The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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:
AA00014305:00102

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
7
VIII(JIIdi7/,
Of Tampa
, 3 Number 18
Tampa, Florida Friday, May 1,1981
C'lMDdM
Price 35 CtnU
immunity Invited to Honor Memory
Yom HashoahDay of RemembranceMay 5
L Tampa community wiJJ
fae the annual Day of
[embrance Yom Hashoah
honor and perpetuate the
,ory of the six million -plus
. perished during the Holo-
|t, on Tuesday evening, May
j p.m. at the Jewish Commu-
Center.
Ldge Ralph Steinberg is
tman of this evening co-
hated and sponsored by the
i Jewish Federation.
ecial guest speaker will be
Kopecky, a survivor of
fchwitz. Born and educated in
jhoslovakia, she was
[Jrted in 1942 with her hus-
. to Auschwitz where her
band was murdered.
the war she lived in
.ue and then in New York for
r 20 years. In 1973 she moved
brael where she is the General
etary of the Public Commit-
of Auschwitz and other Ex-
nination Camps Survivors in
Lilli Kopecky
to give a course on the Holocaust
at Emory University where she is
a Senior Research Associate and
Adjunct Professor in the Center
For Research in Social Changes.
Invited to participate in the
Yom Hashoah program are:
Cantor William Hauben, Rabbi
Frank Sundheim, Rabbi Leonard
Rosenthal, Rabbi Martin Sand-
berg and Reverend William
Pickett, President of the Tampa
Ministerial Association.
Judge Steinberg urges the
community to show its solidarity
by being present for this im-
portant memorial program, to
honor and perpetuate the
memory of the Holocaust vic-
tims.
Ictims of Rape Will
Be Given Priority
Emergency Rooms
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Victims of rape will be
jren top priority in the emergency rooms of Israel's hos-
lals regardless of which hospital's emergency room is
fen, according to a new regulation announced by the
faith Ministry. A similar regulation was issued two
are ago but was implemented only in some of the
Bpitals.
THE NEW regulation is intended as another
tsure to cope with the growing incidents of rape by
^ing the pressure on victims. According to the new pro-
Sure, a victim will be immediately checked by a senior
necologist whose findings will serve as valid testimony
court.
At the same time, the victim will be treated by a psy-
liatrist and a social worker. Until now a rape victim had
I pass another checkup at a Kupat-Holim (sick-fund)
Inic in order to obtain medical documents that would be
fnsidered as valid testimony in court proceedings.
Open House This Sunday
"This Sunday," May 3, bring
our family and swimsuit for a
'free" fun-filled day of entertain-
ment and enjoyment at the Jew-
h Community Center's "Open
louse" from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
This annual membership event
ill acquaint the entire com-
munity with the Tampa JCC and
[familiarize them with all of the
[programs and services the Center
has to offer. A one month's free
I membership is offered on this day
I to non-members who aia new to
Jour community. Anyone who
becomes a full member of the
Center during this thirty day
Period, will have a chance to be in
I the annual drawing, the winner
receiving a second yew's mem-
You are requested...
To participate in a memorial service...
YOM HASHOAH-
DAY OF REMEMBRANCE
To honor and perpetuate the memory of
the six million-plus who perished
doring the Holocaust, 1939-1945.
TUESDAY, MAY 5
8:00 P.M.
Jewish Community Center Auditorium
Israel with branches around the
world. She is a regular lecturer at
Yad Vashem. At the invitation of
German authorities she lectures
regularly in Berlin to teachers
teaching the Holocaust in col-
leges. She is currently in Atlanta
bership absolutely free.
This day is for the entire family
come enjoy a complimentary
bagel brunch, entertainment and
most of all fun for everyone!
Entertainment
Sailor Circus; Bruce Kaplan's
"Say It With Balloons"; Rob
Hampton and Lou Tidane
provide Live DJ music at pool-
side; Lesly Wynne, Frisbee As-
sociation Master, will demon-
strate the proper technique of
throwing; Jackie Sorensen's
Aerobic Dancing demonstration;
delicious bagel brunch; pool
season opens with games and
competitions; tennis; shuffle-
board; and volleyball.
Reagan Administration Defends Sale;
Admits Egypt Seeks Sophisticated Arms
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration maintains that
it does not believe its multi-
billion arms package sale to
Saudi Arabia will threaten
Israel's security. "We don't
believe it imposes a
security risk to Israel,"
State Department
spokesman Dean Fischer
said. "We remain commit-
ted to maintaining Israel's
military strength."
Fischer stressed that a "strong
Israel serves our broadest stra-
tegic needs and interests, in-
cluding countering Soviet threats
in the region."
The Administration announced
last week that it plans to sell the
Saudis five AW ACS (Airborned
Warning and Control Systems)
that can track 400 planes si-
multaneously and equiped with
radar systems with a range of 350
miles at high altitude and 250
miles at low altitude; AIM-9L
air-to-air missiles, an advanced
version of the Sidewinder mis-
siles; fuel tanks for the 62 F-15s
the Saudis will start receiving
from the United States next year,
and seven KC-135 refueling
planes to serve both the AW ACS
and the F-15s. But the Ad-
ministration did not announce
when it will formally notify
Congress of the sale.
STRONG OPPOSTION in
Congress, especially to the
AW ACS, has led to the belief
that the Administration will
delay official notification until
after the June 30 Israeli elections
and perhaps even longer. The sale
goes through automatically
unless it is rejected by a vote in
both the House and Senate with-
in 50 days of notification.
Fischer, however, maintained
that no decision has been made to
delay or not to delay notification
until the summer. But, he
stressed, the Administration will
submit the proposal and intends
to "fight for it" as a package.
Adminstration souces said
that the announcement was made
to clear up press speculation on
whether the Administration
planned to go ahead with the
sale. The sources denied the
announcement was made under
Saudi pressure or had anything
to do with the visit to Washing-
ton of Shekih Ahmed Yamani,
the Saudi oil minister.
Senate Majority Leader
Howard Baker (R., Term.) was
scheduled to meet with Secretary
of State Alexander Haig after
Baker's return trip from the
Middle East, and his opinion is
believed to be crucial on the
I timing for submitting the
' proposed sale to Congress.
FISCHER ALSO acknowl-
edged that the U.S. is consider-
ing a request from Egypt for an
early warning system, possibly
the EC-2 Hawkeye, a less ad-
vanced system than the
AW ACS. Israel has four
' Hawkeves.
Oil Czar in Warning
Capitol HiU Divides Up;
Issue Postponed for Now
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration is faced with
growing opposition in Con-
gress to selling Saudi
Arabia a package of sophis-
ticated military hardware
and pressure from the
Saudis to go ahead with the
deal.
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig and Richard Allen, Presi-
dent Reagan's National Security
Adviser, both supported splitting
up the package, with Defense
Secretary Casper Weinberger
opposed.
IT WAS Weinberger, report-
edly, who pushed through the
National Security Council the
decision, over Haig's opposition,
to combine the AW ACS and the
enhancement material. The
decision was made Apr. 13 just
prior to Haig's recent trip to the
Middle East.
Fischer's only comment on the
sale itself has been to refer
reporters to a Mar. 6 statement
by the State Department which
said the U.S. had decided to sell
the Saudis the equipment for the
F-15s and was considering some
kind of defense warning system
for them.
The Department spokesman
would not comment on a state-
ment by Sheikh Ahmed Yamani,
the Saudi oil Minister, that the
US. had promised Saudi Arabia
the weaponry as a package. "We
got a promise from the govern-
ment that it will be done, and we
think it will be done," Yamani
said on NBC-TV's "Meet the
Press." He said that "not to my
knowledge" was there any dis-
cussion by Haig while in Saudi
Arabia about a postponement of
the sale.
IN AN interview with ABC-
TV, Haig said Congressional
disapproval of the sale "would
represent a grievous setback in
Continued on Page 11
I
Tay-Sachs Testing Extended
Tay Sachs testing at the University of South Florida has been
extended through May 8. This free testing program sponsored
by Tampa Section, National Council of Jewish Women in
conjuction with the University of South Florida Department of
Genetics is the only way to detect this dread disease.
Be sure to call 974-2456 and make an appointment for your
testing today.


Page 14 I
I ftPd Ktmsn-t arrKtUtrro, -r ^njr^r-
Children always have a good time at the Jewish Community Center. This picture shows some of the
happy faces at last years Israel Independence Day Celebration. Sunday. May 10, Israel Independence
Day will be observed with an activity filled day truly having something for everyone (but not the jumping
around shown above). From 12:30 to 3:30p.m. on Sunday, May 10, join the salute to Israel's 33rd Anni-
versary at the Jewish Community Center.
UJA Mobilizes for Nationwide Campaign
InResponse to Agency Budget Shortages
NEW YORK, N.Y. United
Jewish Appeal National Chair-
man Herschel Blumberg today
urged communities nationwide to
join in an accelerated "campaign
realization and cash mobili-
zation" drive in April and May in
response to severe cuts in funds
for life enhancing programs and
services in Israel.
The UJA National Chairman
named Judy Slater of Boston,
Mass., UJA Northeast Region
Women's Division Chairman, to
head the special 1981 Campaign
effort.
Blumberg, citing sharp re-
ductions in the Jewish Agency's
budget for 1981-82, said, "The
months of April and May consti-
tute a crucial period in our 1981
Campaign to meet minimum
Jewish needs and in our effort to
provide an effective flow of cash
to continue our human support
services in Israel and around the
world."
He added that a critical short-
age of cash at the Agency
"means fewer teenagers in Youth
Aliyah programs, lessened sup-
port for pioneering young
families in Galilee p resettle-
ments and a lack of progress in
development of the new settle-
ments in the Negev for those who
must leave the Sinai as a result of
the Camp David accords."
"I am convinced that we can
meet and even exceed our 1981
Campaign goal if we make an all-
out effort during April and May
to reach all those who have not
yet made their pledges," Blum-
berg said. "We must aim for
a minimum increase of 25 percent
in all outstanding gifts.''
Slater described the special ef-
fort as seeking to improve cash
flow to the Agency while at the
same time meeting specific goals
for total pledges in April, May,
and June.
She said that because in
Hebrew the figure "chai" means
both "life" and the number 18,
UJA has set a "chai" "cash
collection goal of S18 million in
April and $18 million in May, and
a goal of $36 million, twice
"chai," in June.
In addition, Slater said the
special mobilization plan calls for
1981 Campaign pledge totals to
reach $350 million this week and
to rise to $380 million by May 1,
$410 million by May 15 and $450
million by June.
All UJA resources and
national and regional lay leader-
ship will be available to assist
communities in the program,
Slater said. She stressed that
UJA and communities will utilize
the significant historic dates and
events that are observed in this
period in their special campaign
and cash mobilization efforts.
"In addition to Passover, in
these two months we observe the
anniversary of the Warsaw
ghetto uprising, Holocaust
Memorial Day, Jewish Heritage
Week, Israel's Independence
Day, Lag B'Omer and the anni-
versary of the reunification of
Jerusalem."
"These events provide us with
the opportunity to reflect on our
past as we work to ensure a
stable and life enhancing future
for the Jewish people every-
where," Slater said. "As world-
wide inflation and the enormous
cost of the peace treaty with
Egypt take their toll on the basic
quality of life for the people we
brought to Israel, we must make
a special effort to maintain the
humanitarian programs of the
Jewish Agency at adequate
levels."
"We have not provided suffi-
cient cash in a timely manner to
meet day-to-day Agency ex-
penditures for human services,"
Blumberg said. "In an era in
which rising demand and in-
flationary program costs force us
to run fast just to stand still, it is
essential that the entire
American Jewish community
unite behind this effort."
Friend-To-Friend Program
"Those who bring sunshine to
the lives of others cannot keep it
from themselves" Sir James
Barrie
There usually isn't much sun-
shine in the life of an abusive
parent. Instead, life is almost
always clouded by criticism,
loneliness and isolation.
The Friend-to-Friend Program
involves volunteers who serve to
bring some sunshine into the
lives of abusive or potentially
abusive parents. These volun-
teers receive expert training in
providing troubled parents with
an opportunity to have a friend
reach out to them. A new training
program begins May 11.
The Friend-to-Friend Program
is a private, non-profit, volunteer-
based child abuse program to
help abusive parents have a non-
judgmental, nurturing and sup-
portive friend. A volunteer can
often get closer to abusive par-
ents than the professionals. We
are again recruiting for a training
class.
Volunteers who have been in
the program for some time will be
on hand to share their experi-
ences with you.
If you are unable to attend the
meeting but would like further
information about the Friend-to-
Friend Program, please call 251-
8080 or contact Friend-to-Friend
Program, One Davis Blvd., Suite
212, Tampa. Fla. 33606.
There will be two television
stations with special programs
relating to the Holocaust that
deserve your attention this week.
Saturday afternoon on WUSF,
Channel 16, there will be two pro-
grams presented. "Avenue of the
Just" will be shown at 2:30 p.m.
followed at 3:30 by "Holocaust:
A Need to Remember." Monday,
May 4 at 8 p.m., Channel 3 will
present'' Echoes of Children.
"Avenue of the Just" concerns
the path leading to Yad Vashem,
the Holocaust Memorial in Israel.
The path, also known as the
Avenue of Righteous Gentiles, is
lined with trees dedicated to in-
dividuals who helped to save
. t s-i-M .
Jews from the Holocaust. At the
base of each tree is a stone
marker bearing the name of the
honoree.
"Holocaust, A Need to
Remember" is the program made
locally with survivors of the
Holocaust each telling their own
story. It has been shown before
here and it is worth repeating.
"Echoes of Children" recalls
the 1,000,000 children who
perished in the Holocaust. Many
of their own writings will be used.
This film was made in Toledo,
Ohio, and is presented in co-
operation With the Tampa Jewish
Federation.
T s-i %\
Television and The Holocaust
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social newsi,
at 872-4470.1
We think that 10 year old Adam Cutler's recent achieve-
in, m is simply terrific and we'll spell it out for you! First,
through a process of elimination class spelling bees and by a
vote ol Ins 5th grade peers at Berkeley Preparatory School,
\,l.im represented his grade and school in the semi-final elimi-
nations, held April 21st., for the Annual Tampa Times-Tampa
Tribune Countywide Spelling Bee. St"dents from four counties
participated in these eliminations (Hillsborough, Hardee,
Highland, and DeSota counties). In the 5th grade division there
were 82 contestants, "hrough an actual spelling bee, Adam
became one of the 10 finalists from the 5th grade to be chosen to
compete in the newspapers' "Countywide Spelling Bee" which
will be held tomorrow at Tampa Theatre. Forty finalists will
compete 110 students finalists from each of the 5th, 6th, 7th and
8th grades). First, second, and third place winners will be an-
nounced after tomorrow's competition. The first place winner
will travel in Washington. D.C. for a week in June to compete in
the National Spelling Bee Contest. The second and third place
winners will receive terrific prizes.
Adam, son of Donna and Buddy Cutler, is a very busy and
involved young man. He is an honor student, he is the assistant
editor of his school's yearbook, he is in the Computer and Math
Lab Club at Berkeley, he plays on his school's basketball team,
and he plays baseball for the Town and Country Little League
team. (i(x)d luck tomorrow Adam hope you put those other
students to the test (spelling test that is)!
If you want to spend a terrific evening full of fun, excite-
ment, and the chance to buy some marvelous items at bargain
prices then don't miss ORT's annual "Celebrity Auction".
The Hay Horizons chapter of ORT will be holding this special
, \ i nine the Carrollwood Recreation Center (McFarland Road
and Orange Grove Drivel. Co-chairmen of the evening, Lili
Kaufmann and Esther Posner informs us that there will be a
unique --election of items including personal belongings of such
well known celebrities as Paul Newman, Bob Hope, Phyllis
Diller, and Art Buchwald. In addition, there will be a Rowdies'
Miner ball, free tennis lessons, and many wonderful gift certifi-
iaies from local merchants. So do yourself a favor by participat-
ing in what promises to be a sensational evening on Saturday,
May 2nd al 7:30 p.m. At the same time, you'll be doing a favor
for ORT.
The Albert Aronovitz Post and Auxiliary 373 of the Jewish
War Veterans will be holding their installation and luncheon on
May 17th at the International Inn. Speaker at this special event
will be their National Commander, Irving Steinberg. This is a
firs! for this post and a real honor. Though we listed the slate of
officers for the coming year in a past issue, there has been one
change. Philip Star will replace Ruth Bayer, who moved away,
in the position of Assistant Quartermaster. Congratulations to
all JWV& A friends. Our wishes for a successful and productive
year go to all the new officers.
Christy Reddish, Coordinator of the Russian Resettlement
Program, under the auspices of Tampa Jewish Social Service
informs us that several new volunteers have joined up to help
this marvelous program in anyway that they can. These terrific
people include: Dorthy Garrell, Michelle Goldstein, Bill Grauer,
Gean Gustafson. Joyce Hardy, John King, Helen Males.. Liz
Rappaport, Terry Sinsley, Nancy Verkauf, Pat Warren, Berna-
dine Butler, Ellen Wilson, and BiU Knapp. Thanks to these peo
pie and many other hard working dedicated souls, Tampa's
Russian Resettlement program continues to flourish.
The April meeting of the evening chapter of Women's
American OUT was one of the most fascinating ones this year.
Following a delicious and warm social hour, Dr. Walter Afield, a
lampa psychiatrist and sexologist led a very interesting
discussion. Following his talk, questions could be put to Dr.
Afield from the floor or the members were given the opportunity
before the meeting to write down anonymous questions. The
whole evening provided a truly delightful April meeting.
Meet Dr. John and Rina H of man who have moved to
Tampa for one year, from their home in Israel, while Dr. Hofman
works as a visiting professor on the faculty of the University of
South Florida-Department of Psychology. Dr. Hofman's sab-
batical leave from his teaching job in Israel began last August
and will be completed when the Hof mans return to Israel for the
year Living in Haifa is 27 year old Yorkam who works at a plant
which makes electronic materials for the field of medicine; 24
year old Amnon lives on a kibbutz in Golam; and 18 year old
Ron is shortly entering the Israeli army; 16 year old Ofer came
to Tam|a with his parents and is a sophomore at Chamberlain,
where he is also a member of his school's swimming team.
Currently, Dr. Hofman is teaching a course on the Hola-
caust, which is being attended by more than 100 students, most
of whom are not Jewish. Rina, who is a kindergarten teacher r
Israel, is working part-time at Tampa's Chabad nursery school.
in
Dr. Hofman was born in Germany, went to Israel in 1950,
and also lived in the United States for 10 years while he studied
and received his undergraduate degree from the University of
Michigan, his Masters Degree from Columbia University, and
his PHD degree from New York University. Rina was born and
raised in Israel. She is extremely artistic and enjoys handicrafts,
painting, and puppetry. The Hofmans plan to travel out west
before returning to Israel. We do hope that you have thoroughly
enjoyed your year in Tampa.
Unitl next week .
5 1 II


)ndian of lampa
Senior Citizen Nutrition Program
There have been some changes
in the lunch program at the Jew-
,sh Community Center that need
mentioning.
The Lunch Program," aa we
all call it, is part of the Senior
Citizen Nutrition Program
funded primarily by the Federal
Government with cooperation
and additional funding by the
State of Florida and Hills-
borough County. Marilyn Blake-
ley, site supervisor at the JCC,
said that she does not believe the
senior's nutrition program is in
danger of being cut under the
President's budget cuts because
President Reagan has said
repeatedly that the nutrition pro-
gram for the elderly would not be
touched.
However, there have been
some tightening of the budget
and there were no additional
funds allowed this year meaning
with inflation there have to be
cuts.
Where were the cuts made?
The first things which dis-
appeared were coffee and tea with
the meals. The dieticians said
"There was no nutritional value
in these beverages, therefore, it
did not matter if they were eli-
minated," according to Mrs.
Blakeley Now that may be true,
but meals do seem more enjoy-
able with a drink at hand. At the
otrwr senior lunch programs, the
seniors can drink milk with their
Son of Modigliani Turns
Up as French Parish Priest
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The long-
lost son of Jewish painter
Amadeo Modigliani has been
found in a small village near
Pans where he serves as the local
parish priest. Father Gerad
ThirouxVillette, 64, told a
French newspaper that he had
known since he was 13 years old
that he was the son of the world
famous artist whom many critics
describe as the greatest painter of
the 20th Century. The painter's
son was "discovered" by Le
Journal de Dimanche as a ret-
rospective exhibition of Mo-
digliani's major works opened at
the Pompidou Center.
Modigliani, at his death in
1920, left two infant children: a
two-year-old daughter, Janine,
and a tour-month old son,
Gerard. After the painter died,
his brother, Emmanuel, came
from Livorno (Leghorn), Italy to
look for the children. Janine was
found and taken to Livorno
where she was formally adopted
by the painter's sister who gave
her the family name.
The boy disappeared, and only
art historians knew of his
presumed existence. Now, he
says that his mother, who was an
art student and 20 years old at
the time of his birth, first left him
with foster parents who gave him
the name of Villette. Later, she
care for him herself.
He said he has never been in
touch with his father's family and
does not intend to do so now.
Thiroux-Villette said he wants to
be forgotten by the outside world.
Synopis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Kedoshim
"Ye shall do no unrighteousness in judgment, in meteyard,
in weight, or in measure. Just balances, just weights. shall ye
have" (Lev. 19.36-36).
KEDOSHIM -Ye shall be holy; for I the Lord your God am
holy. Ye shall fear every man his mother, and his father, and ye
shall keep My sabbaths Turn ye not unto the idols And
when ye reap the harvest of your land, thou shalt not wholly
nap the corner of thy field neither shalt thou gather the
fallen fruit of thy vineyard; thou shalt leave them for the poor
and the stranger ... Ye shall not steal; neither shall ye deal
falsely, nor lie one to another. And ye shall not swear by My
name falsely Thou shalt not oppress thy neighbor, nor rob
him; the wages of a hired servant shall not abide with thee all
night until morning. Thou shalt not curse the deal, nor put a
stumbling-block before the blind ... Ye shall do no unright-
eousness in judgment. Thou shalt not go up and down as a
talebearer neither shalt thou stand idly by the blood of thy
neighbor. Thou shalt love thy neighbor as thyself" (Leviticus
19.2-18). "Ye shall be holy unto Me; for I the Lord am holy, and
have set you apart from the neoples, that ye should be Mine"
(Uviticus 20.26).
(The recounting of fht Weekly Portion ol fhe Law is extracted and aaaeu
upon "Tht Graphic History ol tt Jewish Harltata," adltadby P. wellmen-
Tsamlr. $15, published by ShenfoM. The volume is available at 7s vidtn
Lane, New York. N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlana is president ol the society
distributing the volume.)
meals, not at the JCC for this is a
kosher lunch facility and all of
the meals are meat. But no ex-
ception for coffee or tea could be
made and only water is available
at the JCC.
Which brings up the next
budget cuts. Styrofoam cups and
plastic flatware. That's right, if a
glass of water is to be had with
the meal, it is available only if the
person brought a cup from home.
Mrs. Blakeley explained that
with the rise in price of all petro-
leum derivities, such as styro-
foam and plastic, these items had
to be eliminated from the budget.
Every day those coming to lunch
must arrive with their own cup
and with their own silverware.
This is true not only of the JCC
lunch program, but of all the hot
meal programs in Hillsborough
County. The other programs are
held in recreational centers
without fully equipped kitchens.
The program at the JCC is being
held in a completely furnished
kosher kitchen and still "the
participants have to bring their
cup and silverware from home."
Why? There are no funds for
washing anything at the lunch
sites. "It is not the job of the
cooks," Mrs. Blakeley explained.
"The other lunch sites have no
washing facilities and no furnish-
ings are at the sites."
To say this is the Center's
lunch program is a misnomer. It
is a Senior Citizen Nutrition pro-
gram which is held at the Jewish
Community Center. But being
held at the JCC there should be a
measure of dignity and pride in-
volved. Coming daily with a cup
and knife and fork and spoon in
one's pocket doesn't have very
much dignity.
Service clubs which are always
on the lookout for meaningful
projects, are you listening?
Lunch Program Statistics
There are 131 active partici-
pants although the daily number
of meals served vanes. Some
registrants come only three times
a week, some on any given day do
not feel well. Some are away.
There is a waiting list of 14.
The number of meals for which
this site is authorized has been
cut to 90.
Marilyn Blakeley estimated
the following numbers concern-
ing the JCC program: About
three-fourths come from the Jew-
ish Towers; about one-half of the
participants are Jewish; those
who are kosher are asked to sign
a statement so stating.
This is the only kosher facility
in Hillsborough County.
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l fie uelvibn l
Page 4
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa_
Friday, May l, iggj
Jewish Flaridian
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Federation
Friday, May 1, 1981 27 NISAN 5741
Volume 3 Number 18
W]MDroveShostakovich West
Yom Hashoah
Following the nostalgia and traditions of
Passover,come the brief mourning of Yom Hashoah
and the joy of Israel Independence Day. Not by
accident was the Day of remembrance for the Six
Million victims of the Holocaust set just before the
celebration of the rebirth of the State of Israel. That
is our tradition. We always pause to remember those
who are no longer with us before we celebrate any
happy event.
Tampa will gather for Yom Hashoah Tuesday
evening at 8 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center.
This has been an overflow occasion for the few years
which it has been a community observance sponsored
by Tampa Jewish Federation. This year would be no
different. The speaker, Lily Kopecky, is not only one
who was part of the Holocaust, she spends her life
teaching others "to teach" this awesome subject
matter. Her credentials speak for themselves as the
page one story indicates.
Israel Independence Day will have an all new
Maccabiah format developed by a hard-working
committee of the Jewish Community Center. Sunday
May 10 you'll enjoy, you'll smile, you'll feel proud to
recognize Israel's 33rd anniversary observed at the
JCC from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m.
And this Sunday, May 3 from 11 a.m.-2 ^.m. is
an Open House for the JCC during which they will be
happy to show you every aspect of their program,
and their facilities. Everything is open and free this
day.
Three Community events. All are free. All need
one ingredient. YOU. Sunday May 3, JCC Family
Fund Day Open House; Tuesday, May 5, Yom
Hashoah 8 p.m.; Sunday, May 10, Israeli
Independence Day.
Mideast Geopolitcal Struggle
With regard to these planes, we have been
warning in our editorial columns all along that the
AW ACS would become an Israeli issue rather than
what it ought to be a nationwide issue. And so
they have. Can we afford to arm the Saudis with
AW ACS when, more and more, they appear to be
going down the road toward their own destruction |
taken earlier by the regime of the Shah of Iran?
Can we afford that, in the event of such a Saudi
self-disappearing act, our AWACS fall into enemy
hands precisely in the same way that so much of our
sophisticated weaponry given to the Shah of Iran fell
into enemy hands?
Those who say we can not are now being
regarded merely as supporters of Israel rather than
as persons concerned with the safety of America, as
well. Neither is the issue an academic question as,
Saudi Arabia's oil czar, Sheikh Yamani, demon-
strated so clearly last week on two separate oc-
casions, once on national American television and
then a second time before a Foreign Policy Associa-
tion meeting in New York.
Both times, Yamani declared flat out that Israel
is a greater threat to the stability of the Middle East
than the Soviet Union this from an Arab mon-
archist who would survive along with his country
only if Israel were to survive. And who would go the
way of the Shah of Iran if Israel were not to survive,
and the Russians were permitted to have their way in
in that area of the world.
We are not often given to quoting Egypt's Pres-
ident Sadat, whom we have not trusted from the
word go. Still, while he applauded the Reagan Ad-
ministration's decision to supply the Saudis with
AWACS last week, he also remarked that the Saudis
are a nation poised on the brink of disaster because
they simply fail to recognize the realities of today's
THE LATE Marxist phil-
osopher, Herbert Marcuse. said
of art that its purpose is to ad-
vance the principles of pro-
letarian revolution. Any other
kind is decadent, and he saw
graffiti as the only worthwhile art
being produced in the 20th Cen-
tury the street and dewalk
art of dogmatic revolutionary
sloganeering.
But any artist will tell you that
the purpose of his art is to please
himself. And if he is willing to
suffer the tribulations of non-
recognition of failing at the
same time that he pleases himself
also to please others if he is
willing to do this as he risks
everything in order to reap the
rewards of success, then what
business is it of anyone else to
judge his art except on a basis of
like or dislike?
THIS CERTAINLY seems
reasonable enough, but there is
little that is reasonable in Marx-
ist practice, and the theoreticians
of Marxism. Marcuse included,
have always been willing for
otners to suffer the preachment
of their principles so long as they,
themselves, have remained safely
and steadfastly immune to its
illogical effects.
One has only to look at the art
productivity of any Marxist
regime, specifically the Soviet
Union's, to see how political dog-
gerel translated into panoramic
posters produces little more than
a visual putrescence that is
appalling.
Artists in the Communist
world who dare to depart from
this kind of controlled produc-
tivity, from the aesthetic design
to which Marcuse referred in the
most praiseworthy sense as graf-
fiti, is by definition decadent, re-
vanchist and dangerous.
THE REASON is obvious: the
artist who follows his own star is
consumed by the need for self-ex-
pression and therefore indifferent
to the needs of the state. Ergo, he
is counterrevolutionary and must
be censored.
AH of this comes to mind as a
consequence of the defection the
other week of Maxim Shostako-
vich to the United States. The
Soviet symphony orchestra
conductor is the son of the im-
mortal Dmitri Shostakovich, who
died in 1975. As an artist, pro-
claimed Maxim following his de-
i fection, he would not be able to
find the ultimate freedom he
needs in order to pursue his
career in the Soviet Union.
This, mind you, from an inter-
pretive artist, a performer.
Imagine the agonies his father
suffered, a creative artist, at the
crude hands of the Soviet ideo-
logues because there were times
when he simply spoke his aes-
thetic mind in his music without
regard to whether or not it ad-
vanced the glories of the revo-
lution.
IN FACT, you don't have to
imagine it at all. The lives ol
Dmitri Shostakovich and his
contemporary, Sergei Prokofiev
were entwined at least in this way
if no other: long after their death
they remain mute testimony tc
their victimization by the prin-
ciples for productivity of the
proper proletarian practitioner ot
art as set down by the Soviet
state. Or as defined by the Marx
ist theoretician, Marcuse. Or
others, there are so many others,
always prepared to fetter the free
human mind.
These are the men Maxim
Shostakovich surely had in mind
as he fled to the West, his father
and Prokofiev. The repeated
Muscovite humiliation of his
father and of Prokofiev could not
have escaped his memory.
It was, for example, Josef
Stalin who took particular and
repeated delight in turning the
thumbscrews on the exquisite
musical sensibilities of Dmitri
Shostakovich this brutal
swine of a man whose musical
understanding came to zero, but
who nevertheless offered up pro-
Continued on Page 9
Danger: Rush for Crime Relief
John Hinckley Jr.'s mad deed
trying to kill President Reagan
with a six-shot double-action
revolver has touched off a new
rush to stem America's tide of
violence. As we all know now,
young Hinckley's act is believed
to have boiled up from lovesick
fantasies over Jodie Foster, a
current movie star. Nor can many
of us be unfamiliar with the fact
that he did a term paper oi.
Hitler's Mein Kampf arid was
dismissed from the American
Nazi Party because he kept
talking about going out and
shooting people.
Meanwhile, two of the three
top branches of our government
have made it clear where they
stand with regard to violent
crime.
CHIEF JUSTICE Warren E.
Burger a few months ago
weighed in with a thundering
challenge for providing assurance
to "decent, law-abiding citizens
(who) are hostages in an im-
potent society." Thus spoke the
Judiciary.
Attorney General William F.
Smith has said his top priority is
"leadership of a national effort
against violent crime." As one ol
the President's closest friends
and most valued advisors, he
speaks for the Executive branch
of government on the issue of
crime.
Branch No. 3 Congress -
*. M8.1 i^and contiUMung history
Robert
Segal
of trying to face down criminals
with tougher laws. John Hinck-
ley's vicious gun play will surely
step up legislative action.
Violent crime was up 10
percent two years ago. Last year
the climb was 13 percent.
WE MUST have action now.
Yet inherent in the rush for crime
relief are dangers, which, if
disregarded, may damage rather
than improve the situation. Chief
Justice Burger himself told
theAmerican Bar Association in
Houston that we must not be
misled by clinches and slogans;
yet some worried student of
criminal law concluded that his
address was inflammatory and
bloated with rhetoric. In one
newsroom the Burger address
drew this u>p headline: "Lock
'Em Up! Toss Awav the Key."
And one superior court judge,
purred by the Chief Justice's
oration, called for the citizenry to
Indeed, the rhetoric of the hour
was more than we should be
obliged to suffer. We were
warned against Judge Burgers
"quick fix." his "ultimate hoax/
the oversimplistic approach to do
a highly complex problem.
Above all, in the new deter-
mination to push the pendulum
as far right of center as the late
Chief Justice Warren is accused
of having shoved it too far in the
other direction, it is obvious thst
any calls that embody violations
of constitutional guarantees will
not, in the end, achieve what
many of us want.
When the new crime cjusaders
in high position call for holdings
suspect without bail because!be
quickly regarded as a dange to
society and when "%
detention is loudly rfvocsttA*
is only natural that the charge
will arise that traditional due
NOB WILL all of us accept the
conclusion that attacks on
.poverty, the revitalization
near-bankrupt and sagg"*
school systems, and c"?
more housing and jobs are to
downgraded in the rush to cruw
spiralling crime in the cities. Just
because the new ulti**"
servativea are screaming again"
do-gpooer. apd bleeding heart*.
there* no need to usten e
mlS"D!r".^-it8 ?r MaCC P- 3WJ the'do-badders and
jnits for safety s sake fmrn^tn**

MLBl


Friday, May 1, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Sad Story Behind 'Yordim'
Why So Many Jews Are Leaving Israel Permanently
By DAVID NATHAN
London Chronicle Syndicate
It is a statistical certainty that
while Jews all over the world
stand up and say, L'shana haba'a
b' Yersushalayim (Next year in
Jerusalem), there are many in
Jerusalem itself who secretly
think, Leshana haba'a b' New
York ... or Philadelphia ... or
Los Angeles ... or London."
Exodus is an ancient word with a
new meaning in Israel, a country
built on the premise of immi-
gration which is alarmed and, in
some quarters, frightened by the
extent of eimigration. The word
for it is yerida, a going down, and
the opposite of aliya, a going up.
Every family knows about
yerida, and no family
acknowledges a yored.
"My brother's not a yored,"
said one girl, indignantly. "He's
coming back. He's only been
away for five years." But a few
minutes later, she was describing
how he had dashed back to Israel
to help during the Yom Kippur
War, nearly eight years ago. "I
don't like to think how fast time
goes," she said.
THERE ARE all kinds of
yordim. They teach in American
universities and drive American
taxis, they are company directors
intemperate Israeli recently. "At
least they stay in our society
when they finish their sentence."
"They are deserters, cowards,"
said another. But in many casts
they are ex-soldiers who have
and small shopkeepers, they
design computers and they work
as navvies. They an among the
best and among the worst. But
they all must have a minimum of
brains and bustle, for it la not
easy, as generations of Jews have
learned, to go to a strange land
where they speak a foreign
language and make a Irving.
"They are worse than the
criminals in our jails," said one
fought in at least two wars and
have risked their lives over and
over again for their country.
Take the children of Dr. and
Mrs. Josef Ganz, who live in the
Yemen Moshe district of Jeru-
salem. Dr. Ganz, a retired atomic
engineer, and his wife, Eva, born
in Liverpool, have two sabra chil-
dren, Allon Dan and Carmia.
Alton gained a Master's degree in
computer science at the Hebrew
University and went to Yale on a
fellowship. He was a paratrooper
and fought in the Six-Day War.
He is married to an Israeli, and
they have four children, one born |
in Israel, three in the U.S. He '
designs computers.
CARMIA is a professor at
Columbia University and is
engaged in cancer reserach. She
has two daughters. She also
served in the army. Said Dr.
Ganz: "They want to come back,
but the first thing you need is a
flat. They're building some near
here for four and a half rooms
you pay EL 80,000, ($200,000).
You can't get a proper mortgage,
so you have to take a bank loan
at such a high rate of interest
that you never pay it off. But if a
Russian comes, he gets every-
thing a flat, a reduction in in-
icome tax, all the help he needs.
My son did his duty, he didn't
run away."
Neither of the children can find
a job in Israel comparable in pay
or itatus to those they have in
America. They want to come
back mainly for the sake of then-
children, all technically Israeli
citizens. But some of the children
would prefer to stay in America.
When Mrs. Ganz hears slight-
ing references to yordim, she says
she "would like to punch
somebody. It's an awful ex-
pression, like a stigma. We are
overeducating our people. If it
were not for the Arab workers, we
would have no laborers. Doctors
can't get places after they have
finished training, so they go
abroad."
INDEED, a few days later, her
view seemed to be borne out
when Alula hospital director
Shlomo Antebi said that 90 per-
cent of the first graduating class
(1967) of Tel Aviv University's
medical school 40 out of 46
were practicing abroad. It was
denied shortly afterwards. Many
of those abroad, it was said, wen
merely gaining additional qualifi-
cations and did not intend to
stay.
Hut the following night, 1 met a
young English doctor who had
given up a lucntive hospital post
in Sussex in order to work for half
the money in a Negev develop-
ment area. "They just can't get
doctors for nlaces like that," he
said.
Dr. Jonathan Mann, a dentist
at the Hadassah Dental Center,
spent two years in America and
was so horrified at the extent of
the yerida problem that he has
founded an organization called
Ayala, which tries to help those
who wish to return. "Some people
leave Israel," he said, because
they are poor and have financial
problems, academics leave
because they are not satisfied
with their academic development
in Israel, and doctors and
psychologists leave because they
could not get jobs they wanted.
"Hadassah will only take the
best, and whenever there is a
vacancy, there is immense
competition for it. But it doesn't
mean to say that because a
doctor can't get a job in
Hadassah, he should leave the
country. Not everyone can be
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head of a department, not even in
America. People think that here,
in a Jewish country, they should
get what they want. Other
people, he said, left because they
had income tax problems, or
because they were upset and
there was a place to go, some of
the family being already in the
U.S. Once it was difficult because
there was no one there who could
guarantee support until a job was
found. Now everyone knows
someone in America who will
provide work of sorts.
AFTER A few years, they
become eligible for a green card
which allows them to stay as long
as they like. "They take low
wages at first," said Dr. Mann,
"but slowly they find their way
around and open their own
businesses. Most of them don't
live very comfortably and earn an
average salary which would give
them a better living here. They
work hard, seven days a week.
My own feeling is that many of
them are not very happy."
Many of the Oriental Jews
from Israel go to New York. "I
know one who went to university
here and gained his Master's
degree in statistics," said Dr.
Mann. "I asked him what he was
doing in America. 'In Israel,' he
said, 'I'm called a black, and here
I'm called a white.' His two
brothers, who also went to
university in Israel, are with him
in the U.S. So is their mother.
They are in the flour distributing
business.
"The yored says his roots an
in Israel, and that on* day ha will
come back. But vary faw do, and
a lot of those who do coma back
soon leave again. 1 know of one
Israeli who stayed in the U.S. for
IK years. He son was born there.
I It- decided to come back to lame!
because he felt a foreigner there.
But his son said "'If you want to
go back to Israel, you go by
yourself.'"
MANN, son of the director-
general of Hadassah, is a former
paratroop officer. In America for
postgraduate studies, he met one
of his old soldiers. "What are you
doing here?" Mann asked him. "I
don't intend to stay," said the ex-
paratrooper. Two days laters,
Mann met his wife, and she told
him they had bought a house.
There are all sorts of reasons
for yerida. Some blame American
films and the good lite they show;
others the psychological stresses
of being an Israeli; most put it
down to the physical struggle.
Mann himself was offered a
chance to stay in the U.S. "If I
have to pick up a gun again and
Tight for a place, it wouldn't be
for the United States," he said,
"It would be for Israel. So I came
to the conclusion that the only
place I belong to is Israel.
"What will these yordim do
when they meet anti-Semitism
' abroad? The only place they can
frun back to Israel. So I" fight for
them, I" pay taxes, I'll work to
keep the country nice so that
they can come back when they
have problems. There's a burden
to be shared. If they were back
here, maybe I wouldn't have to
pay so much tax, maybe I
wouldn't have to do as many
weeks in the Army."
The irony became anger. "So
they succeed," said Mann. "So
what, a yored is a traitor." But is
1 he? It seems to be accepted that
people like Barenboim, Zuker-
man, Perl man and other virtuoso
musicians need to go abroad to be
able to fulfill themselves and
stretch their talents. Why should
a businessman be deprived of the
opportunity of testing his talents
against the American hustler and
fulfilling his urge to win the wider
world?
"MY FEELINGS are not
much different for Barenboim
and the others. But at least they
are known as Israelis, and when
they play they give something to
Israel. But most of the others are
not doing anything more than
they would be doing here.
"I spoke of Hadassah in the
States. I said, 'Do me a favor and
don't support Israelis who come
here.' They were quite happy
when I said that, but when I
added, 'and make aliya,' their
faces changed. One woman stood
up and said, 'Dr. Mann, we have
got half a million Israelis in the
States. How can you ask me to
make aliya when 18 percent of the
population has left? That means I
there is something wrong. I will
give you money, but I won't
come to Israel.' Those were her
words, and I just didn't know
'what to say."
Holocaust Survivors
Condemn Bonn Sale
BONN |JTA| The
Frankfurt based Federation of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors pub-
lished an advertisement in
leading Wast German news-
papers condemning the Bonn
government's plane to sell highly
sophisticated weaponry to Saudi
Arabia. They warned that such a
move would only result in further
Arab oil blackmail. The text of
the ad reminded West Germans
that Saudi Arabia reiterated its
call for a holy war against Israel
only a few weeks ago. It stated
that the use of German arms to
attack Israel would not make
Germany'a oil supplies more
secure.
Meanwhile, officials here said
that no final commitment on
anna deliveries could be exp-
tected before or daring Chan-
cellor Helmut Schmidt's visit to
Saudi Arabia, beginning Apr. 27.
Schmidt received three Saudi
Arabian journalists to explain bis
position on arms sales to the
Middle East. No details of the
interview were made available.
Schmidt had told German editors
earlier that Israel does not have
the right to influence Bonn's
relations with Saudi Arabia.
FINEST AND FOREMOST "BAIS YAAKOV"
RESIDENT HIGH SCHOOL IN THE WEST
ANNOUNCES OPENING OF REGISTRATION
FOR 1981 1982 SCHOOL YEAR
Accepting Girls 9th through 12th Grades
Finest Educational Program in Both Religious and General Studies
Splendid Residence Campus
Conscientious Supervision in Conjunction with Intensive Family-Dorm Living
Exciting Life Enriching Extra Curricular Activities
Graduates Highly Regarded throughout the Torah World
Outstanding record with enthusiastic N.C.S.Y.'ers.
BETH JACOB/DENVER: A school for that special girl for whom a life
of Torah and Yiddishkeit combined with excellent scholastic achieve-
ment is her main pursuit.
Recommendations and Personal Interviews Required
Science Lab
Swimming Pool
Auditorium
Libraries
Athletic Field
Dining Hall
For more information and brochure, write or call:
Office of Admissions
Beth Jacob High School of Denver
5100 West 14th Avenue
Denver. Colorado 80204
(303) 893-1333
Accredited by Colorado Stain Department of Education
Member: College Entrance Examination Board
Beth lacob High School does not discriminate on the basis of race,
color, national or el/;nic origin.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. May l, i^
Seder for Soviet
Jews In Tampa
April 13 Tampa's Soviet
Jewish community enjoyed a
model Seder held at the Jewish
Community Center. Conducted
by Rabbi Lazar Rivkin and or-
ganized by volunteers of Tampa
Jewish Social Service, the Seder
was attended by over one half of
the Soviet community. The Seder
was read in English, then trans-
lated into Russian, which
. '\ idfd an enlightening educa-
tion for most of the Soviet Jews
who were experiencing their first
Passover celebration.
Tampa Jewish Social Service
would like to thank the following
people for makiiig thie evening so
successful: Blossom Leibowitz,
Rabbi Rivkin, Rabbi Werde,
Pauline Grossman, Audrey
Haubenstock, Mimi Weiss, Regi-
na Dobrovitsky. Vicky Strash-
n<>\. AUa Fridman. Bernardine
Butler. Rainey Kushner. Ruth
Polurand Paula Zielonka.
Irina Fridman found the Afikomin after the Seder.
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin (right) invited the youngest people in attendance
'o chant the Four Questions during the ceremony. (Left to right!
Zhanna Gaysinsky, Irina Fridman. Demitry Fridman. in front. Angela
Sheikhet. Michael Strashnov and Rabbi Rivkin.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal. one of
the four Rabbis conducting
sedan at the Jewish Community
Center on April 17. It was hard to
tell whether the Rabbis or the
children had the most fun.
FourRabbis
LedSeder
Friday, April 17 was quite a
day at the Jewish Community
Center as four of Tampa's Rabbis
led model Seders.
Rabbis Sundheim, Sandberg,
and Rosenthal led three Seders
simultaneously for all of the chil-
dren in the preschool. The halls
reverberated with song, music,
laughter and good cheer as the
children and parents partook in
the story of the Jewish people's
exodus to freedom from slavery
in Egypt.
Over 100 elderly citizens joined
Rabbi Brod in celebration at the
Senior Citizen Nutrition pro-
gram. The wine flowed and all
were attentive as Gary Alter,
Executive Director, Tampa Jew-
ish Federation, asked the Four
Questions.
What a beautiful way to com-
memorate one of the most impor-
tant events on the Jewish
calendar.
Jewish Towers
Constructing Park
Visitors to the Jewish Commu-
nity Center and the Jewish
Towers have been aware for some
time that something was afoot in
the closed street separating the
two buildings. But what? The
more construction there was, the
harder it was to preuict the final
product.
According to Juliet Rodriguez.
Manager of the Jewish Towers,
by the end of May the project will
be completed and there will be a
seating area, shaded pavillion
with additional seating, concrete
tables and chairs, exposed tables
and chairs and the beginnings of
landscaping. There will also be
some additional parking which
will be accessible to both Towers
and Center visitors.
This street (Gomez) was closed
for the one block which separates
the Towers and the Center when
the Jewish Towers was built. The
city gave the area to both the
Towers and the JCC. The JCC ,
now has turned its share over to
the Towers based on the Towers
development of the property. The
Jewish Towers has used a HUD
grant for the development of this
additional recreation area for its
residents
Mrs. Rodriguez emphasized
that the plantings will be very
young but given time will
develop into an attractive set-
ting. Other recent projects at the
Towers completed with HUD
funds were the pressurising of the
stairwells (to prevent their filling
with smoke), smoke detectors
being placed in each apartment,
air conditioning in the hallways
(not an increase in the tonnage
but a balancing out of the sys-
tem, previously the hallways
were not air conditioned, just the
apartments were, with the halls
receiving the cooled air, the
strain on the unit to keep the
apartments cool should decrease)
and the conversion of all the hall
lights to florescent.
PAPER PEOPLE PLUS...
Engagement
FLORANCELEVINSON
Mr. and Mrs. Robert G.
Florence Jr.. of Texas City,
Texas, announce the engagement
of their daughter. Kathryn Eliza-
beth, of Houston, to Mark V.
Levinson. currently of Houston,
son of Tampans, Mr. and Mrs.
David R. Levinson.
Kathryn is a graduate of Texas
A. and M. with a BBA and Mar-
keting degrees. She is a sales rep-
resentative for Lamer Business
Products, in Houston.
Mark is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Florida with a BA and
psychology degrees. He will be
graduating this month from
South Texas College of "Law with
JD degree. Currently, he is with
the law firm of Dow, Cogburn,
and Friedman, in Houston.
A May 16 wedding is planned
at Temple Beth Israel, in Hous-
ton.
Following a honeymoon in Eu-
rope, the couple will move to
Tampa in August, where Mark
- II prarcm1 law
Custom Invitations
Announcements
Social and Business Stationery
Personalized Catering Service
Harriet Seelifli Trudy Harris
11911 Nicklaus Circle 3431 Lacewood Rd
Tampa, Fl. 33624 Tampa, Fl. 33618
(813)962-2298 (813)935-57 5
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Personal Community Service
Makes the Difference
S. "Cindy" Sper
SME Award Winner
Million Dollar Sale
ERA HENDERSON REALTY CORP.
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168
3888 (Home) 962-2557
I'receeding the Seder Scrricc
Angela Sheikhet and Regina
Dobrovitsky kindled the holiday
i undies. Rabbi Rivkin conducted
the service in Yiddish and Eng-
lish for the Tampa Soviet Jews.
(Photos by Audrey Ilauben-
lock)
m
Robert A. Levin
Andrew J. Lewie
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Ldy- Mfly'1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Bar/BatMitzvahs
Letters to the Editor
MICHAEL STRASSER
I Michael David Strasser, son of
kr. and Mrs. Burton Strasser,
till become a Bar Mitzvah
bmorrow morning at Congrega-
ion Rodeph Sholom at 10 a.m.
bbi Martin Sandberg and
Enter William Hauben will
Ifficiate.
A seventh grade student at
|lake Junior High School,
Kchael also plays soccer for the
Hotspurs soccer team.
The kiddush following services
till be hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Krasser in honor of their son.
Michael's grandparents, Mr.
1ml Mr*, .lack Levinsky and Mr.
Ind Mrs Joe Strasser, all from
lew York, will be here for their
Lndson's Bar Mitzvah.
Ik
SHERYLPAMZALKIN
Sheryl Pam Zalkin, daughter
^f Mr and Mrs. Max Zalkin, will
debrate her Bat Mitzvah
umorrow morning at Congrega-
tion Kol Ami. Rabbi Leonard
Unsenthal will officiate.
Sheryl is a seventh grade stu-
dini at Sligh Junior High School,
the works in a "Gifted Children
Program", is a cheerleader, and a
ktudi'iu of the piano. In addition,
he is active in Congregation Kol
\mi's Hey Young Judea and is
fice-president of USY-Kadima.
Special guests who will be in
lampa to celebrate with Sheryl
wd her family include Grandpar-
ents Shirley Lamonchek of
liami I teach and Harry Zalkin of
Liberty, New York; Aunts and
Uncles Harvey and Karen Malter
V Miami, Barry Malter of Washi-
ngton, D.C., Roberta Yagerman
ft New York, Fran Zalkin of Sac-
amento, California, Ben and
Jackie Fleigner of Maryland,
Vmelia Valtovich of Maryland,
Unda Komatsu of New Jersey,
nd many other relatives and
riends.
Mr. and Mrs. Zalkin will host
he kiddush luncheon and a Sat-
urday evening reception in their
laughter's honor.
CollegeLoans
Available
Jewish Children's Service of
ulanta provides no-interest
Dans to college students from the
Jampa area who meet specific
piterion.
Students interested in more in-
formation or in applying should
t8" Tampa Jewish Social Service
k"d make an appointment.
Peadline for applications to be
Completed is May 22nd.
PATTI ROBIN MARENUS
Patti Robin Marenus, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Marenus,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bat Mitzvah at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek tomorrow
morning at 11 a.m. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate.
Patti attends Schaarai Zedek
religious school and is a member
of Young Judea. She is an eighth
grade student at Adams Junior
High which she represented in
the Florida State Science Fair.
Mr. and Mrs. Marenus will
host the Kiddush luncheon
following services in honor of
their daughter.
Mike -nd Tibie Sager, Rose-
land, N.J., Patti's grandparents,
will be here for the occasion as
will as Rena Sager, Parsippany,
N.J.; Lenny and Debbi Sager,
Colonia, N.J.: Alan Marenus,
Edison, N.J.; Ida Landau,
Hialeah, Fla. and Bea and David
Levine, N. Miami.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The North Florida Council
(NFC) of BBYO (B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization) held its
annual Spring Convention April
3 to 5 at the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center. Conventioneers
came from Orlando, Jacksonville,
Gainesville, Daytona Beach and
Tampa. Over 80 teenagers par-
ticipated.
The NFC of BBYO would like
to thank all who participated in
the weekend and who helped to
make it a success. We would es-
pecially like to thank the parents
who housed the teenagers from
the other cities.
Special congratulations to
Mark Greenwald and Scott
Levinson who were elected to the
NFC board. Also, thanks to Brad
Haas, Stella Wasserberger, Joey
Weisman and Mark Greenwald
for their work on the NFC board
this past year.
MIKE BRUNHILD
Assistant Regional Director
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I would like to take this oppor-
tunity to thank the community
for responding so enthusiasti-
cally to the Jewish Community
Center membership Tele-Thon,
which took place at the JCC on
Tuesday, April 21 and Wed-
nesday, April 22.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter's operating cost are escalating
so rapidly, due to inflation, that
it is impossible to keep up with
these spiraling costs without
everyone's help and support. If
you were not contacted, please
get in touch with me or Muriel
Feldman for further information
about JCC membership. Our
existence, now more than ever,
depends upon your support.
Thanks once again to those
who joined at this time and to the
many volunteers who made calls
on our behalf. We look forward to
seeing you all this Sunday, at the
"Family Fun Day Open House"
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
LESLIE OSTERWEIL
Membership Vice President
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Will you be a college freshman
in the Fall of 1981? If so you are
cordially invited to a special
bagel brunch at the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation at USF, Sun-
day, May 17 at 11:30 a.m.
Going away to school can be a
traumatic experience. We, at
Hillel, would like to help those
college-bound students preparing
them for dormitory life, campus
food, student organizations, etc.
This not only applies to USF,
but other major universities as
well. We have many transfer
students here, too.
Come on out to Hillel, 5014
Patricia Court, No. 172. Call us
for directions at 988-1234 or 988-
7076.
B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation
University of South Florida
sun cove realty
realtors
inc.
rj
commercial residential
investments
AL LATTER, REALTOR
3216S.DaleMabrv
857-8543
and our branch office at:
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962-0299
OlAilOO* Evening: 251 M78
PHONE (813) 837-5874
PAT COLLINS
BABYSITTERS AGENCY
3216 CHEROKEE AVENUE
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33611
WE GUARANTEE AQUAUFED SITTER IN YOUR HOME
FOR A FEW HOURS OR A WHOLE WEEK


.KtKr -
Page 8
1 Mf.iuhMtu. h atlt*nntc-.-r.t.n~m
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, May i,198,
Safe Denounced
U.S. Jewish Leaders Sound Off
NEW YORK (JTA)
Jewish leaders have
denounced the planned sale
of the weapons to Saudi
Arabia. Howard Squadron,
chairman of the Conference
o Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organi-
zations, said the arms
package "will be damaging
to our country's interests,
harmful to .he jcause of
Middle East peace and
dangerous for our country's'
friend and ally, Israel."
Squadron said a Presidents
Conference delegation would
meet with Secretary of State Al-
exander Haig and Defense Secre-
tary Casper Weinberger at the
State Department. Squadron
added that he would hold a news
conference after the meeting.
RABBI Joseph Sternstein,
president of the American Zionist
Federation, said the Administra-
tion's decision on the arms sale is
"ill-conceived and injurious to
America's own vital strategic
interests" and "raises many
disturbing and disquieting issue
. .. Are we to assume that the
decisions for America's strategic
interests are to be made in
Riyadh .... la this the way the
United States punishes such a
stalwart friend such as Israel and
rewards such an arrogant and
unhanding element such as Saudi j
Arabia?" Stemstain urged the I
Jewish community to "mobilize 1
its full resources to oppose" the
would make petitions available to
be signed and sent to the White
House, State Department and
Congress. The petitions would
declare that "Saudi Arabia can
not be trusted to be an ally of the
U.S. now or in the future."
The Central Conference of
American Rabbis (CCAR), the
association of Reform rabbis,
said the arms sale was "un-
necessary" and was being pro-
posed "without achieving Saudi
acceptance of Israel and a firm
guarantee to join in the Camp
David peace process.
The CCAR also asserted that
the projected sale "will only serve
to fuel the arms race and antago-
nisms in the Middle Eas' further
destabilizing the region and act-
ing in the worst interests of the
United States and our allies." It
asked the Reagan Ad-
ministration to withdraw its
planned weapons sale to Saudi
Arabia, and if formal notification
was sent to Congress, "we call
upon Congress to vote against"
the proposal.
Leading emigration activists Vladimir and Maria Siepak manage
smiles in photos obtained by the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry
despite nearly three years of internal exile in remote, desolate Siberia.
The couple was arrested for hanging a sign from their balcony in
Moscow demanding reunion with their son in Israel. They wrote
friends in Philadelphia: When nothing happens and every day is the
same, time goes faster. Perhaps it's good because the end of our term
comes sooner, yet these days are days of our lives, and unfortunately
we have only one life. But we must be optimistic and we'll win.'
He Loses Job
Schweiker Nominee Booted
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) David Newhall,
chief aide to Health and
Human Services Secretary
Richard Schweiker, has
conducted a thorough
review of Warren Richard-
son, Schweiker'8 nominee
for the Office of Assistant
Secretary of the Services
agency, who has been
charged with anti-
Semitism.
Rabbi William Berkowitz,
president of the Jewish National
Fund, charged that the sale of
arms would be "catastrophic for
the United States, for Israel and
for the cause of peace and
stability in the Middle East."
Noting that there is nothing
"moderate" about the Saudi vow
to destroy Israel, he emphasized
that "the sale of such weapons
would only put them into the
hands of a regime that could
prove to be as unstable as Iran.
When will our country learn the
lesson that all the arms we pro-
vide the Saudis will not save
Prince Fahd anymore than the 1
Americans arms saved the throne;
of the Shah of Iran?"
RABBI SOL ROTH, president
of the Rabbinical Council of
America, said that sermons on
the last days of Passover in more
than 1,000 Orthodox congre-
gations emphasized the danger to
the U.S. if the Administration
ignores all opposition to the arms
sale. He also announced that
many Orthodox congregations
SCHWE UtER agreed to delay
the nomination following charges:
of anti-Semitism brought by Rep.
Sam Gejdenson (D., Conn.)
against Richardson last week.
Gejdenson told the ewiah Tele-
graphic Agency thafrif the nomi-
nation was not withdrawn, he
would personally oppose it before
the Senate Finance Committee
which must approve the
nomination.
A spokesman for Schweiker
this week revealed that Richard-
son's appointed has been passed
over by the Regan administration
in order to avoid debate over the
charges.
Gejdenson identified Richard-
son as having been counsel and
"chief lobbyist" of the ultra-
rightwing Liberty Lobby in the
1970s. The congressman charac-
terized Liberty Lobby as "a
racist, anti-Semitic organization"
and noted that "its publication,
'Spotlight,' espouses white
supremacy and refers to the Hol-
ocaust as a 'Jewish myth'."
Gejdenson cited an article by
Richardson that appeared on The
New York Time Op-Ed page in
Evron Asks Veliotes
That U.S. 'Reconsider'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israel has asked the
U.S. to "reconsider" its multi-million dollar arms sale to
Saudi Arabia, Israeli Ambassador Ephraim Evron said
here. He stressed that Israel is "objecting to the whole
package," not just to the AW ACS surveillance aircraft
included in the sale.
Evron made his statement after meeting with
Nicholas Veliotes, Assistant Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs, at the State Depart-
ment. It was a follow-up to the meeting the Israeli envoy
had earlier with Secretary of State Alexander Haig.
Evron said the supply of arms to the Saudis "will
make our security that much more difficult to defend." He
noted that even if the AW ACS are manned by Americans,
where the planes will fly and what they will monitor will
be decided by the Saudis. He also contended that the sale
"undermines the stability of the area."
Evron said, he was aware of the opposition to the sale
in Congress but would not hazzard a guess as to whether
it would be rejected by the House and Senate.
fay, 1971 in which de denounced
"the cowards who would rather
countenance another national
disaster than brave the screams
of the pro-Zionist free press' in
America."
ACCORDING to Health and
Human Services Department
sources, Richardson told Sch-
weiker that he had written the
articles, but someone else at
Liberty Lobby, whom he did not
name, had inserted the anti-
Semitic paragraph. Richardson
acknowledged that he served as
chief lobbyist for Liberty Lobby
hut insited that"! am not now,
nor have 1 ever ban anti-
Semitic."
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith charged that
Liberty Lobby "is the most pow-
erful and best financed anti-
Semitic propaganda organization
in the United States."
Nathan Perlmutter, national
director of the ADL, said that
during the four-year period when
Richardson was Liberty Lobby's
counsel, the organization
compiled a public record that
included attacks on "Zionist-
controlled politicians" who
supported Israel and tirades
against the intergration of Blacks
in education and in the armed
forces.
PERLMUTTER also noted
that the founder of Liberty
Lobby is Willis Carto, a longtime
anti-Semite and racist. Carto is
the key figure in the Institute for
Historical review, a California-
based, pseudo-scientific organi-
zation that promotes the claim
that the Holocaust is a myth, the
ADL leader said.
In view of this, he added,
having Richardson assume the
job of Assistant Secretary of the
health serviing department
would be "akin to designating a
paranoiac to be in charge of a
mental asylum."
Meanwhile, Rep. William
Broadhead (D., Mich) sent a
tetter to President Reagan urging
him to withdraw Rkhardaon
name from consideration because
of his association with Liberty
Lobby. "To persist in supporting
the nomination of Mr. Richard-
son would be a demonstration of
remarkable insensitivity toward
the Jewish community and all
people of conscience," Broadhead
wrote.
HE NOTED that not only has
Liberty Lobby "a long and
virulent history of irresponsible
attacks on the Jewish community
in this country and around the
world," but it is now attempting
"through its surrogate, the Insti-
tute for Historical Review, to
rewrite the political history of
this century laying the blame for
two world wars on members of
the Jewish faith and denying the
very existence of the Holocaust."
Broadhead said Richardson's
nomination is wrong because of
his involvement "with so
malignant an organization" and
"because of the encouragement
which his nomination will give to
Liberty Lobby and other such or-
ganizations." He added that "we
should not be telling people that
if they organize to promulgate
these views, they will ultimately
be given an opportunity to ad-
vocate them from official
position."
hairman
Dutch Foreign Minister Back
From Giving Israel a Lecture
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Foreigh Minister Christoph van
der Klaauw has returned from his
visits to Syria and Lebannon, the
most provocative aspect of which
was his two-hour meeting in Da-
mascus with Palestine Liberation
Organization Chief Yasir Arafat
and his PLO lieutenants. The
Dutch diplomat, who made that
contact in his capacity of chair-
man of the Council of Ministers
of the European Economic
Community (EEC) which seeks
to have the PLO "associated"
with the Middle East peace
process, was accompanied by a
delegation from the Netherlands
Foreign Ministry.
Van der Klaauw had little to
say to reporters about his con-
versation with Arafat except that
it had been useful but yielded no
new elements. A PLO spokesman
was less reticent. He told
reporters in Damascus that
Arafat had informed van der
Klaauw that the PLO will not
negotiate on the basis of United
Nations Security Council Resolu-
tion 242 and that it is not
prepared to recognize Israel even
il ft withdraw to its pre-1967
borders.
ACCORDING to the spoke*
man, Arafat is willing to accept
Israel only within the borders al-
lotted to it by the UN General
Assembly's partition resolution
of November 29, 1947 and only if
all Palestinians are given the
right to return to their homeland
in what was Palestine at that
time. Arafat was said to expect
little from the European Middle
East initiative but favored
reviving the Geneva conference
under the joint chairmanship of
the U.S. and the Soviet Union.
Van der Klaauw also met with
President Elias Sarkis of Leba
non and visited, as Foreign Mm
ister, the Dutch contingent of the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL). He praised
the Dutch soldiers and, on his
departure from Beirut, strongly
criticized Israeli attacks on south
Lebanon. A four-member Dutcn
parliamentary delegation, which
also visited Lebanon at the same
time, urged Israel to restrain the
activities of Maj. Saad Haddad s
Christian militia.
neifed^tZ*1"'.?' FU,Hda Nr*^ gold^mbossed Bible k
AZrTfoVh^.^ "F**' ofBnai B'nth International; Ch*
& Afitf^&* '**,Si?* *'* ^ left i. Leon Romnfield, 0/
V

U^lay 1. 1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
* Maudlin
(What Drove Shostakovich West
id
Continued from Page 4
^cements on one Shosta-
Mich composition or another
f. get them into limbo for
,des thereafter as revanchist
; counterrevolutionary or bour-
Kis or decadent or some other
,ch nonsense.
THE SUFFERING Maxim's
Uher experienced lay not so
Jch in what Stalin may have
H about, say, his Lady
cbeth of Mzensk or his First
Fourth Symphonies, all of
Uuch were pronounced as
irrupt servants to the Soviet
use.
The suffering is far clearer in
he Shostakovich compositions
bit were singled out for ap-
,use, especially in his cantata,
toe Sun Shines Over Our
htherland (Op. 90). a piece of
nth-rate musical doggerel he
oh from his soul (which would
lot rise to the political graffiti of
he occasion) in order to placate
he Kremlin witchhunters out to
ictimize him. What his Soviet
jasters approved of were less his
n>rks of genius than a political
Utement that could be plastered
n a wall like a crucifix dumbly to
>e adored.
Poor Prokofiev performed
limilar rites of Communist self-
lagellation with his Cantata for
t
A h mi v>
Um If
Aimtt* '
AwirtlW
mt
OUR
46th
YEAR
agme' Tennis on 13 lighted professional
uis. stiffed by a well known Tennis Pro
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Uspread over S25 acres of bfealhlakingly
utilul scenery1 A children's paradise
iboats. 3 motorboats. 4 indoor Bruns-
* bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball
torn walerskiing. drama and dance.
ta. fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery.
iraphy and gymnaatics are |ust some
trie many fascinating activities available1
Sto 16 Fees include air fare
r Uwi ODwrw* Monwida Ciweamwit
I or write for a beautiful color brochure
trite camps of distinction lor Boys and
iirii on beautiful Reflection Lake In the
picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E
Pennsylvania
Camps
Loui P Wambarg Director
Offica 2333 Bnckell Ave. Suite 1512
Mumi Fi 33iJi
13051 758-9454 or SSS-1190
the 20th Anniversary of the
October Revolution, Op. 74, a
similar piece of nonsense torn
bloody from the depths of his
spirit and thrown as an act of ap-
peasement to the howling Krem-
lin dogs.
ONE OF the last of Dmitri
Shostakovich' masterpieces, his
Quartet No. 15 in E flat Minor,
Op. 144, is about as autobio-
graphical as it can possibly be.
Violist Alan George speaks of its
"all-prevading deathly gloom," a
statement suggesting the com-
poser's awareness of his impend-
ing death from a heart too weary
to continue his life's struggle.
The second movement is
marked by shrieks from each of
the participating instruments, a
crying out, as it appears to me, of
a creative spirit refusing to be
imprisoned by any sort of death
natural or sociological.
The following Funeral March
section seems to be the com-
poser's final acquiescence to the
inevitable; he can fight neither
his own mortality nor the Stalins
of the world who helped hasten
his end. But we are fooled, for in
the final movement there is a
recapitulation, a resurrection of
the past that ultimately must
triumph.
George sees this as a "succes-
sion of weird mutterings, tap-
pings, warblings and tremblings
. blurred memories of the
earlier parts of the work," and
metaphorically, I believe, of
Shostakovich's own transcendent
life.
GEORGE IS not merely a vio-
list, any old violist. He is a
specific violist, a member of
Britain's famed Fitzwilliam
'String Quartet, for which Sho-
stakovich achieved profound
regard as an interpreter of his
own works.
It was G x>rge who wrote to
Shostakovich in Moscow, in-
viting him to come to England to
hear the Fitzwilliam play his
music at York University. Sho-
stakovich accepted. He arrived
early in November, 1972, and
what ensued between them is less
significant than two events
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't FWNISHINGS
George recalls near the end of the
visit.
One was a memory of Shosta-
kovich at Royal Festival Hall in
London, when the applause fol-
lowing a performance there
rendered Shostakovich "visibly
overcome by the reception the
audience gave him something
he must have been well used to,
but to which he reacted as if it
were the first time."
The second is the Fitzwilliam
group's recollection of Shostako-
vich when they took him to
Victoria Station for the long trip
back to Moscow. Following very
difficult, tear-choking farewells,
George wrote: "As the train
pulled out of the station, his
(Shostakovich's) poor feeble
hand continued to wave until he
was out of sight."
EACH OF these memories
suggests the shock of recognition
that freedom gave Shostakovich
so briefly in England and the sad
unwillingness he experienced to
part with it as the train pulled
away.
Surely, it was the same ex-
perience Prokofiev reported
during his many years away from
the Soviet Union, his sense of
loneliness in Europe and
America, and his decision to
return knowing full well what to
expect once he arrived back
home: the joy of motherland
renewed, the agony of its grim
political reality.
Dmitri Shostakovich's life as
an artist was a triumph over
Marxist tyranny, not a con-
sequence of it. His son, Maxim,
was surely motivated by that
understanding the other week
when he came West. The philoso-
phers of Marxist theory never
have to reckon with its grim
realities. Only the people who are
forced to suffer their follies do.
For Maxim Shostakovich, there
was a way out that not even his
immortal father had.
I /.:' -'
Nothing to worry about, Mrs Thatcher (list a tong-stand-
Ing trade agreement with the KGB!'
STATE OF
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EVENTS:
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Jewish Community Center
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WATER POLO. TUBE RACE, KICK BOARD RELAY, FREE STYLE. SWIM RELAY,
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AND MORE.
Ml: 241-1104


Page 14
i utrf5r~
Page 10
The Jewish Fhridian of Tampa
Congregations, Organizations Events
. _i__:_l- luKs-tr or he
t* ^np. School Bank, sixty-two
Horizons ORT musicians strong, under the
Bay Horizons Chapter of direction of James Crosby, will be
Women's American OUT will featured as the main atrraction.
hold its annual Celebrity Auction This band's program will include
tomorrow night, May 2, at the a medley of Israeli and Yiddish
Carroll wood Recreation Center at
7:30 p.m. (That is the rec center
at the corner of McFarland Rd.
and Orange Grove Dr.)
The chapter has collected an
,i. iay of items to be auctioned
including items donated by Paul
Newman, Bob Hope, Phyllis Dil-
|er and Art Buchwald. There even
is a script autographed by the
cast of "The Days of Our Lives."
There will b^ books, photo-
graphs, records and a soccer ball
signed by the Rowdies.
Many local merchants have
contributed goods and services
which will benefit ORT projects.
Lili Kaufmann and Esther Pos-
ner are co-chairman for this
annual fundraising evening and
Murial Altus is president of the
May Horizons Chapter.
Admission (which includes
refreshments, wine and hors
d'ouvres) is $2.50 per person,
payable at the door.
JCC Camp Safari
Sixth. Seventh and Eighth
rade campers at the Jewish
(. .immunity Center will have a
completely different camp ex-
perienos this summer with the
introduction of Camp Safari.
Designed as a travel camp with
daily field trips, Camp Safari will
have recreational and educational
activities, nature studies and
athletics. "Most of all it will be
just plain fun," promises Danny
Thro of the JCC staff.
May 5 at 7 p.m. there will be a
meeting at the JCC of Safari
campers and their parents to
meet the staff and leam the full
details about the program. There
will be an opportunity to hear
from the campers and their
parents. "We want their input as
well," said Danny Thro. "Tell
them I'm waiting for their call."
Danny Thro caabe reached at the
JCC 872-4451. This meeting will
end in time to allow participation
in the Yom Hashoah Memorial
Service.
Festival at
Rodeph Sholom
The first Lag B'Omer Youth
Music Festival will be held
Sunday. May 24, 10 a.m. in the
main sanctuary of Congregation
Hodeph Sholom.
The Wilson Junior High
folk tunes especially arranged for
this celebration by Mr. Crosby.
Im Hashir (with the sc.ig) a
newly created instrumental trio
composed of Vikki Silverman,
guitar; Gayle Osip, harp; and
Barney Libbin, double bass will
also perform. Rabbi Martin
Sandberg will explain the
meaning of the Lag B'Omer
Festival in narration form.
Coordinating this entire event
is Cantor William Hauben who
expects this to become one of the
musical traditions of Tampa. He
has been assisted by Betty
Shalett and Rolfe Evenson.
Tickets will be avaiable at the
door for $1 for children and $3 for
adults. Proceeds from this pro-
gram will benefit the youth
department of Congregation
Hodeph Sholom.
JCC Seniors'
Gardening Class
"If you want to do it organ-
ically, you need to begin soil
preparation now for fall gar-
dening," says one of the volun-
teer coordinators of the JCC
Senior project's first organic
gardening class.
Donations of bagged leaves
and grass clippings, farm animal
manure, and straw, drip-type and
regular hoses, rakes, hoes, pitch-
forks, spades, hand cultivators
and trowels, wood stakes, wheel-
barrows, old shower curtains and
plastic tarps, lumber (for raised-
bed gardening), fencing
materials, and broom handles (for
staking) are being requested.
"Working with nature and
watching things grow is one of
the great joys of life," says
Donna Davis, of the Senior
project staff, "and even older
people who have physical
disabilities can participate."
Anyone wishing to donate
materials or labor or help in
instructing the class. *****
open to anyone 60+ in Hills-
borough County, is encouiaged
to call Donna Davis at the Jewish
Community Center.
Driving Class of
Seniors at JCC
"55 Alive Defensi'- Driving
for Older Persons" will be held at
the Jewish Community Center,
Tuesday. May 19 and Friday,
May 22 from 9 a.m. to 12:30.
The two-day class is sponsored
with the AARP NRTA with
Ms. Veda Byrd, coordinating.
Cost is $5 per person for
materials.
Pre-register by May 14 at
JCC's front desk.
Vision and Aging
Demonstration at JCC
If you wonder about age-
related changes in vision or if
you've experienced some changes
in your vision as you've gotten
older, come to the "Vision and
Aging" demonstration at the
Jewish Community Center,
. riday, May 22, 10:30 a.m., in
the Auditorium.
Learn about aids to help people
with low vision, about eye care,
symptoms, disease and
prevention.
"Don't be in the dark about
your vision!" urge Donna Davis
and Marilyn Blakelyof the JCC's
Senior Project and Senior
Nutrition Program which are co-
sponsoring this program as part
of "Good Health" Series.
There is no charge for the
vision program, though dona-
tions are always welcome.
Seniors to
Visit "Fiddler"
Seniors are invited to enjoy
dinner and "Fiddler on the Roof"
at a country dinner playhouse
matinee May 27.
Register by May 19 at front
desk of JCC. $16.50 includes
transportation, dinner, show, tax
and tips. Register early as space
is very limited.
White House Insists Cable To
Assad Was Totally Innocent
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The White House and the State
Department continue to assert
that the cable sent by President
Reagan to President Hafez Assad
of Syria last Wednesday did not
reflect any change in U.S. Middle
3W
Oomges]
3VL0U.ll.ta.lll.
WVT1 OSCtOLA LMC, xtlOOSOSVlkl, 1CTM C
. 7)1
' 250 boy* fltna. ages 6-IS
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* Sdwdutod MMly program maud**:
MMr ski canoe, etf. Mrtm (2 pooW. tenr*. reuju.1 ban. a> Mndaporl*
crafts, photography, gymnto, ovorntghw. raking, nature. akNa. Raid t
PLUS.
trlpa.
Sabbath Sarvtcaa Friday raghii
11 mil Siaft
Tutoring: American _
' MO* and RNa m roaldanoa
* 4oretmslinm
LIMITED OPENINGS CALL HOW 308 US S04
Or *** P.O. Bo 41-4450 MB. FH, 33141
Ownwj/Dweciors: Staff Position
AMn a Nanawoflanaga (CfUhad Camp Daaclorl Available
Caran Savaga Cotaman
Community
calendar
FRIDAY, MAY 1
(Candlslighting time 6:46) ORT (Bay Horizon.) Garage Sals 9
a.m.-noon
SATURDAY, MAY 2
ORTIBoy Horizon*) Garage Sale 9 am -noon ORT Celebrity
Auction 7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Am. Sisterhood Couple*
Bowling 8 p.m.
SUNDAY, KAY 3
Brandon Jewish Chavurah Board 9:30 a.m. ORT Region Wide
Phon-a-Thon 10 a.m. Jewish Community Center Family Fun
Day Open House 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Congregation Schaoroi
Zedek Brotherhood Annual Picnic at JCv. noon AZA Founders
Day Congregation Schaoroi Zedek SCHZFTY.
MONDAY, MAY 4
Congregation Schaoroi Zedek Sisterhood at 10:30 a.m. and
Luncheon Meeting and Installation of Officers at noon Hillel-
USF Area Board 7:30 p. m. Jewish Women to' Jewish Survival
General Meeting 7:45 p.m. B'noi B'rith Women Board
Meeting 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, MAY 5
ORT (Bay Horizons) Board Meeting 10 a.m. Hadossah Board
Meeting 10:30 a.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom "lunch
and Learn" noon Hadossoh-Ameet General Meeting 8 p.m.
a ORT (evening chapter) Board Meeting 8 p. m. Yom Hashooh
. Community observance at Jewish Community Center spon-
sored by Tampa Jewish Federation 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 6
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Luncheon and Fashion
Show 11 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Board
Meeting 7:45 p.m. Congregation Schaoroi Zedek
Brotherhood Board Meeting 8 p.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Board Meeting 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, MAY 7
ORT (daytime and evening chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m.
Congregation Schaoroi Zedek Adult Education 7:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, MAY 8
(Candlelightmg lime 6:48)
SERVING TAMPA'S JEWISH FAMILIES
SINCE 1916
East policy and was not meant to
soften the criticism of Syria's
military actions in Lebanon
voiced by Secretary of State
Alexander Haig when he visited
Israel as part of his recent
Mideast tour. Haig had forcefully
condemned the "brutal" Syrian
shelling of Christian areas in
north Lebanon.
A White House spokesman
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the cable was
nothing more than a normal
message sent by the President to
another head of state on. the
occasion of that country's
National Day of Independence.
Syria observed its Independence
Day last Thursday.
Reagan's cable noted the
"central role the Syrian people
and their leaders can play, not
only in the service of their own
nation and its independence but
in the search for a just Middle
vJast peace ..." It expressed
Reagan's strong hope that the
two countries could work
together during the next year in
search of "peace, justice and
security'' in the Middle East, the
White House said.
Obituaries
839-7047
872-4451
872-4451
870-1830
872-4451
872-4451
876-4711
872-4451
872-4470
879-8850
872-4451
872-445'
225-2614
*


*
*
*
*



*
*
*
*
&
rUNCflAJ, HOMC
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET
James E. lawhon 1 Truman H Thomas
NEWMAN
Funeral services (or Hyrruui Newman,
age 87. of 3001 DeLeon, were held Tues-
day afternoon April 21. Rabbi Samuel
Malllnger of Temple David officiated
Interment followed In Elmont. Long
Island. NY Mr. Newman had lived In
Tampa for the past 6 years and la sur-
vived by his wife. Sophie; a son. Melvln
Newman, Levlttown, Pa., and 2 daugh-
ters, Sylvia Lander and Esther Welaa, of
Tampa; 6 grandchildren and 1 great-
grandchild. Preparation by Cheesed
Shel Ernes.
Jewish Community Directory
J School.
4 Hillel School (grades1-8)
* Jewish Community Center
* Pre-School and Kindergarten
? Seniors
* Chai Dial-A-Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
* Jewish Towers
2 Kosher lunch program
J Seniors' Project
* B'nai B'rith
* Jewish Community Center
* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
J State of Israel Bonds
* Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
1 TOP. Jewish Foundation, lac.
Religious Directory
TIMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Doily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rotsnthal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N.
Dale AAabry *1312 Services: Friday, 8 p.m.
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m. at
Independent Day School, 12015 Orange Grove Dr.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Con.trvativt
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Rtform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Fridoy, 8 p.m. -Saturday, 9a.m.
CHAIAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USf), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rlvkin Rabbi
Yokov Wsrde Services: Frldoy,'7:30 p.m. 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 Shabbot dinner at 7:15
p.m. (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursday);
Saturday, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, 11:30 a.m.


Oil Czar in Warning
AWACS Sale
Postponed for Now
\ Maximilian Schell, who stars in the role of David Matter, is shown in a scene from the film, 'The
Chosen,' which also stars Rod Steiger, Robby Benson and Barry Miller. Celebration 33 will feature the
May 11 worldwide premiere of the film adapted from the award-winning novel by Chaim Potok.
Headlines
Pepper Urges Battle of the Budget
Rep. Claude Pepper (D., Fla.) has called on the
| \merican people to "raise questions" about the
i Reagan Administration's proposals to reduce
I (unds to the needy as a means of balancing the
federal budget.
Addressing a combined meeting in Washington
f of the B'nai B'rith Community Volunteer Ser-
Eurcs and Israel Commissions, Pepper assailed
E uhat the called "too much emphasis on tax cuts."
Pepper, who is chairman of the House Select
I Committee on Aging and is himself 80, was
I honored with the B'nai B'rith Chai Award for his
j "many years of dedicated service to the nation,
ij particularly in the fields of aging and crime pre-
' Million and on behalf of the State of Israel."
OUT schools in Israel recently reported a
> record Student registration for the 1981-82 school
i year which begins Sept. 1. More than 10,000 new
I students are expected to attend the 115 ORT
schools throughout Israel, bringing the total en-
rollment to an estimated 75,000, announced
| Sidney K. Leiwant, American ORT Federation
president.
We consider this particularly significant since
registration began on Apr. 10, coinciding with the
101 st birthday of ORT," Leiwant said.
Signed and numbered prints of an original,
limited edition lithograph by noted Mexican
Jewish artist, Leonardo Nierman, will be given to
[patrons of the American Jewish Committee's
75th anniversary annual meeting. AJC will also
make a special presentation of the lithograph to
the Israeli Embassy.
The AJC annual meeting will be held May 13 to
1" at the Washington Hilton Hotel. The cere-
[mony at which the Committee will present the
lithograph to the Israeli Embassy will take place
| during the closing event of the meeting.
Entitled "Jerusalem," the Nierman lithograph
depicts the famed Western Wall. The American
Jewish Committee has acquirer the entire edition
of the lithograph, which is one of Neirman's most
Invent productions.
Former Vice President Walter F. Mondale will
| receive an honorary doctorate from the Hebrew
.University during ceremonies this summer in
[Jerusalem.
The degree will be conferred during a week of
I ceremonies and celebrations, June 28 to July 4,
marking the culmination of the University's move
j "ac'{ to its original home on Mount Scopus.
Mondale has long been considered one of
Israel's best friends in American public life. The
former Vice President was a member of the
United States Senate from 1964 until 1977, v. hen
he was elected Vice Preident.
Senators Daniel P. Moynihan of New York and
Robert Pack wood of Oregon, the two chief spon-
Lsors of the Tuition Tax Relief Act of 1981, will
t receive a special award for their efforts at the 59th
annual dinner of Agudath Israel of America,
I which will take place on May 31 at the Waldorf
[Astoria in New York.
stressed that the two prominent Senators were
being honored "for taking the initiative to correct
a major injustice in American society where the
costs for private education are not recognized."
Senators Moynihan and Packwood are spon-
soring a bill which, when it becomes fully ef-
fective, would grant a tax credit of up to $500, or
50 percent of the total education cost for students
in elementary and secondary schools, as well as in
colleges and graduate institutions.
Nathaniel Saperstein, president of the National
Council of Young Israel, has called for all Ortho-
dox organizations "to temporarily set aside their
differences in order to formulate a unified
strategy to counteract Reform and Conservative
attempts to gain official recognition in the Israeli
religious establishment."
Saperstein issued the call during his presi-
dential address to 1,200 participants at the
National Council of Young Israel dinner at the
Sheraton Centre in New York. He described the
prospect of the Reform and Conservative groups
gaining such recognitition as "a potential disaster
for the Jewish people and the religious com-
munity in Israel," and offered the facilities of the
National Council of Young Israel for the purposes
of a meeting of representatives of all Orthodox
groups to map a common strategy in response.
|Sh
In making the announcement, Rabbi Moshe
rer, president of Agudath Israel of America,

The British Tourist Authority has assured the
American Jewish Congress that it will not dis-
tribute a travel book describing a vacation in a
simulated Nazi prison camp until the publication
is altered to eliminate the information about the
bizarre holiday.
Responding to an A JCongress complaint about
Travel Authority distribution of the book, The
Alternative Holiday Catalogue, Sir Henry Mark-
ing, chairman of the Authority, apologized for the
"offense" caused by the camp entry and promised
to review the agency's use of the book, which de-
scribes off-beat vacations in Britain.
A spokesman for the Tourist Authority's U.S.
offices told Congress that the book was not being
distributed and that the publishers would have to
reprint it without description of the camp or agree
to have the information taken out of the book
before the Authority would distribute copies.
Shimon Peres, chairman of the Labor Party,
disclosed last week that Guinea asked to become
a protectorate of Israel in 1960. The matter was
kept secret until last week. The exact date of the
affair was not given, but the daily I la'are tz said it
took place when Peres was Deputy Defense
Minister in the Cabinet of Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion. Guinea had become independent in
1958, ahead of other French Colonies in West
Africa, and its relations with the former colonial
power had gone very chilly.
Guinean President Ahmed Sekon Toure then
sought another Protector Israel, Ila'aretz said.
Ben-Gurion was enthusiastic and sent a mission
to Guinea to study ways of linking the two
countries. But, Ila'aretz wrote, Golda Meir, then
Foreign Minister, took violent exception to the
idea, and it was quietly buried. ________
i Continued
American relationships with i
Saudi Arabia." Also, it was
reported that a State Department
official said that Haig believes
that the Israelis "have a
legitimate complaint" about the
AWACS because the U.S. did not
tell them about it in advance.
That statement was made by
the official at a breakfast in-
terview with four State Depart-
ment reporters under ground
rules that did not permit the offi-
cial's name to be used. But John
Wallach, a Hearst reporter who
was one of the four, in his story
identified the official as Haig.
Meanwhile, Sen. Howard
Baker (R., Tenn.). the Senate
Majority leader, who has
returned from leading a delega-
tion on a visit to the Mideast,
said there are not enough votes in
the Senate to either approve or
reject the sale. The sale will be
rejected if both the Senate and
House vote against it within 50
days of official notification.
CONGRESSIONAL opposi-
tion is especially strong over the
I AWACS, not only because of
concern that it might endanger
Israel's security, but also because
'of fear following the Iranian rev-
olution that placing the AWACS
in an unstable region might cause
one of the U.S most sophisticated
{weapons to fall into the hands of
Ithe Soviet Union.
An Associated Press survey
bund 65 Senators who indicated
concern over the sale of the
AWACS of whom 45 are inclined
to vote against it. The AP found
only 20 Senators favoring the
sale.
The Israeli government origi-
nally decided not to put up a
strong Tight on Capitol Hill in op-
position to the enhancement
equipment for the F- 15s in order
to avoid a confrontation with the
new administration. But the
AWACS in Saudi hands would
have all of Israel's military
operations open to surveillance,
and Prime Minister Menachem
Begin said publicly several times
last week that Israel will make a
from Pagel
concerted effort
quash the deal.
in Congress to
SOME observers had claimed
the announcement would be
postponed until after Israel June
30 election reportedly since the
Administration did not want to
give Begin an election issue.
Yamani, in his Television in-
terview, said such a move would
be "interfering" In Israel's
election and would help Begin.
On "Meet the Press," Yamani
also called the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty a "dead end street."
He said that the Saudis agree
with the U.S. that the Soviet
Union is a threat to the Mideast
but consider the Israelis a "much
greater" threat because the "Is-
raelis are the entry of the Soviets
in the area."
Yamani also put a damper on
one of the Administration's
major reasons for pushing the
AWACS sale. The Pentagon
reportedly believes that the
AWACS will have to be manned
by Americans for the near future,
giving the U.S. an entry to-
stationing troops in Saudi
Arabia. "We think it will invite a
Russian presence in the area,"
Yamani said.
BUT YAMANI also stressed
in the interview a position that is
certain to be taken up by those
who believe the Saudis should get
the arms they want because of
the oil exports to the U.S.
He claimed that Saudi Arabia
was responsible for the present
glut in oil throughout the world
and declared that Saudi Arabia
vould not raise its prices or
reduce its production until other
members of the Organization of
Petroleum Exporting Countries
(OPEC) lowered their prices.
When asked about the belief by
some American experts that oil
consumption is declining and
that from now on Arab oil power
will decline, Yamani replied that
is "wishful thinking."
Israel Expresses 'Regret,
Unreserved Opposition9
To Reagan's Decision
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM -
(JTA) The government
of Israel has expressed
"deep regret and
unreserved opposition" to
the Reagan Administra-
tion's decision to supply
Saudi Arabia with sophisti-
cated weapons and
AWACS intelligence
gathering planes. Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
met with U.S. Ambassador
Samuel Lewis to convey Is-
rael's reaction. '
An official communique issued
here stated: "The supply of
sophisticated weaponry (to Saudi
Arabia) will undermine peace in
the Middle East and create a
grave danger to the security of
the State of Israel."
IT ALSO noted that Saudi
Arabia is known for its strong
opposition to the Camp David
accords, to peace with Israel and
to the recognition of Israel. The
communique pointed out that
Saudi Arabia provides massive
financial aid to "terrorist
organizations" and has called for
a jihad (holy war) against Israel.
A Foreign Ministry spokesman
refused to say whether" Israel
would mobilize its friends in Con-
gress to prevent the arms sale.
He said. "We hope all our
American friends will take our
position into consideration :
We will do all that we can as a
Svernment to prevent the sale
tm taking place."
The spokesman added that Is-
rael rejected American explana-
tions that conditions placed on
the sale of the AWACS reduce
the danger to Israel.
-

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