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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014305:00090

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
te
iemsl
lariidliiai in
Number 6 ,
**V
k. Chairman
fts Division
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 6,1981
OfrMDnCW
Price 35 Cent*
B. 7>rrv Aidman, Co-Chairman
Special (lifts Division
:, Aidman to Lead
cial Gifts Division
and B. Terry
re been named
id Co-Chairman
the Special Gifts
the 1981 Tampa
leration/ United
Campaign. This
was made by
Jneral Campaign
Gifts Division
paign cards in the
nge. For the 1981
Special Gifts
ts a significant
[prospects in this
Both Mock and Aidman have
served as presidents of Fed-
eration beneficiary agencies.
Mock is a past president of the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center and Aidman has served as
President of the Tampa Jewish
Social Service. They are members
of the Federation Board of Dir-
ectors and have served in various
campaign capacities in previous
years.
The Special Gifts Division is
currently being formed and will
hold its division meeting on
Wednesday, Feb. 11.
7UJA Workers to
set February 15
workers in-
be 1981 Tampa
ration United
Campaign have
I participate in a
lar on Sunday,
saking the an-
iJoe Karpay,
chairman stated,
fleeting will be
ie our cam-
the informa-
je necessary for
[the 1981 cam-
that Jerry
>n, a member of
|ition Upgrade
seminar. He is
of the UJA
et and has
ir seminars
ited States.
Bminar will be
ih Community
1 p.m.
Joel Karpay, Campaign Vice-
Chairman in charge of Worker
Training
1 Stays Cool As
Reviews Mideast
- (JTA) -
mild official
the Reagan
announcement
U.S. policy in
its character-
leli Settlements
as "unhelpful"
biguity in its
e Palestine
at ion.
spokesman
ly natural that
stration would
commitments
i He said the
t Department
im Dyess on the
PLO and other
to be a con-
tinuation of U.S. Mideast policy.
But the spokesman differed with
the view of the PLO as an
"umbrella organization" which
implies it contains "moderate"
and terrorist elements.
THAT characterization was
attributed by Dyess to Secretary
of State Alexander Haig during
his confirmation hearings by the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee. The Foreign Ministry
spokesman stressed that in
Israel's view, the PLO is an
extremist terrorist organization
and the existence of any
moderate elements within it
Continued on Page 9
Musical Festival at Rodeph Sholom
The stars of the forthcoming
Musical Festival at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom have received
acclaim throughout the world.
Gene Linsky, is the chairman
of this 12th annual music festival
being held on March 15 at the
Synagogue. Tickets are on sale at
the Synagogue office for what
promises to be, once again, a sold
out affair.
Aliza Kashi*s rise to stardom
began here in the 70's, after she
had already established herself in
South America where she cap-
tivated and conquered the enter-
tainment capitals. It was there
that she picked up the basics of
Spanish and Portuguese and
began incorporating those
languages, as well as English,
Hebrew, French and Italian into
her act. In Brazil she was the
rage of her own television show,
and on her final Latin-American
stop, Mexico City, she became
the darling of the supper club
circuit.
In the United States, Aliza
immediately established herself,
when, on her first Merv Griffin
appearance, face to face with a
live New York audience she froze,
and desperately casting out for
an opener, blurted, "Hello
Poples." The phrase, obviously
spontaneous, and delivered in
Aliza's inimitable accent, im-
mediately and thoroughly won
over the audience at home as
well as in the studio.
Perhaps her second biggest
break came via a secondary
discovery by Jack Benny. Jack
had been introduced to her at the
Plaza Hotel and invited Aliza to
come up to his suite to meet his
longtime producer, Irving Fein.
Alua Kashi
When she arrived the next day
for what promised to be a very
casual cocktail party meeting,
Benny awakened from a nap, and
strolled into the living room
wearing a robe. Startled, Aliza
cried, 'Such a big star as your
are, and this is the way you greet
me!" Benny went into gales of
laughter, and during the meeting,
broke up time after time.
He had now been completely
won by her comedy style, and
then through a simple, one-song
audition, found Aliza a talented
singer as well. Then and there,
completely out of the blue, Benny
invited Aliza to play Omaha and
Chicago with him, and later, at
Caesars Palace in Las Vegas.
She is a darling of the TV talk
shows. Aliza has co-hosted the
Mike Douglas Show and appear-
ed on the Merv Griffin Show 179
times (a record). She has also
recorded three long-playing
albums. In addition. Miss Kashi
demonstrated her musical
comedy prowess co-starring with
Gordon MacRae in a tour of the
Broadway hit "Golden Rain-
bow."
Alex Sasha Tormas
The rare combination of dyna-
mic personality, international
charm and elegance together with
a most gifted taien are but a few
of the reasons the wonderful
name of Alex Sasha Tormas and
his violin was so greatly ac-
claimed throughout Europe and
still enjoys the same continued
success in the United States and
Canada.
Sasha at one moment will per-
form as a violinist with a sense of
humor, bright, saucy and cap-
tivating and the next moment
under such light ripplings, will
well up a strong current in Tchai-
kovsky, Brahms, Chopin and
other such great master works.
Sasha Tormas is the only
known violinist who has spec-
tacularly bridged the gap be-
tween the great master works,
the popular music and the pro-
gressive jazz. He is credited with
an impressive list of musical tri-
umphs in Vienna, Naples, Paris,
London am' Athens.
The "Roof Garden" in Alassio,
Italy which is comparable to the
Chinese Gruman Theatre in
Hollywood, has the name of
Sasha Tormas imprinted alonside
of our great American per-
formers.
Haig's Testimony Revealed
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Carl Levin (D.,
Mich.) has disclosed to the
Senate his 36 questions to
Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig and Haig's re-
sponse to them. Virtually
the entire text of more than
6,000 words is taken up
with Arab-Israeli affairs,
the Persian Gulf and re-
lations with the Soviet
Union.
Levin, who opposed Haig's
confirmation, made his disclosure
in an address to the Senate dur-
ing the debate on Haig's con-
firmation as Secretary. Haig was
confirmed by a vote of 93-6. In
opposing Haig, Levin concen-
trated on his record in the White
House during the Nixon Ad-
ministration. The Senator is a
member of the Senate Armed
Services Committee which he
represented on a recent visit to
the Middle East and submitted a
report to President Reagan.
FOLLOWING is an abridged
summary of some of Levin's
questions and Haig's answers, in
order of their presentation:
Q. Do you agree with President
Carter's view that it is in the vital
interests of the U.S. to maintain
the security of the Persian Gulf?
A: The importance of the region
obviously includes its oil
resources. Beyond oil, however,
the region has geopolitical sin-
Continued on Page 6
Rosenberg to Speak
At Rodeph Sholom
Maurice Hirsty of Clearwater
and Dr. Henry Burstein of Sara-
sota, co-chairmen of the Western
Florida Leadership Conference of
The Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, have announced that
Seminary vice-chancellor Rabbi
Yaakov G. Rosenberg will deliver
a community address Sunday
evening, Feb. 15, at 7:30 p.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
2713 Bayshore Blvd.
Sponsors for the address,
entitled "Conservative Judaism
Challenges the Eighties," include
Congregations Kol Ami and
Rodeph Sholom of Tampa, B'nai
Israel of St. Petersburg, Beth
Shalom of Clearwater, and Beth
Chai of Seminole, as well as
Temple Beth Sholom of Sarasota,
Temple Emanu-El of Lakeland,
and Temple Beth-El of
Bradenton.
The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America is the
academic and spiritual center of
the Conservative Movement
within Judaism, training rabbis.
cantors, scholars, teachers and
lay leaders for Jewish communi-
ties throughout the United
States, Canada, and Israel.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
to apeak at Rodeph Sholom


Page 2
The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
Friday, Febfmryg,
Filling in Background
Air Force Responds to Shelling
Engagement Announced
By DAVID LANDAU
Aad HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael Air Force planes bombed
four terrorist targets in south
Lebanon last week in response to
the overnight shelling by Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
units of the northern Israeli
towns of Kiryat Shemona and
Metullah. All Israeli planes
returned safely, a military
spokesman announced. The
pilots' reports indicated accurate
hits.
The four targets were bases
and facilities operated by El
Fatah and the Popular Front for
the Liberation of Palestine, two
components of the PLO. One of
them was in the Nabatiya area
and, according to the Army
Radio, it was the source of the
firing at Kiryat Shemona. The
other targets were in the vicin-
ities of the seaside cities of Sidon
and Tyre and of the Zharani
River estuary. These areas are in
the full control of the PLO.
FOUR CHILDREN and three
adults were injured in Kiryat
Shemona, most of them only
slightly. Some electric power
lines were knocked down in
Metullah and other damage was
done but there were no injuries.
An army spokesman said Israeli
artillery opened fire on the source
of the rocket attacks.
The attacks followed a heavy
artillery exchange between
Palestinian terrorists in south
Lebanon and Maj. Saad Had
dads Christian forces. That duel
was apparently triggered by the
opening of a new short wave
radio station by Haddad called
"Voice of Free Lebanon." It is
financed by the High Enterprise
Christian Foundation, an Amer-
ican evangelical group based on
the U.S. West Coast. Haddad in-
augurated the station with a
threat to wipe out the terrorist-
held Lebanese coastal towns of
Sidon and Tyre if Palestinian
forces continue to attack his men.
Deputy Defense Minister Mor-
dechai Zipori told the Army
Radio that the bombing was in
direct response to the 'brutal and
indiscriminate shelling of civilian
targets in Kiryat Shemona.''
HE SAID Israel's policy of
initiating attacks on terrorist
bases would continue but such
brutal shelling could not be
allowed to pass without an im-
mediate response even though
the initiative in this episode had
been the PLO's.
Zipori cited President
Reagan's statement that
terrorism must be forcefully
Urge Criminals Be Prosecuted
WASHINGTON -
Representatives William Lehman
(I).. Fla.) and Hamilton Fish Jr.
(R. N.Y.I have circulated to their
colleagues in the House of Repre-
sentatives a letter to President
Reagan requesting his commit-
ment to assure that Nazi war
criminals living in the United
States are finally brought to
justice
In a letter to President Rea-
gan. Lehman and Fish call for full
funding for the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Investi-
gations, which is responsible for
the investigation and prosecution
of Nazi war criminals in the
I'nited States who fraudulently
obtained United States citizen-
ship. At present, the Justice De-
partment's Office of Special
Investigations has 17 cases in the
courts and 260 others under
investigation
APPROXIMATELY $3 mil-
lion, or one-tenth of the percent of
the Justice Department Budget,
is required to continue the Office
of Special Investigations, which
was established in the Criminal
Division of the Department of
Justice in 1979. "This amount
has been consistently and un-
animously authorized and ap-
propriated by the Congress in the
past." the letter states.
"The actions of the Attorney
(ieneral and Justice Department
are of immeasurable importance
in demonstrating to the courts,
foreign governments and others
the priority our government now
attaches to ridding our country of
those war criminals who found
sanctuarv here." the letter states
JCC Policy Change
Effective March. 1981. most Center mailings, ie: quarterly
program brochures, pre-school and camp brochures, etc.. will no
longer be sent to non-members of the Jewish Community
Center This policy will not effect The Reporter" at this tune
The Reporter." the JCC monthly newsletter will still be sent to
the complete JCC mailing list.
According to Ed Finkdstein. JCC Executive Director. These
steps are being taken by our Board of Directors at this tune due
to the very tight fiscal situations which the JCC is experiencing
Membership in our JCC is more important now than ever before
communitv support is necessary' to prevent the further cut back
of programs and servicea. If the entire Jewish Community does
not support the JCC. the JCC will be unable to support our
entire Jewish community."
Any Center non member wishing to stay on the mailing bat
may pay *2 fee per year for that privilege Extra brochures and
flyers will be available at the front deak of the JCC at no charge.
This policy will effect the 1981 summer camp and pre-school
brochurw.
KC H0W-H>BES MXLXK FTE
SAKT.
ADDRESS
rrrr STATE ZIP
(aust b included)
ItrrviW T' COCtR, 280t HORATIO S1REET.
TAHFA, FLORIDA 33609; WITH Si.00 FEE PAYABLE TO JCC.
COVERS HAILIIICS TO MARCH 1. 1912.
countered. He said Israel would
use every means at its disposal to
hit the PLO. "We don't have
arms to lie unused in our ar-
senals." Zipori said.
Israel last bombed south
Lebanon targets a month ago. On
that occasion a dogfight de-
veloped with Syrian MIGs. This
time the skies were clear except
for ineffective anti-aircraft fire
from PLO batteries.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Mr. and Mrs. William Victor
Gruman announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Margot
Sue to Ralph Sam Marcadia. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Marcadis.
Margot received her BA degree
in Political Science, from
Newcomb College of Tulane
University. New Orleans, La. She
later received her MPA degree
from Columbia University, in
Health Care Planning and
Economics. Margot is currently
employed as the Health Program
Specialist for the Hillgboro*
County Health Departmew^*,
Ralph received his BSRi
degree in Accounting from
University of Flnru
Gainesville He is currS*,1
third year law student it uJl
of Fla. and is expec!^
graduate m June of this year
A June 21st wedding i
planned at Congregation Sen*
rai Zedek with Rabbi Theodon
Brod officiating.
Dan
DANIEL CROSS
Kosher Lunch Menu
a Natritiaa tai
Cm*
y CeaUr Marltyi
tockaaga.
WEEK OF FEB. 9-13
Monday: Turkey Chow Mein with Crisp Noodles, Turnip
Greens. Applesauce, Whole Wheat Bread, Suaar CookiT
Coffee or Tea ^^'
Tuesday: Beef Pattie with Gravy, Boiled Whole Irish Potatoes,
Zuchini Squash with Tomatoes, Carrot Salad with
Pineapple, Rye Bread. Canned Peaches. Coffee or Tea
Wednesday: Shake and Bake Chicken, Yellow Com. Green
Beans. Orange Juice. Whole Wheat Bread. Fruit Cocktail
Coffee or Tea
Thursday: Roast Beef with Gravy. Whipped Irish Potatoes,
Mixed Vegetable. Tossed Salad with Tomatoe;. French
Dressing, Roll, Purple Plums, Coffee of Tea
Friday: Fish. Cooked Carrots, Grits, Slaw, Whole Wheat Bread,
Fresh Fruit. Coffee or Tea
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE
ANNOUNCES OPEN FORUM
Dr. Carl Zielonka, Chairman of the Tampa Jewish Federation
C .immunity Relations Community has announced an open
inmmunily forum is scheduled for Wednesday. Feb. 25, at the
Jew ish Community Center.
\n Teitelbaum. Regional Director of the Anti Defamatin
LeajpMof B'nai B'rith will speak on The Rise of Anti Semitism
Florida. I'nited States, and throughout the World
The Communit \ Forum is open to the entire community and will
be co-s|m insured by Tampa Lodge 1044 B'nai B'rith
Daniel Lewjs Cross, son of
David and Sharon Cross, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah Sept. 6
at Congregation Kol Ami. Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal will officiate.
Daniel is a 7th grader at Berkeley
where he is on the "Headmaster's
List." He is also a member of his
school's soccer team, the Latin
Club, the Math Club, and the
Science Club. He is a member of
Hey Class at Congregation Kol
Ami
Out of town guests who will
celebrate with Daniel and his
family include Jack Starr and
Mr and Mrs. Sollie Cauldron.
Rochester. N V Mr and Mrs.
Eli Cross. Hollywood. Fla. and
Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Malinowski. Lewiston. N.Y.
Dr. and Mrs. Cross will host
the Oneg Shabbat and the
Kiddush luncheon in their son's
honor.
JODI ANNE NEWMAN
Jodi Anne Newman, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Newman,
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Sept. 7. Rabbi Martin Sandberg
will officiate.
Jodi is in the 7th grade at
Blake Jr. High School She is e
member of Kadima.
Dan and Shelly Newman will
host the Friday night Oneg
Shabbat and the Saturday
morning Kiddush luncheon in
their daughter's honor.
Large Florida Croup
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.'... I
tewisi
tndian of Tampa
Page 3
____mLU
Call to Action
For Jewish Women
TJF Leadership Development Update
Robert and Joan Goldstein,
Co-Chainnen of the Tampa
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development group announce the
Feb. 14 program will feature Dr.
Amos Shapira, of Tel Aviv,
Israel. The program will begin at
8 p.m., at the Pinnacle, Bay shore
Boulevard.
Dr. Shapira is currently Dean,
Tel Aviv University Faculty of
Law, Chairman, Tel Aviv Uni-
versity Oversees Students Pro-
gram; and counsels in areas of
(OV ARE NEEDED NOW
TODAY! The Jewish people
ve entered a critical decade
that demands strength and
imitment, courage and
fcative action, one that will
feet Jewish life and history for
rs to come. .
fOU ARE NEEDED NOW
TODAY! To help Jews
licve a quality existence in
ael. To respond to himan need
I Jewish distress. To reach out
[ Jews in trouble spots around
globe. To support Jewish
imunal agencies and services
I home.
TODAY, over 200,000 actively
solved WOMEN in 335 com-
inities participate in the work
the National Women's
iision. These are women with
vision, women who can look to
the future and see the promise
and hope that making a financial
and energy commitment to the
Tampa Jewish Federation
combined Jewish Appeal was for
Jews everywhere.
It is time for you to stand up
and be counted as a worker and
as a contributor with other
JEWISH WOMEN who care.
Say YES when you are called
by a Federation volunteer. YES I
will respond to Jews everywhere!
YES I want to stand up and be
counted as a worker and as a
contributor with other Jewish
women who care!
This message is a CALL TO
ACTION for Jewish women
everywhere on behalf of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, 872-
4451.
Shapira to Speak
at Kol Ami
Dr. Amos Shapira will be the
featured speaker at the special
Congregation Kol Ami Adult
Education forum on Feb. 12 at 8
p.m. The forum will be hosted by
Helene and Stuart Silverman.
"We are very fortunate to have
Dr. Shapira visit with us," said
Dr. Helene Silverman, chairman
of the Congregation's Education
Committee. "He is an outstand-
ing scholar and should provide us
with a fascinating evening."
Shapira is currently dean of the
Tel Aviv University Law School.
He holds a doctorate in Law from
Yale, and has taught at Yale and
at Georgetown Universities. He
is an acknowledged expert on
Human Rights and social issues.
His commentaries appear regula-
ly on Israeli television.
Dr. Shapira will be speaking on
the Secular & Jewish Law in
Israel. A discussion and refresh-
ments will follow.
Shapira is a B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation Scholar in residence.
His visit to Tampa is being
sponsored by the American
Zionist Federation.
Dance Company to Perform
clau
I The
Dmpany, critically acclaimed as
lie of America's most innovative
jern dance groups, will appear
concert at the University of
ith Florida for one per-
fiance only, at 8 p.m. on Feb.
in the University Theatre. The
bncert is part of the College of
Sne Arts' Artist Series.
| The Company also will provide
dditional activities for the
ipus and community, til-
ling performances for
lillsborough County public
thool children.
The Bella Lewitzky Dance
Dmpany has achieved in-
ational acclaim since its
eation in 1966, for its in-
native and individualistic
horeography and a uniqueness
style. America's foremost
ince critic Walter Terry calls
Company "... a revelation
her dancers move, explore and
iress pace energy, under
lagnificent control, may
ianate from her total body or
am a fingertip."
The company's artistic
irector, Bella Lewitzky, is a
Vest Coast based choreographer,
ancer, lecturer and educator,
early training was with
ester Horton, and later as his
Dlleague, she co-founded Dance
heater in Los Angeles (1946),
en one of the few institutions in
ie nation with both a school and
erforming theatre of dance in a
ermanent house.
Lewitzky's company is actively
imaged in the National Edow-
Dent for the Arts Dance Touring
Program and has toured ex
ensively in the United States
Europe. The ten-member
>up has been praised for its
ichnically formidable,
(uberant, and sensitive per-
armers. The Company's ver-
atility appears in all its facets:
its concerts; in its repertory,
inventions! to experimental;
>id in its sounds, classical to
lectronk all reflecting the
aic Lewitzky philosophy that
art is an on-going process, and
that the only constant is change.
The Lewitzky Company's ap-
pearance in Tampa is sponsored
by the USF College of Fine Arts
and the Fine Arts Council of
Florida, Department of State,
with the assistance of the
National Endowment for the
Arts. Additional assistance is
supplied by the Hillsborough
County Board of Education and
the Arts Council of Tampa-
Hillsborough County.
Tickets for the Feb. 21 per-
formance are $6.50 and $4.50,
with free tickets available to USF
students with valid ID.
For further information and
reservations, call the University
Theatre box office at 974-2323,
noon to 4:30 p.m., Monday
through Friday.
Dr. Amos Shapira, B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation Scholar in
Residence, will address members
of the University of South
Florida faculty on Thursday
afternoon, Feb. 12. On Friday
night, Feb. 13, he will speak to
the students of Hillel at their
Shabbat dinner.
Further information on Dr.
Shapira's visit to Tampa is avail-
able from the Hillel Director,
Jeremy Brochin, 988-7076.
Law Reform and Legislation
projects. Dr. Shapira has made
regular contributions to the
Israeli Press and appears on
radio and television programs as
well as public platforms in Israel,
Europe and North America on
subjects related to law, commu-
nity affairs and politics.
Professor Shapira will address
issues concerning the Arab
Israeli -conflict, the relationship
between Israel and the Diaspora
and, if time permits, problems
related to law, society and policy
in Israel.
TJF Leadership Development
programs in the past have in-
cluded values clarification,
Shabbat experience (Shabbaton),
and community awareness.
The Leadership Development
Program of the Federation offers
a selected group of couples an
opportunity to develop and
understanding of our Jewish
communal structure and their
role in the community. In ad-
dition to studying the agencies of
the Federation and examining
relevant issues of the day, group
members probe their own Jewish
identity, examine the degree of
their personal responsibility to
the community, and seek an
understanding of their own
particular commitments.
Leadership Development
Steering Committee members
include Dr. Normand and Jane
Rosen thai, Dr. Barry and Lili
Kaufmann, Jeff and Jan Bloom,
Bruce and Barbara Goldstein,
David and Sydell Vogel, Brian
Abeles and Robert and Joan
Goldstein, Co-Chairmen.
For more information, please
cotact the Tampa Jewish
Federation, 872-4461.
Big Heist Cleans Out
Tel Aviv Museum Valuables
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Jewelry and religious and
artistic objects with a nominal value of between $3 million
to $5 million, but with a historical value worth far more,
were stolen from the Haaretz Museum's Ethnography and
Folklore Pavillion. Police were rounding up known
receivers of stolen jewelry and keeping a close watch on
airports, but they fear that the objects may already have
been broken down for smuggling abroad.
The thieves apparently knew that the museum
building had security devices only at its front door. They
broke in through a rear window and cleared out the entire
building, stripping models of their jewelry. The items'
stolen included silver phylacteries given to Theodor
Herzl's son on his Bar Mitzvah, and a Bible donated by
Tel Aviv's first mayor, Meir Dizengoff. Also stolen were
rare Bibles, spice boxes and kiddush cups.
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full-time Judaica Curriculum Specialist/Teacher
needed for private conservative Jewish Day School. Salary commen-
surate with qualifications and experience. Please send complete
resume to Hillel School of Tampa, Inc., 2801 Bayshore Boulevard,
Tampa, Fla. 33609.
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Stephanie Josef sberg, new owner
18217 Highway 41
949-6602
The Hillel School of Tampa
I A Conservative Jewish Day School)
2801 Bayshore Boulevard
Tampa. Florida 33609
Registration open lor the 1981 -82 School Year
Class Size Limited to 20
Limited Openings in Grades 2-8
OjmbJBmm
February 18
10 a.m. School Library
Testing Dates
Grades 2< May 5 & 6,1981
Grade 1 Individually arranged


Pace 4
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
'Friday, .February i}j
~eJewish F lor id ian
of Tampa
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Friday, February. 6,1981
Volume 3
2-1 ADAR 5741
Number 6
A Provocative Document
That Needs Careful Study
The 119-page study by the World Jewish Con-
gress which was made public at the recent assembly
of the WJC in Jerusalem deserves careful attention
by those who are concerned with Israel-diaspora re-
lations. The tendency by some to hasty attacks
should be avoided.
There is no question that the report, two years
in the making, is controversial. The report was not
formally presented to the WJC gathering nor was it
endorsed in a resolution. WJC President Edgar
Bronfman stressed that the WJC "is neither respon-
sible for nor committed to accept or support any of
them."
This is a correct position. Some of the "con-
cerns" expressed, such as over the control of the
Orthodox rabbinate, Israel's settlement policies in
the West Bank and Gaza, and its electoral system
will find people on both sides of the argument in the
diaspora as in Israel.
Bronfman's collective statement "We do
believe, however, that this thoughtful, sensitive and
significant report warrants the serious consideration
of concerned Jews everywhere" should be listened
to. The 33 member International Commission ,
chaired by Guy de Rothschild of Paris which pre-
pared this report is made up of some of the most
prominent, thoughtful and concerned Jews in the
diaspora and in Israel.
Their warning that criticism of Israel's policies
by Jews in the United States and elsewhere should
not be "swept under the rug," but must be openly
expressed to relieve "increasing strains" in Israeli-
diaspora relations, must be heeded.
In recent years, there has been much more effort
both in Israel and the diaspora to improve relations
in order to create a real partnership between the
Jewish people and the Jewish State. The WJC study,
while certainly open to criticism, could provide a
catalyst for needed thought and discussion.
Our Former Hostages
After all the divisiveness and polarization that
seemed to emerge during the recent national election
campaigns, in part fueled by the unfortunate com-
bustion of fundamentalist religion and politics, the
American response to the hostage tragedy discloses
that our national solidarity as a people is greater
than the tendency toward fragmentation.
Americans supported the hostages as fellow
citizens who command our support and respect, and
no one made distinctions as to whether they were
Christians or Jews, black or white, men or women.
They were Americans all.
That unity and solidarity must be preserved in
the coming months as we seek new beginnings with
the Reagan Administration to face the hard chal-
lenges ahead of us all in the 1980s.
Militant Settlers Return Home
JERUSALEM UTAI -
About 200 militant settlers who
seized a hill top north of Jerusa-
lem have returned to their homes
apparently satisfied that their
action had spurred the govern
ment to speed up its plans to
build a new town on the West
3ank site. Representatives of the
Ttnip and of the settlers regional
>uncil met with Premier
Menachem Begin.
He promised them that build-
ing would commence in three
months. The plans for the new
town, known as Givon, have been
submitted to the Military
Government's zoning committee.
Pinhas Wallerstein, chairman of
the regional council, said working
procedures have already been
agreed on with the government.
On Giving Hitler Respectability
Associate Editor
IT WOULD be an exag
geration, I admit, to say that
CBS Television is carrying on a
war against the Jews. On the
other hand, a good case can be
made in support of the thesis.
On the heels of the tempest in
the Vanessa Redgrave teapot
comes -the most recent CBS
assault in the form of the pro-
duction the other night called
"Bunker," a dramatization of the
final weeks of the life of Adolf
Hitler and his Third Reich.
NOT EVEN so distinguished
an actor as Anthony Hopkins,
whose role as Pierre Bezhuchov
in Leo Tolstoy's "War and
Peace" is one of the immortal
achievements of television
theater production, could have
pulled this putrescent soap opera
from the gas chamber of its own
despair.
To examine the production in
all critical seriousness is to give
"Bunker" the historic and artis-
tic justice it does not deserve
and that in turn it gives neither
Leo
Mindlin
to accuracy nor to the Jews
themselves.
But it is important to under-
stand that "Bunker" invests in
Hitler. Bormann, Goebbels,
Goering, Speer and Co. the kind
of historical credibility that they
did not have in life, that in retro-
spect they do not deserve and
that, from the days of Nuremberg
onward, we hoped internationally
to deny them.
THE CBS production shows
Hitler and his pals to be tragic
MADMAtfS RCTURfl
types who lived before th^j
and who have therefore baa1
U8edMy hi8?- The >"**>**>
would you believe the gal]1' I
menting like a Greek (Aon*!,
the misfortunes of these bJ!
Wagnerian heroes, holds outS
promise someday for a new J,
ment and vindication of X
decade and a half of internstZ
terrorism.
Anthony Hopkins as HkW
says this over and over agaiai
the end, the imperative of k.,
suicide, becomes ever more cl*
He has nearly achieved u.i
Hopkins/ Hitler, a solution u
the Jewish problem a solutiu
whose effectiveness the world ha
yet to recognize. Too bad for tat
world now, he rants obsessively
at some future date in history k
will see the error of its failures I
have learned his lesson well.
The shattering lesson is clear
at some future date in history
the world will take up when '
Hitler left off in his solution to j
the Jewish problem and bring tat |
solution to its proper conclusw.!
which one is meant clearly to
understand is the universal
annihilation of the Jews.
NOWHERE in the CBS
pogrom is there an effort except
by dramatic implication to
suggest that Hitler was wrongot
that his lesson is bestial and oh
mankind better not leam.
In fact, the Hitler Guide U'
Jewish Genocide is given com
pelting credence with Hop-
kins Hitler engaging in cease-
ktss paranoid ranting about plots
and betrayals. He has lost the
war land the world I. and the rem-
nants of his Thousand-Yea
Reich lie at his feet in his final
Berlin retreat because his army
has deserted him to make dealt
with the enemy; because hit
officer corps has left him in the
lurch: because even his trusted
sidekick Goering. holed up in
Berchtesgaden (which nobody in
the cast ever once even cornel
close to pronouncing correctlyl,
has seen fit to abandon the
sinking Nazi ship of state along
with what Hitler conceives of at
the treacherous abandonment by
the Luftwaffe.
In this, the Bunker" paranoia
traces the post-World War I Ger-
Continued on Page 9
How Racism Paralyzes Life in Boston
A year has gone by since
Boston, bleeding from racist stab
wounds, looked deep into its sick
civic psyche ana applied to those
wounds a tourniquet known as
"A Covenant for Racial Peace."
Thousands of decent citizens
signed the covenant and affixed
to their garments a symbolic pin
showing an olive branch with
leaves in colors of the various
races.
In the next 12 months, friction
be ween blacks and whites inten-
sified, incidents of interracial vio-
lence were frequent, and the olive
branch began to wither. A badly-
divided School Committee's
reactionary majority fired the
Superintendent, Dr. Robert
Wood, who had taken on that
thankless job after a brilliant
career at MIT and as president of
the University of Massachusetts.
Boston's racial woes spilled over
on to front pages of newspapers
in cities with better records for
racial harmony.
RECENTLY, the disease came
to fever pitch at Harvard across
the river in Cambridge when
Lydia P. Jackson, president of
the Black Students Association,
after receiving a series of obscene
phone calls threatening rape, got
a "Ten days to kill" message
from a source boasting "KKK
Unite."
As manifestations of virulent
racism continued. Mayor Kevin
White finally acknowledged
publicly that the Hub m
city. In an effort to try to end the
killings, shootings, fire bomb-
ings, rock throwings, attacks on
school buses, and other acts of
racial violence, the mayor ap-
pointed Frank Jones, 45, execu-
tive head of a spanking new
Boston Committee.
Jones, who is black and a
former vice dean of the Universi-
ty of Pennsylvania Law School,
had served as director of legal
affairs for the U.S. Community
Service Administration and had
been dispatched to Miami by
Washington to try to stem
Florida's own severe outburst of
rioting.
ALONG WITH Jones, the top
deck of the Boston Committee
seeking racial peace is occupied
by Humberto Cardinal Mediroa;
Davis Taylor, chairman of the
board of Affiliated Publications
which owns The Boston Globe;
and Richard Hill, chairman of the
First National Bank. This is an
awesome team.
Somewhere along the way. this
observer noted that Jones was to
operate on a kitty of $200,000,
half contributed by pnvate
charitable and business source!
and half by the cit \
All this was much on my mind
the other night when I meti
former Boston Public School
teacher with whom I had worked
closely in the days when Bostons
intergroup tensions consisted
primarily of Jewish-Catholic con-
flicts. The teacher is Catholic; I
was a professional representative
of the Jewish community
Together, we approached the
gentleman then serving
superintendent of the Boston
schools, asking for financuJ help
to initiate an intercultu^
education program in too*
schools.
We got the money
munificent $500
THIS UNHAPPY excursion
back to the 1950s is not recaUeO
for laughs. That $500 budget*"
typical of funds doled outJj
those occupying the Boat*
power structure. I remember j
a meeting in crisis a few ve
later when Bostons Roxbury
section was aflame with ang
and destruction. At that meeting.
Boston's captains of induW
were urged to raise funds w
summer jobs for blacks.
banks, business houses, and"
uttlities came up with a pn i
$60,000; and the civi fires con-
tinued to roar.
Point is that Boston has be*
Cuaaiadon Page


Friday* Febitorfry 1661
The Jewish Ptoridian of Tampa
Page 5
To Live With Pride
By MARTY GALLANTER
The Acre Regional Home is
sponsored by the Joint Distri-
bution Committee which receives
\its funding partly through the
Federation / UJA Campaigns.
One of the campaigns is the
Tampa Jewish
Federation / United Jewish
Appeal Campaign now in
progrt$$.
ACRE, ISRAEL Jacques is
82 and his health is failing. His
legs are weak and he can no
longer stand without assistance.
Sometimes he lacks the strength
to move his wheelchair by
himself. But Jacques' mind is
still sharp and with a little en-
couragement he is happy to tell
stories about the "old days."
Jacques came to Israel in 1952,
u refugee from Tunisia, bringing
his wife, two teen-age sons and a
grown daughter. His only
possessions were a sack of cloth-
ing and a few books. At age 54,
Jacques was starting over again.
He loves to talk about those
days, about how he and his
family lived in a tent on the out-
skirts of Haifa, and his years of
hard work to make a new life. He
can talk for hours about the small
house he finally bought on a
moshav near Natanya and the
decent life he was able to help
build working together with his
family.
"We never had much," he
says, "but we had enough and we
had pride."
His pride in his home, country
and in his sons who served in the
army is obvious, and Jacques is
still a proud man. To maintain
that pride, despite the fact that
age and illness have left his body
weak and dependent upon others,
is very important to him.
Jacques is a resident of the
Acre Regional Home for the
Aged, part of a new and growing
concept in care for the elderly in
Israel. Opened in March 1979, the
140 bed home is the first in a
series of new facilities developed
by ESHEL, the Association for
the Planning and Development of
Services for the Aged in Israel,
and organization founded by the
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee and supported
in part by .IDC-Israel through
funds raised in the
UJA Federation campaign.
The first thing that strikes a
visitor to the Acre Home is the
location. The facility is on the
beach and a special paved path
provides access to a stunning
view of the Mediterranean to
even those in wheelchairs.
Directly across the street is a
large, noisy elementary school.
"The home was placed here
intentionally," says Moshe Dob-
znnski, the Director. "It's im-
portant that the elderly remain
involved with the community.
e use the young people as
volunteers in recreation and other
programs. The sound of children
playing in the schoolyard and the
"-ight of young people in our
building is good for the morale of
'lie residents."
Community involvement ex-
lends beyond the school children.
^ '"lunteers and visitors come to
i he facility from every part of the
region. They take the residents
| for walks, play chess and
checkers, or come simply to sit
I and talk.
"I believe it is even more
I important for the community
that they are involved than it is
for those who live here," Director
iDobzimski continues. "We
rappreciate the volunteers. But
the fact is that the young people
Pull Up in Front
Of My House
A staff member at the Acre Regional Home for the Aged assists
a resident with a weaving project. Recreational therapy is an
important part of the daily program. (UJA Photo by Marty
Gallon ter)
are getting the best of the
bargain. Where else could they be
exposed to so much experience,
to so many years of living all in
one place. The residents have a
lot of spirit."
The physical structure itself
seems to be designed with the
spirit of the patients as a prime
consideration. The corridors and
the rooms are bright, painted in
cheerful, non-Institutional colors.
Huge windows allow sunlight
and fresh sea breezes to fill the
rooms. Recreation, activity and
other areas for common use are
spaced all around the facility.
Each cluster of sleeping rooms
has its own dining hall. The
patients live two to a room, and
are carefully matched so that
those who share living space also
share a common culture and
language. The bedrooms are large
and the residents are encouraged
to personalize them with their
own decor. Many have re-
frigerators and other small
appliances.
The home is also equipped with
a synagogue, a barber shop, a
library and a subsidized store
that offers food and cosmetic
items at prices well below retail.
The demand for services in the
area far exceeds the available
facilities. Although the Acre
home handles only the elderly
from local communities, there is a
wait of more than a year for
admittance. To ease the strain,
the home has added an out-
patient clinic and health program
that includes examinations and
home visits by traveling nurses.
Most of those who eventually
become residents have their first
contact through the outpatient
services. To gain admittance, a
prospective resident must be
screened by a committee. Need
and local residency are the only
requirements. Residents pay only
what they can afford.
The Acre Regional Home for
the Aged is the first of many. In
the summer of 1980, a similar
home was opened in Safed and
another is under construction in
Ciillo* near Jerusalem. ESHEL is
also helping to develop com-
munity services for the aged to
GOOD NEWS
Jewish Community Center
Flea Market pickups for large
items available on Wednesday
afternoons after 4 p.m. Call 872-
4451 to schedule a pick up or to
make special arrangements.
Goods are needed for next Flea
Market, Feb. 26. Make your tax
deductible contribution today.
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full-time Judaica Teacher needed for private conser-
vative Jewish Day School Salary commensurate with qualifications
and experience Please send complete resume to Hillel School of
lampa. Inc.. 2801 Bayshore Boulevard. Tampa. Florida 33609.
i i'i ........... i ................ i i '
avoid institutionalization when-
ever possible. The organization is
involved in establishing geriatric
wards in general hospitals and in
the training of professionals and
para professionals in fields related
to care for the aged. Planning for
the future is high on the list of
ESHEL's priorities. Ten percent
of Israel's population is over 65.
By the turn of the century, that
figure will probably exceed 15
percent.
Today, for 140 elderly Israelis
in Acre, the new program has
filled the need for concerned and
dignified health care. But even
more importantly, it has allowed
a man like Jacques to retain his
pride.
An editorial which appeared in
the Colorado Springs Gazette-
Telegraph might interest you. It
was written by William Aiken.
Mr. Aiken is not a Jew, even as
the Gazette-Telegraph is not a
Jewish house organ or journal. It
was Mr. Aiken's comment on the
slogan which appeared during the
recent flurry on Nazi scrawlings
on synagogues and other public
buildings. It was titled,
"Reflection on the Revival of a
Slogan." Here it is!
"Jews go home" Well now,
this is nothing new. Never in the
past have you ever taken this
gentle suggestion to move on.
But Heaven forbid, suppose just
this one time, you thought that
an expression of a few sick people
actually expressed the conviction
of all the people in this wonderful
land of ours and all of you started
to pack your bags and leave for
parts unknown.
Just before you leave, would
you do me a favor? Would you
leave your formula for the Salk
vaccine with me? You wouldn't
be so heartless as to let my
children contract polio?
And would you please leave
vour knack for government and
politics, and persuasion and
literature and good food, and fun
and love and all those things, and
would you please leave me the
secret of your drive to succeed?
And please, have pity on us.
Please show us the secret of how
to develop such geniuses as
Einstein and Stenmetz and oh, so
many others, who have helped us
all. After all, we owe you most of
the A-bomb, most of our rocket
research and perhaps the fact
that we are alive today, instead of
looking up from our chains and
from our graves to see an aging,
happy Hitler drive slowly by in
one of our Cadillacs.
On your way out, Jews, will
you do me just one more favor?
Will you drive by my house and
pick me up too? I m just not sure
I could live too well in a land
where you weren't around to give
as much as you have given us. If
you ever have to leave, love goes
with you, democracy goes with
you, everything I and all my
buddies fought for in the World
War II goes with you. God goes
with you. Just pull up in front of
my house, slow down and honk,
because so help me, I'm going
with you, too.
Blue Star re-union at the Jewish Community Center,
Tampa Feb. 8, will be held at 7 p.m. not 3 p.m. as
previously printed.
Sophisticated
Floridians
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IPUUCT


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, **bruary 6,,
Senate Gets Haig Middle East Testimony
Continued from Pag*.'
nificance and we have long
standing and close relations with
a number of states in the area
potential threats which we
must counter are the further
spread of Soviet power and in-
fluence. .
Q: Do you think we presently
have the military capabilities to
defend the Persian Gulf, by force
if necessary .?
A: We cannot hope to pro-
tect U.S. interests with a strat-
egy that is exclusively military,
nor do we expect to have to rely
solely on our forces in responding
to external aggression There
is no question that our overall
military capabilities for respond-
ing to Persian Gulf contingencies
need strengthening, and we will
do so. It is also true i that our
present power is not to be trifled
with. Our force deployments are
backed uu b v access to important
military and naval facilities in the
general region .
Q: Saudi Arabia has requester
additional offensive equipment
for the F 15 aircraft (60 sold in
1978) President Reagan
pledged his Administration "will
not continue to ship massive
quantities of sophisticated arma
ments to so-called 'moderate
Arab states who, in fact, migh
directly threaten Israel's exis-
tence" .... Would you support
the sale of the equipment the
Saudis are seeking?
A: This is a serious issue which
this Administration must ex-
amine carefully .... But I will
assure you that my recommenda-
tion will take into consideration
our concerns for Saudi Arabia's
security, our commitment to
Israel's security, and the regional
arms balance.
Q: (Soviet Jewish emigration)
has dropped drastically in the
past year and half .... You
linked the drop to the Soviet in-
vasion of Afghanistan. Other ob-
servers have pointed to
figures showing that the trend
was well established before the
Soviet military action even
began. They believe that Ameri-
can lack of reaction to the
Soviets' sharply increased emi-
gration after the implementation
of the Jackson-Vanik amendment
caused the Soviets to abandon
their efforts to work within the
framework of this Congressional
action.
A: It is true that a decline in
Jewish emigration had begun in
the autumn of 1979, before the
invasion of Afghanistan. This
decline intensified, however,
following the Soviet invasion,
producing a 1980 Jewish emigra-
tion total of just over 20,000 per-
sons compared to a 1979 total of
over 50,000 persons .... We can
see both the drastic cut in Jewish
emigration and the invasion of
Afghanistan as reflections in
their different ways, of the same
hardened Soviet stance towards
U.S. interests. To link the
sudden decline in Jewish emigra-
tion to a Soviet perception of lack
of movement in MFN (most
favored nation treatment) alone
would be to ignore other signifi-
cant factors operating in U.S.-
Soviet relations at the time.
Q. Would you be willing to
continue to work within the para-
meters of the Jackson-Vanik
provisions?
A: ... I certainly operate with-
in its parameters. Should the
Soviet record on emigration im-
prove substantially at some
future point, any recommen-
dation I might make to the Presi-
dent as to whether the require-
ments of Jackson-Vanik have
been met would be made in full
consultation with the Congress
Q: If you had been Secretary of
State in 1978, would you have
proposed that the U.S. sell 60
high performance, F-15 jet
fighters to Saudi Arabia?
A: I support the 1978 decision
. The U.S. has had a long
standing interest in Saudi
security and territorial integrity
and it has long been U.S. policy
to assist Saudi Arabia to develop
an adequate defense capability
.... I do not believe that it ad
versly affected the balance of
power in the Persian Gulf region.
Q: Would you recommend to
President Reagan .... that he
also disapprove any Saudi
request for sale of this offensive
equipment (bomb racks, fuel
tanks, advanced air-to-air
missiles)? .
A: It would be premature for me
to say what I would recommend
Q: Do you think the U.S.
should recognize a unified Jeru-
salem as the capital of Israel and
under Israeli jurisdiction?
A: It has been the U.S. position
for three decades that the final
status of Jerusalem must be re-
solved through the process of
negotiations and that the out-
come of such negotiations should
not be prejudiced by unilateral
action by any party. I associate
myself fully with this view. The
U.S. must continue its efforts to
help bring about a settlement of
the issue of Jerusalem satis-
factory to all those directly
concerned.
Any move to extend formal
recognition before an agreed
settlement of the status of Jeru-
salem has been reached would
undercut both our efforts and
those of the parties to bring
about such a settlement and to
achieve a comprehensive Middle
East peace. At the same time, I
firmly believe that Jerusalem
should never be divided again by
barbed wire and artificial
boundaries.
A: Although both Security
Council resolutions (Mar. 1 and
Aug. 20) contained elements that
are in accord with American
policy that has remained con-
stant through Administrations
Republican and Democratic, I
consider both to have been deeply
flawed and unbalanced. I believe
it would be very difficult to say
now just what I would have
recommended, not being fully
aware of all relevant circum-
stances, including the climate of
the Middle East, the status of the
peace process, and the environ-
ment at the UN at the time the
resolutions were presented.
It is fair to say in retrospect,
Q: If you had been Secretory of
State during the past year, how
would you have recommended
the U.S. delegation vote on the
two UN votes dealing with Israeli
treatment of territories it cap-
tured in the June 1967 war? The
first deal with Israeli settlements
of the West Bank and the general
disposition of that area; the
second UN resolution condemned
Israel's move affirming Jeru-
salem as its eternal capital.
Q: Do you think the U.S.
should insist that President
Sadat sign a formal facilities
access agreement with the U.S.
before we make improvements to
the Egyptian airfield / port at
tJiie <\\M
By LESLIE AI DM AN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470.)
Twenty-three year old Steven Jan Gordon, just made first
semester Dean's List, with a 4.0 average, and we are just burst-
ing to tell you about it. Steven, a junior majoring in Pre-Law at
Florida State University in Tallahassee, is the son of Edythe
Stanley and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Perlman. In addition
to being an outstanding student. Steven is on the Board of
Directors of both his fraternity. Alpha Epsilon Pi, and of the
Jewish Student Union at FSU; and, is both a licensed pilot and
a licensed skindiver. Our heartiest congratulations on your note-
worthy achievement, Steven.
Our warmest welcome to Audrey Erin Garber. new baby
daughter of Dr. Alien and Deborah Garber. Audrey was born at
Women's Hospital on January 5, at 2:30 p.m. She weighed 7 lb.
18 <>/.. and was 21 inches long. Proud Grandparents are Harry
and Rhea Garber. of Sea ford. New York; Helen Strempel, of
Sarasota, and Louis Molnar, of Land O' Lakes. Audrey is also
fortunate enough to have two Great Grandmothers Mary
Molnar. of Land O' Lakes and Helen Lavko. of Ruskin. We are
so glad you are here. Audrey be sure to toll your Mom and
Dade congratulations oakay?
I just have to say that I have the utmost respect for an
adult who makes up his mind at this later age (way past 13 years
old, that is) that he or she would like to study for and be a
Bar /- Bat Mitzvah. This weekend. Maxine Solomon is doing just
that. She will be a Bat Mitzvah at Congregation Rodeph Sholom
with her supportive and extremely proud family looking on.
Bursting with admiration, will be Maxine's husband Marty,
their two children, Marcy and Andy, her Mother, visiting from
New York Eleanor Yaffe, and her Mother-in-Law. Shiriev
Solomon. Maxine, I think you are terrific fitting in this long,
tedious, and involved project of commitment oetween the
carpools. coaching soccer, doing volunteer work and all else.
Lots of good wishes on this happy occasion!
My highest accolades of praise to Jackie Junes and Jane
Finkeietein who co-chaired the JCC Pre-School Cookbook pro-
ject under Nancy Verkanf, president of the Pre-School Paren-
t/Teacher Organization. When praising the cookbook in last
week's column, I failed to mention Jackie and Jane's names.
They worked extremely hard on this terrific project and I cer-
tainly wouldn't want to slight them one single ounce of the
thunderous bravos that they so rightfully deserve. Also workinf
with Nancy Jaclrie, and Jane were Marie Simon, Carol Wein
stein, Snaan Glnckman, Thelma Karp. Leah Davidson. Jeanne
S^dberg. GUria Berkowtta. Nancy Linaky. inn* Specter, firia
SJrand *> Goldatein. Be sure to pick up your copy of the
cookbook, if you haven't already its mouth-watering!
---------------------------- '
Elaine and Mort Stupp, Tampa representatives from Camp
Blue Star announce that they will be having their annual Tampa
reunion at the Jewish Community Center at 7 p.m. on Feb. 8
a Sunday night. Any interested campers or those interested in
qualifying to be a camp counselor are welcome to attend this
fun-filled and informative evening. Campers who are already
signed up, from this area, for this coming summer include:
Sharon Smilowitz, Steve Altus. Mike Muroff and Eytan Levy.
Feel freee to contact Elaine for more information.
On Sunday. Feb. 15. the JCC Pre-School Parents' Group
wi 1 have their third annual Spaghetti Dinner! The dinner will be
held from 5-7 p.m. Tickets will be on sale at the door or in ad-
vance at the JCC office. There will be a reduced rate for tickets
bought in advance.
The delicious menu for the evening includes spaghetti with
meat sauce, garlic bread, salad and a beverage. A bake sale will
be providing desserts, if so desired. Once again, those famous
chefs. Al and Jackie Junas will chair this event. Helping them in
the kitchen will be Mitch Silverman. Mike Hambers. Ed Feld-
man. Jeremy Gluckman and Jay Fink. The bank sale will be co-
chaired by Michelle Goldstein and Greta Schiffman. Louise Eat-
roif. tranae Rudolph and Celina Forrester are also importand
committee chairmen for this event. They promise a mouth-
watering array of good it
A pre-school open house will lie held from 4:30-5:50 on that
same day Our.ng this time, the teachers will be in the classroom
to explain various aspects of their program to any interested
viators. Some of the school s equipment and the students' work
will be on display, as well.
Immediately following the dinner, a free 45 minute magic
show will ha presented by John Macko. who is a professional
mHgician.
Proceeds from this wonderful evening will go toward
purchasing record players for the classrooms. So don* miss out
on the tun get your ticket now!
PUuiSS %!" Se,man Wh-. mVed to Tampa m Janu*y. from
Cleveland Ohio. Bruce resides in an apartment in the north end
IK' V6 '8un attomey- havin reived his law degree from
Case Western Reserve. Also^ he attended under graduate school
pSMTLUn,Ve7,tyJ .*ford. 0~o. receiving a degreed,
Political Science. In addition. Bruce scently sat for his CPA and
anxiously .waits the results of that grueling exam. He is with
the accounting firm of Laventhol and Horwath. specializing in
tex Bruce was active in AZA and in his Temple while growing
Pi# C^v?Und:.,n h| P*re time he enjoys racketball. softball
golf, and traveling. We are really glad you have moved here
Bruce, a warm welcome to Tampa!
Until next week .
WANTED
The Jewish Community Center needs a wonderful, warm and
talented volunteer Public Relations person. If you fit the
description please call Ed Finkelstein 872-4451.
Ras Ban., in Egypt for
gency use by our forces ? *
however, that the many .
balanced efforts to condaj
Israel for various of its ajl
this year (1980) turned outtoU
counter-productive and cat
tributed nothing to the search far
peace These efforts were stehk
in the main. It will be my ob.
jective to encourage the UN u>
find constructive ways to sting.
late progress towards a just n.
comprehensive peace in tk.
Middle East. *
A: President Sadat has be*.
very forthcoming in offering
U.S. the contingency use Z
Egyptian facilities, exclusive of
those in the Sinai------President
Sadat and other Egyptian offi-
cials have repeatedly suud
.... Egypt cannot permit
permanent U.S. base on
Egyptian soil, nor can they sin
any kind of formal agreamns
concerning even limited access to
Egyptian facilities I can
assure you that this is a subject
which we will be addressing in
detail soon.
Neo-Nazi
Acquitted
VIENNA (JTA) Friedrieh
Kainer, charged with neo-Nazi
activity, was acquitted by a
Klagenfurt court jury last week.
However, the court decided that
this was a mistake and sus-
pended the verdict. The m tier
will be brought before the Su-
preme Court.
Kainer distributed leaflets
propagating Nazi ideals and
politics. The District Attorney
asked the defendant whether he
ever had doubts about the
contents of the leaflets.
Responding. Rain r said: "No.
Everything is true. The horror
stories about gas chambers are
just propaganda made up by
Zionists and Communists
History will bring out the whole
truth."
kosher
Pass wcr
From $539.
EDEN ROC HOTEL
Miami Beach
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Acapulco
PRINCESS ISLE
Curacao
AMERICANA
Hawaii
EL SAN JUAN
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Spain
AM program* /eofur*
Luxurious accommodations
2 traditional Seder*
3 superb Kosher meal* daily
Entertaimcnt DjZ, ^^
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TRIP MASTERS
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--J


r.FdbrtiMT^**''

. '>f
T/utfeuHskJKAdian IfTamj*
Page"

Community Calendar
I, Feb. 6
andleliflhting lime 5:56)
turdoy, Ft*. 7
lc Tampa Community Player* "The Sea Horse" 8 p.m.
Ingregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling 8 p.m.
^nday, Feb. 8
Dnday, Feb. 9
|c Closed Gasparilla Parade B'nai B'rith Women Fashion
low at the Riverside Hilton Inn 7 p.m.
lesday, Feb. 10
jngregation Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and Learn" noon
|mpa Jewish Social Service/Industrial Employment Committee
loon Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brother hood Dinner -
30 p.m.
Wednesday, Feb. 11
jtional Council of Jewish Women General Meeting 9:30
im 12:30 p.m. Jewish Women for Jewish Survival Study
roup 7:45 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Board
leeting 8 p.m.
bursday, Feb. 12
?T (evening and daytime chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m.
Iwish Towers. Residents/Management Meeting 1:30 p.m.
bwish Community Center Executive Board at 6 p.m. and
tgular Board at 8 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Adult
lucation 8 p.m.
Hday, Feb.13
Landlelighting time 6:00)
Irazil 'Explains' Opening of PLO Office
FW YORK (JTA) The
ill Seventh Latin American
Jsh Congress is being cited by
diplomats in Brazil as
Inds for the opening of a
Jstine Liberation Organize-
(office there.
cording to information
NEWI!
HYDE PARK
EXCHANGE
f\ your items on consign-
^nt through us. Either bring
12303 W. Platt or call 253-
70for further information,
erything but clothes. Open
lesday 10-4, Sat. 9-12 Terry
Vahams.
Blue Star's
Seven Camps
In the B.-uutituI
Blu.- Birtqf Mountain'.
o Hendertonvillc N C
.iO..tioi;.''..,j.oi
I VoM Comp*. 4 t I Mm* SntOM
I JguatK AO"*% S~ 0l' 0t**
* ..oil. Pt'lo"~Ag A*1 NyMtock
o~g i~..m<*i Vail t Co"*
Reunions
>b 7.3 p.m. home of
/s Florence Lippman
p-nthSt.N.St.Pete
2238
p 8,3 p.m. home of
|nda and Robert Flesch
07 Maple Forest Drive
earwater 531-7277
lb. 8, 7 p.m.
>mpa Jewish
Immunity Center
'8 Horatio Street
me Stupp, Camp Rep.
"Pa Blue Star
Preservative
line Stupp 258-4752
Wndon Smi *+,.*>! H J3021
Harmon 1 todg* Pookin
Omntn/OnOon
reaching the Anti- Defamation
League of B'nai Brith, five Arab
ambassadors met recently with
Brazil's Foreign Minister Saraiva
Guerreiro to lobby for a PLO
office, arguing that Jewish lead-
ers used the Congress, held in
Sao Paolo Nov. 9 to 14, as a plat-
form for ani-PLO statements.
After the meeting, a spokes-
man for the Arab delegation,
which included the envoys of
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Algeria,
Morocco and Pakistan, was
quoted in a Brazilian newspaper
as saying; "We had been assured
that the publicity of the Congress
would be minimal. But the
Zionist circles attacked the PLO,
describing it as a terrorist
group."
Men's Softball
The Center's Men's Softball
League will begin accepting
registrations for the 1981 slow-
pitch season on Tuesday, Feb. 10.
All interested players should
contact Danny Thro, Tim Stoker
or Ed Miles at the JCC's Physical
Education Department at 872-
4451.
Players must be 15 years of age
or older. Games will begin in mid-
March and be played on Sunday
mornings at the Hyde Park and
Drew Park Fields.
Complete registration in-
formation will be available at the
Center by Feb. 10. Deadline for
registration is March 3. Sign up
now!
FLASH Practice games
every Sunday morning at Hyde
Park Field at 10 a.m.
TAMPA JCC
Adult Basketball
League Standings
Mony 6-1
American
International 6-1
Chaae Realty 6-1
Quality Copy 5-2
Holland and Knight 4-3
Karpay Associates 4-3
Mexico Grande 3-4
Trucks and Parts
of Tampa 3-4
Crown Realty 2-6
Roberts Produce 2-6
Air Animal 1-6
Robiconti's 1-6
Help
VictorBrailovsky
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, through the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Relations Committee
has requested that cables and
letters be sent on behalf of Viktor
Brailovsky, eight-year refusenik
and a leading figure in the Jewish
emigration movement.
Brailovsky, at his apartment in
Moscow, hosted the Scientist
Refusenik Seminars until bis
arrest in November. There is
much concern that he may be
quite ill and his wife Irinnia, has
been denied permission to visit
him.
You are urged to send cables
and letters demanding that
Viktor receive necessary medical
treatment. For humanitarian
consideration urge that his wife
be permitted to visit him. These
letters should be sent to the
Ministry responsible for the
health care of prisoners.
Refer to Brailovsky's in-
vestigation file No. 4960 August
13, 1980, Head of the Health
Department, Ministry of the
Interior, Nachalnik Glavnogo
Medupravlenia MVD, Petrovka
25, Moscow 103006, RSFSR,
USSR
Letters of encouragement and
support can be sent to: Viktor
Levovich Brailovsky 1935,
UCHR, JZ 48/2, Moscow
103055, RSFSR, USSR.
JCC Spaghetti
Dinner Tickets
Tickets are now on sale at the
front desk of the Jewish Com-
munity Center for the February
15th Third Annual Spaghetti
Dinner sponsored by the JCC
Pre-School. Purchased in ad-
vance, tickets are SI .75 for
children and S2.75 for adults. (At
the door the tickets will be $2.25
for children and $3.25 for adults.)
There will be an Open House of
all the Pre-school facilities from
4:30 to 5:30 and there will be a
Magic Show presented at 6:30
p.m. Support the JCC Pre-School
and have a fun evening at the
same time.
Coll ge Presents
Strindberg Play
Bay area audiences will have a
rare theatrical treat when HCC
presents August Strindberg's
psychological ghost story, The
Pelican. The student directed
production will be performed
Thursday through Saturday,
Feb. 12-14, in the intimate Studio
Theatre, located in the Per-
forming Arts Building on the
Ybor City Campus. Admission is
Free and curtain is set at 8 p.m.
The Pelican, written in 1907, is
one of four chamber plays written
by Strindberg for the Intimate
Theatre of Stockholm which he
founded. The production relies
heavily on mood and atmosphere
for conveying meaning, and has
been compared stylistically to the
works of Ingmar Bergman. In
The Pelican, Strindberg cleverly
weaves an odd assortment of
recurring themes such as
vampirism, somnambulism,
incest and death.
Acting in the production and
directing will be Robert Hatch
who most recently was a com-
pany member with the Alice
People Theatre, and who was
featured last season with Joy
Drain Johnson in HCC's highly
acclaimed production of The
Chairs. Also featured in The
Pelican will be Anne Thai,
JCC FLEA MARKET FEB. 26
What do you do with the
picture Aunt Bessie gave you
years ago? How about Uncle
Irving's old shoes (the ones three
sizes too big for anyone you
know)? Spring housecleaning
uncovers treasures you forgot
you had, grew out of, don't need
or had no room for. We can help.
It is time for the JCC's Flea
Market! On Feb. 26, we can help
take your "treasures" and help
make them someone elses. We
need all your goods to help make
this year's Flea Market bigger
and better. Who knows, someone
may wear a size 13V* oxfords
Uncle Irving loved so much.
Call the JCC 872-4451 for
pick-up and information.
Rhoda L Karpay
CRI, CRS
Specializing in
Commercial and
Investment
Properties
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
877-3004
Out of state Toll Free
1(800)237-2022
Executive Director of Tampa
Jewish Social Service, as well as
Linda Laker and Mark Hunter
both of whom recently appeared
in the University of Tampa's
production of Kennedy's
Children. Laker will also be
serving as Assistant Director.
Courses on
Diabetes
The James A. Haley Veterans
Hospital at 13000 N. 30 St. in
Tampa will continue its monthly
basic courses on "Learning To
Live With Diabetes." Two three
(3) hour courses are presented
which give basic information
about diabetes and its
management, including
pathology, diet, exercise,
medications, foot care and urine
testing. The next classes will be
held Feb. 10 and 11 (1-4 p.m.) and
Feb. 24 and 25 (9 a.m. -12 noon)
in the hospital auditorium.
The public is invited to attend
these very informative courses.
For further information contact
diabetes nurse, Joyce McCarthy,
RN, at 971-4500.
What's new?
he Old Orleans Motel is the
newest talk in Tampa Well
planned renovation is really
making the motel relive it's dis-
tinctive past! Not to mention,
the Mardi Gras Lounge is now
booking some spectacular show
groups from around the coun-
try. So bring in the free drink
coupon below and come see
why the new Old Orleans Motel
is the talk of the town!
135 beautifully decorated1
rooms
5 newly furnished suites
En|oy excellent dining in
Glaros Steak House
Show Groups nigli'v i the
Mardi Gras lounge
Private meeting ro
Real limousine service for
Airport transportation
Two minutes from Tampa
Stadi um
COCKTAIL in the
Mardi Gras lounge
Pre* Drink with this eoopool
2055 NOtTH OAU MANY
TAMPA, FlOtlDA 19*07
(tlj)77-7471



Page, 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Knesset Approval
June 30 Election Date Expected to be Agreed Upon
BY DAVID LANDAU
AND HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Knesset is expected
this week to approve June
30 as the election date.
Highly placed government
sources indicated that there
is general agreement within
Prime Minister Menachem
Begins coalition on that
date instead of July 7, the
date proposed in the gov-
ernment-initiated election
bill presently before the
Knesset's Legal Com-
mittee. Although the op-
position Labor Alignment
is still pressing for May,
elections, most political
pundits believe it will settle
for elections at the end of
June.
The Legal Committee's recom-
mendation of June 30 appears
virtually certain after Education
Minister Zevulun Hammer in-,
formed Begin that it would not
interfere with schooling.
MANY OF Israels elementary
and high schools serve as polling
places, and Begin had asked
Hammer if his ministry had any
objections. Hammer noted that
elementary schools recess for the
summer on June 30 and that high
schools close on June 23 facts
well known to the Prime Minister
and that closing elementary
schools a day earlier would have
no impact.
Begin's question was viewed in
some political circles aa a stalling
tactic, inasmuch as it delayed the
Legal Committee's decision on
the matter by a week. But gov-
ernment sources insisted that the
Prime Minister was fully com-
mitted to early elections and was
not having "second thoughts."
The July 7 date was opposed by
l>oth coalition and opposition
CCO?A#iCY
jwr/J
Jflr
members, partly because it is the
vacation season and many Israeli
voters will be abroad.
There was also speculation that
Hammer's National Religious
Party was anxious to postpone
elections as long as possible
because the bribery trial of Reli-
gious Affairs Minister Aharon
Abu-Hatzeira, who is accused of
bribe-taking, will be a severe
burden for the religious party to
bear during a bitterly fought
election campaign, even if the
minister is eventually acquitted.
The trial opens this week.
THE NRP hoped to have as
much time elapse as possible be-
tween the end of the trial and
election day. It also faces pos-
sible defections. Rabbi Haim
Druckman, a hawkish MK who is
close to the Gush Kmunim. is
reported to be on the verge of
leaving the party and establish-
ing his own independent election
list.
That threat has caused Ham-
mer's "young guard" faction
within the party to adopt a
harder political line which in turn
exacerbated its tensions with the
moderate Lamifneh faction
Waldheim Defends
UN Stamp Honoring
'Palestinian People*
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Secretary General
T fended the issuance by the
nited Nations Postal Ad-
ninistration of three
amps bearing the inscrip-
ion, "Inalienable Rights of
ie Palestinian People," in
English, French and Ger-
lan. The stamps, author-
d by a General Assembly
(solution in 1979, drew
- groups and individuals.
Waldheim. in a statement read
by a UN Spokesman, responded
charges that the stamps may
itimize terrorism. "There was
no intention, by implication or
otherwise, to legitimate terrorism
to which the UN remains
si.ongly opposed, nor to jeopar
the legitimate rights of any
in its member states," the state-
it said. The spokesman noted
tl it the stamps were being
i ued with the objective "of
l ilicizing the inalienable rights
ie Palestinian people "
e added, "The importance of
,ring the rights of the Pales-
an people in the process of
.blishing a permanent peace
in the Middle East has been
accepted by the vast majority of
the world community, including
all the parties directly concerned
with the'quest ion of Palestine."
The spokesman noted that
profits from the sale of the
stamps "as in the case of all UN
lamps, will be placed in the UN
General ind which is redis-
tributed t( its members."
The stamps are valid only
when posUd from UN premises.
The 15-cent denomination stamp,
which bears its inscription in
English, is for mailing from UN
headquarters here. The UN has
two post offices, one in the public
area open to visitors and oper-
ated by the UN Postal Adminis-
tration and the other in the Sec-
retariat building which is
managed by the U.S. Postal
Service.
The two other stamps are for
use at UN headquarters in
Geneva. The one inscribed in
French has a denomination of
F.s. 0,80 and the one with the
German inscription a denom-
ination of S4. The English and
French-inscribed stamps were
printed in quantities of 1.9
million each and the German in-
scribed stamp 2.1 million. All are
printed in four colors and were
designed by an American, David
Dewhurst. Many stamp dealers
said they would not distribute
the stamps.
headed by Interior Minister
Yosef Burg. An angry debate de-
veloped over the weekend as to
which faction would head the
party's election list. Hammer in-
dicated that he would do his ut-
most to present a united image to
the electorate.
Meanwhile, former Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan has
promised to decide by early April
whether he will form his own
political party and enter it in the
elections. Since quitting Begin's
Cabinet in October, 1979, Dayan
UJA-Federation
Mission to Israel
1981 Dates
The Tampa Jewish Federation
announces the following schedule
for United Jewish Appeal
Missions to Israel from February
through October. For additional
information contact the Tampa
Jewish Federation office.
Feb. l-9,Chazon II National
Workers Training Mission; Feb.
M8, National Study Mission.
March 1-11. National Study
Mission: March 15-29. National
Sephardic Study Mission.
Arpil 27-May 10. National
Young Leadership Mission
Holocaust to Kehirth.
June 15-18, World Gathering
of Jewish Holocaust Survivors.
June 21-July 13. National
University Students Mission to
Europe and Israel; July 2-12,
National Family Mission
Aug. 2-12, National Singles
Mission; Aug. 18-23, National
Family Mission.
Sept. 16*20, Community
Campaign Leadership Institute
- Jerusalem; Sept. 20-26,
President's Mission.
Oct. 11-21. National Young
Leadership Mission; Oct. 26-
Nov. I. National Women's
Division Mission.
has aroused speculation as to his
political future.
INITIALLY. Dayan said" he
would serve out his Knesset term
and retire from politics. But he
appears to have changed his
mind of late and some observers
believe he intends to join with
other former members of Begin's
Cabinet to establish a new cen-
trist faction.
However, he told a meeting of
the Engineers Club in Tel Aviv
that he would offer himself as the
head of a new party if he could
find 10 to 15 other political
figures who shared his views. He
insisted that he would not join
former Finance Minister Yigal
Hurwitz's Rafi faction which quit
Begin's coalition last month.
Dayan said the main point of his
political program would be uni-
lateral implementation of the
autonomy plan for the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, meaning
that Israel would act alone with-
out waiting for Egypt, Jordan or
the Palestinians to agree to the
plan.
JCC Taxes Lunch
So many people have so many
questions regarding taxes. What
is applicable to you and your
family? A question and answer
lunch bunch will be held Feb. 19
at 11 a.m., at the Jewish Com-
munity Center to discuss and
answer all your questions. Jeffrey
Davidson will discuss taxes as
they are applicable to you.
Lunch will be ordered for you
or you may bring your own. Call
Pate' Pies Helferd to make a
lunch reservation.
What a nice way to spend your
lunch time!!
F-day, Februjj
Rummage S
Tampa AZA held a n
sale last Sunday in the"
tot of the HillshoroJTli
Proceeds from this sale
used for several proiftS
chiding the ,SF (C*1
Service Fund) of BBY0.
TJSS Needs TVs
Tampa Jewish Social
has an urgent need for in-
setsin working order. cZ
4451 and arrange for the*
of the set you wish to dona"
Very Special Arts
and Crafts Festival
l,A.ve'?'S!:,'nulAsar1
Festival will l><-sponsorJa
North HillsUrougTSy
Club on Feb. 14 from 10 to?
A Very Special Ans andQ,
e'tival is not a competition
an opportunity fr peoP]e.
handicapping conditions toi
their accomplishments ij
and crahs. At the festival m
people will demonstrate 21
learning techniques tnn
workshops, performance
exhibitions in music, di
visual arts, drama and
media. Tampa is the first atyi
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February^ 1981
The Jewish Pbridian of Tampa
Page 9
Mindlin
\n Giving Hitler Respectability
How Racism Continues
To Paralyze Boston
Dntinned from Pagv 4-
experience perfectly and,
the justification for the
ol Nazism in the first place.
t>ry. which Hitler foresees
ilumately vindicate him, at
noment merely betrays him
[the help of what Goebbels in
I CBS abomination identifies
the Jewish Communists."
)R HIS part, Goebbels de-
long speeches about the
as "vermin," a kind of
Biml prime time presentation
1981 America which Jews
fly need. In between times,
iachy-looking Nordic //dis-
played by Miami Beach's
Piper Laurie prepares for
and for the deaths of an
ess brood of peachy-looking
bbels children, also of impec-
Nordic feature, with the
lie stoicism if not girth of a
^nt-rian Brunnhilde.
be CBS production is meant
mildly satiric, but you'd
er know it. The Nazi
festers are meant to be seen as
fical lunatics, but you'd never
that either. Because when
t are not offering vicious anti-
(itic broadsides or self-starter
ses in Nazi ideology, they are
vn as wonderful husbands,
Ktive patriots, a tragically
tnderstood avant garde
ist the cynicism and ter-
of an advancing horde of
covite rapists.
feen Hitler, himself, reads
tales to the bunkum
iker" children at bedtime,
^lu's with soulful eyes as
rs dance (those Hopkins eyes
served his characterization
(irrre Bezhuchov so well, but
here are an historic abolit-
ion), and prepares with true
Ism for the end of his
sand-Year dream and of
IK QUESTION is whether
ens of millions of Americans
Iviewed "Bunker" and its un-
Kable distortions even came
to knowing that it was
pt to be satiric, that the Nazi
[sters were in reality deadly
paths, that Hitler reading
ales to bedbound children
one hopes) intended to be
lonsummate portrait of his
pphrenia.
net result is that
ker" enters the dangerous
bf recreated history that has
oorly done and that there-
il serves its purpose. Far
offering moral imperatives
horror of the Hitler era,
ting viewers are enticed
Ppt'ng "Bunker" at face
Jistance, Hitler, they can
fid have a viable solution
rish problem why the
forever a problem, no
Mte will ever say. And
solution has been
y the Jews, themselves,
if course "vermin" and
fusts.**
Anthony
Hitler in
duction.
Hopkins as
CBS-TV's

I
Adolf
pro-
IN A WORLD of renewed anti-
Semitism today, the CBS pro-
duction was therefore a time-
bomb. Whether it intended to or
not, it gives Hitler and his hench-
men a new respectability that
they did not have in the first
place and that the world hardly
needs for them to have today.
While increasingly, the horren-
dous genocidal master plan of the
Nazi era is being discounted
these days as mere Zionist propa-
ganda, while the horror of the
Holocaust is being denied as
never having taken place al-
together, productions like
"Bunker" do not give sustenance
to the victims.
On the contrary, productions
like "Bunker" feed the roaches of
reproach, the spawn of Hitler in-
carnate. They give them the
Lazarus treatment: they are
resurrected to resume their
purpose. Perhaps in this, the
Hitlerian prediction of ultimate
justification was absolutely on
target.
I SAID at the outset that CBS
has been carrying on a war
against the Jews. To "Bunker"
must be added the recent "Play-
ing for Time," with CBS stone-
walling incensed national Jewish
opinion against its decision to
star the PLO apologist, Vanessa
Redgrave, in the role of Fania
Fendon, who managed to survive
the agony of Auschwitz.
Can you imagine CBS insult-
ing, say, Roman Catholic opinion
in the same way? This is why it
appears that CBS seems to be
carrying on a war against the
Jews. In "Playing for Time," at
least the insensitive ideologues
surrounding that production,
including playwright Arthur
Miller himself, could offer the
treacly argument in its defense
that art and politics are un-
ael Stays Cool As
I. Reviews Mideast
tinued from Page 1
be proven. Even if
ents exist, the question
t extent do they in-
PLO policy, the
i said.
ed out that the PLO is
by its Covenant and
|ture to the annihilation
by any method in-
:>rism. Israd believes
[S. stands by President
tion of the PLO
as a terrorist organization, the
spokesman said.
Noting the State Department's
references to the Islamic summit
meeting in Saudi Arabia, the
spokesman said that conference
was committed to war against
Israel, and Saudi Arabia called
for jihad (holy war) to recover
Jerusalem. The spokesman said
Israel was deeply disappointed
by the presence and participation
of UN Secretary &mmtijhut
Waldheim at the lslan*- fiiTuit.
related. But it is mere crass,
greedy opportunism that pro-
duced "Bunker," a dangerous
non-statement at a dangerous
time.
A final thought might suggest
that Jews themselves are partly
to blame for the dilemma. We
must rethink the Nazi period. We
must rethink the Holocaust. I
mean this in the sense that we
must get it off the market of a
world opinion wearied by its
preachment. We have pushed it
too hard on a Christian civiliza-
tion that wrestles with its anti-
Semitic impulses every day. Let's
knock off the pussyfooting and
be frank about it: Anti-Semitism
is an imperative of Christianity.
To deny this is to demonstrate
ignorance of Christian theology.
WE MUST cool the at-
mosphere. Constantly to keep it
heated is to exacerbate anti-
Semitism, to encourage the
Christian imperative of its pro-
liferation. There is no doubt that
the Jewish defense organizations,
whose business it is to do just the
opposite, will call this the shah-
shah treatment of a pre-Hitler
world in which Jews operated on
the principle that to be quiet
meant to discourage anti-Semites
from being aware of our existence
and therefore of endangering it.
I mean nothing of the kind. Of
course, we must teach the Nazi
period. We must teach the Holo-
caust. We must teach them to
ourselves and to our children
until the end of the generations in
much the same way that we teach
our children and ourselves the
meaning of the Passover.
But it is fruitless to teach
others in the same way.
"Bunker" is a perfect example of
the confused results of our best
intentions when we forget this. In
one night, "Bunker" destroys
them by encouraging just the
opposite. It can contribute to
destroying us, as well.
Continued from Page 4
nickel-and-diming it for a long
time, and perhaps a new sense of
reality has hit the 350-year-old
dty famous for universities, mu-
seums, symphony orchestras,
and numerous other cultural
blessings, but derelict in the cry-
ing matter of binding up dvic
wounds.
The challenge is terrifying.
Boston is a city of neighborhoods
rooted in ethnic pride, hostile to
invaders of turf staked out long
ago. The racial madness is more
than a long series of incidents. It
has mounted to calamity, more
tragic than any modern
American city can long endure.
The need is for a profound change
of attitude, a stirring for the good
in the hearts and minds of the
citizenry, plus job openings, job
upgrading, more and better
housing, and an ever-expanding,
sound educational program.
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Page


|r>bruary6, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
viets Spur U.S. Focus on World Terror
JOSEPH POLAKOFF
.SHINGTON -
The Reagan
listration has listed
backing of the
ine Liberation Or-
ition as the first of
factors that form
>asis for the U.S.
Ig "international ter-
" a priority concern
foreign policy it is
ping.
denying that he was,
)ing up anti-Soviet
State Department
Iman William Dyess lashed
fdetail against the Soviet's
practices in elaborating
i-tary of State Alexander
statement in which he
to put the Reagan Ad-
it ion's opposition to ter-
rorism ahead of activity for the
U.S. human rights program set
up by President Carter.
"The Secretary
aspects in mind"
actions, including
financial support,
had several
about Soviet
"provision of
training and
arms to groups such as the PLO
whose members have been often
engaged in acts of terrorism,"
Dyess said. He said that Haig
also "has in mind" the Soviet
"use of surrogates such as Cuba
and Libya as conduits of as-
sistance of all kinds to groups
which advocate and use the
tactics of terror."
IN ADDITION, Dyeaa said,
the Secretary'8 views include
Soviet "propaganda and material
support for what the Soviets refer
to as 'national liberation move-
ments,' some of which use ter-
rorism to forward their ob-
jectives."
Dyess, who made his extensive
remarks about the Soviets in
response to questions, refused to
respond, however, when asked if
the PLO was a terrorist
organization. Haig has described
it as an "umbrella organization"
for various elements including
terrorists, while Reagan has cha-
racterized it as terrorist.
The Dyess statements about
Soviet actions came against the
backgroud of two other develop-
ments involving the PLO. The
Office of Management and
Budget (OMB) was reported to
have proposed the steepest
reduction of U.S. foreign aid
since the program was begun
after World War II. One of the
reported proposals calls for U.S.
withdrawal from the United
Nations Education, Scientifc and
Cultural Organization
(UNESCO) because of its "pro-
hat Sheikh's Murder Means
GIDEON WEIGERT
Lh the tragic murder
lesset member Sheikh
id Abu Rabiya, head
Zullam Beduin sub-
in the Northern
, a rare personality
I Israel's Arab
ities has been taken
[srael.
in Hamad was not only
first Beduin Knesset
He was a "self-made
the best sense of this
Won, whose education did
eed the elementary school
ie came from a relatively
Beduin family whose
the late Sheikh Salem.
ded the Abu Rabiya clan.
m among his people and
iends as "Abu Majed,"
is eldest born son, Sheikh
entered the limelight in
BO's after the death of
Abu Qureinat, when he
leadership of the Zul-
sub tribe which became
bd to the confederation of
tnown as the Tayahas.
IF. YEARS of public
1 led to the young Sheikh's
linto political life in the
11970s. After the Yom
| war, the Labor Party was
for a suitable candidate
cit the 40,000 votes of
Beduin. Sheikh Hamad
then become well-known
Pult of his tireless work for
elfare and progress of
society. He was among
ind leaders who supported
icouraged the voluntary
Is of urbanization of his
the successful imple-
pon of the two first Beduin
lent projects at Tel
Kaluii, his own area,
liieh on the Beersheba-
id, was earmarked as the
odern Beduin settlement.
[young Beduin leader be-
ibor's natural choice -r-
Jeed he polled a sizeable
of votes from his own
7 am loyal to Israel and I expect the State to trust me. .
but I have my own identity and dignity both of which I
wish to preserve."
Sheikh Hamad Abu Rabiya Spring, 1974
PLO policies and its support for
measures limiting the free flow of
information."
AT THE same time, it was
indicated that military and
economic assistance for Israel
and Egypt would be continued as
in the past year. At the OMB,
officials resolutely refused to
discuss the reports but did not
deny them. Haig met later with
Reagan's Budget director, David
Stockman, to discuss the
program. Stockman's proposals
call for cutting the 1982 foreign
aid program proposed by
President Carter to Congress by
the amount of $2.6 billion to the
level of S5.4 billion.
In another development, Dyess
was asked about Israel's air
strikes at PLO bases in south
Lebanon following the rocket
shelling ot two Israeli boarder
towns.
Asked to comment, Dyess
said: "Obviously, we are con-
cerned about violence across the
I srael-Lebanese border, but our
concern does not necessarily
mean we can do something about
it or that we should immediately
i comment with pronouncements
1 aa soon aa something occurs."
lie added, "This is a tragic
i situation, and if we can do any-
thing helpful to reduce the level
| of violence, then we will do it."
IN CONNECTION with his
comments on international
terrorism and the Soviet view of
liberation movements, Dyess was
asked if he considered the West
'Bank and Gaza to be occupied
territories. "I'm not going to get
into that," he replied, noting that
"We are engaged in reviews of
policies around the world. We are
not going to address specifics
until we have a chance to com-
plete the review."
When Dyess was asked if "the
West Bank people are fighting
1 what they believe to be an in-
vasion of their country by
Israel," he replied, "I'm not
going to characterize the
situation on the West Bank."
The question had been asked in
the context of his remarks about
Afghanistan. The State
Department spokesman observed
that the West Bank situation is
"a far more complex matter."
AJComm. Chief Weinstock Dead at Age 61
But his real strength, which he
developed further during the
tough years ahead in Parlia-
mentary committees and meet-
ings on the future of Beduin-
owned lands in the Negev, was
the characteistic which became
known as the "Abu Rabiya way"
the special dignity with which
he represented Israel's Arabs and
which earned him the highest
respect from the benches of all
Knesset factions.
THIS WAS not just a question
of being the only one among the
six Arab Knesset members to
wear the traditional dress of his
people. It was much more than
this: the feeling of duality the
sincere loyalty to his country, of
which he was a good citizen on
one hand, and to his own people,
of which he was a faithful son, on
the other.
On many occasions, this basic
characteristic came to a full
expression. The way in which he
related to the Tel Malhata
Airfield evacuation problem an
area in the South designated for
an Israel airfield to replace the
one in the Rafidim area of Sinai
evacuated by Israel after the
peace treaty with Egypt, the way
in which he reacted to radicals
from among his own Beduin
youngsters, the way in which he
defended the rights of Arab
citizens but without overlooking
their obligations.
Once he stated, "Whether we
are Israeli Arabs, Palestinians or
residents of the administered
areas .there if no difference, .we
can only survive if and when we
recognize Israel's right to survive
in secure and mutually
recognized borders."
ASKED TO explain how he, a
nomad from the Negev desert,
felt to sit in the Knesset, he said,
"I am proud to be an Arab
Beduin in a democracy known as
the State of Israel." He was a
moderate, far-seeing man who
had the interests of his own
Beduin people in mind before
anything else. He often said
about the delicate land problem,
"We do not say that we demand
all of the land. Give us half of it
and we will be pleased."
Frequently challenged in pub-
lic appearances by his adver-
saries as to why Israeli Beduin do
not demonstrate or act violently
to assert their claims, he always
said, "One thing should be clear:
we are Israeli citizens, we will
struggle only in the framework of
legal actions. We are confident of
winning our rights through legal
persuasion and public support.
NEW YORK Gerard
Weinstock, chairman of the
Board of Trustees of the
American Jewish Committee,
died here in Mount Sinai
Hospital after a brief illness. He
was 61 years old.
He was also chairman of AJC's
Task Forces on the '80s and a
member of the organization's
Board of Governors. He had
served previously as its national
treasurer, chairman of its
Committee on the Middle East,
and president of its Westchester
chapter.
Mr. Weinstock was president
of the Basic Foods Division of
Mallinckrodt, Inc., Englgwood,
N.J., manufacturer* of baking in-
gredients and equipment.
A graduate ot Harvard College
and Harvard Law School, he
served on the Harvard
University Overseers Committee
for University Resources.
LEWISOHNMemorlal services for
Mrs Lotte Lewlaohn. 87. of 3001 Lel-eon,
Apt. 701, Tampa, were held Thursday,
Ja. 28. Rabbi Frank Sundhelm of
Congregation Schaaral Zedek of-
ficiated. Mrs. Lewlaohn came to Tampa
27 years ago from Indianapolis.
Indiana. She was a member of
Congregation Schaaral Zedek National
Council of Jewish Women and Schaaral
Zedek Sisterhood. Survivors Include one
daughter. Mrs. Helga L. Zlpser. Tampa
and two grandchildren. Linda Zlpser
Harris, Tallahassee and Randal A.
Zlpser. Norman. Oklahoma. In lieu of
flowers please make donations to your
favorite charity or Congregation
Schaaral Zedek.
Have a heart
SERVING TAMPA'S JEWISH FAMILIES
SINCE 1916
4^,
PUNKRAI. MOMS
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STRET
TlMWII.I I*
M

VOLUNTEER
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
led: Furniture coordinator responsible for organizing apartment for
----------------------new Soviet Je
J


'
12
The Jewish, t'lorUUan of Tampa
News in Brief
Opposition Mounting in Bonn Against Tank Sale
BONN Opposition seems to
be mounting to plans by West
Germany to equip Saudi Arabia
with the new German-made Leo-
pard II tanks and other military
materiel. While the Saudis con-
tend that the arms shipments
had been promised by Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt, the veteran
Social Democratic leader, Her-
bert Wehner, said that no major-
ity for the deal is expected in the
Bundestag faction of the ruling
Social Democratic Party (SDP).
In an interview with German
television last Friday, Wehner,
chairman of the SDP*s parlia-
mentary faction, and one of the
most influential members of the
SDP, observed that during the
summit meeting of the Islamic
nations in Taif, Saudi Arabia last
week, Saudi Arabia played a
major role in urginga jihad (holy
war) against Israel. "We do not
want to be pulled into that,"
Wehner said.
TEL AVIV The Labor
Party, confident of victory in the
elections this spring, has
promised to honor all inter-
national agreements and obli-
gations entered into by the
present Likud-led regime but
would not be bound by Likud
actions or promises with respect
to settlements on the West Bank
and economic policy.
Labor Party Chairman Shimon
Peres made this clear at a special
supplementary session of the
party's convention which was
held last December. The session
was devoted to discussions of the
economic and social programs
contained in Labor's election
platform.
NEW YORK Barry Rosen,
one of the former hostages who
participated with 21 of his com-
rades in a joyful welcome home
reception here last Friday, made
a stop at Temple Emanu-El to-
gether with his wife, Barbara.
The couple had telephoned in
advance to make sure their visit
would be all right, Rosen said.
The Rosens were greeted by
Rabbi David Posner, associate
rabbi of the world's largest
Reform congregation, and assis-
tant Rabbi Richard Chapin.
Rosen asked if he could hold one
of the synagogue's Torahs for a
few minutes. Then he and Mrs.
Rosen and the two rabbis joined
in prayer before the ark. The
Rosens visited Temple Emanu-El
after attending services at St.
Patrick's Cathedral where Mrs.
Rosen, a Roman* Catholic, took
part in the services.
WASHINGTON The Jus-
tice Department, in a complaint
filed in Federal District Court in
Los Angeles, acted last Thursday
to strip the American citizenship
of Dalivaldis Karklins, 66, for
concealing his wartime member-
ship in the Nadona police force in
Nadona, Latvia, and his position
as a concentration camp com-
mandant during the Nazi oc-
cupation.
The couipiaim aiso declared
that Karklins, now a resident of
Monterey Park. Calif, had
"materially assisted in the per-
secution and murder of unarmed
Jewish civilians in Latvia"
during World War II.
Andrea Ordin, U.S. District
Attorney in Los Angeles, and
Allan Ryan, director of the Jus-
tice Department's Office of '
Special Investigation here, said
that during Karklins' tenure as
head of the Nadona camp, "un-
armed inmates of the camp were
starved, beaten, tortured and
murdered."
JERUSALEM The Israeli
Chancellor Schmidt
exhibit at the international book
fair in Cairo has been moved to a
different location in the exhi-
bition hall and was reported to be
operating smoothly today after a
series of embarrassing and pro-
vocative incidents before and
after the fair opened.
The situation of the Israeli dis-
play adjacent to the Palestinian
stand made trouble inevitable
from the start. When the Israeli
Ambassador to Egypt. Eliahu
Ben-Elissar, visited his country's
Iwoth, a raucous exchange de-
veloped between Israelis and
Palestinians. The organizers of
the fair responded by ordering
the Israeli flag removed, a
demand that triggered bitter in-
dignation among the Israelis.
The Israel Publishers Associ-
ation, which is sponsoring the ex-
hibit, seriously considered with-
drawing from the fair. But the
Egyptians, aware of the serious
repercussions this could have on
the peace process, proposed that
the Israeli stand be moved to the
main exhibition hall where the
Western countries' pavilions are
located. Previously, the
Egyptians had claimed there was
no room in that section.
TEL AVIV Tel Aviv Mac-
cabi Basketball Team lost the
second leg of its two-game match
against TSKA Moscow in Brus-
sels 83-80, after beating the Red
Army side the previous day 85-
74.
Israel nw stands at the head
of the six-team table of European
national champions. A win
against Real Madrid in Spain this
week will ensure the Israeli
champions a place in the Euro-
pean Basketball finals in March.
WASHINGTON Lane
Kirkland. president of the AFL-
CIO, told Japanese labor leaders
in Tokyo last week that an im-
pending visit to Japan by Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
leader Yasir Arafat at the in-
vitation of some Japanese parlia-
mentarians was one they should
shun. He expressed his personal
revulsion against the PLO.
Kirkland's reiteration of hia
sentiments about the PLO
sentiments frequently expressed
in both domestic and foreign
speeches were made known to
DOMEI and SOHYO labor of-
ficials, counterparts in Japan of
the AFL-CIO.
Kirkland expressed dismay
that Arafat was scheduled to
meet with the Japanese Premier
and stressed to his labor hosts
that the expected visit could be
interpreted as violating the spirit
of the Camp David accords as
well as giving respectability to
terrorism.
TEL AVIV New Finance
Minister Yoram Aridor's first
public appearance since taking
over the post last week was to
announce increases in the price of
dairy products, meat, electricity,
fuel and other items, and a reduc-
tion in prices of color television
sets, refrigerators and small cars.
His move was hailed by
government supporters as a step
towards reducing inflation by
cutting government expenditure
for subsidies and taking a,
money from larger sale.
durable items.
But it was immediately rl
tigated by labor leaders |
Histadrut Secretary General
Yeruham Meshel who said thai
Aridor was helping the rich i
harming the poor.
BONN More than 800Otj
people visited the Memorial
Museum at Dachau last ye*|
This was the largest number o|l
visitors annually to the musenj
which is situated in the fo
concentration camp site
Munich, reflecting a continueI
trend since 1975 when 452.00,1
visitors were recorded.
Barbara Distel, the museum',,
director, said that although the 1
German public's interest in the I
museum has been constantly!
growing, the majority of visitors!
are from abroad. For many yetnj
there were few visitors ul
Dachau, and Germans were il
small minority of the visitors.
But since the screening of u|
American NBC-TV series,
"Holocaust," in West Germany 1
in 1979 there has been a remarkl
able increase in the number oil
visitors, especially school|
children, Distel noted.
On Marco.IslandI- ashort lOO miles from If the pressure of the East Coast Is aettlna
me gPy^^CpqJqw beautiful unbearable, drive oro to i^^BSS^
sandy beaches, delightful Island shops, fine Island and let us show ySu^SatSal 52? r
restaurants and the relaxed life style we Florida Living is an aboT ^^ D YeS,
are all seeking. There are no crowds, traffic MAIL THE COUPON TODAY ^4* T wrmt d
moves easily on our Island and golf, tennis, for complete iniormatiarx \>4r l W <
swimming, fishing and shelling abound on this IsWd h^^^ better Slice Of
In nearby Naples to the Temple Shalom away with every S&life-send details tO.
an active conservative reformed temple modem farnirJ ^
with a fine growing congregation moaern facility^
NAME
ADDRESS
MaivoBeach
Sand coupon to.
Mi. Jacm Kaplan
Racutoi Aaoclate
Mi Moe Whitbook.
HaaUoi AModate
>...*~. Mcaco Baach RaaBy. Inc. Realtor
R EALTOfl 207 N. Colllai Blvd.
Mcaco Uand Ftai 3M97
CITY
STATE.
HP
TELEPHONE Bui.


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