum sponsored by
Gray Panthers
Sunday. March 30th, 3 p.m.
Tampa Bay Mall, Sears
Community Room
Info-872-7343
Draft Completed for Demographic Study
in
The Tampa Jewish Federation,
cooperation with the
Plant High Drama
Club Slates Play
Plant High Drama Club vs ill
perform its spring play. "Design
for Murder,'' in the school
auditorium. March 2~. 28, 29. at 8
p.m.
The play concerns Celia
Granger, her son. David, and her
efforts to maintain the gracious
traditions attached to her family
and home, an old mansion on the
cliffs above the Hudson River.
Suddenly a young maid is killed,
then the chauffeur, one of the
maid's lovers
The play is directed by Reth
Frain, who co-directed "See How
They Run" for Planl High. Beth
i- a graduate of University of
South Florida with a degree in
theater arts. She is now working
on her master's degree in
humanities education.
The cast is Celia. Sue
Abrahams; Carlin. Bob Bayne:
Nora. Kelly Campbell: Moreno.
John Dove: Brent. Kd Petty:
Mrs. Hamilton. Sue Corbett;
David. Richard Sousa: Martha.
Jenny Wagner; Ix>uisa Katherine
Womble and Kathy. Karen
Rod waid
Hammerstein
Tribute Airs
Sunday
Oscar Hammerstein II. is the
subject of a "Song by Song"
tribute airing Sunday, March 30,
at 10 p.m. on WUSF-TV,
Channel 16. The program repeats
Monday, March 31, at 7 p.m.
Song by Song" is a series of
seven, hour-long presentations
by some of America's greatest
lyricists.
In this program, the opening
medley features three songs by
Rodgers and Hammerstein
"Oh What a Beautiful Morning."
"Some Enchanted Evening" and
"It Might as Well be Spring"
but much of the content is
devoted to songs which Ham-
merstein wrote for other com-1
posers.
Hammerstein was penning hit
shows for 25 years before his
collaboration with Rodgers. He
wrote words for the music of
Jerome Kern. Vincent Youmans
and George Bizet, and for such
shows as "Rose Marie. "Carmen
Jones" and "Showboat" the
most significant musical before
Rodgers' and Hammerstein's
Oklahoma."
Last Performance
The Florida Lyric Opera winds
up its second season with
Strauss' operetta. Die
Fledermaus." starring lead
artists from New York and the
City Opera.
Complete with ballet, chorus,
orchestra, imported sets and
costumes, two additional per-
formances in Sarasota are
already sold out.
The operetta will be at the
Bay front Theatre in St. Peters
burg on Saturday. March 29, 8
p.m. Call the Bayfront Center for
additional information.
Department of Sociology,
University of South Florida has
just completed the first draft of
the questionnaire which will
eventually be mailed to some
2,500 Jewish families in Tampa.
At a recent meeting of the
Demographic Steering Com-
mittee, the process of surveying
the Tampa Jewish community
was unveiled as well as the time
table for the study over the next
nine to ten months
The questionnaire now will be
modified in preparation for pre-
testing. After the "bugs" are out,
residents can expect to receive a
copy of the questionnaire during
the latter part ot April.
If all goes according u, ... ]
the results will be availableUI
the end of November 1980. \
Members of the Demon.,**
Study Steering Committee Z
Chairman, Leonard (iotler- U
Barnett. Dr. Gordon HrunhiJ
Rabbi Nathan Rryn, rj
Finkelstein, Mitch Silvermanamt
Anne Thai; the USK profession
staff includes: Dr. Ray W'heeW
Dr. Camot Nelson, Dr. Caroline
Kaufmann. and Mrs. p
LaRose. Abe Davit.,
Wasserberger assistant director 1
Tampa Jewish Federation, is the
coordinator of this project.
An intent audience listened to Rabbi Frank Sundheim,
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. speak on "How to Lire as a
Jew" at the final lecture of this year's Adult Studies Institute.
sponsored by the Synagogue Council of Tampa. The meeting *
was held at Carroll wood Village Country Club, hosted by
Congregation Kol Ami. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstockl
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Send for free calalog or call.
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ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Fla. 33137
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T IM


Ly, March 28, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Slicing up the Federation Pie
Iriow
to most effectively
te Jewish dollars to Jewish
jes in consonance with the
h purpose of the Tampa
Ish rVderation has been an
ua| problem facing the
eration Budget and
ocation Committee and
lately the Federation board
irectors.
"Several major steps to revise
process have been taken in
0. according to Joel Karpay,
airman <>t the Budget and
location Committee.
['The Committee began its
Lew of the budgeting
tcedurc back in December with
help "I representatives from
Counci
1 of Jewish
./(>(/ Karpay
Social Work Group
Re-Elects H. Cohen
lllarriri Cohen, senior social
brker with Tampa Jewish Social
vice, has been elected to a
icond term in the house of
[legates of the Council on Social
fork Education.
This is the national
hjanizal ion which sets stan-
fcrds lor and accredits un-
rgraduate and graduate social
Drk education programs.
|The House of Delegates meets
a year at the annual
ogram meeting to set policy
make recommendations for
coming year. Ms. Cohen will
present the staffs of agencies
organizations with social
ork education responsibilities.
Is. Cohen has been active in
Council on Social Work
ducation and has served
eviously on the board of
ectors, executive committee,
task force on structure and
slity of social work education
Federations. One of the major
problems we attacked was trying
to allocate funds before the fact,
that is, before we know the actual
campaign results. Our first
recommendation to the
Federation will be to move the
allocation process to May and
June, with each agency operating
on a July 1 to June 30 fiscal
year,*' Karpay reported.
Serving with Karpay on the
Budget and Allocations Com-
mittee are: Hope Barnett, Ben
Greenbaum, Maril Jacobs, Ed
Leibowitz, Michael Levine, Roger
Mock, Herb Swarzman and Dr.
Carl Zielonka.
Lengthy deliberations have
been held in five meetings over
the last several months, and the
recommendations from the
committee were presented to the
Federation board of directors on
Thursday evening. Allocations
will be reviewed again in May in
order to project budgets for the
next 12 months that will be based
on the results of the 1981
Campaign.
Q
rD
A Passover Message
By BEN GREENBAUM
President Tampa Jewish Federation
Passover, the season of freedom. Passover, our liberation
from Egyptian bondage. The Exodus marks the creation of the
Jewish people, our emergence as a nation linked by a special
bond. For in retelling what has been passed from generation to
generation, we become witnesses to historical truth and a
national experience. We relive bondage, slavery, oppression,
only to experience deliverance and emancipation.
However, today in other countries, our fellow Jews are still
bound by the yoke of oppression and the chains of slavery. We
hear their cries for Jewish identity, national freedom, of Jewish
commitment.
During this seder, let us identify with our people's needs
today: rededicate ourselves anew to increased financial ''om-
mitment to Israel throughout Federation < UJA campaign.
During this seder le: is drink a fifth cup of wine the Cup of
Hope, for fellow Jews still oppressed wherever they might be.
I^et us give new meaning through our actions so that
together ... we can say "We are one."
Haf; Samaech!
Harriet Cohen
and in the house of delegates.
Thia year the annual program
meeting and house of delegates
was held in Los Angeles, Calif.
March 9 -March 14.
Approximately 80 members of the Tampa Jewish Federation, Young Leadership Development
Groups I and II assembled to hear Barry Schochet, staff member and counsel to the United
States Senate Committee on Foreign Relations. The topic of discussion was : "Arab
Petrodollars and Their Influence to the U.S." or "Are We Being Boiled in Oil?" During his
visit to Tampa, Schochet also addressed the Sunday morning forum at Congregation Schaarai
Zedeh on the same subject. (Photo by Audrey Haunbenstock.)
Super
Sunday
KICK-OFF TIME ... 10 A. M.
"Now More Than Ever. Your
Dollars Are Needed
a
When the Volunteer Worker Calls ... Keep In Mind ...
The first 15% increase only allows us to maintain the status quo,
every dollar above that will provide for new services and programs in Tampa,
around the world and in Israel.
Respond by significantly increasing your pledge.
*
1980 Tampa Jewish Federation/UJA Campaign
2808 Horatio, Tampa, Florida 33609
(872-4451)


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frida
y.
Mirth a.
iFnciav
~Jewish Floridian"
of Tampa
Business Office M65 Henderson Blvd.. Tampa. Fl 33808
Telephone 872 4470
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE 3HOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
< F'MSfloCnl
The Jewish FlorMUn Does Not Guarantee The Kashnith
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Every FrMav* by The J ew tsa Floridian of Tampa
Secoad Class Poslace Paid at Miami. Fla. I 8PS4 71 110
Please send notification (Form SS7*) regardlat undelivered papers to The Jewish
Floridian. P.O. Box OltMS, Miami. Fla. SS10I.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year IS.84)
Out of Town Upon Request.
Hill Airing Was a Disaster
HsticlMii m.muin. mi irv.- iini ivopl* rvtriwng th* paprr who h*v not nib*-ribui
f tin. ii\ mi aubarribri m-ni ith thp lrir. r-V (octnrfl such a
Friday. March 28. 1980
Volume 2
11 NISAN5740
Number 13
Continue Tzedakah Tradition
Pesach. What comes to your mind?
A large family gathering? Charoses? The Seder
plate? Motza Brei?
Yes, Passover is a time of wonderful traditions.
We work very hard to maintain these traditions. We
work at it in our homes and in our synagogues.
There is another tradition that we must work
equally hard to maintain. That is the tradition of
TZEDAKAH, the tradition of giving, the tradition
of charity.
This tradition, too, will only continue by
DOING. You can't just talk about it. So, while you
continue the Passover tradition, continue the
TZEDAKAH tradition. And let everyone around
your Seder table know that you believe both
traditions are important.
Your gift to the Tampa Jewish Federation 1980
campaign will continue the tradition that one
Jew helps another, always!
Passover and Freedom
There are few Jews, even those with little or no
religious beliefs, who do not mark Passover in some
way.
One reason is that Passover has become the one
holiday when Jews get together with their families.
It is a holiday when children play a central role, such
as asking the Four Questions at the Seder. In fact,
the purpose of the Seder is to pass on the Jewish
experience to the younger generations.
But perhaps Passover has become so important
because it marks the birth of the Jewish nation. This
has taken on added meaning with the creation of
Israel. For 2,000 years, the Seder has ended with the
words, "Next Year in Jerusalem." Since 1948, and
especially since the reunion of the city in 1967, this
has become not a dream but a reality.
Passover reminds Jews of the importance of
freedom. The symbols used at the Seder and the
Haggadah itself tell Jews that once we were slaves in
Egypt, and we are enjoined to keep reminding our
children of this, because those who were once slaves
will value freedom even more.
For American Jews, it means guarding our
liberties in the United States and striving to ensure
the survival of democracy here and abroad. It means
guaranteeing that Israel will survive as a free and
prosperous and secure Jewish State that will fulfill
the Biblical commandment of being a light unto the
nations.
Another Score for Sadat
President Sadat's invitation to the Shah of Iran
to come and live in Egypt now places him tall in the
saddle of Middle Eastern affairs, whether for eood or
bad.
One thing for sure, it strengthens his nego-
tiating position with Israel and therefore can be cal-
culated to stiffen the backs of the State Depart-
ment's already tough anti-Israel stance so far as the
Palestinians are concerned.
We should make no mistake: Sadat has no more
love for the Palestinians than do the Israelis, but he
is using them to the limit to recapture his ascendant
role over the other Arab nations, which he lost in his
peace-making process with Israel.
Nor should we make the mistake that it is a
peace-making process. What Sadat is doing is merely
recapturing the Sinai without firing a shot. After
that, the deluge.
Things are bad enough for Israel these days, but
Sadat's sanctuary to the Shah makes them even
worse.
I WAS horrified at my first
inkling that Congress would be
pressing for an investigation into
the now infamous McHenry vote
at the United Nations on the
resolution condemning Israel
settlements.
There was. it should have been
clear from the beginning to those
who hatched up this scenario,
absolutely nothing that could be
gained from it. On the other
hand, there was the ever-present
danger that the administration
would use the investigation as a
platform on which to spout its
justification for the vote except,
of course, for the Jerusalem
pr<>\ isions.
AND THAT is precisely what
happened.
It is here, we are meant to
believe, that the Carter Vance
McHenry "sorry, wrong num-
ber" was dialed. What pure
bunk! The President says
nothing more than that he would
have instructed McHenry to
oppose the UN resolution if only
he knew of all of those Jerusalem
provisions in it.
Beyond that, what do we know
about Carter on Jerusalem
anyway? Absolutely nothing
other than that his instructions
to McHenry, we are meant to
believe, would be predicated on
his interpretation of the
resolution as being contrary to
the Camp David accords.
This ambiguity apart, which
American Jewish voters had best
think about long and hard, the
congressional investigation did
turn out as precisely I feared. We
don't really know just what
Carter gave instructions to vote
for or against. What we do know
about is administration im-
periousness and irritation at
being questioned.
THE TAPED exchange, for
example, between Cyrus Vance
and Sen. Richard Stone was even
worse than I anticipated. The
tapes show an arrogance on
Vance's part, a determination to
do the UN vote all over again so
that McHenry can vote the same
way again, this time without
presidential apology.
No one else fared any better in
the Senate, including the ranking
Republican member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
Jacob Javits of New York. And
in the House's own "inves-
tigation." Vance was just as
hostile, just as adamant, just as
ugly and threatening.
The point has been made
before: on this issue. President
Carter is a consummate politician
which, in these days, is to say
that he is downright dishonest.
Vance at the hearings said one
thing, which for propaganda
purposes he interpreted as "pro-
Israel" where, in fact, what he
was saying spells the murder of
Israel's nationhood.
MEANWHILE, back at the
peanut farm in the White House.
Carter was reconfirming the U.S.
commitment to Israel in lovely
counterpoint to Vance's death
blows. In the end. the President
believes he has had it both ways.
Gen. Sharon is, of course,
right. Speaking in New York the
other week, he attacked the
American Jewish community for
its almost indifferent reaction to
the Carter Vance McHenry
triplecross. American Jews are
flocking in droves to the primary
polls to vote for Carter as "the
man who can be trusted."
although only Heaven knows on
what ground.
My own view of all of this is
that a second Carter presidency,
this time unfettered by his need
to pretend to the Jewish com-
munity, would be an unmitigated
disaster. Vance would be replaced
by Ruth Stapleton once Carter's
won. Rosalynn would be surefire
Vice President, no more cos-
metics needed to hide Walter
Mondale's consignment to the
White House basement.
WHAT I fear most is the
inevitability of the Palestinian
ascendancy spurred by our U.S.
friends in Kurope whose friend-
ship tor us is most recently
underscored by their reaction to
the proposed Olympic boycott:
"Hell no. we're gonna go." except
that when Russian troops come
marching down the Champs
Elyseea (tra-la. tra-la) the chant
will surely change: "M'aidez,
m'aidez."
I fear it because the rest of
America is weary of the Israel-
Arab struggle. Morals and ideals
are too burdensome, and too
many see it as the reason for our
every crisis as if it were
destined that, Israel or no Israel,
the Arabs would not otherwise
have come to their senses about
selling a priceless commodity
such as oil so cheaply to us as
heretofore.
And so, too many are anxious
now to tell the Israelis to get lost,
so that the struggle can be ended
and, in their way of thinking,
the energy crisis, too. That's
where Europe's going. Why not
the U.S.?
WE MUST be wary of this. If
Carter and Vance can play
Gallagher and Sheehan on
Capitol Hill, so ought we to a
world weary of the war of words
and fearful of yet another war of
bullets.
We must continue the words.
We must not give up the debate.
On the Palestinian issue, we
might quote, say. Rafik Natasha,
the PLO representative in Saudi
Arabia, in an interview with Al
Riad on November 15. 1979:
"The best solution (to the Israel-
Arab struggle), in our opinion, is
the return of the aliens to their
countries: The Palestinian living
as an alien far from his homeland
must return to it. and the alien
Jew who has been brought from
all over the world must return to
his country of origin.''
Isn't that sweet? Libya's Col.
Qadaffi has the same viewpoint,
except that he proposes at what
date the cutoff point be made for
alien and non-alien Jew: 1948.
Qaddafi is prepared to declare as
null and void the UN Palestine
partition itself
OR HOW about Sami al-Atari,
secretary of the PLO Central
Committee, who declared on
March 7. 1978 at Al-Kabas
H
the Palestinian people iaZL
with the destruction of h^l
And take Ibrahim
PLO representative in p^-J
radio interview there on
bar 5 1978: ". the ptf
recognize and accept the
lishment of a Palestinian si
the West Bank and in Gj
one of the stages toward an r
pendent state in all of Pa
Listen to this one:
Arafat, quoted by the A;
Press in Beirut' on March
1979: "Our people will co,
U) fuel the torch ol the rew
with rivers ol blood until
whole of the occupied ho
is liberated not just apart.'
Or Farouk Kaddoumi,
chief of the PLO. as reported
West German TV The PLO
never recognize Israel. ev
Israel recognizes the PLO."
THESE ARE the
PLO leaders we are meant to
to our bosoms. When Jews
template voting for Ruth
ton and Rosalynn again, lettl
contemplate especially
articles from the Pi
National Covenant (
st it lit ion I
Art. 19: "The partition
Palestine in 1947 and the
lishment of the State of Israel
fundamentally null and void.'
0 Art. 20: "Judaism in
character as a religion
revelation is not a natioi
with an independent exi
Likewise the Jews are not
people with an indi
personality."
1 Art. 21: "The Palesti
Arab people rejects
solution that is a substitute foti
complete liberation of Palestine.'
a Art. 22: Zionism is a
and fanatical movement in
formation; aggressive, exi
sionisl and colonialist in its
fascist and Nazi in its means..
and a jumping off point
imperialism in the heart of Aw
homeland."
THE SHENNANIGANS
rounding the U.S. vote at the
and President Carter's role
them are all the more horri
considered in these terms. Pi
the PLO is where he's gonna
il Vance and McHenry
Stapleton and Rosalynn
anything to say about it.
National Security Adviw]
Zbigniew Brzezinski has alresthj
had secret meetings at the Whin
House with PLO represenUtiva
Sources pinpoint the meetings a
recently as on Mar. 3.
And in the UN vote, at lei
Vance and McHenry had a heip
to say. Capitol Hill heard it allc*
instant replay when CongreMJ
held its investigation.
Po
NI
Jewi
Com
over
supp
mun
inclu
comi
Lebs
Pres
_* v ^
fejt 5jfyjjt as staves bound jof Jfeedw)


Friday. March 28, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
JDC Ships Over 400,000 Smilowitz Heads Regional USY Group
[pounds of Passover Supplies
NEW YORK The American
[Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee (JDC) has shipped
I over 400.000 pounds of Passover
[supplies to small Jewish com-
[munities throughout the world,
I including shipments to the
[communities of Egypt and
Lebanon, according to JDC
President Donald M. Robinson.
Passover, which com-
Imemorates the exodus of the
Ijews from slavery in ancient
Egypt and their wanderings
Tthrough the desert for 40 years
efore reaching the Promised
and. will begin this year on
Monday evening, March 31.
"The small Jewish com-
[munities, in their isolation,
[symbolize the need for all Jews to
[reach out to help one another to
[preserve Jewish tradition and to
assure spiritual and physical
|survival. "This," said Robinson,
"is the traditional role of the JDC
las the arm of the American
Jewish community concerned
with the rescue, relief and
reconstruction of Jews and
[Jewish communities the world
lover."
JDC Executive Vice President,
|Ralph 1. Goldman, noted that for
the past two years JDC had been
[providing the small Jewish
[community of Egypt with
Passover matzah and supplies
[directly, rather than through the
I International Red Cross as was
| the case for the past 31 years.
Officials estimate that there
are 400 Jews in Lebanon and an
equal number in Egypt, divided
between Alexandria with 250
and Cairo with 150.
Goldman noted that wherever
possible, JDC provides matzah
manufactured in Israel.
"Of all the communities
receiving shipments of matzah
and supplies, Romania receives
the largest amount, nearly
275,000 pounds. Tunisia received
47,000 pounds and Poland got
43,000 pounds. Other countries
receiving Passover supplies were
Greece, Italy, Yugoslavia, Melilla
and Cueta in Spanish Morocco,
Portugal and Spain," said
Goldman.
"THE PRIMARY recipients in
Italy are the Soviet Jewish
emigrants celebrating their first
Passover in freedom and waiting
in the Rome area for visa for-
malities to be completed before
proceeding to the U.S. and other
western countries. Special
Haggadahs (Seder Readers),"
said Goldman, "have been
printed in Hebrew and Russian to
enable the emigrants to follow
the reading."
Funds for JDC's Passover
assistance program and for its
health, educational and welfare
programs are mainly provided by
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds through the United
Jewish Appeal.
Gary Smilowitz, Congregation
Rodeph Sholom USY, was
elected president of the Mercaz
Sub-Region for 1980-1981 during
the recent United Synagogue
Youth Sub-Regional Convention
held at Rodeph Sholom
Synagogue.
From Conservative
synagogues throughout north
and central Florida (Jacksonville
to Sarasota), 150 teenagers con-
verged on Tampa. Steve Gotler
and Elise Richnan were con-
vention co-chairmen, and David
Linsky was Youth Commission
Visiting Artists Lecture Series Set
Eight major artists will be
visiting the University of South
Florida campus in quarter III as
part of the art department's
Visiting Artists and Scholar
Lecture series. The series, which
is open to the public as well as
USF students, gives the Tampa
area the opportunity to hear a
nationally-known artist discuss
his work and the State of the
visual arts in general.
Classes are held every other
Friday, beginning April 4 from 1-
3 p.m. in CBA 103. Interested
persons should either call Diane
Pasco in the art department or
simply attend the first class.
The guest lecturers are: April
4, Sylvia Mangold, realist
painter; April 11, Jan Aaron,
filmmaker; April 18, Robert
Rosenblum, historian, critic,
theoretician; April 25, Bill
Haney, realist painter; May 2,
Jackie Windsor, sculptor; May
16, Tina Girourd, video-
performance; May 23, Richard
Landry, video-performance; and
May 30, Robert Fichter,
photographer.
JCC Family Fun Day
Family Fun Day, April 20, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. JCC members
and non-members invited "Something for Everyone"
representative coordinating
chaperones and food.
Cults ... "It Could Happen to
You" was the convention theme.
Rabbi Martin Sandberg of Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom opened
the convention Friday evening
after services with a presentation
on "The History of the Cults and
How We as Jews Can Avoid
Them." Other speakers through-
out the evening and weekend
included former cult members,
their parents and a reality coun-
selor (deprogrammer).
On the lighter side, a gala
social and talent show was held
Saturday night in the social hall,
complete with music and spot-
lights. The USY group said that
many people worked to make this
a great convention: kitchen
crews, chaperones, leaders of
study groups, Kadima and the
local hosts and hostesses.
Singled out for their efforts
were youth leaders, Diane and
Mike Levine; Fred Katz and
Mike Barkin, photographer.
Gray Panthers Set Medicare Forum
Do you have questions about
Medicare?
Bring them to an open forum
on Medicare, featuring speakers
Dr. Richard Hodes, state rep-
resentative, and George C. Dyer,
Blue Cross and Blue Shield
representative, sponsored by the
Tampa Gray Panthers.
This forum will be held in the
Community Room of Sears
(second floor) at the Tampa Bay
Mall on Sunday, March 30 from 3
to 5 p.m. Questions which are
written out in advance and
brought to the platform at the
beginning of the forum will be
answered during the session.
Everyone is welcome to attend.

M04 Sjn |ow Sre*
['Tampa Florid* 3J60S
|l (IIJ) ?-5*01
s> taHMi o-h
Lois Haas, M.A.
\Pre-Collegt Counseling
Israeli Independence Day Celebration |
On April 26 and 27, Israeli
I ndependence Day will once
again lie celebrated by the Jewish
[ community of Tampa.
Saturday evening the 26th
opening ceremonies will begin
jwith the announcement of
winners of the "What Israel
[means to me as an American
Jew essay contest. The winners
will read their essays that
| evening.
The Israeli-American song and
dance group, Kinnert. also will
perform.
The celebration continues all
day Sunday. In the morning,
there will be a scroll run from the
Tampa airport to the JCC, and a
solidarity walk from Temple
Schaarai Zedek to the community
center.
Participants will find them-
selves amidst the "cities of
Israel," at the JCC. An Israeli
cafe will serve authentic Israeli
food from falafell to many
Letters to the Editor
| EDITOR, Thc./ewish Floridian:
By this time, the entire Jewish
community should be aware of
the merger between Beth Israel
and Itodeph Sholom, and we join
with the Jewish community in
IMIung (jod's blessing and
guidance, so that this marriage
WU be successful in service to
I Him.
However, there are those of us
*ho are members of Beth Israel
who feel that they cannot find the
spiritual solace that they crave
or at Rodeph Sholom, and have
met and agreed upon the
following:
A. To establish a House of
; 2rshlP >re conducive to our
*r thereby perpetuating the
sp,nt of Beth Israel within the
community.
Ut it be understood that we
IttnJ^ "^essarily creating a new
nPgation. but rather, re-
planting the roots of an old one.
\\1L **,* offer to th* city at
3/ House of Worship that
ES st"ctly adhere to the
*rv ,'0nal Pri^'Ples of the Con-
hvVVe movement. aa implied
II k Inon Sh*chter, best stated
I to .K bjectiv in the Preamble
hvn Un8t>tution of the United
synagogues of America.
IwILu0 8ituat* thi Hou8e of
|TmJ7 m the northern 8ector of
|UkenTfdiate "^P" are b6ing
ln for a gener8j meetingi
which will be open to the public,
Sunday, April 13, 10 a.m. at the
Florida Federal Savings. 202 W.
Bearss Ave. Anyone desirous of
further information, please call
Herman Stern at 238-1625, or Cy
Woolf, at 877-2515.
desserts, a replica of the Western
Wall will allow prayers and
messages to be sent to Israel.
There will be an Israeli nightclub
featuring on-going en-
tertainment, a travel booth
manned by El Al, the Israeli
airlines, pony rides and clown
show.
Harriet Cyment, chairman for
this year's event announced the
following chairman: Decorations,
Alice Rosenthal; Solidarity Walk,
Abe Davis-Wasserberger and the
Hillel Day School; Kinnert and
opening ceremonies, Tampa
Jewish Federation; Art, Cheryl
Rosenberg;. Public Relations,
Jack Chernoff, Carnival, JCC
Pre-School; Book Fair, Hillel
House-USF; Wailing Wall,
Chabbad House, Israeli Cafe,
Joseph Kerstein and Soviet
Jewery, Tampa Jewish Social
Service.
Passover Greetings from
The Jewish Community Center
Board of Directors and Staff
sun cove realty
commercial residential
Investments
rj
RtAiioar
AL LATTER REALTOR
321 S. Date Mabry
37-Otf
VMM
PHONE (813) 837-5374
PAT COLLINS.
BABYSITTERS AGENCY
3218 CHEROKEE AVENUE
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33611
WE GUARANTEE A QUAUFED SIT TER W YOUR HOME
FOR A FEW HOURS OR A WHOLE WEEK.
Urgent Appeal by
Leading Rabbis of
Eretz Israel
on behalf of
The Central Aid Fund
"Notzar Chessed" of Jerusalem
Among the activities of this organization:
(1) Free distribution of food to poor and needy families
daily and especially for Shabbos and Yom-tov.
(2) Free distribution of Passover food to over 1,000 needy
families.
(3) Free loan of tables and chairs to poor families for sim-
chas.
(4) Sale of household goods at specially reduced prices to
low income families.
We appeal urgently to our brethren to enable "NOTZAR
CHESSED" to continue and expand their vital work in
aiding poor families. We especially appeal at this time for
donations to provide Passover food for over 1,000
families.
May the Almighty bless all donors with health, long life
and success in all matters.
Rabbi Yecheakel Shraf a HalberUm
Rabbi Shalom Halevy Eteea
Rabbi Moabc Halberataa
$50 will provide support for one family for one month.
$100 will provide Passover food for one family.
$1,000 can establish a fund in name of donor for crockery, tables and
chairs to be loaned to poor families for their simchas.
Snd donation* direct to:
"NOTZAR CHESSED"
I P.O.B. 5619 Batei Ungarian 201
Jerusalem, Israel



i nFCl ewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March 28. lt^
Order Signed to Take Over
1,000 Acres in East Jerusalem
By DAVID LANDAU Cabinet that unless the land was THP ifriicai FM ritv
JERUSALEM (JTA) expropriated the Arab inhab- KerA)ffkeh\d worked for
The Ministerial 'tants of the area would create on a ^ Hnk the Neve
Expropriations Committee, [T^^L^s "" Vaacov "^^ *.*
headed by Finace Minister East Jerusalem with the French
LANDOWNERS, several ni" wnich is further down south
hundreds in number, can appeal alonK the Jerusalem-Ramallah
against the expropriation order Koad. Nut implementation of the
to courts, but under Israeli law plan needed massive investments
National Mime Week Observed Here
Yigal Hurwitz, signed an
order expropriating some
1,000 acres of land in East
Jerusalem. The decision
followed a proposal by
Housing Minister David
Levy at last Cabinet
meeting.
The Cabinet ordered
Levy to come back with
more specific proposals,
The week of April 1 7 has been
designated National Mime Week
by the United States Congress.
As regional coordinators of
this event, the Enchanted Family
Mime Troupe announces that
Tampa will be the site of the
Florida celebration of National
Mime Week.
the Finance Minister can justify
any expropriation merely by
claiming that it is necessary for
the "benefit of the public.''
Meanwhile, Jerusalem Mayor
Teddy Kollek has so far been the
only political figure to publicly
question the wisdom of ex-
propriating the land. He said
which are nowhere in sight.
Kollek said.
In Washington. State
Department spokesman Hodding
Carter said that the U.S.
deplores the decision" to ex-
propriate the 1,000 acres of land
"in occupied territories. Our
position has consistently been
and his immediate proposal. ,th" w.it.hout availab'e resources ,hal lhl. fulure of the occupied
was referred to the
ministerial committee. The
expropriations order has
presented the local land
owners with a fait ac-
compli.
The land involved, between the
existing French Hill and the
Neve Yaacov neighborhoods, is
intended for the construction of
some 10,000 new housing units
for Jews on the eastern borders of
Jerusalem. Levy had told the
lor building on the expropriated
be
areas must be settled in the
course of the negotiations for a
comprehensive peace. It is of the
utmost importance to avoid any
unilateral action which under-
mines these delicate negotiations
or prejudges their outcome."
I1
Why Is
This Night
land, the order would
polit kally damaging.
Kollek did not object to the
expropriation in principle, but
said it should have taken place
years ago. Its implementation, he
noted, at this moment would
unnecessarily aggravate the
Arabs, unnecessarily because he
doubted the chances for anv
massive construction projects on Rofjeph ShOIOIll tO
the exproprated land. r
Honor Teachers
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
will honor the teachers of its
Religious School during services
April 4:
This Yom Hamoreh, teacher's
day celebration, is being coor-
dinated by Rabbi Theodore Brod,
Religious School principal, and
Rabbi Martin Sandberg.
Teachers will be participating in
the service, as well as be honored
during the evening.
;
By ELAINE FANTLE SHIMBERG c 1980
I always thought I should offer to give the Temple Seder. It
would be smaller than ours at home. We always have "just the
family," but each year the table seems to expand along with my
waistline.
I remember our first Seder. It was at a card table. I stood.
book in hand, and checked off each item to make certain I hadn't
forgotten anything. The silver, newly unwrapped from its
wedding paper, shone like windows the day after spring
cleaning. The new silver Seder plate was undented, untarnished,
and void of any memories as yet.
Now our "table" winds around corners, into one room and
over spilling into another. It changes levels midstream as it
flows.
THE MAIN table, of course, is in the dining room. Then we
add on two card tables, a side-board that opens jnto a
table, the kitchen table and one TV table. Babies (which we are
void of, at present) sit with adults at the main table. The many
generations spread out, like rays of sunshine, with a few of the
mid-older kids interspersed among the little ones to keep the
peace. When it works, this night truly becomes different than
any other night!
As some of the children grew and went off to college, every-
one moved up towards the main table accordingly, like in
"Mother May I?" One of the younger ones looked at the main
table in the dining room and back to his place around the corner.
''By the time / make it to the big table, I'll be an old man!''
You used to be able to tell the middle point at our table. It
was where the wine met the grape juke. Once, when there were
many who needed bibs and booster chairs, we were long on the
Welch's. Now, it seems, the wine glasses outnumber the plastic
mugs.
It's harder now to find helpers to chop the apples, too,
although there are more volunteers to eat the raisins. No one
needs plastic plates, and my tarnished silver Seder plate dish
has seen its share of dents and droppings. Teeth marks in one
end remind me how long one little one found the service to be
... and how preoccupied we must have been that we didn't
notice he was chewing on the plate.
But the freezer's filled with lamb shanks. (I save them
every time we have a leg of lamb, "so I won't be without for the
Seder.") I've bought enough horseradish to keep us all in tears
for years, and, as usual, I forgot to buy the parsley and have to
make a return trip for that.
to EACH YEAR as/we begin the Seder, I'm warmed by the
/familiar food-stained books from which we read the service.
Memories of all our past Seders come back as vividly as
when they were being lived ... the day I accidently hid the
matzo balls instead of the matzo (the phone rang and I put the
bowl down somewhere) ... the night the then-littlest one was
nudged awake to ask the four questions and said, "Is it my
birthday yet?" ... the night someone inadvertently mixed the
wine and the salt water together.
Our Seder table may not be all together, but each part
touches the other. I like to think our family is a little like our
table.
Oratorio Society
at Schaarai Zedek
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
will feature the Tampa Oratorio
Society presenting "Solomon" by
George Frederic Handel during
Shabbat Services this evening.
Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim will
be the narrator The Tampa
Oratorio Society, under the
direction of Robert Scott, an-
nually presents a program of
Jewish music at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. This year the
event again falls during Jewish
Music Month.
The community is welcome to
join this evening's special ser-
vice.
Couples' Club
Announces Cruise
The Jewish Community Center
Couples Club announces a sunset
dinner-dance and cruise on the
Captain Anderson on April 19.
The group will sail on Boca
Ceiga Bay with all aboard at 6:30
p.m. and sailing from 7 to 10. The
boat will dock behind the Dolphin
Village Shopping Center.
Reservations must be in by
April 11. Additional information
is available from Muriel Feld-
man. Everyone is welcome.
Clearwater BBYO
Gary Kenzer, North Florida
Council BBYO director, has
announced the formation of a new
BBYO group in the Clear
water/ Largo area.
The president is Vicki Taue,
and the group's advisor is Mrs
Donna Wall. If you know of
someone in the Clear-
water / Largo area interested in
BBYO. call Vicki, the president
at 581-0105.
Professional mimes fm,,
across the state will gather diiT
for free performances at i\L
Franklin Street Mall, April 1,
The celebration will then moveu
Lowry Park for a weekend tf
picnics and performances.
The public is invited to attend
any of the performances free of
charge.

ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
ESSAY CONTEST
SUBJKCT: "WHAT ISRAEL MEANS TO ME
AS AN AMERICAN JEW"
(Grades 3-5, 6-8, and High School)
WINNER TO PRESENT ESSAY AT THE
< )IM: \ 1 NO CEREMONIES OF ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
OBSERVANCE SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL26, 1980
A I.I. ESSAYS MUST BE RECEIVED FOR JUDGING
BY THE TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
NO LATER THAN WEDNESDAY. APRIL 16!
GET STARTED WRITING NOW!
REPRESENT YOUR SCHOOL IN
THE TAMPA JEWISH COMMUNITY'S ANNUAL
OBSERVANCE OF ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY!
MAIL YOUR ESSAYS TO:
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
2808 HORATIO STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609
T'rr'^^'^''i''^'^^'^T'T'T^rrrrFrrr'T'^^V7T^T^7^^^^^^''^i'm
:9
The Prune Juke
Self-Improvement
Han.
It $ a natural. Eat wel-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juke. It
contains in* and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
make is for Of TTUCiiTPirT*


I,y, March 28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
filling in Background
Leaders Made No Bones About Carter
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
k*EW YORK (JTA) -
le more than 100 Jewish
[ders who met with top
|es of President Carter
be demanded "a clear
jBc statement" from the
[esident stressing his
pport for Israel.
Most of those attending
e closed-door meeting at
Manhattan private club
A not appear to accept the
fssurance of this support
[m Robert Strauss,
Jrter's campaign
hnager. and Sol Linowitz,
President's special
nbassador for Middle
[ist negotiations.
any said they still do not
jept the President's ex-
Ination that the United States
led for a resolution con-
inning Israel in the United
Itions Security Council Mar. 1
tause of a communications
1-up"
While the meeting was in
progress, a crowd of more than
100 persons, mostly young
people, demonstrated against
Carter, chanting slogans such as
"Carter Must Go," and "Dump
Carter Now." There were several
scuffles with the police and Rabbi
Meir Kahane, leader of the
Jewish Defense League and
several others were arrested.
Manhattan Borough President
Andrew Stein, who was one of the
demonstrators, accused the
police of using excessive force.
At a brief press conference
after the meeting, Strauss said
that while the UN vote was a
mistake, it has not stopped Israel
and Egypt from carrying out the
start of diplomatic relatio. a
between them and continuing
their efforts to achieve peace
through the autonomy talks. He
said there was no lessening of the
President's commitment to Israel
and the efforts to achieve peace in
the Middle East.
JACK SPITZER, president of
B'nai B'rith, told the press
conference that he believed there
was "no question of the
President's commitment to the
security of Israel." He said that
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
blakley, site manager, 872-4451.
Monday, March 31; Broiled paprika chicken, chopped spinach,
baked potatoes, motza, Passover coleslaw, chilled fruit
cocktail, tea.
|Tuesday, April 1; Baked fresh fish, diced beets, parsley new
potatoes, grated carrot and pineapple salad, chilled ap-
plesauce, motza, tea.
[Wednesday. April 2: Passover beef stew, chopped broccoli.
spiced peach salad, fresh fruit, motza, tea.
hursday, April 3; Oven baked chicken, whipped sweet
potatoes, stewed tomatoes, orange juice, chilled pears,
motza, tea.
\pril I; Baked fresh fish, parsley potatoes, stewed
omatoes, grated carrot salad, fresh fruit, motza, tea.
as Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin has accepted
Carter's explanation of the UN
vote, so does he. Rep. Stephen
Solarz (D., N.Y.), who is on
record as supporting Carter, said
he believed the meeting had
helped to assuage the Jewish
community.
Strauss maintained that if a
straw poll had been taken at the
meeting, "the President would
have carried it very well." But
Benjamin Epstein, executive vice
president of the Foundation of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, and one of the
organizers of the meeting, in-
terjected and said it would have
been close, but the President
would have won.
Rabbi William Berkowitz,
president of the Jewish National
Fund, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency later that if a
straw vote had been taken it
would have gone against the
President.
BERKOWITZ, who is also the
spiritual leader of Congregation
B'nai Jeshurun in Manhattan,
said he thought it was wrong to
have the meeting at this time. He
said he didn't think it was proper
to have Linowitz at a political
meeting, since it might "com-
promise" his position as a
negotiator in the "delicate"
autonomy talks now going on.
He also said it was "ill-
advised" to make the issue of
peace in the Mideast into a
Jewish issue, since it was an
American issue. He said that
instead of sending two Jewish
spokesmen, the Carter
Administration should have sent
someone like Harold Saunders,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian
Affairs, since the State
Department was also responsible
for the UN vote.
Berkowitz and Malcolm
lloenlein, executive director of
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York, told the
JTA that those attending the
meeting stressed that even if
references to Jerusalem had been
omitted from the UN resolution it
was still a bad resolution which
the U.S. should have vetoed.
Carter maintained that the
resolution was approved by the
Administration because it was
incorrectly believed that all
references to Jerusalem had been
deleted.
BERKOWITZ said that what
Strauss was saying was an echo
of the President's oft-repeated
statement, "trust me." Stanley
Lowell, former chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry and an organizer of the
meeting, said that in demanding
a public statement from the
President, the audience said it
had to come from Carter per-
sonally and not from Vice
President Walter Mondale or
other Administration
spokesman.
The meeting was organized
after the UN vote and its af-
termath revealed a wiHe-spread
disaffection of Jews with Carter.
The New York State Primary is
being held March 25, and Jews
historically vote in this state's
primary ir. larger proportion to
their numbers than any other
group.
The disaffection with Carter
was shown by the demonstrators
outside the Harmonie Club, at 4
East 60th Street, where the
meeting was held, who carried
signs, including, "Jimmy, We
Don't Believe You," "Carter
Stabbed Israel in the Back," and
"We Need a President Who Can
Read."
THE FIRST group of
demonstrators were mostly
young women from Stem College
of Yeshiva University and
students from the Hebrew
Institute of Riverdale led by
Rabbi Avi Weiss, who said they
were members of his Mobilization
for Israel group.
Weiss called for the election of
"anyone" but Carter. He said
Carter has demonstrated that he
is anti-Israel which means he also
acts against American interests.
Many of the demonstrators did
not seem to know who Kahane
was when the JDL leader and his
group pushed to the front of the
police barricades and a scuffle
with the police began. One
demonstrator told the JTA that
he had to identify Kahane and
explain his confrontation tactics
to the students.
Rhoda L. Karpay
Broker-Associate
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driving you
"meshuggener?"
We'll make it
a"mechaieh!"
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IN FLA. CALL COLLECT
1(813)877-6011
OUT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1 (800) 237-2077
A Commerro^tion of
Faith, Freedom, and
Human Dignity
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Rassouer 5740
The Republican Rarty


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frida
y.
March 28,*
Daf Yomi

The Aim of Prayer
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
Prayer is an expression of man's quest for the Divine and
his longing to unite his soul with God, the Source. The ultimate
aim of prayer is the communion with the Supreme Will, "The
Source of All Life." The will in Kabbalistic teachings is con-
sidered the highest of emanations concealed in Gods Power. It
is the Creator working through the Primal Will. The major book
in Kabbala, the Zohar, calls the unity of Ein-Sof (Infinite) with
the Supreme Will the Attika Kaddisha (The Ancient One). The
Primordial Will (Ha-Chefez Ha-Kadmon) is not identical with
the Greater But like a garment (La-Vush) emanating from him.
In our prayers we do not need an intermediary; "The Lord "-
is near to all who call upon Him in Truth." (Psalms 145:18) The ;
individual praying, by his own innate spiritual attributes, lends f
weight to his prayers. The Prophet Ezekiel said. "It is not the ;
worthiness of the Petitioner in Prayer that counts but of those |
for whom he is praying." (Ezekiel 14:14)
The Torah sees prayer as a spiritual bridge between man .
and God, inbred with a sense of fellowship with the Master of All
Creation. It is an I-Thou relationship, for man not only I
beseeches God, but He also, seeks man. (Isiah 50:2). Prayer |
must be accompanied by devotion and enthusiasm and stern
from the heart. It should never be ground out as if from a
machine. ;
THE BUDDHISTS of the Far East used to paste their f
prayers on a wheel, and then revolve it as their form of worship.
The time the wheel revolved was considered important to i
personal prayer. Some wealthy Chinese and Japanese took
advantage of this custom. They attached an electric motor to the
| wheel. It would then revolve day and night, thus addressing the
Lord without halt. The worshippers, themselves, would go about I
their business, for the wheel kept on praying for the absentee :
worshippers.
We must be ever on guard that our synagogues and our {
leaders make our prayers meaningful so that they be uttered in
purity in the flame of worship.
It must become a symphony of faith and religious devotion:
the union of the Jew in every age with that of his forefathers,
binding him spiritually with the children of Israel in all the four
corners of the world.
The Siddur (Prayer Book) is an outgrowth of the Scrip-
tures. Its language is the classic Biblical Hebrew, or oc-
casionally in the A ramie. Through many phases and excerpts
the words and inspirations of the Bible are woven into its
texture. More than 50 of the Psalms are found in the Siddur.
Two thousand years ago, when the last of the Prophets had
spoken. Judaism continued to speak in creative ecstasy through
the Prayer Book.
THE PRINCIPAL prayers were instituted to correspond
with the ritual of prayer and sacrifice in the Temple (Bite-
Hamikdoshlon Mount Zion. It was the Prophet Hosea who, after
the destruction, issued the call, "Return To Your Creator
Through Prayer."
From numerous sources of mystical literature from both
Talmudic and Gaonic periods it can be seen that Kabbilistic
prayers in the Aramic Language were used. Some of these were
compiled and inserted into the Siddur. For example, the Prayer
taken from the Zohar (Va-Yakheil called "Brjch Shmai
D'Murah." believed to date from 50 C.E.
Blessed be Thy name. Lord of the universe: blessed be Thy
Crown; blessed by Thine abiding place.
May Thy favor by with They people of Israel forever. In Thy
Temple reveal to Thy people. Thy right hands redeeming power.
Grant us of Thy beneficient light and accept our prayer in
mercy. May it be Thy will to prolong our life in goodness. May it
be counted amongst the rightous that Thou mayest show me
Love. Thou art He who rules over all, for dominion is Thine.
I AM the servant of the Holy one, blessed be He before
Whom and before Whose glorious Torah I bow at all times. Not
on man do I rely, nor do I lean on a Son of God, but only on the
God of the heavens, who is the God of Truth and whose <
Prophets are true, and who does Goodness and Truth. In Him
alone is my trust, and to His Holy Name, I declare praises.
May it be Thy will to open my heart to Thy Torah, and to
fulfill the desires of my heart and the heart of all Thy people
Israel for Good, for Life and for Peace, Amen.
Hear O Israel, The Lord Is Our God, The Lord Is One.
(To be Continued)
SHABBATSHOLOM!
Passover Greetings from
Bemice Gilman
Invitation Accessories
The Most Extensive Collection in the Tampa Bay Area
Experienced Personal Service
Wedding* Bar Mitzvahs Announcements
Every Price Range
879-5921 By Appointment
This Time Is Different...
By RABBI MARK Ml AM
Director, B'nai B'rith IIill.-l
Foundation at the
University of South Florida
Judaism never ceases to im-
press me with its relevancy to
issues. Two pieces of what I refer
to as the Pesach "puzzle." bring
to the fore some of the best of
what Judaism has to offer. One
"piece" is that on Passover, one
must feel slavery for oneself and
then later, experiece and rejoice
in the God-given freedom from it.
The other part centers around
slavery, oppression, and the
strangers to which these types of
things normally happen.
Jews do not simply give lip
service to the eternal idea of
freedom. We institutionalize it,
make it part of the annual cycle
of holidays spending an entire
evening (or two) discussing it.
Every Jew is encouraged to view
the Exodus as if he she per-
sonally participated in its oc-
currence. Without truly feeling
the slavery of Egypt, Judaism
suggests that you cannot truly
understand or feel freedom.
Sad to say, during the past few
months especially, it has become
relatively easy for us to em-
pathize with individuals who
have had their freedoms taken
from them. At this writing, the
50 American hostages in Iran
have been denied their freedoms
for 136 days! The ubiquitous
television has carried the pain of
this ordeal into our homes. The
detailed stories we hear con-
cerning their captivity and the
abuses they constantly face
impact deeply on our lives.
If it is difficult for a Jew to
really experience the slavery of
Egypt, think of Iran. Or Bogota.
Entebbe. Vietnam. Cam-
bodia .
FEELING that slavery,
savoring its bitterness, tension,
anxiety, and dwelling on it for a
while can become a cleansing
Bar Mitzvah
Lee Mi'!rah
LEE MEZRAH
Lee Aaron Mezrah, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Mezrah, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
tomorrow morning.
Lee is in the seventh grade and
a member of the Tampa Bay
Little League All-Stare. He
attends the Religious School of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
and belongs to Kadima.
fiff'8 ,,'^e,r"old brother,
Todd, will be celebrating this
occasion, along with many
friends and other family mem-
bers.
x. ifolL 8J,d DUne *" nt a
kiddush luncheon in their son's
honor following services.
Huhhi Mark Kram
experience for us Jews. On
Pesach, we move from restric-
tiveness, oppression (death like
experiences), to the celebration of
life. You can stand up, stretch,
feel your body move, dance, run
in the park-come alive, because
you are alive! Gods gives us the
freedom to be alive.
On the other hand, Pesach
reminds us neither to enslav,,
be enslaved. We nJ ?
reminder not only to er^e!
we do not become taskm
but also to remind us of on'
enslavement in our \ttJ \
have become slaves u> habit.
material possessions, to 8U
and achievement, all at
expense of our loved
friends, and even ourselves
We often postpone a
outing, quiet dinner, w
evening with friends ba "
some pressing business need.)
lose out on those pr9:J0
moments because we may
free ourselves from some
ceived and urgent need. Pe
affords us the opportunity to,
order our priorities, reach ford
freedom, enjoy this life from,.
many slaveries that controlallg
us throughout our lives.
As we travel (in mind J\
thought) on the path
slavery to freedom ,
Passover, let us experience
holiday as fully as possible, i
as real as possible. Only them
the purpose of Pesach hi
touched our lives, and enrich
us through it. Happy Pesach!
, ** mm
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Tzav
TZAV This sidra continues to describe the laws of sacrifice
for the individual, for the congregation, and for the priests. The
previous sidra, Vayikra. spoke to the Children of Israel and
concerned the whole people. This sidra was meant to be a ritual
guide book for the priests.
All the Israelites were assembled before the Tabernacle,
when Moses made it holy and anointed Aaron as High Priest.
This is how Moses made Aaron the High Priest. He washed
Aaron and his sons, put the tunic on Aaron, tied the sash around
his waist, dressed him in the robe and breastplate in which he
had placed the holy Urim and Tummim. Then he set the golden
crown upon his head. Next, Moses sprinkled some of the
anointing oil upon the head of Aaron.
Then he said to Aaron and his sons: "For seven days you
must not leave the Tabernacle. In this time, you will make
yourself holy for service to God."
On the eighth day, Moses summoned Aaron and his sons
and said: "Offer a sacrifice upon the Altar before God." Aaron
did so. Then Moses and Aaron blessed the Children of Israel.
(Leviticus 6:18:361
(The recounting ol the Weekly Portion o( the Law it extracted and bas*d
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P wolimjn
Tsamir, SIS. published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038 Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
Religious Oipectopy
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swan Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Services- Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan Beginners' Talmud Session following Saturdoy
morning services
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturdoy, 9 a.m. Daily: morning ond
evening minyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Friday of
each month at the Community lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM (CMMrwrttvu)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services Friday, 8:00 p.m.; Saturdoy, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDfK (Rtfrm)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Robbi Fronk Sundheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Canter (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College Pork
Apts 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Robbi Yakov
Werde Service.*; Friday. 6:30 p.m. Shabbos meal follows UK
vices Saturday, 10 a.m. Kiddush follows services Sunday
Bagels ond L6x,*kirtch, Room 252, University Center, II a.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEl FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of Sooth Florida, 13422 Villogt
Circle, Apt. 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Kram Speao
programs to be announced Shobbot Service* Sunday Bagel
Brunch- 11:30am.


Friday, March 28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March 28 1
Bang Khiet \'ghe, a 14-year-old Vietnamese refugee, arrives from
China and is reunited with her mother and three brothers at John F.
Airport. HIAS, worldwide Jewish migration agency, was the first
agency in the United States to have directly assisted and received a
Republic of China. The petite, dark-haired girl, describing herself as
after a 14-hour flight from Hong Kong, is shown being greeted
presented with a bouquet of red roses and mimosa.
the PeoplesRepublic of
Kennedy International
voluntary immigration
refugee from thePeoples
being "tired and dizzy"
by HIAS officials and
Headlines
W. Germans Sell Weapons Secretly
West German businessmen are secretly trying
to sell weapons to at least four Arab countries,
according to documents gathered by the London
Observer. The largest of the projected arms sales
contracts is for 42,000 military vehicles for Syria
made by Magirus-Deutz Company, the Observer
said. Another projected contract is for ultracen-
trifugal machines for Libya to enable the country
to make atomic bombs.
* Other projected contracts, the Observer
reported, are for Leopard assault tanks for Saudi
Arabia and 2,000 Magirus-Etuz military vehicles
for Iraq. In an exculsive front page story, details
are given of deals in the pipeline which, if con-
cluded, would be of immense benefit to Syria,
Libya, Saudi Arabia and Iraq. Libya, for
example, would be able to make a nuclear bomb,
and Syria would be able to reduce its dependence
on Soviet supplies.
The consortium of companies calling them-
selves the NATO Standard Company, and in-
cluding Magirus-Deutz are also shown by the
Observer report to have played a vital part in the
Yom Kippur War. The document states: "It was
this firm which found how to break the sand walls
and barriers of the Suez Canal Within six
weeks, the firm produced the necessary water-
cannon and delivered them to Egypt a week
before the outbreak of war. The firm engineers
supervised the training of Egyptians in the use of
the water-cannon."
Gaynor I. Jacobson, Executive Vice President
of HIAS, the worldwide Jewish migration
agency, has disclosed that 20 state and city
governments throughout the country will of-
ficially observe HIAS Centennial Week through
Sunday.
States having already issued, or in the process
of effecting gubernatorial proclamations, are
Alabama, California, Connecticut, Florida.
Illinois, Kansas, Maryland, Massachusetts,
Michigan, Missouri, New Jersey, New York,
North Carolina, Ohio, Rhode Island and Texas.
Centennial Week will reach its climax on
Sunday, Mar. 23, when Max Fisher, noted indus-
trialist and philanthropist, will become the
recipient of the HIAS Liberty Award at a dinner
to be held at the Waldorf Astoria in New York.
Stuart E. Eizenstat. Assistant to the President
for Domestic Affairs and Policy, will be principal
speaker.
Dr. Samuel DuBois Cook, president of Dillard
University, has called on Blacks and Jews to re-
establish the "great alliance" of the civil rights
movement.
Speaking at a program in New Orleans in
observance of Dr. Martin Luther King's birthday,
Dr. Cook declared, "Blacks alone simply cannot
change their own status. They must receive help
and a lot of it from outside the Black
community."
Dr. Cook continued, "In particular, we must
move with swiftness, vigor, intelligence, deter-
mination, understanding and wisdom to
strengthen and make whole again Black-Jewish
relations. During the civil rights movement, no
ally was more supportive and committed than the
Jews.
"Whatever differences there may be in policy,
strategy and method pale into insignificance in
comparison with what unites Blacks and Jews
the strong and deep historical, moral, spiritual,
religious, emotional and psychological ties that
bind the two groups."
Eleven organizations that over the years have
helped resettle more than six million refugees, will
be honored by B'nai B'rith International for their
work in finding new homes and providing
emergency aid for hundreds of thousands of Viet-
namese and Cambodians.
Vice President Walter Mondale, United
Nations Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim,
Mayor Ed Koch of New York and scores of other
dignitaries are expected to attend the ceremony
at the B'nai B'rith building this week.
The Vice President will be the featured speaker.
B'nai B'rith President Jack J. Spitzer will present
the organization's Humanitarian Award to
leaders of the 11 agencies. Leo Cheme, whose
International Rescue Committee is one of the
honorees, also will be a speaker.
A nationwide network of Catholic, Jewish and
Protestant women has been formed to combat
sexism in religious following a conference of 130
leading lay and ordained women held in New
York.
The organization will serve as a clearinghouse
for the gathering and exchange of information,
according to Annette Daum. a consultant to the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, which
served as host for the conference.
Mrs. Daum said the network's members would
conduct research to correct misinterpretations of
women in Biblical and religious history.
The American Jewish Congress is hailing an
order of the Supreme Judicial Court of Massa-
chusetts declaring unconstitutional a state law
requiring public school teachers to set aside a
period at the beginning of each school day for
voluntary prayer."
f Jf ^ rfr ,ll?w Cotl^,ss- Joined by attorneys
from the Civil Liberties Union of Massachusetts
challenged the constitutionality of the statute on*
reb 5. the day it went into effect, in behalf of
public school children and their parents in
Framingham and Marblehead. Mass
American Mizrachi Women national president
Roselle Silberstein. has returned from a visit to
Israel where she met with Israeli officials to co-
!r *M,P,a-?-8.,or moderni"t>on and expansion
of AM W facUities in all the major Israeli cities.
During her trip, she met with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin who praised AMWs work on
behalf of disadvantage^ Israelis. Begin agreed to
iuSHHSfi. fl thf neXt AMW invention
slated to be held in Israel in July, 1981.
Schmidt Says Bonn Has
No Plan to Okay PLO
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN- (JTA) Chancellor Helmut Schmidtsaidi
a press conference here that the declarations made I
French President Valery Giscard d'Estaing during |
recent visit to several Arab countries in the Middle EajH
are in accordance with the German attitude toward a comJ
prehensive peace settlement in the area.
THIS INCLUDES, the Chancellor stressed, J
recognition of Israel's right to exist with secure border!I
and the recognition of the right of the Palestinian peopJ
to self-determination.
Asked by an Arab journalist whether Bonn is going!
to follow France in an official recognition of the Palestine!
Liberation Organization, Schmidt said, "Not today and
not yesterday."
Carter to Meet With
Begin and Sadat
Continued from Page 1
couple ot weeks but the invi-
tations were "formally" extended
Mar. 19 by Carter who spoke to
Sadat and Begin.
Asked if the visits to Washing-
ton by the Israeli and Egyptian
leaders might overlap, Powell
said, "No, that is not the scenario
at all." He said he did not know
whether Begin or Sadat would
come to Washington first.
WHEN IT was pointed out
that his announcement of the
meeting referred to the West
Bank and Gaza Strip but did not
mention the issue of Jerusalem
which had figured prominently in
the Security Council's Mar. 1
resolution, Powell said,
"Jerusalem is not part of the
autonomy talks except only in a
potential way, regarding the
status of the residents of East
Jerusalem with respect tovotinil
on the sell-governing authority
At that point, one of PoweO'jl
aides intervened to say that 1
"Jerusalem is not part of the]
Camp David accords as such."]
Powell had mentioned earlier that
the issues involved in the
autonomy negot iations could be
broken down into "two general
areas."
One is "how the self-governing
authority will be selected or
elected" and the other is "the
power, authority and respon
sibilities of the self-governing |
authority."
Powell pointed out that "These
issues are both extremely dif-
ficult and extremely important to
both Egypt and Israel. These are
issues everybody recognized
would have to be dealt with it the
highest level.'*
RUSSIAN RESETTLEMENT has been
possible because of your help.
The continued success of this
community effort can be ensured
BY YOUR CONTRIBUTIONS.
Our current needs are:
Working window air-conditioner
Baby furniture & equipment
Pick-ups to begin bi-monthly
After Jan. 1
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewiah Social Service
TODAY!
(pick op available for large i
872-4461
.'.........


for. March 28. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
U.S. Nazi-Hunters Have New Chief
L nOCHF.LLEWOLK
UxNY. N.Y. (JTA) -
Tjhc Justice Departments
^ | Special Investigations
,.,!- it s first year of
|u,m.,. the unit's third
Lu,r is about to be appointed.
| man scheduled to take the
. on \pr. 1 for the govern-
, efforts to seek out.
Lute mid deport Nazi war
Lais living in America is
In Kvan Jr.
lewill replace Walter Rockier.
leaves the directorship on
31 in resume his private law
t,,,. From March. 1979 to
[979 Martin Mendelsohn
I director.
ISKED WHAT motivated
to accept this awesome
possibility, Kyan told the
Ijsh Telegraphic Agency that
Tinvolvement in the Feodor
Fedorenko case piqued his in-
terest in Nazi war criminals. As
an assistant to the U.S. Solicitor
General in 1978, he wrote the
brief and argued the appeal in the
government's case against
Fedorenko. an admitted SS
guard at Treblinka concentration
camp.
Fedorenkos case in Miami was
decided against the government
on July 25, 1978. This decision
was reversed by the U.S. Court of
Appeals on June 28, 1979 and the
trial judge was ordered to strip
Fedorenko of citizenship.
The defendant filed a motion
for a rehearing to the Appellate
Court, which was denied on Aug.
13. 1979. On Feb. 19, 1980, the
defendant's petition for certit>ruri
was granted by the U.S. Supreme
Court.
W. German Police,
Neo-Nazis Clash
Bv DAVID KANTOR
llONN (JTA) -
Iven policemen and nine
Hereby were injured in a
ce dash between police
neo-Nazi demon-
ators in N'uremburg. The
[Nazis are members of
1 Wehrsportgruppe Hoff-
i which was recently de-
red unconstitutional by
brior Minister Gerhard
urn. Its self-styled
[hrer, 12-year-old Carl-
nz Hoffman, and three
let members were
bsted and taken into
Iporary custody.
In street battle occurred
in police attempted to dis-
!< the neo-Nazis who were
linn a demonstration in vio-
|n ol a ban by the local
ferities.
BE DEMONSTRATORS
p Bggs and cans filled with
at the police. The Wehr-
sportgruppe Hoffman, which
masqueraded as a sports or-
ganization, has appealed against
Baum's decision and is seeking to
re-establish its legal status.
In another development, the
Dusseldorf State Prosecutor con-
firmed that additional charges
are being considered against
Krnst Heinrichsohn. the former
Mayor of Buergstadt in Bavaria,
who was sentenced to six years'
imprisonment by a Cologne court
last month for his role in the
deportation of* French Jews and
others when he served with the
Gestapo in Paris during World
War II.
Heinrichsohn. who was
rearrested last week after being
released on bail raised by towns-
people of Buergstadt, has ap-
pealed to the high court in Karls-
ruhe against his sentence. The
State Prosecutor said that Hein-
richsohn is suspected of having
murdered five French resistance
lighters in 1944 but could not say
whether the investigation of this
matter will result in a new trial.
Community
Calendar
Nay, March 28
loiKlUHiyhting time 0:26)
"'on Schaarai Zedek "Tampa Oratorio Society"
?enis Handel's "Solomon" 8 p.m.
fnday, March 30
Iper Sunday Tampa Jewish Federation 10 a m. Riverside
''on (downtown)
|onday, March 31
Pesach University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel
lundation Seder U.C Ballroom 6:30 p.m. Chabad House
8 p.m. Jewish Student Center, 3645 Fletcher Ave.
pie David Seder, 7 p.m.
May, April 1
rogation Schaarai Zedek Seder 6:30 p.m. Congregation
I eph Sholom Seder 6 30 p.m. Chabad House USF Seder -
V> Jewish Student Center, 3645 Fletcher Ave. Temple
M Seder. 7 p.m.
Nnesday, April 2
f 9'egation Beth Israel Men's Club 6:30 p.m. Congregation
1 aarai Zedek Brotherhood 7:30 p. m. Congregation Rodeph
L'0^Ba'd Meeting 8 p.m. JCC Food Co-op 10 to 12:30*
BBG Meeting-7:30 p.m.
f*T, April 3
L ^enMeetmg-Bp.m
[V April 4
Dnd|elight,ngt,m.6:29)
RYAN, a 34-year-old manna
cum laude graduate of the
University of Minnesota Law
School, where he was president of
the Lau' Review, is serious and
confident about the OS Is future
accomplishments. In addition to
his 1977-1980 position in the
Solicitor General's office, his
legal experience includes a clerk-
ship for Supreme Court Justice
Byron White, service as an attor-
ney in the U.S. Marine Corps,
and an association with the
Washington, D.C. law firm of
Williams, Connally and Califano.
While meeting with Rockier to
discuss the Fedorenko case, he
asked to be considered for the
OSI directorship at the end of
Rockier's tenure on Mar. 31. At
the culmination of a series of
personal and political clashes be-
tween Rockier and Mendelsohn,
and to insure continuity at
Rockler's departure, Ryan
became deputy director on Jan. 7,
replacing Mendelsohn. Mendel-
sohn is now elsewhere in the
Criminal Division, in a "fairly
senior capacity," according to
Ryan.
"I took the job (with OSI)
because I was convinced it was a
job that needed doing,"' Ryan
said.
"THERE ARE relatively few
areas in law which you can be
certain every morning when you
wake up that you are doing
something important to see that
justice is done. After having been
through Yad Vashem (the Holo-
caust memorial in Jerusalem) I
have no doubt that what I*m
doing must be done. There are
people still alive who took part in
the Nazi process of inhumanity
and some of them are in this
country." He said he feels "ob-
ligated to do everything humanly
possible under the law to bring
them into account."
"Ideally the goal of the OSI
should be to locate every Nazi
-v**
^w
jgfciftjft**
war criminal and collaborator in
the United States, denaturalize
them if they are citizens, and
deport them all," he continued.
"As a practical matter, it's very
unlikely we'll find every single
one. They don't advertise their
pasts."
The OSI now has some 400
files and is "opening cases
literally every day." Rvan said.
This total includes the 250 cases
that the unit "inherited" from
the Justice Department's Special
Litigation Unit (SLU). Stressing
that not every lead turns out to
be a war criminal, he referred to
one preliminary investigation
that revealed a named suspect
had in fact been born in 1946.
ASSISTANT Attorney Gen-
eral Philip Heymann, who over-
sees OSI, wrote a letter to
American Jewish leaders last
Jan. 11 saying, "Our goal for the
immediate future is to reach the
end of 1980 with all files in one of
two statuses: either having been
filed with the court or having
been closed entirely for lack of
substance."
Clarifying Heymann's
statement, Ryan said this was
true only of the 250 SLU cases.
He stressed that no case would be
"swept under the carpet" just to
meet the deadline. The unit is
aiming for the Dec. 31 date, but
will continue investigations
beyond that date whenever
necessary.
Zalme Luloff, Active in JWV
Zalme Luloff, 83, died in
Tampa, Feb. 21. A retired lawyer
from New York, he moved to
Tampa 30 years ago. He was a
graduate of Brooklyn Law School
and a veteran of World War I. He
was active in veterans afairs,
including the Jewish War
Veterans, and was an active
supporter of the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
He belonged to Congregations
Beth Israel, Rodeph Sholom and
Schaarai Zedek.
Funeral services and interment
were in New York. Survivors are
a son, Donald Luloff, Canoga
Park. Calif., and daughter, Elaine
Saul. Port Washington. N.Y.
SALSBURY
\!i Ruth, 78, of Tampa, died Sunday
Man li li; She- was born In Springfield.
(ihiii. moving to Tampa in 1929. She was
member of Rodeph Sholom
Congregation and Sisterhood.
Hadaasah, and the, Pilot Club of Ybor
City Survivors are aatater-tn-law, Mrs.
11vin Salsbury, Tampa; two nieces,
Mrs Almee Metrah, Tampa and Mrs.
Dale Grate, Miami: five great-nephews
""I one great niece Preparation by
c IheseeitShel Kmes. Friends may make
memorial gifts to Kodeph Sholom
Synagogue or the American Heart
Association, Hlllsborough County
Chapter.
NOW!!! OPENINGS FOR:
ENGLISH TUTORS, TRANSPORTATION VOLUNTEERS,
SENIOR PROGRAM VOLUNTEERS
START fl new
HOBBIT
TOunteer
Paprtntad with panusslon of
^**^tOJalry Cbunty.M. Govarrssant
r AI I. TODAY : TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE
872 14 51


Tht Jewuh Florida* of Tampa
Fr*y.
On this Passover 5740/1980
as we gather in celebration...
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WA

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... thousands of our fellow Jews
are denied their biilhright in the Soviet Union,
are threatened with extinction in Ethiopia,
drop out of sight in Argentina.
Let us pray work give
for their freedom and delivpranrp
B

n
2*06 HORATK) STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609
(13)872-4451
Federation
Now More Than Ever We Are One
IrthurSzyk


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