The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00092

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Full Text


WfS>
Wiidlnaiin
Volume 3 Number 8
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 20,1981
CftMSAocftaf
Price 35 Centa
Community Invited to
Hear Speaker On
Anti-Seminism Feb. 25
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Relations Com-
mittee, and the Tampa B'nai
B'rith Lodge 1044 invite the
Tampa community to participate
in an open CRC meeting on Anti-
Semitism.
This open meeting will take
place Wednesday evening, Feb.
25, 7:30 p.m., at the Jewish
Community Center. arthur
Teitelbaum, Regional Director of
ihe Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith will speak on "The
Rise of Anti-Semitism Florida,
United States, and Throughout
lhe World."
In addition to meeting with
the Community Relations
Committee and our organiza-
tional representatives, we felt the
subject matter was of tremen-
dous importance to each and
every one of us, and we have
derided to open the meeting to
ilu community." Dr. Carl
Zielonka. CRC Chairman stated.
IVitelbaum, Regional Director
ol \DI. with offices in Miami,
has been involved with the In-
vestigation of many of the anti-
Semitic incidents that have takne
place in the Florida area.
Sarasota Minister
Hits Missionary Plan
Arthur Teitelbaum
Wednesday. February 25, 7:30
p.m.
Open meeting on Anti-Semitism
Jewish Community Center
SARASOTA A
Sarasota Reform rabbi re-
ported that a Christian col-
league had shown him a
copy of a letter sent to all
Christian clergymen in the
Sarasota area inviting them
to attend a special event or-
ganized to induce Jews to
convert to Christianity.
The disclosure was made by
Rabbi Ahron Opher in his Temple
Emanuel bulletin and reprinted
in the Sarasota Chronicle, the
publication of the Sarasota
Jewish Federation.
Opher reported that the
message had been sent by Dr.
Robert Shamsey, a missionary to
Jews, for the event to be held on
Feb. 17 in the Sarasota Exhibi-
tion Hall.
IN A circular letter, Opher
wrote, Shamsey had urged the
recipient Christian ministers "to
publicize their proselytizing proj-
ect in their churches to urge their
parishers to bring their Jewish
neighbors to that performance in
order that they be persuaded to
accept Jesus as the Messiah."
Opher reported that Shamsey
sent to the Christian clergy,
along with the invitation, a de-
scription of an organization
"which he heads and calls 'Hear
O Israel,' whose purpose it is to
disguise Christian proselytizing-
broadcasts-and telephone-mes-
sages-program 'in the Jewish
frame' so that listeners would
think they are spoken by Jews
Federation Women's Division
Next Campaign Event March 3
The Women's Division of
lampa Jewish Federation will
have its next campaign event
Tuesday, March 3, at the home of
Sue Foreman (left) and Michelle Goldstein, co-chair-
men of the Vanguard Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division Campaign.
Campaign Chairmen for the Sustainers Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division are Lili
Kaufmann, Doris Rosenblatt and Shirley Solomon (left
to right).
and thus be more easily per-
suaded."
Opher wrote that hia Christian
colleague commented to the
rabbi, "as you well imagine, I
want absolutely no part of this
and shall so tell them." Opher
added: "Need I add that no self-
respecting Jew-will be seen in the
vicinity of the Exhibition Hall"
on Feb. 17.
THE RABBI said "this Dr.
Shamsey is the same fellow with
whom I corresponded at length
Continued on Page 2-
Carol Schwartz Funk, according
to Nancy Linsky and Franci
Rudolph, co-chairmen of the
Women's Division campaign.
The Sustainers Division is
under the chairmanship of Lili
Katfmann, Doris Rosenblatt and
Shirley Solomon and the
Vanguard Division is chaired by
Sue Foreman and Michelle
Goldstein. These Divisions are
jointly holding this brunch
scheduled for 10:30 a.m. The
Sustainers Division covers all
Women's Division gifts between
$500 and $999 and the Vanguard
Division is responsible for gifts
between $236 and $499. There-
fore, the minimum commitment
to the campaign in order to at-
tend this brunch is $236.
"We want to tell you how
much we need you to be a part of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
and how good you will feel join-
ing us," said event chairmen
Doris Rosenblatt and Shirley
Solomon. Maxine Schwartz,
Hollywood, Fla., is the guest
speaker. Everyone is invited to
attend this event recognizing the
minimums involved. Luncheon
reservations may be made with
Rhoda Davis at 872-4451.
The Women's Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation last
year raised $121,000 of the
$750,000 total campaign. This
year the Women's Division hopes
to raise $150,000 for the local
campaign beneficiaries and the
needs of the Jewish Agency and
Joint Distribtion Committee
being met through the United
Jewish Appeal.
Women's pledges to date total
$66,747. These same cards last
year represented $54,362 showing
a net increase of 22 percent in the
Women's Division.
Kenneth R. Herberger, President of Pan American
Bank of Tampa is pictured above, presenting a check to
Arthur Skop, Telethon Chairman, and Michael Levine,
General Campaign Chairman for the Tampa Jewish
Federation. Pan American Bank is sponsoring the tele-
phones that will be installed in the Library of the Jewish
Community Center for use during "Super Sunday,"
March 1.
Super Sunday Dialing
For Pledges March 1
The largest Telethon campaign
event ever undertaken in the
Tampa Jewish community, will
take place Sunday, March 1, 10
a.m. to 6 p.m., at the Jewish
Community Center.
Arthur Skop has been named
Chairman of the Telethon
campaign for the 1981 Tampa
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign and will also
serve as Chairman of this un-
precedented one-day event
designated as "Super Sunday."
Unprecedented Federation
Effort According to Skop,
over fifty volunteers are expected
to participate in the intensive
telephone solicitation effort
designed to raise critically needed
funds for programs and services
in Tampa, Israel and around the
globe. A special bank of
telephones will be installed in the
Library of the Jewish Communi-
ty Center through a special grant
from the Pan American Bank of
Tampa.
Campaign leadership and
representatives of Federation
agencies will join the moat ex-
tensive network ever established
in our community on behalf of the
Federation campaign.
"Super Sunday is a unique
opportunity to connect with
community members and
demonstrate clearly our deep
concern for our people's needs,"
Skop stated. "Humanitarian
services to Israel's inflation-
plagued people, qulity education,
assistance to the elderly, success-
ful resettlement of refugees in
Israel and Tampa all these
vital services and many more can
be provided with a successful
Super Sunday," Skop concluded.
Super Sunday is a project
involving a large segment of the
community, as volunteers and as
contributors, with an op-
portunity to make a telephone
commitment. Fourt two-hour
sessions will be held, 10 a.m. to
12 noon, 12 noon to 2 p.m., 2-4
p.m., 4-6 p.m.
Workers will attend a 30-
minute briefing and training
session prior to their two-hour
shift. The training session will be
conductd by Elton Marcus, a
specialist in telephone com-
munications. Those who have
i never before done anything like
this do not have to worry, they
| will have the proper training and
information.
Men and women who would
like to work as volunteers on
"Super Sunday" are urged to
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 872-4451.
I


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, February 20,
UJA Young Leadership Cabinet
Seeks To Broaden Jewish Life
By MARTY GALLANTER
PLANTING TREES
AND RAISING
JEWISH COMMITMENT
JERUSALEM On the
outskirts of this holy city, on
land maintained by the Jewish
National Fund. 700 tiny
evergreens struggle to grow
the beginning of the United
Jewish Appeals Young Leader-
ship Cabinet Forest.
The contrast between the
vision of a lush, healthy forest
apd the reality of an open field of
seedlings brings a smile to Larry
Jackier, the Cabinet's National
Chairman, who was present when
380 young American Jews.
planted the trees with their own
hands as part of the Young
Leadership Cabinets Hashiveynu
Mission.
"Of course it*s not a forest
yet," says Larry, "but it will be
one day. We're concerned about
preparing for the future as well as
Larry and Shelly Jackier mount the dedication plaque
for the Young Leadership Cabinet Forest at the JNF Bi-
centennial Park near Jerusalem. I UJA Photo by Marty
Gallanter)
meeting immediate goals. This
forest is just one example of that
commitment."
Kosher Lunch Menu
huch neaa of the Scalar Citisr. Natritio.
Activity Prorr.ro h spsasiaid by the HiDaboroagh Cou.ty
Con.mi.iioB and held sttbe Jewish Ccsnaaltr Cila Msrtfy.
Btakley, art* mamaarer. 872-4451. Me.u ubject u>
WEEK OF FEB. 23-27
Monday: Beef Stew, Green Beans, Tossed Salad with Green
Pepper. French Dressing. Whole Wheat Bread. Pineapple
and Pear Slices. Coffee or Tea
Tuesday: Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Whipped Irish Potatoes,
Tomato Gumbo, Apricot Halves. Roll, Peanut Butter
Chewies, Coffee or Tea
Wednesday: Beef Pattie with Gravy, Yellow Com, Kale Greens.
Rosey Appelsauce. Whole Wheat Breed, Ginger Snaps.
Coffee or Tea
Thursday: Fish. Tarter Sauce. Escailoped Potatoes, Diced
Beets, Cole Slaw. Whole Wheat Bread. Canned Peaches.
Coffee or Tea
Friday: Roast Beef with Gravy, Baked Potatoes, Carrots and
Peas, Lime Gelatin with Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat
Bread, Apple Juice, Coffee or Tea
Community Calendar \
Friday, Feb. 20
(Condlelighting time 6:05) Congregotion Rodph Solom
Installation of Board Officers 8 p.m.
Sotoroay, Fab. 21
ORT (evening chapter) Bridge Night 8 p.m. Congregation Kol
Ami Sisterhood Social 8 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 22
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary General Meeting 10a.m.
Monday, Feb. 23
Community Relations Committee of Tampa Jewish Federation -
7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaorai Zedek Board of Trustees
Meeting 8 p.m. Jewish Women for Jewish Survival Board
Meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 24
Congregation Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and Learn" noon
Tampa Jewish Social Service Executive Board at 6 p m. and
Regular Board at 7:30 p. m.
I
Wednesday, Feb. 25
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 10-12
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting 10
a.m. Temple David Board Meeting at 11:30 and General
Meeting at noon Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club 7 p.m. at
Admiral Benbow Inn Congregation Rodeph Sholom Executive
Board Meeting 8 p.m. Community Relations Committee
Open Forum on Anti-Semitism at the Jewish Community Center,
7:30 p.m. featuring Arthur Teitelboum, Regional Director of the
Anfi-Defomation League sponsored by Tampa Jewish
Federation and Tampa Lodge of B'noi B'rith
Thursday, Feb. 26
JCC Food Co-op 10-12 p.m. ORT (daytime and evening
chaptess) Bowling 9:30 a.m. Jewish Towers Residents-
Management Meeting 1:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation
Roard-Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaorai Zedek Adult
Education 8 p.m.

In 1961, a group of young
people visited Europe and Israel
to see for themselves what UJA
dollars were accomplishing
overseas. This effort was later to
i be called the first Young
Leadership Mission.
For many participants, the
Hashiveynu Mission was their
first visit to Israel. Involvement
of "first-timers" to broaden and
deepen American Jewish com-
mitment to the world Jewish
community is a primary Cabinet
goal, and a philosopy reflected by
the name of the mission itself.
"Hashiveynu" is a Hebrew
word, part of the traditional
prayer that is spoken in the
synagogue when the Torah is
returned to the Ark. It has come
to represent an entire movement
"in Jewish life.
Poetically translated, it means
"renew our days as of old."
Jewish renewal the restoration
of tradition, history and culture
has become a way of life for
the men of the Cabinet. The
"Hashiveynu" mission itinerary
included, among other activities.
a "Ceremony of Renewal" at the
Western Wall, a "Rededication
to Jewish Ideals" on Masada.
and the inauguration of the
Young Leadership Cabinet
"forest" at the JNF Bicentennial
Park near Jerusalem.
Future Young Leadership
missions will continue to expand
the forest with each visit.
Missions already are planned for
the Spring, Summer and Fall of
1981.
Conceived in the early 1960s to
train, involve and develop young
men 25 to 40 years of age for
service to the Jewish community,
the Cabinet was founded on the
premise that the UJA's ongoing
responsibility as the primary
American fundraising agency for
the Jewish people of Israel and
throughout the world requires a
broadly based leaership pool.
Missions to Israel are only one
facet of the Cabinet's wide-
ranging programs. A fun-
damental commitment made by
every Cabinet member is to train
themselves to become a "Jewish
resource." Each month members
receive a newly published book
that deals with some important
aspect of Jewish life. Recent
mailings have dealt with such
diverse topics as the Palestinian
question. the Holocaust.
Jerusalem. and American
Judaism.
This program of self-education
includes the "Judaica Series," a
bj monthly set of materials
gned to assist Cabinet
members in their celebration of
Shabbut and Jewish holidays.
and their observance of Jewish
IS in their own horn.
The Judaica series is prepared
cooperatively by the UJA Young
Leadership and Rabbinic
Cabinet
Educational programs also are
aimed at enhancing members'
participation in their own
communities Each year, dozens
of Young Leadership members
conduct, or speak at hundreds of
UJA sponsored community
meetings around the country
Young Leadership programs are
part of every regional conference
and major UJA event, and
Cabinet members serve on local
synagogue. federation and
Jewish organization boards.
They are active in politial and
religious education programs,
and are an important source of
manpower for direct solicitations
during annual UJA-Federation
Campaigns.
YLC members contribute more
than time and energy to the
Jewish community. Each also
makes a substantial, personal fit
to the Campaign. In August, the
Cabinet gathers for an annual
retreat, and for several days
members meet and participate in
programs specially formulated
for their own education and the
renewal of their commitment. As
the retreat draws to a close, they
meet in small groups to examine
and review their personal cir-
cumstances and priorities as part
of their financial commitment to
UJA.
Through nearly twenty years
of active involvement in local and
national Jewish community
affairs. the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet has
established itself as vital com-
ponent and integral part of the
larger UJA structure. The
continuing goal of deepejh-
American Jewish commitment*
constantly kept in the foreground I
of all Cabinte activities As >
result. the Cabinet hi$
graduated" a long list of major
American Jewish leaders
Herschel W Blumberg, the
current National Chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal is (
founding member.
In 1977. in response to the
changing and growing status of
women in the American Jewish
community, the UJA formed the
Young Women's Leadership '1
Cabinet. Today with a mem-
bership of more than 125 women
under 40, the women's Cabinet
has dedicated itself to reaching
other young Jewish women who
have been previously uninvobed
with their local organized Jewish
community.
Both Cabinets have combined
efforts on several major projects
Solicitation of women on the
recent Hashiveynu Mission was
coordinated by Barbara K.
Wiener. National Chairman of
the Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet.
"We consider ourselves for-
tunate to be in a position to make
a difference." says Larry Jackier.
"Our principal responsibility, I
believe, is to learn the skills that
will enable us to help cultivate
other young Jews. If we succeed
in helping to raise the Jews of the
next generation, we will have
accomplished our essential task
and the forests that we have
planted will have even more
meaning for the future."
ORT and Alan King
The Tampa Bay Region of
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through training) consisting of
eight chapters: Bay Horizon.
C'learwater. Pinellas Palms.
Pinellas Suncoast, St. Petersburg
Afternoon, St. Petersburg
Evening, Tampa and Westwind
are joining with the Sarasota
Manatee Area Council of ORT in
support of "An Evening With
Alan King".
The "Evening With Alan
King" will be held Sunday
Evening. March 29. at Van
Weazel Auditorium. Sarasota.
Tkket prices are $18, $20. or $22
per ticket. Send your check with
a self-addressed stamped en-
velope to Mrs. Morris Chalif.
2684 Clubhouse Drive. Sarasota.
Fla. 33582.
ORT sets up schools all over
the world to help people help
themselves. The ORT school
sj stem embraces five continents
and helps to free people from
dependence on charity. Thes*
schools rescue youths f.om lives
of delinquency and discontent
and help to give adults a life
other than that of hopelessness
and despair.
Sarasota Minister
Continued from Page 1
early last year when he first
launched his project of pro-
selytizing Jews. At that time. I
guarded his anonymity. Now I
am no longer obliged to do so."
At that time, Opher wrote, he
took issue with "this born-again
Christian pediatrician on several
points."
Opher reported that, first, he
took exception to the "dis-
honesty in disguising a Christian
program in Jewish terminology
and symbols, thereby intending
to mislead Jewish audiences into
thinking that it is a Jewish radio
program, sponsored by a Jewish
organization called by a Jewish
name which is the watchword of
our faith: Hear 0 Israel."
He added he told Shamsey that
"the same deception" was in-
volved in calling the Exhibition
Hall program "The Liberated
Wailing Wall, so that Jews may
be won over in a non-threatening
atmosphere' "
SECOND, he wrote, he took
issue with "the missionary's
repeated mistranslations of our
Hebrew Bible to prove' a doc-
trine which runs counter to the
very essence of Biblical
teachings.
His third reaciton. he reported.
T ^ 20 81
was an expression of resentment
"at this person's arrogrance in
claiming that he possessed the
only access to God's truth and
denying other religious folk the
right to their faith.
Opher added that "we Jews
have been exposed to, often
abused by, and sometimes
amused by, those who claim to
have the only key to Heaven,
seeking to persuade us or to
bludgeon us into their brand of
salvation but we will always heed
the teaching of our prophets: Let
all men walk in the path of their
tradition and we will cleave to our
faith and live by the covenant of
our fathers."
The issue of the Chronicle
which reprinted Ophers report
carried an editorial comment that
"because Federation condemns
what Robert Shamsey stands for,
but condones his right to freedom
of speech, we publicize his acti-
vities and Rabbi Ophers objec A
tions, trusting our Jewish com m
munity will recognize that we
cannot remain silent and dis-
interested when such a challenge
confronts us."
The comment concluded: We
have to take care of our own Let
us continue to fight bigotry and
prejudice with unremitting /.eal-


wn of Tampa
Page 3
The Baker's Dozen at JCC
Sponsored by The Jewish
| Community Center on March 16,
7:30 p.m.
Founded on Independence
Day. 1947, the Baker's Dozen has
maintained its reputation for 30
years as one of the finest
collegiate singing groups in the
nation, and has established itself
as an indispensable part of the
Yale community. Maintaining
itself through an annual influx of
freshmen, the Baker's Dozen
offers its members, through long
hours of practice, the opportunity
to participate in a musical
Organization which is amateur in
spirit and enthusiasm, yet truly
professional in caliber of per-
formance. What sets the Baker's
Dozen apart from the other high
quality acappella singing groups
of its type is the group's un-
matched ability to entertain an
audience. The group prides itself
on its showmanship, projecting
enjoyment and occasional
comedy to its audience while
maintaining the Baker's Dozen
tradition of musical excellence.
The Baker's Dozen performs in
many different settings, ranging
from intercollegiate singing
group competitions in Carnegie
Hall to impromptu concerts
under the palms on our annual
tours to the Florida Keys.
Several times each semester we
lake short tours to major cities,
including Boston, New York,
Philadelphia, and Washington,
D.C. The vast majority of our
concerts are performed at hotels
und country clubs, prep schools
and colleges, private parties, and
Yale alumni functions. Our
repertoire is as large as it is
varied; at any given time, the
BD's have 40 50 songs prepared,
including traditional, comic, jazz
and swing, folk, and con-
temporary numbers, as well as
show tunes and Yale favorites.
Thus we are able to adjust our
concert program to please any
audience, whether in prep
schools, hotels, or exclusive
clubs. All of our numbers have
been arranged by former or
present members of the group,
reflecting the degree of musical
ability inherent to the Baker's
Dozen.
Coming to the Jewish Com-
munity Center on March 16, 7:30
p.m. Adults $2; and Seniors $1.
Haas to Give Two Concert/Lectures
Musicologist Karl Haas, the
popular host of the inter-
nationally broadcast radio
program. "Adventures In Good
Music" will present two lecture
piano recitals under the spon-
sorship of WUSF(FM) Radio,
University of South Florida.
An Afternoon With Karl
Haas," is scheduled for 3 p.m..
Sunday, Feb. 22 at the Tampa
Theatre. 711 Franklin St. in
downtown Tampa. The second
performance, "An Evening With
Karl Haas" will start at 7:30
p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 24 at the
Pasadena Community Church.
112 70th St.. So. in St. Peter
iliurg.
Tickets to the public per-
formances are $7 each and are
available by sending a check or
money order made payable to:
Kducational Resources. USF, for
the Karl Haas Concert, along
with a stamped, self-addressed
envelope. The mailing address is:
Haas Concert, WUSF Radio,
University of South Florida.
Tampa. 33620. Information is
vailable at 974-2215 in
lillsborough and at 461-7763 in
finellas.
Haas' music-lecture programs
are broadcast twice weekdays at
6 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. on
VVUSF(FM) 89.7 stereo, the
West Coast's local National
Public Radio member station.
While in the Tampa Bay area.
Haas will be the guest on a live
interview and call-in program
during Sheila Stewart's "Words
and Music" from 4 to 5 p.m. on
Monday Feb. 23 over WUSF.
rAjsteners may call in questions to
* Haas after 4:30 p.m. at
Tampa 974-2215.
Haas will also announce two
'aI in"8tudio programs of
Adventures in Good Music," on
Monday and Tuesday. Feb. 23
and 24 at 12:30 pjn.
In addition, Haas will be the
special guest at WUSF Radios
*
annual Open House from 7 to 9
p.m. Monday, Feb. 23 when the
entire radio staff welcomes
listeners and their guests to a
tour of the station facilities.
Haas' good music adventures
are a sampling of music,
musicianship and musicians,
both traditional and innovative,
they are laden with philisophical
lore, literature, art, and anec-
dotes on the personality and
whimsy of composers, conductors
and performers, many of which
are his friends.
A different facet of musk is
examined on each program by the
eminent musicologist Haas, s
pianist of international repute.
The series has received many
honors, including the Emmy, the
George Foster Peabody Award
and the "TV-Radio Mirror" gold
medal.
On his program, he has
parlayed his format of good
music recordings and informative
talk sandwiched between the
second movement of Beethoven's
Pathetique Sonata, which be
plays on the piano himself, into
radio programming he thinks is
unique in the world.
The choices aren't always
classical music. "I love all kinds
of music," Haas says. "I always
felt the Beatles, for instance,
were excellent musicians. Then-
imitators get me down."
Cite fan considers him a
national treasure, an American
rarity blessed with three gifts
remarkable in their coincidence:
musical taste and techniques, a
learned Renaissance mind, and
an ability to sell both to a mass
audience.
Haas does his daily work with
a lot of preparation and no script.
He plots most of his dialogue
driving to work.
An admittedly friendly fellow,
Haas tapes his programs in a
studio without a live audience, so
appreciates the fan mail he
receives from around the world.
Because of the vast amount of
mail he receives from the Tampa
Bay area, he has planned the
special piano recitals here.
"Adventures in Good Music"
was bom in 1959 at WJR radio in
Detroit, and became syndicated
in 1969. Today, the series is
syndicated nationally over 80
stations, and heard world-wide
over 320 stations of the American
Forces Radio and Television
Service, thus reaching millions of
daily listeners.
Karl Haas was born on the
shores of the Rhine in Southwest
Germany. He studied piano
composition, conducting and art
history at the Conservatory of
Mannheim, and the University of
Heidelburg. i
Haas came to the U.S. in 1936
to join the faculty of the Netzorg
School of Piano, pursuing his
own studies with the famed Artur
Schnable, and at Wayne State
University of Detroit. He is the
recipient of six honorary doc-
torates in music, fine arts, and
humanities, awarded by various
American universities and
colleges. \

By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
\ at 872-4470.)
Al and Candy Latter certainly were thrilled when they told me
the marvelous news about their daughter Linda.She has just
been named to Who's Who Among Students in American Junior
Colleges. Linda is in her last year at Emory at Oxford College,
(In Oxford, Ga.(. She plans to continue on with her education,
next year, at Emory in Atlanta with a tentative major in Pre-
Law and a minor in Psychology. Linda was amoung 24 students
nominated, from her school, by a campus nominating committee
for her recent honor. One is nominated based on student
leadership ability, academic achievemnt, community service,
and future potential. She will soon be presented with a cer-
tificate by her school. Linda will be recognized in the 15th an-
nual edition of the Who's Who (the 1961 edition). We are so
proud of you linda this is a real honor and you are to be
congratulated.
Congratulations to the newly elected officers of the Sisterhood
of Congregation Schaarai Zedek. They were elected at the
February luncheon meeting of Sisterhood and will be inducted at
the final Sisterhood meeting in May. The nominating committee
presented the following slate to the general membership
Bobbie Taub president; Golds Brunhild, first Vice-president:
Leslie Osterweil. Second Vice-president; Leslie Aidman, Third
Vice-president; Eileen Baumgarten, Treasurer; Betty
Kopeiman. Recording Secretary; Jerilyn Goldsmith,
Corresponding Secretary; Donna Cutler, Financial Secretary;
and Mary Sue Rothenberg and Bobbie Taub. Temple Trustee
Representatives.
Our hearties wishes for a successful and productive term of
office toyou all.
The teens are really busy and involved in their various youth
activities at Congregation Kol Ami. From Kadima, Lauren
Harris and Ami Hiraborn report that their recent activities
included a night at the skating rink and a January planning
meeting that was followed by some uproariously fun game
playing. Then just last week they participated in a regional
Disney Day. Half of the group went to Disney World while the
other half went to a Kadima Convention being held in
Jacksonville that same weekend.
From USY (the older youth group) our report comes from
Brian Harris and Ilene Zalkin. Two recent meetings were held at
Tampa Bowling Lanes, followed by a pizza party at Tampa
Skating Rink. Then in Mid-January, Steve Fisch, Bruce Zalkin,
Esther Shear, along with Brian and Ilene. attended a USY
Convention in Orlando for a weekend. This convention was also
-attended by youth group members from Orlando, Lakeland,
Seminole, Clearwater, and other Tampa youth groups.
Well, it's obvious that our Jewish youth are staying suby it
all sounds terrific!
This past week the Bay Horizons Chapter of Women's
American ORT had a fascinating speaker and delicious luncheon
at the home of Virginia Gordimer. Glenda Pender from the
Women's Survival Center was the guest speaker. She discussed
the growing dependence on "safe" prescription drugs and how
the REFILL PROGRAM at the Center is dealing with this
pertinent problem. This was a truly fascinating program and
most enjoyable luncheon meeting.
Meet Mel and Rose Rudolph who moved to the Carrollwood
area of town this past September. Mel is originally from Chicago
and Rose is originally from Iowa. Mel was in the police
department of Chicago for 12 years. Then for 3'/i years, he and
Rose owned a nightclub in Clinton, Iowa. They moved back to
Chicago briefly before moving to Tampa for the beautiful
weather and easy life style. Right now Mel is semi-retired and he
and Rose are enjoying traveling around the state and they love
to browse through flae markets. Next month they will celebrate
their 30th wedding anniversary. The Rudolphs have three
children Irwin who lives in Tampa with his wife Candy and
works for Color Tile; Laura Burke who lives in Illinois with her
husband Jim and is a manager for a credit corporation, and
Jeffry. who is a junior at Leto High School. Our new family is a
member of Congregation Kol Ami where Mel is also a Men's
Club member. We are so glad that you chose Tampa and hop the
weather will stop letting you down in the real near future!
Until next week .
TAY-SACHS
PREVENTION PROGRAM
Tay-Sachs Screening will resume in April
Watch for Time and Place Details
Watch for Informative Article
Sponsored by Tampa Section, National Council of Jewish
Women in conjunction with Division of Genetics, University of
South Florida College of Medicine.
^ 12315 w. Unebaugh Ave
Millers seafood center
Fish Market
now hat
Lox Chub* Herring
Now York Bagels Bialys
Barrel Pickets Smoked king


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frida)
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
\
Israel's Peace Sacrifice is Hug
*
UuMIM-*> Office
Timpi. Kla S360B
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i-ubiii aUon office: 120 n e 8 st. Miami fi SS132 THE LATEST Anwar Sadat
f^jedk. shochet subanneSHOCHBT judithrosenkranz itralegy is to delay peace talks
Editor and Pubuihcr Executive Editor Associate Editor with Israel until after the June
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) 1-Year Minimum Subscription S7.00
I Annual -1}.SO) Out of Town Upon Request.
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Friday. February 20, 19#1
V'olume3
16-1 ADAR 5741
Number 8

Anit-Seminism
Artur Teitelbaum, Regional Director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith will address the
community Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center. Speaking on Anti-Semitism and
its rise in Florida, the United States and throughout
the world, Mr. Teitelbaum has information about
which we should all be aware.
I Reading the daily headlines, we know that this is a
"clear and present danger" to each and every one of
us. Don't say, "I didn't know," or "Why didn't
someone explain what was happening." This will be
an evening of explanation and information.
I Sponsored by the Community Relations Committee
of Tampa Jewish Federation and Tampa Lodge 1044
of B'nai B'rith, this evening is just the type of thing
our Jewish communities need. Don't miss it.
A Powerful Antidote
Our Front Page story from Sarasota underscores for those of
us who forget from time to time the incredible extent of the
chutzpah that energizes too many Christian clergymen into
believing that they are so far superior to Jews that they have the
right to try to convert them.
This is an order of primitive madness manifest in pre-civilized
cultures that impelled sons to murder their fathers in the name
of family leadership.
Our story reports the usual deceptions of missionaries, who
disguise their work behind "good deeds" merely intended to
' insUuck'' Jbw Mi^he fulfillment of .their Jewish destiny.
Lt seems.Lp us that the bottom line in all of this is for Jews not
to need this kind of ''instruction." The way to achieve that kind
of immunity is to be fortified by Jewish instruction of our own to
begin with. This is, of course, a dictum going back to the daily
prayer, VAhavta "And thou shalt love the Lord thy God. .
It is a prayer enjoining us to instill this love of Judaism into
the hearts of all our children.
It is a dictum that is good for its own sake. And, as we say, as
the best antidote against those incredible chutzpah'niks.
Time Bomb Ticks Away
i
A time bomb is ticking away in the still delicate Israeli-
Egyptian relations which could blow up the peace treaty so care-
fully worked out by the two countries with the help of the United
States. This is the U.S. commitment to set up a multinational
force to police the Sinai after Israel's final withdrawal, scheduled
for April, 1982.
Prime Minister Manachem Begin recently pointed out that '
the U.S. commitment for the force was "an integral part of the
peace treaty." Begin refused to explain, saying an interpretation
was unnecessary. But he was clearly implying, what some
Israeli officials have threatened publicly, not to go through with
the final withdrawal if the multinational force is not in place.
Creating such a force is not an easy matter. It appears
unlikely that it can be done through the auspices of the United
Nations as originally envisioned. The Arab rejectionist states
still have a majority of support behind them at the UN in their
efforts to wreck the Camp David process. The Soviet Union is
certain to veto any attempt by the U.S. to have the Security
Council create such a force. So the U.S. must find the members
of the force itself.
That this is a difficult task explains why first the Carter Ad-
ministration and now apparently the Reagan Administration
have put off acting on the problem.
But it won't go away, and April, 1982 is not that far off. The
Begin government is pressing Washington for action, and
should the Labor Party win the June 30 election it is doubtful
they would be any less reluctant to leave the Sinai without an
international force in place.
The time to begin working on creating this force is now, before ,
the situation has time to develop into a crisis.
12th Century Jew Became Bishop |
PARIS (JTA) Catholic sources here recalled
that there is only one other known instance, besides that
of Msgr. Jean-Marie Lustiger, of a converted Jew
becoming Archbishop with the rank of Cardinal. Lustiger
will be officially elevated to the rank of Cardinal at the
next Consistory presided over by Pope John Paul II.
The Catholic church has had several Cardinals of
Jewish origin but only one other, Cardinal Pietro Pier-
leoni, who was born a Jew and later became a Catholic
convert. Pierleoni was baptized when he was 14, just like
Lustiger, and appointed Cardinal by Pope Honorius II in
1106.
elections. By then, he reasons,
Menachem Begin will be out of
power, and Shimon Peres will be
the new Prime Minister.
Austria's Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky, the turncoat Jew and
PLO rug merchant with whom
ISadat visited in Vienna over the
'weekend, agrees, adding his own
predictable belief that Begin
doesn't really want peace in the
Middle East anyway, certainly
not in the same way that sweet
old Sadat does.
The one wrinkle in the Sadat
scheme is that Peres is all for
pursuing the feasibility of a
Jordanian option so far as the
West Bank and Gaza are con-
cerned. Peres reasons that since
Jordan is, in effect, the only "real
Palestine" reckoned by today's
political realities, then a primary
role for the Jordanians in the bi-
lateral autonomy negotiations is
mandatory.
SADAT DOESN'T think so
Perhaps he knows King Hussein
better than Peres does. Or maybe
he has a more obscure political
purpose. In any case, Hussein
hasn't made a proper choice so
far as the Israel-Arab struggle is
concerned in a long time.
In 1967, he chose to Tight, and
he shouldn't have indeed, the
Israelis begged him to stay out of
what would become the Six-Day
BY IMPeRJALORpeR^
(20
War, warning him that
nothing to gain. They werer,
he lost theWestBank.Sii,
later in the 1973 Yom Kin
War, he chose not to fight ai
course he should have h'eco
easily have recouped the
Bank loss. Instead, he ean
enmity of his fellow-Arab I
for playing it safe. They strjn
him of his role as their
leader and gave it to Sadat i
stead.
Today, no one has that
except perhaps Yasir Arafat I
keeps claiming it by defa,
Hussein can not possibly hopea
rehabilitate himself sufficient*
in Arab eyes to take it back, i
Peres reasons that Hussein I
no alternative but to join
Israel-Egypt autonomy talks"
his last chance to recoup ha 19
losses.
Perhaps it is for this vi
reason that Sadat does not si
Peres' enthusiasm for
danian option. Why should
help rehabilitate a competitor?
THIS ISSUE apart, Sadatl
sees Israel as more vulnerabkl
after the Begin defeat he land
everybody else! anticipates u|
June. Hence, he sees Israel
more amenable to new concej-l
sions at that time.
But a western world hungry foil
Israel to make conconcessions ill
the cause of peace ignores the!
vast concessions Israel has
already made in the form of the
Begin gift of the Sinai h, Egypt
from the very start. It is a gift
Begin made as a gesture of'
Israel's good faith a gestui
the nation will rue more and more
as lime goes by.
The Begin gift was a terrible
strategic blunder because it left
no visible chips with which Israel
could play later in order te bar
gain in her own cause. And it en-
dowed Begin and the Israelis
with the aura of "intransigence I
in their subsequent peace-talk
sessions that the propagandists
and their world press staogesi
have since used to "show" how
ungiving and ungrateful those
impossible Israelis are.
ARE THE Israelis indeed un-
giving? Indeed impossible?
Continued on Page 9
Li
Fo
Sh
Re
jec
mi
H
at
Is
si|
wi
D
m
,J
M
Third World Aims to Muzzle Free Press
Scarcely noticed in this land of
press freedom while the
presidential election sweepstakes
were conducted was the big news
that the Soviet and Third World
bloc were scoring a victory for
media control.
Our reference is to the outcome
of a meeting in Belgrade lasting
five weeks and bringing some
2,000 delegates from 154 nations
together under auspices of
UNESCO (United Nationa
Educational. Social, and Cultural
Organization.)
While delgates from the free
world struggled to convince those
assembled to protect news-
gathering agencies from govern-
ment control, the Third World
bloc tried to push through a
nefarious resolution calling for
the imposition of official stan-
dards for what the dictator
nations regard as responsible
reporting. It also opts for the
right of governments to license
journalists.
THE U.S., true to its com-
mitment to the UN and that
doddering organization's UNES-
CO, helps finance UNESCO.
Under the new guidelines, a part
of America's coin would be used
i" pay for the propaganda
campaigns of the Palestine
Liberation Organization Further
damuge may ensue when the
USSR uses the resolution to
torpedo any efforts to strengthen
human rights emerging from the
recent Helsinki conference
for
Thus do the foes of a free press
sharjien their knives for their
Battle to aid anarchies in their
efforts to stifle ugly truths about
imprisonment and other forms of
oppression.
Small wonder that as the Third
World bloc loudly championed
the call for government control of
news, the delegate from
Afghanistan Akhtar
Mohammed Paktiawal
declared he could not vote for the
resolution. While Soviet
delegates listened, the coura-
geous Afghan representative,
with the Russian invasion of his
country much in mind, fought for
the right of his news-gathering
media to tell the world the truth
about the USSR's assault on his
homeland. He brought *ome of,
the delegates to their fuel when!
he 1. We have this problem
today; you will have it,
tomorrow.''
MEANWHILE, the American
media were making a few gains.'
For example, President Carter, in!
the fading days of his adminstra-
tion, signed a bill making it ille-
gal for police to invade news
paper offices armed with
warrants to search at will for
tapes, files, and notes ussembl
by news-gathererers. And over in
the Supreme Court, a ruling came
down eliminating an order for
Massachusetts judges to clear
courtroom doors and bar the
press from trials when rapt
victims u:nler 18are testifying *
lew weeks later, a Westcheetei
County ( OUrt Judge refund w
bar the media from pretrial bear-
ings in the Herman Tarnower
murder case. "
Along the way. the courts
guarded the public's right to view
videotapes of an Abscani trial
and thus to learn directly how
some of our national law makers
react when bribes are proffered.
This is not to say that
America's trust in the unfettered
right of media to gather and
disseminate news without proper
regard for consequences is not
occasionally put to tough te
MANY in this land of freedom
are annoyed by early east waft-
conclusions in the president^
sweepstakes, lt hurts to see me
contest for the White House
develop into a Hollywoodesque
spectacular.
But at least, we continue far a
head of other nations on the score
of having our right to learn.
through the media, the truw
about almost everything wortn
reporting.


[Friday, February 20,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Jewish Music Festival March 15
Foreign Minister Shamir
Haig Meeting Friday
Shamir in Washington
To Clarify Settlements
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir has flatly rejected
Regan Administration ob-
jections to Jewish settle-
ments on the West Bank.
He told a student audience
at Bar Ilan University that
Israel would not have
signed the peace treaty
with Egypt or the Camp
David accords if they had
mentioned any halt to
Jewish settlements in the
occupied territories.
SHAMIR SAID repeated
mention had been made during
the Camp David talks for the
need for a free, strong and
defensible Israel, and this was
impossible if Israel were forced to
return to the 1967 borders. "Our
security calls for an Israeli
presence in the whole of the Land
>f Israel, and this includes
Judaea, Samaria and the Gaza
Strip," he said.
Shamir said that at his very
first meeting with American
officials during his visit to Wash-
ington he would lay great stress
on Israel's need to ensure the
JCC Welcome
Wagon
The .JCC Welcome Wagon has
welcomed many new families into
the area. JCC Hostesses great
newcomers with a packet of
information, challah, salt and a
plant The hostesses then aquaint
them with Tampa.
The Community Concert
Association of Tampa has given
Tampa newcomers free admission
to the Joffery II Dancers. The
Rare Fruit Council (Tampa Bay
ft Chapter) has also made in-
lorniation available to the
Welcome Wagon packages.
The JCC Membership Com-
mittee is trying to secure more
terns for the Welcome Wagon
"basket". Contact Muriel
Feldman, JCC Membership
Coordinator, at 872-4451.
country's security and ability to
defend itself under any and all
conditions. These meetings occur
this week. He will meet with
Secretary of State Haig on
Friday.
The Foreign Minister said
there might be room for debate
on the timing of the siting of
individual settlements, but not
the peed for defensive positions,
which included civilian settle-
ments. "Israel never agreed to
halt settlements. There is no
mention of it in the peace treaty.
Quite the opposite Israel
would nver have agreed to sign
the peace treaty if we had not
been sure of our right to settle
Jews anywhere in the historic
land of Israel."
MOSHE ARENS, chairman
of the Knesset Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee, said the
Administration's statement was
an "unpleasant surprise." But
Israel, he added, should not be
too hasty in drawing conclusions.
He noted President Reagan's
statements before, during and
after the elections to the effect
that West Bank settlements were
not illegal. "We are now hearing
a different tune, but it is not yet
certain whether there is a dif-
ferent policy," he told a radio
interviewer," if so, that would be
serious and unpleasant."
As a proponent of massive
Jewish settlement on the West
Bank, Arens said: "For myself,
saying settlements are an ob-
stacle to peace is like saying
Israel itself if an obstacle to
peace." He said that though
former President Carter had been
against settlements, he was fully
aware of Israel's strong views in
their favor and still went ahead
with the Camp David process.
"Israel needs defense and
security on the West Bank, and
that is impossible without
civilian settlements," Arens
maintained.
The Jewish Music Festival,
annually sponsored by
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
will be its usual great success
says General Chairman, Gene
Linsky. "We have the talent with
Aliza Kashi and Alex Sasha
Tormas and we have the hard-
working committee members to
make it be a sucess." Linsky, a
past president of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, now chairing the
music festival for the second
year, stressed that his is the only
major fund raising effort of the
congregation.
Bootsie Oster, co-chairman of
the music festival and Gregaory
Waksman, advertising chairman,
are the two people Linsky is
Kol Ami Men's Club
The Men's Club of
Congregation Kol Ami will be
holding an Estate Planning
information evening Feb. 25, 7
p.m. at the Admiral Ben bow Inn.
)
Following a deluxe dinner, B.
Terry A id man, a Certified Public
Accountant; William Barnes, an
Insurance Consultant, and
William Kalish, an Attorney, will
discuss the many intricacies and
problems associated with Estate
Planning.
Gary Teblum, Chairman of the
evening, said: This is a vital topic
for everyone to learn about. We
are encouraging men and women
to attend this special program. A
great deal of time and thought
has gone into its planning. We
have sought out experts in their
fields to make the presentations.
We are positive that all who
attend will derive benefit."
Gregory Waksman,
Advertising Chairman
Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Jewish Music
Festival.
counting on the most in these
coming weeks. They are the two
Linsky counts as his right and
left hands.
Other chairman of the March
15 musical evening, which will be
the 12th annual music festival,
are Doris Morris (who along with
Bootsie Oster is handling the
tickets), Ben Lynn, Treasurer
and Lighting Chairman and
Gerald Taylor who carries the
official title of Problem Chair-
man.
Handling advertising in ad-
dition to Waksman is Howard
Sinsley. The Cocktail Party is
under the Chairmanship of
Bootsie Oster and Doris Morris
(who have many hats to wear on
this project) and the ad book is
being chaired by Michael Levine
with the assistance of co-
chairman, Aaron Trachtenberg.
Ticket Chairmen are Sam Bo bo
and Frank Cohen chairing the
$100 tickets; Louis Morris
chairing the $50 tickets with
David Waksman and Mort
Barron co-chairing the $25
tickets. David Linsky is chair-
man of the $10 tickets with
Mitchell Silverman handling
Student Tickets sales and Paul
Godell in charge of Senior
Citizens tickets.
The office of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom will handle the
tickets. Checks may be mailed to
Twelfth Annual Jewish Music
Festival, 2712 Bayshore Blvd.,
Tampa, 33609. Indicate the
number of tickets and the price
you are ordering. Tickets are
either $100. $50, $25 or $10.
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IRVIN61
mjiiET


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, February 20, lgg.
Pictured above are members of the United Jewish Kass, Link and Anne Elozory, and Blossom Leibowitz.
Appeal Study Mission who returned recently from They Joined representatives from Memphis, Orange
Israel. Participating from Tampa were: Michael and County, Calif, Jacksonville, Fla., Tucson, and St. Louis
Diane Levine, Les and Hope Burnett, Mike and Janet in the National Workers Training Mission.
Egypt Prodded
To Resume Autonomy Negotiations
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Interior Minister Yosef
Burg, Israel's chief
negotiator in the autonomy
talks, has sharply prodded
Egypt to resume the talks
as soon as possible.
In a statement released
by the government press
office, Burg stressed that
Israel was ready to do so at
any time and reminded the
Egyptians that the two
countries are committed
under the Camp David
accords to negotiate "con-
tinuously and in good
faith" in order to reach
agreement for autonomy or
the West Bank and Gaza
Strip "at the earliest pos-
sible date."
"A PARTY who does not fulfill
his commitment to negotiate
brings down upon himself the
suspicion that he will not be
scrupulous in fufilling other
commitments which he has
undertaken." Burg said. He
stressed that Israel was not
responsible for the various cut-
offs and delays in the negotiating
process which was virtually
suspended by Cairo last May. "If
there is no negotiation there is
certainly no chance of reaching
agreement." Burg said.
His statement was issued in
the wake of leaked reports of
confidential cables from Israeli
Ambassador Eliahu Ben Elissar
in Cairo to the Foreign Ministry
of a meeting he had with
Pathways
Counseling
Center
[Announced the Opening
of their Offices in
Brandon and Tampa
Dr. David H. Rlchter
Psychologist
Rudln. H. Richter. MA.
Counselor
By Appointment Only
iPbone 251-6799
aiHovti
i
President Anwar Sadat.
According to the reports, Sadat
Tiad expressed some reluctance to
resume the negotiations and
questioned whether resumption
was practical at this time.
Burg said that if Egypt or the
U.S., the third party to the
negotiations, were delaying
resumption pending the Israeli
elections this spring, that would
be an outright contravention of
the Camp David agreements. "It
is impossible to demand of Israel
that it carry out is commitments
under Camp David in full while
other parties carry out their part
only selectively,"
THAT REMARK was seen as
a hint that Israel might review its
commitment to complete its with-
drawal from Sinai by April, 1982
if there was no satisfactory
progress in the autonomy
negotiations. Observers saw
some irony in the fact that Israel
appears now to insist on
"linkage" between the im-
plementation of the terms of its
peace treaty with Egypt and the
progress of autonomy.
Burg's tough words did not
represent an official position of
the government, however. His
statement was released without
prior consultation with Foreign
JCC Flea Market
Postponed
"It can't be spring yet;" yoi
say, "My Boston fern just froze.'
So, you've decided to wait to dc
your spring cleaning till it seems
more like spring. Well, you are
not alone.
Since spring is a little late in
arriving this year, it seemed onlj
right that the Spring Flee
Market of the Jewish Community
Center should be postponed. It
will be held April 30 instead of
Feb. 26.
As you clean out your closets,
let all that you will not use again
but someone else might go
towards helping the JCC. Bring
your goodies to the Center or cajr-"
872-4451 to arrange for,tne
pickup of large items. '
Minister Yitzhak Shamir or any
other minister. Nor was it
coordinated in advance with
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin.
An aide to Begin told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
Burg, as chairman of the
autonomy negotiating team, was
fully entitled to make such state-
ments, especially as they
reflected the government's
feelings about the state of the
autonomy talks.
SHAMIR HIMSELF is known
to believe that a greater sense of
urgency is necessary to spur the
negotiations as the date for the
final withdrawl from Sinai ap-
proaches. He has called on the
parties to conclude the talks by
the end of this year, regardless of
the election outcome.
TAMPA
Adult Basketball
League Standings
As of Feb. 12
Mony 8-1
Chase Realty 8-1
AIC 7-2
Quality Copy 7-2
Mexico Grande 5-4
Karpay Assoc. 5-4
Holland & Knight 4-5
Trucks and Parts
of Tampa 3-6
Crown Realty 3-6
Air Animal 2-7
Robiconti's 1-8
Robert's Produce 1-8
Marcia Deming and
Danny Hernandez star in
'The Sea Horse" which
has announced its final
performances will be Feb.
21 and 22 at the Jewish
Community Center.
"knockout production deep
emotional experience most
lively, tempestuous theatre you U i
ever see."
TAMPA TRIBUNE
Tampa Players will continue
unusual love story Feb. 21 and
22.
Harry is a merchant seaman.
Gertie is the fat broad who runs a
popular waterfront bar. They are
in love. But Harry doesn't know
what to say. And Gertie doesn't
want to hear it anyway.
Sound like an unusual love
story? Well, Romeo and Juliet
aren't the only people who ever
fell in love. It happens to real
people, not just fictional princes
and princesses. That's why the
Tampa Players "The Sea Horse,"
is so popular that the current run
is being extended.
"The Sea Horse" will be
presented Feb. 21 and 22
Saturday at 8 p.m. and Sunday
evening at 7:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center
Auditorium. This will be the final
weekend for the play. Tickets are
$4.50 for the general public, $3.50
for senior citizens.
This play is for mature
audiences.
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y, February 20,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Page 7
asses Test.
Still, Carter Final Rights Report Stresses Lapses
rstin a Two-Part Series
j JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
the general pattern of its
dings in previous years, the
Ugr Administration's final
[ort to Congress on human
its practices abroad declares
el is a "parliamentary
jocracy with high standards
fiustice and human rights" that
"applied fully inside Israel"
|t that "sharply different
litico social environments"
tvail in the "Arab territories
fael has occupied since the 1967
he 1,140-page report on 153
Itions for 1980, prepared by the
te Department, includes
tions on anti-Semitism in
gentina and the Soviet Union,
was made public by the Senate
breign Relations and House
iriig" Affairs Committees and
required under the U.S.
jrcign Assistance Act.
A COMPARISON of the
dings on Israel's governance in
B administrative areas and
nremnwnt policy in neigh-
ring countries toward the'ir
,n people indicates that the
habitants under Israel's
Hilary authority apparently
ive much greater individual
eedom and rights normally
sociated with democratic
ilitial philosophy than people in
ic Aral) countries.
Such comparisons, however,
e not attempted in the State
Apartment reports. Israel has
.en frequently and strongly
lenounced by the State
epartment over the past several
ars on its administrative prac-
ces in the occupied areas while
Idom making severe criticism
its neighbors on their treat
ml of their own nationals.
In its 19-page report on Israel
ijil the territories, which is
tiger than for any other country
the Soviet Union is allocated
a pages, including the
fghanistan situation the
partment observed that "the
sence of peace treaties between
srael and its neighbors, with the
xception of Egypt, makes
curity a dominant concern and
feels many facets of Israel's
tional life."
AS OF Oct. 1,1980, the report
id, about 2,190 "non-Israeli
itizen Arabs" were in prison for
urity offenses in Israel or the
Tritories.
While noting that under the
>urth Geneva Convention,
toinistralive detention is not
missible beyond one year
'rom the general close of
military operations," the report
^d Israel maintains that
administrative detention is
occasionally necessary to prevent
terrorist operations when a court
proceeding would jeopardize
sensitive security information."
The report also said "residents of
ll' occupied territories accused
on security offenses receive
fair public trials by local civilian
courts."
Without referring to the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion the report said respon-
sibility for terrorist acts "is
usual'y claimed by Palestinian
organizations located outside
lsrae' and the territories." It
nol-i "at ieast" gg ^mbs were
Placed in Jerusalem, the West
ank and the Gaza Strip in the
"m 10 months of 1980.
RAELI SETTLEMENT
fha> in the occupied terri-
wnes has adversely affected the
"velihood ofBomeArabresidenta,
Parucularly as the result of
fking land for settlements," the
^Port said. It said that "in
wntravention of the generally
ffiu interPretation of the
a-i Genev Convention
*ru'e 49. I8rael has established
' than 120 non-military
settlements in the occupied terri-
tories with a total population of
about 22,000 people, excluding
East Jerusalem."
The report noted "compensa-
tion for expropriated land is
sometimes officered.but is rarely
accepted by Arab residents
because acceptance might
compromise any future claim for
the land and because Jordanian
law treats such transactions as a
capital crime."
In a passage on West Bank
water resources, the report said
that use of water for the settle-
ments have had "detrimental
effects on Arab agriculture and
livestock and on the rural
In Detroit
i rs.v
Israel has bean traquantly and strongly denounced by the State
Department over the past several years on Its administrative prac-
tices In the occupied areas while seldom making severe criticism
of Its neighbors on their treatment of their own nationals.
population," but the Israelis
maintain that their "exploitation
of West Bank water has been
limited" to water sources
discovered and developed by
Israel technology and they cite
"substantial gains in Arab
agricultural production
particularly in crops that are
relatively heavy water users as
proof that the strict Israel
conservation measures have not
been detrimental."
Schools Seek to Correct
Views of Arab Guide
By ALAN HITSKY
DETROIT (JTA) -
A Jewish teacher's ob-
jections to omissions and
inaccuracies about Jews in
an Arab ethnic guide pro-'
duced by the Detroit public
schools has led to an official
recommendation that the
guide be withdrawn and
corrected.
Doris Yehiel, a teacher at the
Grayling School, objected to a
map of the Arab world in the
guide which identified Israel as
"Arab land occupied by Israel."
She also Objected to the listing of
Jerusalem as a city on the West
Bank of Jordan rather than as
Israel's capital and the iden-
tifying of costumes as coming
from Syria and Palestine rather
I Wedding \
Mrs. Robert Scott Hampton
On Sunday, Feb. 15 Laura
Katherine Curphey, Daughter of
Lawrence and Dolores Curphey,
became the bride of Robert Scott
Hampton, son of James and
Barbara Hampton, of Dunedin.
The ceremony wbs at Davis
Islands Community Church with
Reverend J. Bruce My rick of-
ficiating. Following the
ceremony, the reception was held
at Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
In the bridal party, Maid of
honor was Carol Creash; Vickii
Andrews and Sheri Clinkscales
were bridesmaids. Best Man was
Louis Tedone and ushers were
the brother of the bride, Larry
Curphey and the brother of the
i groom, Kenneth Hampton.
Dolores Curphey, Mother of
the bride, formerly the
bookkeeper for the Jewish
Community Center and Tampa
Jewish Federation, is the
Administrator of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
The Couple will reside in
Clearwater.
than of Syria and Palestinian
Arabs.
Judaism was included among
the three major religions in the
area but Jewish holidays were
not listed with the Christian and
Islamic holidays.
ACCORDING to an article in
the Jan. 26 issue of the Detroit
Federation of Teachers news-
paper, Yehiel first raised her
objections with the administra-
tion of the Detroit Public Schools
Region 6.
Based on her complaint and
those of other Jewish teachers,
region superintendent Seymour
Gretchko had the guide with-
drawn. Yehiel then took the issue
to Detroit's central administra-
tion. After a review of the guide
and the objections, Dr. Marvin
Greene, assistant superintendent
for curriculum, and other ad-
ministrators recommended that
the guide be withdrawn.
"In its place," Greene told the
Detroit teachers' newspaper, "we
are recommending that a writing
team, independent of special
interest groups, utilizing the
services of consultants, develop a
guide that will include the
cultural and historical
development of the various
ethnic groups in the Middle East.
"WE- ARE aware that at the
middle and senior high level the
course might have to be taught in
the context of controversial
issues. We would hope that our
students would be well-informed
and yet not captives of any single
disputed point of view."
Greene was not immediately
available for comment, and his
office could not say whether the
guide had already been with-
drawn from Detroit schools.
Yehiel was quoted by the Detroit
teachers' newspaper as saying
that the guide provided valuable
information for students learning
about peoples from Arab lands.
But she said it was insensitive in
its approach to Israel and the
Jewish people.
The Detroit News reported
that the author of the guide and
the leaders of Detroit's Arab
community were upset by the
controversy.
HAIFA FAKHOURI,
executive director of the Arab-
Chaldean Social Services Council,
wrote the guide and said she was
shocked that she had not been
notified of the objection of given
a chance to discuss possible
corrections.
Arab leaders here were out-
spoken about the recom-
mendation to remove the guide
and called for letter-writing
campaigns and bringing the issue
to the attention of the American
Arab Anti-Discrimination
Committee in Washington.
ISRAEL "meets the basic
education needs of students in
the occupied territories," the
report said. "Freedom of
religion" is generally un-
qualified" with Israel having
"scrupulously protected Moslem
and Christian holy places and as
assured full freedom and access
thereto."
While "freedom of expression
is restricted on security
.rounds," the report noted that
the East Jerusalem press is
subject to censorship but
generally is allowed to operate
freely and is frequently out-
spoken of Israeli policies."
In its eight-page report on
Syria, the State Department
spoke of "numerous credible
reports" that Syria used torture
"on a wide scale" against
dissidents and summarily
executed persons Syrian security
forces considered to be terrorists
actions far from the Israel
handling of West Bank op-
positionists who at worst were
merely expelled from the area
without physical harm.
ALTHOUGH the Syrian
government "regularly participa-
ted in United Nations confer-
ences on human rights" it
"arrested some officers of its own
Syrian League for the Defense of
Human Rights," the report
stated.
Mentioning Syrian Jews, the
report said "a formal ban on
emigration exists on certain
categories of citizens" and
"members of the Jewish commu-
nity." It said "those Jews who
attempt to emigrate from Syria
illegally are subject to fines and
detention."
In contrast to Israel's practices
in all areas under its control, the
report shows Saudi Arabia has
"no political parties and no
elected assemblies." While
"there is no evidence that
physical torture is carried out
out" in Saudi Arabia, the
Department said "There is a
heavy stress on obtaining
confessions." There were 10
beheadings for premeditated
murder in 1980 besides the 63
beheaded for attacking the Grand
Mosque in Mecca. "A defendant
in court is not represented by
I counsel," the report said.
IN A 10-page study of Jordan,
the Department said that since
1970 "Jordan has remained under
marshall law which is justified by
pointing out the political in-
stability of its neighbors and the
generally tense situation of the
region." It noted Jordan
"continued to receive larege
transfer payments from the Arab
oil states."
Among the "rising number of
foreign workers in Jordan" are
70,000 mostly unskilled Egyptian
agricultural and construction
workers.
In Lebanon, the report said,
the de facto political and military
authorities in place whether
Syrians, Palestinian or
Lebanese militia have the last
word on the administration of
justice. It noted that "Lebanese
civilians also have lost lives and
property as a result of Israeli
military raids against
Palestinian-guerilla forces
located in southern Lebanon."
IN ITS eight-page report on
Egypt that it generally treated
with moderation, the Department
said the country has "a strong
presidency and a recently
established multi-party political
structure."
It noted that "although the
government does not directly
control the print media as it
does the radio and television it
exercises major influence on the
press. The government appoints
and can dismiss all editors on
government-owned publications
which includes all the daily
newspapers."
In its concluding passage, the
report said "there are several
Egyptian human" rjjjhts groups
but their focus is directed on
human rights problems outside
Egypt."
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Page 8
In Rome
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. February^
Pope Meets With Chief Rabbi
By LISA PALMIERI BILLIG
ROME (JTA) Pope
John Paul II and the Chief
Rabbi of Rome, Elio Toaff,
have met in what the
Jewish community offi-
cially termed "an event o!
historical import" anc
which most observers saw
as a calculated effort by the
Vatican to enhance its re-
lations with the Jewish
community which, gen-
erally, have been good.
The encounter took place in a
building adjacent to the Church'
of San Carlo Ai Catinari on the
Piazza Cairoli, in the heart of the
Unman ghetto, the oldest in
Europe. The Pontiff was ac-
companied by Cardinal Ugo
Poletti and Msgr. Jorge Mejia,
Secretary of The Vatican
Secretariate for Religious
Relations with the Jews. Toaff
had with him Assistant Chief
Rabbi Alberto Piattelli and a
small delegation representing
Rome's Jewish community.
IT WAS the first time in the
2,000 years of variegated
relations between the Church of
Rome and the Jewish community
that a chief rabbi of the city has
accepted an invitation to meet
with a Pope. Although Rome's
Jews never suffered pogroms or
similar persecutions, they have
been, in past centuries, subjected
to many levels of humiliation,
including forced attendance at
sermons aimed at their con-
version in the very church
compound that was the scene of
the meeting.
Just two months ago, the
Pope's second Encyclical dealing
witn distortions or justice in the
modern world, drew a sharp
reaction from Jewish circles
because of its reference to the
Biblical injunction. "An eye for
an eye, a tooth for a tooth,'' as
the- form of distortion of justice"
ut the time of Jesus.
The Pope's decision to meet
with the Chief Rabbi of Rome and
the simultaneous publication in
he Vatican newspaper
,'Ossrri ature Romano of an
ditorial entitled "Dives In
' lisericonlia: An Encyclical for
hiristians and Jews'' indicated
i an oblique way a desire to
. Milage the feelings of Jews who
Abram Sachar
Chancellor Emeritus
WALTHAM, Mass. Dr.
\bram I>eon Sachar, founding
president of Hrandeis University
from 1948 until 1968 when he was
i.umed chancellor, has become
chancellor emeritus effective this
week.
Acknowledged as the person
most responsible for the quick
financial growth and academic
uccess of this, the nation's first
ewish-sponsored, nonsectarian
university, it is estimated he has
raised several hundred million
dollars for the institution that
opened in 1948 with a handful of
old buildings, 107 students and a
laculty of 13.
Today, its faculty exceeds 400,
its student population is ap-
proximately 3,500, and its
physical plant includes more than
M0 buildings set on 270 acres. It is
now ranked among the toe
ivate, liberal arts institution*
in the country, as well.
When at 49, he was chosen
president of fledgling Hrandeis,
)r. Sachar had recently left the
'niversity of Illinois on whose
istory faculty he had served.
Later, he became national
rector of the Hillel Foundation,
pending it into 186 units on
lege campuses in America an<
erseas.
felt offended by the earlier
Encyclical which by the very
nature of an Encyclical, cannot
be rewritten.
TOAFF told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency later that
"This was a first contact. To
evaluate its impact, we will have
to wait for future developments."
That cautious appraisal was
shared by others in the Jewish
community who had hoped the
Pople would make some specific
apologetic reference to past
relations between the Church and
the Jewish community.
The Pope, however, limited his i
comments to generalities. He
said in effect that it was good for
mutlal relations to emphasize the
present and above all the future.
He presented Toaff with a silver
Vatican medal and the other
members with copper medals.
He spoke of the Holocaust,
the great sufferings of the Jews,
the common religious heritage
that unites Catholics and Jews
and on themes touched by the
rabbi in his speech which stressed
the issues on which Catholics and
Jews are united.
"THERE ARE manifold ele-
ments we hold in common in the
struggle we are forced to conduct
in the world surrounding us."
Toaff said, "a struggle for the
affirmation of the dignity of man,
intended as a mirror of the Divine
image, a struggle for the right to
life from its very first conception,
recognizing the right to give or
take it away only to God. "
That reference by Toaff to the
common position taken by
Catholics and Jews, at least the
Orthodox, against abortion was
evidently appreciated by the
Pope, especially as the right of
choice in this matter has become
a heated political issue in Italy.
Toaff also spoke of a common
"struggle for the affirmation of
the values of the family, its unity
and its morality, a struggle
against the plague ot drugs which
kill the weak and rootless, and a
struggle for the realization of a
society that is more just, where
all can share those goods that
God has conceded to man .
And finally, the struggle for the
rights of man and his religious
liberty."
A STATEMENT issued after
the meeting by the Rome Jewish
Community declared: "In the
moment in which a Roman
Pontiff meets the Chief Rabbi of
Rome and representatives of the
Roman Jewish community near
the area which for over 2,000
years witnessed infinite pain and
both ancient and recent mour-
ning, the Jews of Rome recognize
this encounter as an event of
historical import and the real
point of departure for a new
chapter in the relations of the
great monotheistic religions."
Begin Pleased By
Sadat, But PLO
Words Worry Him
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin said
that he was pleased by President
Anwar Sadat's solid commitment
to the Camp David process,
expressed in his speech to the
Parliament of Europe in
Luxembourg. But he was less
nappy with Sadat's support of
'alestinian self-determination.
Speaking to reporters, Begin
.iot cd with satisfaction that the
Egyptian leader ignored the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in his speech and stressed to
the Europeans that he had "not
come sell out Camp David."
That, said Begin, was a "positive
pronouncement."
However, he recalled that at
his summit meeting with Sadat
in Ismailia in 1978, and later at
Camp David, Israel flatlly re-
jected Palestinian self-
determination "because it means
in plain terms a Palestinian state
which would be a mortal i
to Israel."
BEGIN APPEARED u
optimistic of getting
autonomy talks underway i
He said if the Egyptians"
ready to resume the negotiati
significant progress (
made before the Knesset .
tions June 30. Israel has noti
told explicitly by Sadat ...
did not want to resume the I
at this time, Begin said, ad
that Foreign Minister Yiuhikl
Shamir would be discussing thwl
matter when he meets w3
Secretary of State Alexandal
Haig in Washington this week.
Asked about prospects of hil
meeting with President ReaguJ
Begin said that "depends oil
Reagan. If he invites me, I wl|
go." But, he added, he would nxl
"invite myself, neither directljl
nor indirectly." So far, no signalil
have emanated from Washington
that Reagan was likely to extend I
an invitation at the present time, f
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SIT pVidiiy. February 20,1981
Leo Mindlin
The Jewish Flaridian of Tampa
Page 9
Israel's Peace Sacrifice is Huge
Continued from Page 4
Indeed intransigent? Since 1968,
Israel has invested $17 billion in
the Sinai. Airfields, bases and in-
frastructure facilities she has
already ceded or will be ceding in
the final stages of the give-away
alune are valued at $10 billion.
Roads and settlements com-
posing these facilities were con-
structed at a cost of $2 billion.
Then there are the oil fields.
Alone, these are valued at $5
billion, while, for example,
Israel's staggering 130 percent
inflation rate in 1980, much more
costly to her economy than this,
Ls largely if not entirely the result
of the economic loss she has had
to sustain because of returning
the oil fields to Egypt with little
or no quid pro quo.
Giving up the Sinai has also
resulted in the need to redeploy
Israel's Defense Forces. It is esti-
mated, reckoned in fiscal terms of
1979, when the pound was still
the official currency, that IDF re-
deployment in the Ngev would
cost the country some S4.4
billion.
Nor does the highly-touted
U.S. role as underwriter come
close to contributing more than
just a fraction of the total cost of
redeployment. U.S. role or not,
the brunt of the burden lies on
Israel's saving shoulders about
which no one has yet to speak a
grateful word in her behalf, least
of all Kgypt.
FROM A military point of
view, the cost to Israel is equally
staggering maybe more so. To
begin with, the Negev is strategi-
cally inferior to the Sinai as a
base for IDF installations. This
can be reckoned in the following
terms:
0 Israel Ls giving up vital stra-
tegic land depths;
The major airfields being
ceded, two of which were built by
Israel, are acknowledged as
among the most modern in the
world;
The Sinai has afforded up
until now most of the Israel Air
Force's available air space for
training and operating its fighter
and other military craft. Consider
the incredible speeds of these
craft in terms of the narrowness
of Israel's boundaries even at
their widest point in the Negev,
and by comparison with the far
more commodious Sinai Pen-
insula such basic problems as
turnaround maneuverability
show the Negev to be clearly
inferior;
With the ceding of the Sinai,
gone is Israel's control over the
southern approaches to the
Straits of Tiran through which all
of the country's shipping to East
Israel Must
Consider Diaspora
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
former Sen. Jacob Javits (R.,
N.Y.) has warned here that the
attitudes of Americans and
others toward Israel is in-
creasingly affecting their at-
titude toward Jews in the
diaspora.
Israel must take account of
what happens to the Jewish
communities of the dispora,"
Javits stressed, as he received
the first Philip Klutznick Service
\ward from the B'nai B'rith
>oard of Governors. He said
srael should consider the views
f dispora Jewry, although it
need not accept them.
lav its said that while he
believes the Reagan AdminLstra
tion is "deeply committed to
Israel, the new wealthy Arab
countries have begun to compete
[or Israel's friends, even in the
I nited States."
-
Africa. Asia and Australia must
pass Israel went to war two
times in the past to protect her
access to the Straits when Egypt
deliberately blocked them;
% At best, there will be a con-
siderably weakened military and
civilian control that can be ex-
ercised from the Negev over the
northern Sinai and the Gaza
Strip where fedayeen attacks
upon Israel in the past also pre-
cipitated wars.
IF THE oil field give-away
with essentially no quid pro quo
means a capital outlay loss of $5
billion to Israel plus a resulting
staggering inflation rate based on
the spiralling cost of the oil she
must now buy from Egypt, there
are other considerations as well.
The Alma field, developed by
Israel, supplied some 30,000
barrels of oil a day, or 20 percent
of the country'8 domestic con-
sumption. Fully developed,
Alma, together with the other
Sinai Fields, would have taken
care of all of Israel's oil needs. At
a time when other countries
throughout the world are seeking
to reduce their dependence on
foreign sources of energy, Israel
has thus relinquished the op-
portunity to be energy-
independent.
Furthermore, the sacrifice is
magnified when understood in
terms of the fact that political
realities dictate that oil markets
available to Israel are limited to
only 15 percent of the world's
production supply. which
compells her to pay far over
world market prices as es-
tablished by OPEC.
It is therefore no surprise that
Israel's currrent balance of pay-
ments deficit, which amounts to
some $2.4 billion annually, equals
exactly the $2.4 billion annually
she must budget for oil expendi-
ture.
ALL OF these burdens, Israel
has willingly assumed as the cost
of peace at a time when extrem-
ism and instability in the Middle
East are on the rise at a time
when threats of war are being
made against her even by leaders
such as King Khalid of Saudi
Arabia, whom the U.S. courts as
a "moderate," a friend and an
ally.
As a Final note, it is worth ob-
serving that by contrast with
Israel's ill-fortune the return of
the Sinai to Egypt has meant,
according to Foriegn Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali, renewed and
increasing Suez Canal revenues,
oil field profits, and the explora-
tion of the Sinai's coal and mag
nesiujn resources.
Still, Israel considers the Sinai-
for-peace arrangement worth-
while, at the same time that
Egypt encourages the interna-
tional view that Israel has more
to gain by it than Egypt. The
result is the current Sadat
maneuver: stall the peace talks
until a Begin defeat. Thereafter,
Israel can be pressed for more
concessions.
BUT HOW many concessions
does he think Israel has left to
make? That depends upon just
how clearly the new Reagan
Administration sees the enor-
mour magnitude of the con-
cessions Israel has already made
in the Sinai.
The Carter Administration
could see nothing, which suited
Sadat splendidly. It is to be
hoped that the Reaganites have
tietter vision.
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Four JDL'ers Arrested
For 'Harassing' Soviets
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) Four
members of the Jewish Defense
League have been arrested^unce
i Feb. 1, one of them twicafon
! charges of harassing a Soviet-of-
ficial in New York, Dov Becker,
JDL executive director, reported.
Becker said he himself had
l Jeen served by the FBI with a
qubpoena to appear before a
federal jury here to answer the
same charge. He said his at-
torney appeared for him and
pleaded the Fith Amendment on
his behalf. Becker said he did not
appear, adding that he has also
been given a subpoena to appear
for voiceprints and fingerprints.
THE FOUR JDL members are
Howard Perel, 19; Rafi Medoff,
22; Shira Goldstein, 17; and
Barbara Herzka, 21.
Perel and Medoff were arrested
last week near the Soviet Mission
in Manhattan. They were accused
of harassing a Soviet diphfciat
and with resisting arrest. Late;.
Becker said, the two JDL
members learned they were also
being charged by the FBI with
assault.
Becker said the harassment
activities had been going on for
"some time" in a JDL effort to
obtain the freedom of Anatoly
Sharansky, the Soviet Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience.
Becker said that on Feb. 1,
seven JDL members were
| arrested by City police around
l Soviet Mission. Three of them,
including Perel, were charged
formally with harassment and
released on their own
recognizance, Becker said.
, THE THREE have been or-
dered to appear March 3 in City
| Criminal Court to answer to the
harassment and resisting arrest
charges.
Perel and Medoff appeared
before a Federal Judge on the
federal harassment charges. They
were freed after posting a $25,000
collateral bond for Medoff and a
$50,000 collateral bond for Perel,
Becker said.
A pre-trial hearing has been set
for Feb. 25 before a Federal judge
for Perel and Medoff. Until then,
they are required to report each
Tuesday to a federal pre-trial
officer at the Seventh District
Federal Court. They also are
limited in travel to the metro-
politan area and Westchester,
; Becker said.
Becker said he had heard from
1 a BBC broadcast that the Soviets
I had made a formal protest to the
[ United States last October over
the JDL harassment tactics.
France, Egypt in Agreement
On Eight Nuclear Reactors
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) France
and Egypt have reached a tenta-
tive agreement for the construc-
tion of eight nuclear power
stations in Egypt. President
Anwar Sadat, on a three-day
visit, announced the project at a
meeting with Egyptian students
here.
The agreement was signed by
French Minister for Energy
Andre Giraud and his Egyptian
counterpart, Ahmed Ezzedine
Hillal, before Sadat's departure.
It is understood that the project,
one of the most ambitious yet
developed by a Third World
country, will provide all of
Egypt's electric needs by the end
of the century.
French and Egyptian sources
stressed that the Franco-Egypt-
ian nuclear cooperation program
will be geared exclusively to
I peaceful usages. Other sources in
Paris stressed, however, that the
development of a nuclear indus-
try, the construction of several
nuclear power stations and the
i operation of research laboratories
will provide Cairo with the exper-
tise and means to develop a
nuclear weapon should it chose to
do so.
Dr. Barry D.Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida
24 Hour
Emergency Service
813-962-3608
FISHER'S TRADING CO., INC.
We have beautiful English bone china giftware
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1837-2492
Or pop in at
our showroom
4125 South MacDill Avenue
Private Parties available
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i svwmi
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sn
WORLD
BRIEFS
l-r'jm Combined Jeuith Telegraphic Agency Sen. wet
E% ELAND A trial, expected to -w as ^*"g as
Mrvca weeks, to determine wheciwr John Dennaajuk. a
II year-okl naturalized citizen erf Ukrainian orsgm lied
about kis participation in Nazi war crimes when he ap-
plied for citizenship in 1968. has opened in U.S. District
Court here before Federal Judge Frank Battssti.
Demjanjuk a Ford assembly hne worker since 1952.
baa been charged by the U.S. Immigration and Naturali-
zation Service (INS) with supplying false information
beat hie activities in World War II. If the charges are
proven, he could be stripped of citizenship and face de-
portation proceedings.
X
INS ewrtassted that Djsajeh served at a gassd m the Nan
aaaps at Tretohsska and Scbfcor in P 1 rt 1X2-1943.
tortured rountlsss inmate* and herded Jews hate the
csanaaVre. Deniispjah me-sete that he h a praaoaei of
UNITED NATIONS Secretary
ha deeply regrets" that the United Nations interim Force hi
UNIFILi had accused Ierassj ssidisrs of i sat flaring the
badftss of free PaJesunaan terronata killed on Dae. 26 and eaid that the
ITNI PIL's chars** wee* baaed on 'meorract umamssr of the fact* "
Io a etatecaent read by a UN |iiihaaman hare. Waldhesm said that
ha raccTvad the report of the Board of Inquiry he apponatad Jan. 15 to
invest isjan the confix* sag accounts of Israel and UNIFIL cuuteiiaug
the incident. "After iataasie invesugataon. the Board haa concluded
that A ha* not found evidence to aupuuil the account contained in the
t;.NIFIL version of the incident. Wakihem declared.
JKKL'SALEM The Cabinet has approved a 206 billion Shekel
taxhjet for fiscal year 1961-2. There was onry a brief discuss**), and
-.'il> Interior Minuter Yoeef Burg voted against the budget on the
/rounds that the local authorities were inadequately provided for. The
vudget was the first presented by Finance Minister Yoram Aridor
Basically the work on it was done under his predecessor Yigal Hur-
*itz, but Aridor did introduce some changes such as a slight in-
' rease in defense spending.
Aridor inflation in the 1961 calendar year and a 96 percent inflation in fiscal
1961-2 a steady drop in inflation so as to hit the double-digit line by
the end of the calendar year.
The Ml billion Shekel figure breaks down aa follows: 60.9 billion for
debt service; 63 billion for defense. 37.9 billion for subsidies, national
tnsurance payments. 20.6 billion for civilian oonsampoon. and 23.4
/ilfion for investfnerlr.'
LONDON Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher will hold talks on
the Middle East with President Reagan when she visits him in
Washington later this month. She said she believed that the Camp
Uavid peace agreements had been "a very great step forward" and
fxpected that Reagan would be considering "bow to take it further
Mrs. Thacher, answering questions from a number of pro-Arab MPs
who have just visited the West Bank, fended off strident criticism of
Israel saying: "It is absolutely vital that if there is going to be a
settlement of the great problems in the area one side should honor the
'ight of Israel to live behind secure borders and in peace and the other
hould honor the legitimate rights of the Palestinian people. One of the
problems has been to get these two things going forward together.
NEW YORK The National Conference on Soviet Jewry reported
i hat Viktor Brailovsky's medical condition has improved. He is now
receiving the appropriate medication and dietary supplement needed
lot the treatment of hit illness which the NCSJ said was a liver
ondition. This improved care is seen by the NCSJ as the result of
publk and private intervention taking place on his behalf in many
Wstern countries.
According to the latest information, the NCSJ said Brailovsky was
not transferred to Lefortovo Prison, as the NCSJ reported last week,
nit remains in Moscow's Butyrka Prison where he has been since his
.irrest last November. Brailovsky, a leading Jewish activist of the
Jswish emigration movement and editor of the journal. "Jews in the
USSR," was arrested on charges of "defaming the Soviet state and
public order."
WASHINGTON A bipartisan bloc of 104 members of the House ,
has written President Reagan asking him to set aside 63 million in the |
new U.S. budget for the continuing prosecution of 18 cases against '
alleged Nazi war criminals living in the U.S. which are now before the
courts and 210 other cases presently under investigation.
The investigations, the letter pointed out, are under a special unit
the Office of Special Investigations established in the Criminal
Division of the Justice Department. The letter initiated by Reps.
William I^ehman (D., Fla.) and Hamilton Fish Jr. (R., N.Y.I, said that
the proceedings are being directed "by an extremely competent and
dedicated attorney, Allan Ryan."
The letter said that "Because of the ages of the suspects and wit-
nesses and the extremely complex evidentiary and logistics problems
involved in theae caaea, it is essential that prosecution be brought
expaditioualy and professionally "
TEL AVIV Israel will produce between a quarter and a half of its
electric power requirements from nuclear energy by the year 2,000,
according to Uzi Eilam, chairman of the Israel Atomic Energy Com-
mission. At the present rate of planning and preparation three or four
nuclear power stations, each of 1,000 megawatt capacity, will be
constructed within the next 11 years, he said.
Experts are investigating a number of possible sites for construc-
tion of the first nuclear power plants. Most of the quipment will be
build within Israel, but agreement will have to be reached with
another country for the supply of the nuclear core. Eilam said that
Negev phosphates could be utilized for the supply of part of the
uranium required to fuel the reactors.
New Reagan Voice
Arabs Say Israel Violates Human Rights
Bt TAMAR I-EVY
GENEVA JTA. -
Ac oassioned de-
miation of Arab charges
that Israel violates human
rights in the occupied terri-
tories was delivered here by
Michael Novak, the new
head of the U.S. delegation
to the United Nations
Human Bights Com-
mission.
I was shocked at hear-
ing so much hatred, so
many lies, such squalid
racism, such despicable
anti-Semitism all in the
sacred name of human
rights." Novak delcared.
He spoke in response to the
speech by Farouk Kaddoumi.
head of the Palestine Liberation
Organization's political
department, who opened the
Comsirwom debate on alleged
Israeli violations with bitter
attacks on Israel and on the
United States lor supporting k.
NOVAK'S SPEECH was
awaited with interest by the
dt*g^* inasmuch as he is the
first appointee of the Reagan Ad-
ministration to address the in-
ternational forum. They were
dearly taken aback by the
\ehernence wkh which he
castigated the Arabs and his
unqualified defense of Israel in
terms much stronger than any
used by previous American
delegates.
Novak apparently had in-
structions to take a tough line
against Israel's foes and that is
believed here to signal the tone of
the new Administration's
rhetoric in future debates in UN
bodies.
Kaddoumi himseif was ex
-.remely harsh, accusing the
'ormer Carter Administration of
advertising its hypocritical
'ampaign for human rights
*riik simultaneously aiding
Israel to build a military
arsenal, to improve methods of
torture, to speed up fts process of
judaization" in the territories.
He urged the Reagan
Administration to "begin by
censuring Israel" but observed
that indeed, this will not take
place as Reagan like Carter will
revel in isolating the Egyptian (
regime from the rest of the Arab
nation.'' a reference to the
Egyptian-1sraeli peace treaty.
NOVAK. in response,
declared: I have heard here
attacks upon Zionism in accents
of a murderous hatred not beard
since the days of the Nazis. It is
though this chamber has
retrogressed by 40 years, as
though this is not 1961 but 1941
and not Geneva but along the
Hitler-Stalin axis
Novak, a theologian and
journalist, was a founding
member of the Coalition for a
Democratic Majority and sup-
ported Reagan's election. He is of
Czech origin and non-Jewish. He
opened his speech my remarking:
"I was touched when the Pope
(John Paul III went to Ausch-
witz In an address to the UN he
called attention to the Human
Rights Declaration. That
declaration, he said, rose above
every other factor from the
millions of victims of the
Holocaust. I cannot forget that
we sit in this room because of the
suffering of millions of people,
many of whom might have lived
as long as we but were not
permitted to live. Our work here
(lows from their interrupted lives.
The Declaration of Human
Rights is a memorial to their
acfJsta
WITH RESPECT to lsraeL k
said: There is an ancient savin.
about Israel. The Lord prorai2
Moaea a land of milk and honey
A wry joke in Israel notes that
unfortunately the Lord did not I
promise oil.'Israel is not a land of
rich resources, yet the Israelis
have buik a nation to rival any in
the world in its science, arts,
symphonies, free press and just
and human procedures When
colleagues here attempt to por'-
tray Israel as a land without
human rights, we must ask,
compared to what? Few nations
can exhibit a record of human
rights practices as developed as
those of Israel"
Continuing, Novak said: "The
charges heaped against Israel at
the Commission are old. The
State of Israel is s fact, the peace
treaty with Egypt a fact. The*
are realities to which passion
must accommodate itself. "
Obituaries
PRESSMAN
Memorial Services ere held on
Wednesday. Fto. )) at Congregation
Schaarai ZeOefc. for Murray V Pre*
man o* 4)10 San Juan Rabbi Frank N.
Sundheim conducted the service Mr.
Pressman, a civil engineer, was a resi
oent of Tampa for 7 years Me is sur
wived by his wife. Judith Pressman, a
ouagrtter. Or. Ellen Pressman of Hack
en sack N.J and a son. Or Norman,
Pressman of Baltimore. Md. Trie family
requests that friends send a contri
button to the Murray M. Prssman Medi
cal Research Memorial Funo Office*
the Dean c o David Canhetc Director
of Development a. Memorial Funds. The
Johns Hopkins University School of
Medkine, Administration Building.
Rutland Avenue. Baltimore, Maryland
2)205
Have a heart
VOLUNTEER
t.
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
Needed: Furniture coordinator responsible for organizing apartment for
1 new Soviet Jews arrival


February 20,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Family and its Problems
Rabbi William Berkowitz, president of the Jewish National Fund of America, calls on Jews
of the nation to endow the Jewish New Year for Trees with wider family and religious ob-
servance at a recent Tu B'Shevat reception at JNF headquarters in New York City. The
funciton also marked JNF's 80th anniversary year. Seated left is Paul Kedar, Israel Consul
I General in New York. Right is Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, JNF executive vice president. JNF is
the agency responsible for reclaiming and afforesting land in Israel and for preparing new
settlement sites in the Galilee and the Negev.
Headlines
Legislators Nominate Watchmen
Members of the Congressional Commission on
Security and Cooperation in Europe have made
public their nomination of four leading figures in
the Soviet Helsinki movement. Included on the
Commission is U.S. Rep. Dante B. Fascell (D.,
Fla.l, its chairman.
Nominees are Russian physicist Yuri Orlov,
Jewish mathematician Anatoly Sharansky,
Ukrainian poet Mylola Rudenko and Lithuanian
historian Petkus. The quartet are being proposed
for the 1981 Nobel Peace Prize.
The nomination declares that the four men,
each of whom faces a decade of imprisonment for
monitoring Soviet compliance with the 1975
Helsinki Finai Act, "have put their lives at the
service of peace and decency in the conduct of all
nations."
A national plan of action to work with local
police to help prevent desecration of Jewish in-
stitutions has been announced by Irvin Stein-
berg. National Commander of the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A.
Citing the increasing numbers of acts of
vandalism perpetrated against Jewish cemeteries,
houses of worship and community centers,
Steinberg has sent a directive to over 450 JWV
Post Commanders to institute, with the approval
and guidance of local police authorities, patrols of
volunteer members, who would supplement the
police by acting as their "eyee and ears."
VVe will not act as vigilantes," Steinberg
declared. "We will patrol with the permission and
cooperation of the local police and the leadership
of the Jewish institutions. We will assist the
police, not act as their substitute.
\ study by the Central Statistical Bureau
reveals that Israel would rank first in the free
KP orld in terms of scientific projects in the area of
military research. Israel now has 1.102 military
scientists per million of population, while the
United States ratio is 941; England, 582; Sweden,
516; Denmark, 450; and Japan, 146.
At the same time, the study indicates that
Israel palys a less prominent role in the
registration of patents for new discoveries in
industrial production. In 1978 Israel registered 24
Patents in the United States in that field, com-
pared with Austria which registered 132 patents;
Switzerland, 147; Sweden, 128; and Holland, 67.
"There is a rising anti-Semitism today among
''jP*P'e who are very religious and very nation-
frsl"'." says Tom. F. Driver, a prominent
i Protestant churchman, in a recent issue of the
magazine Christianity and Crises. He adds: "I
am deeply troubled by this, most especially by
the resurgence of anti-Semitism among
Uinstians and its recent rapid growth among
hern. Driver specifically names Moral Majority
leader Jerry Falwell and television evangelist
James Robinson, and the movement associated
with the leadership, as the source for the new anti-
Semitism.
All three of the conservative leaders cited by
Driver have denied that they are anti-Semitic and
also have stressed their support of Israel a fact
noted by Driver. "It is also true," he writes, "that
this group is pro-Israel. We are thus presented
with a great and frightening irony; the most pro;
Israel group in American Christianity, is also the
most anti-Semitic."
The leadership of the National Council of
Young Israel has condemned the proposals
adopted at the convention of Israel's Labor Party
as "an assault on the rights and sensitivities of
the Orthodox community in Israel and
throughout the world/'
Nathaniel Saperstein, president of the Young
Israel movement, and Dr. Harold M. Jacobs,
chairman of the board, termed the Labor Party's
resulutions to revoke recent legislation in Israel
barring abortions for social reasons and limiting
autopsies, and to introduce measures contrary to
Jewish law and tradition, a declaration of war on
Israel's religious community and the sacred
heritage of the Jewish people."
The Young Israel leaders characterized the
Labor Party's pledge to finance non-Orthodox
religious facilities and provide its representatives
with official status in Israel's religious councils
as, "a blatant and outrageous attempt to impose
upon the Jews of Israel the Diaspora-spawned
corruptions of the Jewish faith which have no
constituency or following within Israel itself."
The second and final phase of the Conference on
Security and Cooperation in Europe has resumed
in Madrid.
Ambassador Max Kampelman, head of the
U.S. delegation, addressed the plenary session
and renewed his plea that regardless of the
philosophical end ideological differences that
yexist among countries, all should unite "on the
principle of human dignity."
He emphasized again that the change in ad-
ministration in American government "does not
mean there is a change in our government's
objectives we remain fully committed to the
ideals of the CSCE process to the preservation
and enhancement of human freedom, to respect
for the sovereignty and independence of all states,
and to the goal of military security and
cooperation among us."
Ambassador Kampelman also noted the
continuation of violations of human rights,
particularly by the Soviet Union. He said that
"detente" is not an accurate description of East-
West relations today, but that it remains an
objective to be sought and achieved. He stated
that words alone, if not accompanied by con-
structive action by all signatories of the Final
Act, will not accomplish the purpose of the
Helsinki Final Act.
Anne Thai, Executive Director
of Tampa Jewish Social Service
will appear again on WFLA,
Channel 8s "Religion in Tod ly's
World" on Sunday, Feb. 22 at
7:30 a.m.
On Sunday, Jan. 25, Thai
appeared as a panel member with
Father Nicholas McClaughlin, a
marriage and family counselor at
Corpus Christi Catholic Church,
and Dr. Carl Christian, director
of the Baptist Church Counseling
Center, discussing "Perspectives
on the Status of the American
Family.'.' Robert Kittrell,
moderator of the program and
director of the Tampa Chapter of
the National Conference of
Christians and Jews invited all
three panelists to return on Feb.
22 to continue the dialogue on the
family and its problems.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Kitissa
KITISSA All these things and many more the Lord said to
Moses on Mount Sinai. And when the people saw how long
Moses remained on Mount Sinai, they said to Aaron:
"Make us a god that we can see, for we do not know what has
happened to Moses."
Aaron could not persuade the people that they were wrong, so
he told them to bring all their golden jewelry. He melted the gold
and made of it a calf.
The next morning, the people of Israel held a festival in honor
of the golden calf. The Lord saw what was happening and He
ordered Moses to return to the people. Moses descended, bearing
the Ten Commandments.
When Moses beheld his people worshipping a golden calf, he
grew angry and dashed the Two Tablets to the ground. Then he
destroyed the golden calf.
When the people realized how they had sinned, they mourned
deeply and pleaded with Moses to return to the mountain.
Once again Moses ascended M. Sinai, and the Lord gave him
another set of Tablets. When Moses came down, his face shone
with the glory of God. And the Children of Israel were awed by
the rays of brilliant light which came from his face and they
promised never to worship idols again. EXODUS 30:11 34:55
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law it extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, Sis, published by Shtngold. The volume it available at 7S Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. loon. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
|*M4TitMMa*'l
Jewish Community Directory
Schools
Hillel School (grades 1-8)
Jewish Community Center
Pre-School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Chai Dial-A-Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
Jewish Towers
Kosher lunch program
Seniors' Project
B'naiB'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
4
4
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872-4451
870-1830
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4V.T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
S
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Religious Directory
.
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. 'Daily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI Conservative
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosen'hal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N.
Dale Mabry #1312 (Countrywood Apts.) Services: Friday, 8 p.m.
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m./at
Independent Day School, 1 2015 Orange Grove Dr.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SH0L0M Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center fUSf), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Rabbi
Yakov Werde Services: Friday, 7:30 pm Saturday, 10 a.m.
Tune in The Jewish Sound, Sunday 11 a.m. to noon 88.5 FM
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION .
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida. 5014 Patricia
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director ,
Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. followed by Shobbat dinner at 7:15
pm (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursday);
Saturday, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch. 11:30 a.m.


Page 12
1 he Jewish ftbrUUan of lampa
A Time lb Reach Out
On Sunday, March 1, you will receive a call from one of your neighbors
asking you to help Jews in need at home, in Israel, and around the world.
Don't put this call on hold. Too many people are
waiting already.
Your support is essential to keep our Jewish
community strong.
To assure lives of dignity and self-reliance for
the elderly.
To help our youth understand the depth and
richness of our Jewish culture.
To help families find Jewish answers to
the challenges imposed by a modern
mobile society.
Your support is essential to meet immigrant
needs in Israel.
To provide swift and comprehensive
absorption for new immigrants.
To help settlers establish footholds in the
Galilee and start new lives in the Negev.
To maintain vital programs for the old and
for the young.
To rejuvenate the lives of 300,000 men,
women, and children in 160 distressed
neighborhoods through Project Renewal.
Your support is essential to sustain Jewish life
around the world.
To keep hope alive in remnant communities
in Eastern Europe, Ethiopia and the
Moslem world.
To relocate thousands of people in areas
of Jewish distress who seek new lives in
free lands.
Your support is essential to the quality of Jewish
life in this decade.
When your telephone rings, answer the call.
Super Sunday, March 1st.
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio
Tampa, Florida 33609
872-4451
It's for you...
%.
A


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