The Jewish Floridian of Tampa


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Jewish Floridian

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Full Text
wJewislii IFIIoiriidliiaiin
Off Tampa
Volume 3 Number 20
Tampa, Florida Friday, May 15,1981
fna Shoclft
Price 35 Cent*
The Day of Yom Hashoah, Day of Rememberance
The observance of Yom
iHashoah, Day of Remembrance
lof for the Six Million Jews of the
holocaust, began in Tampa with
Ithe Mayor's proclamation
Ideclaring the week of April 26
Ithrough May 2 as Days of Re-
Imembrance of the Victims of the
lllolocausf. It ended with the
I Yom Hashoah Memorial Service
I held Tuesday evening, May 5, at
Ithe Jewish Community Center
under the sponsorship of the
Community Relations Committee
of Tampa Jewish Federation.
Judge Ralph Steinberg, chair-
man of the Holocaust Memorial
program, presided at the service.
Participants included Rabbi
Frank Sundheim, Rabbi Leonard
Rosenthal and Rabbi Martin
Sandberg and Cantor William
Hauben. Also participating were
Hope Harriett, president of
Jews Toted Heavily
For Mi tier and
PARIS -r (JTA) -
iFrench President-Elect
Francois Mitterrand is
determined to try and
iprove Franco-Israeli re-
lations, adopt a more
Dalanced French policy in
[the Middle East and try to
[stem West European
[initiative on the subject for
|the time being.
Sources close to the 64-year-old
[Socialist, who Sunday inflicted a
Smarting defeat to outgoing
'resident Valery Giscard
Id'Kstaing, said he plans to
implement all his pre-electoral
Hedges. These include a halt to
lllie shipments of enriched
uranium to Iraq, a reevaluation
[of French arms sales to the Arab
[countries and the extention of
[official invitations to the Israeli
resident and Premier to visit
MITTERRAND'S first official
[function Monday, after he
[returned to Paris from his
[country home at Chateau
Chinon, was to visit the grave of
[his lifelong friend, Georges
Dayan, at Montparnasse Jewish
[cemetery. The Jewish senator,
[who served as Mitterrand's main
contact with Israel and the
Jewish community, died two
years ago, during the 1974
electoral campaign, which
placard won. Day an was slated
for a senior cabinet post.
Mitterrand is expected to
lassume his presidential function
on May 25 when he will appoint a
caretaker government, dismiss
.the National Assembly and call
for new parliamentary elections
in the hope of winning a friendly
majority in the house. The care-
taker government will probably
include several Jews and several
of Israel's best known-friends,
such as Marseilles Mayor Gaston
Deferre, who is expected to
become Vice Premier, Jewish at-
torney Robert Badinter, slated to
become Attorney General, and
economist Jacques Attali,
mentioned as the probable next
Elysee Palace chief pf staff and
main presidential adviser. Both
Badinter and Attali are board
members of France's central
Jewish welfare fund, the FSJU.
Simultaniously, the Socialists
will start negotiations with the
Communist Party to reach a
basic electoral agreement for the
legislative elections expected to
take place next month. Mitter-
rand was elected with the help of
five million Communist voters,
and he will need the Communist
Party's active help if he is to win
a friendly majority in the house.
FRANCE'S 1958 constitution
promulgated by Gen. De Gaulle
would practically paralyze the
President, unless he wins a
majority in the Chamber of
Deputies now ruled by the center-
right parties which backed out-
going President d'Estaing.
Many here fear that Mitter-
rand's need for an active Com-
munist support might force him
to moderate his pro-Israeli views.
An extreme left-wing group
within his own party known as
Continued on Page 6-A
Swiss Seek Israel-Arab Peace
GENEVA (JTA) An association of Swiss
'Viends of the Jewish-Arab Center at Haifa University
vas founded here to extend financial support for peace
pforts between Jews and Arabs at Haifa University. The
Association's president is Willy Guggenheim, who is also
Ncretary general of the Federation of Jewish Communi-
ties in Switzerland, Andreas Gerwing, a lawyer, is vice
Meanwhile, the Swiss Arab Association has em-
barked on a new campaign to persuade Foreign Minister
fierre Aubert to extend an offcial invitation to Farouk
Kaddoumi, head of political affairs of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, to visit Switzerland. The Arab
obby here has been trying since January, 1979, to have
taddoumi invited, but Aubert, who does not favor the
dea, has put them off.
Tampa Jewish Federation; Rev-
erend Tom Vann representing the
City of Tampa; and Ben Green-
baum, past president of Tampa
Jewish Federation. The students
of Ilillel School presented poems
and readings and a skit directed
by Miriam Moskowitz and Sylvia
Guest speaker was Lilli Kope-
cky. Professor at Emory Univer-
sity where she lectures on the
Holocaust. Mrs. Kopecky,
Secretary-General of the Public
Committee of Auschwitz and
other Extermination Camps Sur-
vivors, is a survivor of Auschwitz
who now makes her home in
Israel where she regularly lec-
tures at Yad Veshem. She
recently completed teaching a
course in Berlin, at the request of
the German government, on
"Teaching the Holocaust."
"And the world was silent"
Mrs. Kopecky repealed at the
end of each point of her presenta-
tion. She spoke on the heroes of
the Concentration Camps and
ghettos. And she spoke on the
complete government and politi-
Continued on Pag* 6-A
Mayor Robert Martinez presents the Proclamation from the
City of Tampa to Judge Ralph Steinberg. This Proclamation
established the week of April 26 to May 2 as a Rememberance of
(he Holocaust.
Uniting the Jewish Community at this annual Day of Remembrance are Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal,
Congregation Kol Ami; Rabbi Frank Sundheim, Congregation Schaarai Zedek; Lilli Kopecky; Judge
Ralph Steinberg, Chairman of Memorial program and Rabbi Martin Sandberg, Congregation Rodeph
War of Words
Both Sides Appear to be Holding Fire
Premier Mena-
chem Begin disclosed in the
Knesset Monday that he
had ordered the Air Force
11 days ago to attack
Syrian SAM-6 anti-aircraft
missile batteries in eastern
Lebanon and indicated that
he would not hesitate to
order an air strike again if
the Syrians refuse to re-
move the missiles.
Begin said the planned attack
was delayed first by bad weather
and then by a personal letter
from President Reagan urging
Israel not to take any action until
all diplomatic means to resolve
the crisis are exhausted. Begin
described Reagan's message as
"one of the friendliest letters
received by an Israeli govern-
ment from an American Presi-
dent in recent years" and implied
that its tone convinced him to
exercise restraint for the time
VETERAN U.S. diplomat
Philip Habib, Reagan's special
representative, arrived here from
Damascus on his mission to de-
fuse the situation and avoid an
Israeli-Syrian confrontation. Re-
ports from the Syrian capital
indicated that Habib made little
headway with President Hafez
Assad. Most Israeli officials have
said they have little hope that the
missile crisis can be resolved
In his political statement to
the Knesset, Begin described the
extent of the deployment of
missiles in Lebanon. He said
there are presently 14 anti-air-
craft batteries in that country
and on the Lebanese-Syrian
border. One of them, a SAM-6
battery, is operated by Libyan
soldiers, Begin said.
In Lebanon proper there are
Continued on Page 7-A
Summer Schedule
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa will be published bi-weekly
during the months of June, July and August.
The dates of publication are as follows: June 12 and 26,
July 10 and 24 and August 7 and 21.
With the issue of September 4, weekly publication will
The deadline for submitting material for publication
remains Wednesday, the week before the Friday it is to appear.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, May 15
A Settlement 'Without Settlers'
The Tampa Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
supports Israel projects such as
Moshav Eidan in addition to thi
local services made possible by
the local campaign.
From the hills surrounding
Jericho, the topography drops
sharply to the Arava, Israel's
southern plains.
The rutted, one-lane road that
winds past the Dead Sea Works
makes an abrupt left turn into a
landscape of rock and sand and
silence. A few kilometers ahead a
crudely painted white arrow
points the way to Moshav Eidan.
The scene is ghostly. A chain-
link fence topped with barbed
wire surrounds squat house
clearly a 1 Hump of function over
esthetics each with a living
room, kitchen, and two bedrooms
compressed in 72 square meters.
A kindergarten, social hall, and
store stand next to a planned
medical and dental clinic. Nearby
is the site for a swimming pool.
There are no people. Only the
wind and footsteps disturb the
silence. Moshav Eidan is a settle-
ment without settlers.
Thirty young families from the
United States and Canada were
scheduled to establish a com-
munity here in June of 1979. But
deep cuts in the Jewish Agency's
rural settlement program
funded by Keren Hayesod cam-
paigns the world over, and by
United Jewish Appeal-Federa-
tion campaigns in the United
States have delayed oc-
In addition, the prolonged wait
in temporary housing caused a
crisis in commitment among
members of the group. Only half
of the families originally
recruited for Moshav Eidan re-
main in the Arava. The others
have moved into Israel's cities or
left the country.
The settlers of Moshav Eidan
are not idle while they wait to
establish themselves in their new
home. While living at Mercaz
Sapir, the regional center for the
Arava, the families receive in-
tensive agricultural training from
government experts and veterans
of the moshav experience, and
study Hebrew in an Ulpan.
At the same time, an ab-
sorption committee is actively
seeking new families and screen-
ing applicants to replace the
"drop-outs" from Moshav Eidan,
and a planning committee strug-
gles over priorities and the
details of implementing future
goals. An agricultural study
group is translating technical
materials from Hebrew to
English and holds weekly ses-
sions on the practical lessons
learned in the fields.
The long journey of the garin
(settlement group) begin in
Toronto in the Spring of 1978.
With the held of shlichim (aliyah
emissaries in American and
Canadian cities) and under the
guidance of a representative of
the Moshav Movement, the
families gathered to form a new
agricultural settlement.
Only married. Jewish immi-
grants from an English-speaking
country were considered and
"mixed couples" Israelis
married to Americans or
Canadians were encouraged to
participator Meetings and work-
shops were held to introduce the
settlers to one another and to
moshav life.
The families made the arduous
trip to Israel only to run head-
long into a first of may financial
setbacks caused by a runaway
national economy and reductions
in funds available for the pro-
gram from the Jewish Agency
The settlement's economic
difficulties were further agrra-
Members of the Moshav Eidan garin (settlement group) tend
young watermelon plants sprouting in the desert of the Arava.
Budget cuts have delayed permanent occupancy of Muslim
Eidan for almost a year. (Photo by David Illions)
vated by what has proved to be
the high price of peace with
Egypt. Massive dislocations in
the defense and civilian sectors
mandated by the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty squeezed spending
for settlements such as Moshav
Eidan even tighter as funds were
diverted to dismantling settle-
ments in the Sinai, establishing
new settlements in the Negev and
Galilee, and meeting other
government and private sector
expenses necessitated by peace.
As weeks of delay lengthened
into months, one half of the garin
abandoned the project. As Mimi,
one of the founders of the group
in Toronto, puts it:
"There was a lack of common
ideology and purpose which
would have helped us through the
long summer of waiting and
working. And most of us had no
earthly idea of the physical
reality of farming."
Her husband Bruce adds:
"There has been a process of self-
selection, which is probably
inevitable in a project like this.
The families who have stayed
really want to be here."
Thirty adults and their 15 chil-
dren who remain have been
toughened by their experience,
but remain optimistic and en-
thusiastic. Driving to the fields in
the gray dawn, Bev looks out
over the desolate landscape and
"Look at this ... all this
sand. It's had to believe that
anything is growing here at all. I
can't help it. Whenever I look at
this and think about what we are
accomplishing, well, it's pretty
Bruce joins a group kneeling in
the damp sand to cut small
windows in the plastic "mini-
greenhouses" which protect the
spring crop of watermelon plants
from the cold nights.
"We may not be in our per-
manent homes yet," he says,
touching the green sprouts with a
grin, "But the land is ours."
"I came here to build some-
thing out of nothing," adds
Bonnie, another Moshav Eidan
settler. "I can't do that in Winni
peg or Tel Aviv or Jerusalem. I
can only do that here."
At 8 a.m. a group of women
arrives to begin harvesting the
rows of rich purple eggplant.
Arna, a former Brooklynite,
pauses to doff her sweatshirt as
the sun breaks through gathering
clouds. She rubs perspiration
from her forehead, leaving a
streak of sandy soil behind, and it
is easy to believe she gives voice
to the dreams of all of her fellow
moshav pioneers when she says:
"This is the most fulfilling
and craziest thing I've ever
done. You've got to be a little
crazy to come here, with the heat,
the isolation, the 14-hour days in
the fields. But in 10 or 15 years
I'll point to the grass, the trees,
our fields and say to our children,
None of this was here when you
were born!'"
"Like the song says," she
adds, "We came to Israel to
build, and be built."
Kosher Lunch Menu
aSS* teL"*?" f the Staim Citin' Nutrition .
Activity Pnwran is sponsored by the HiUsborough County I
Commission and held at the Jewish ComnHinity Center. Marthrn -
Blaklev. Sltemanaar R7?-AA1\ M______i_ myn -
___.------__ .. hi wie jrwisn community Uenter. J
Blakley, te maotger, 872-4451. Menu subject to change
Monday: Beef Stew, Green Beans, Applesauce, Whole Wheat
Bread, (ungersnaps
Tuesday: Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Whipped Potatoes
Tomato Gumbo Apricot Halves. Roll, Chocolate Chip Cake
Wednesday: Beef Pattie with Gravy, Yellow Corn tZ
Salad, Whole Wheat Bread. Citrus Fruit
Thursday: Fish with Tartar Sauce, Escalloped Potatoes Peas A
I ^ Carrots-Co,e Slaw- Halls, Canned Peaches
Friday: Over.Chicken, with.Gravy. Whipped Potatoes with
(Call me about your social news'
at 872-4470.)
Janet and Martin Fried were thrilled at the arrival of their
second son Justin Solomon, April 6 at 9:37 a.m. Born ai
Women's Hospital. Justin weighed five pounds 11 ounces and
was 19 inches long. The baby's excited older brother is 18 month
old Brian Joseph. Proud Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Fried of North Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Lothar Goold, of
Altamonte Springs, and Justin's Great Grandfather is Abe
Tassel of North Miami Beach. All of our warm wishes of happj.
ness to you all on this wonderful occasion.
We knew you would love to hear that Andy Hirsch, son of
Les and Gail Hirsch, was recently elected president of the stu-
dent body at Washington and Jefferson College in Washington
Pennsylvania. Andy, a junior studying prelaw, history and
English, will serve as president of his student body from now
through April of his senior year. This is a terrific honor and a
real challenge many congratulations and best of luck, Andy.
A real happy, happy birthday wish to Judy Jacobson who
recently celebrated her special day. As an extra treat, visiting
Judy and Bennett and their sons Mitchell and Roger for a short
stay were Judy's parents from Lake Worth, Florida Helen
and Bernie Greenwald, and Judy's sister-in-law and new four
month old niece from Pittsburgh Maurine Greenwald and
baby, Maria. We know ya'll must have enjoyed a wonderful time
t ii(;et her.
Congratulations to Carol Lynn Alter, daughter of Gary and
Barbara Alter, who graduated May 3 from George Washington
University. Columbia College, magna cum laude with a Bachelor
11I Science degree in Zoology. She will enter George Washington
Medical School in the Fall. Gary and Barbara flew to Washing-
ton. D.C. for the occasion and then rushed back to Tampa for
their daughter. Karen's marriage to Jack Snyder, which took
place on May (i. It will take a while for Barb and Gary to come
back t"earth!
Our congratulations to Caroline Falk. daughter of Dick and
Judy Falk, who was recently named as one of seven Hills-
borough County students to have wpn awards in the national
Scholastic Arts Awards program, conducted by Scholastic Inc.
The awards included gold medals and honorable mention certifi-
cates for outstanding work in painting, drawing, printmaking,
design, sculpture and art Caroline was one of four students
award recipients from Plant High School. She received an
honorable mention certificate for an ink drawing. We think your
artistic ability is marvelous who knows, one day it might be
the "in" thing to own a "Caroline Falk"!
Best wishes to Jeff Davidson who was recently elected to
partnership at the accounting firm of DeLoitte. Haskins, and
Sells It is always good news to hear about the promises of a
bright and shining future and career, heartiest congratulations
to you..Jeff.
On May 18 at the Swiss House the Simcha Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will enjoy their installation dinner. Being in-
stalled as the new president of the chapter is a past president of
a Monticello, New York, chapter of B'nai B'rith Women and life-
time member Connie Spilolnick; other officers include:
Roz Marcus Fundraising Vice-president; Sheila
Rementer-Financial Secretary; Shelly Gellis- Program Vice-pres-
ident; Flo Burnick Administrative Vice-president; Fran
Dwoskin-Comunications vice-president; Tins Jenkins
Recording Secretary; Gloria Royne Corresponding Secretary;
Donna Golson Treasurer; Joan Glauser and Tova Cohen -
Membership Vice-presidents; and Sandy Kay-Counselor.
Best wishes to all of you and we hope you have a most suc-
cessful and productive year.
The youth organization of Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
SCHZFTY, has just named its new slate of officers for the
coming year. We are always so proud of our young people but
especially when they take on positions of responsibility. Our
congratulations to:
Robin Rosenberg-president; Jennifer Fiahman-Vice-presi-
dent of religion; Alice Cohen-Vice president of Programming;
Janet Echelman Vice President of Publicity; Gary Dolgin-Vic*
president of Projects; Ilene Kelman Vice-president of Member-
ship; Andy Roeenkranz Treasurer; RocheUe Plavnik
Corresponding Secretary; Helene Wallace-Recording Secretary;
Marlene Bloom and Diane Stiegel Senior Reps; Sara Dolginand
Debbin Harrison Junior Reps; Karla~Edelaon and Regi"
Dobrovitsky-Sophomore Reps; jack Roaenkranz-Historian.
These new officers will be installed at a banquet May 24 at
the Temple.
Graduating Seniors it's that time again! We would like W
publish a list of where you are all going to college in the fall, and
we don't want to leave anyone out. So please, call this office no*
(872-44701 and let us know where you will be attending school
next year Our congratulations and wishes of good luck on your
Ugh school graduation.
Meet Irene and Ken Gloger who moved to the Carrolwood
Meadows area of town in December, from Miami. Both Irene
and Ken are originally from Miami. They have a three year old
daughter. Melissa who attends the JCC Pre-School and a three
week old son, Ryan. The Glogers moved to Tampa for Ken U>
assure his new job as the Marketing Director for the Committee
of 100 of the Tampa Chamber of Commerce. Irene worked as a
Lab Technician while living in Miami. Ken enjoys tennis in lus
snare time Ui,.Kt ... 1____:_ 1___t____1_____^k now house
..< n.iiiiu-ian wnue living in Miami. Ken enjoys tennis""-
T5 15 81

.Mavl5, .981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
A Visit With Lilli Kopecky
"There was an SS man who
Lined me save lives. I tried years
r through the channels in
,el and Germany to find him. I
mted to shake his hand. Before
levision and newspeople found
[it about him.
d could find no record of his
ne. We know that there were
cases filed against him".
se are the words of inmate
8482. an Auschwitz inmate
< survivor. These are the
lords of Lilli Kopecky, today a
biting professor lecturing on
i Holocaust at Emory Univer-
tv in Atlanta.
[The SS man of whom she
aks was a guard who accom-
her daily into the crema-
.j where ashes, dirt and
jiatever were swept up and put
,o urns and sold to German
.nilies as the remains of their
leir loved ones. It was Mrs.
bpecky's job to type the names
[the Germans and the dates of
leir birth and death on the slip
hich were put inside the urns.
"We swept up whatever was
lound." she said, "There were
n very few or no human ashes
e jars which were sold to the
nans. Rut the authorites
.i this and did not care. It was
bay for the families to pay the
kernment for the 'return of the
hes' of their loved one."
iVhv does she want to thank
SS guard? "One night I told
i that I wanted him to help me
\ie lives and I had a plan where
eiy night he would take me to
pharmacy (supposedly to
sh the windows). Underneath
rags in my pail was a list,
lc up daily, of medicines
lich were needed to save lives. I
lured the SS man that I would
ft nothing for myself. He
nled lighter fluid in return.
Each night we went to the
armacy. He got his lighter
I and I got the medicines with
I help of a prisoner who worked
ic pharmacy. The list was
de up with no names. I did not
nt to know who they were for
ause if tortured, I did not
bw how silent I could remain.
bat I did not know, I could not
\na through this method,
ny people were saved. And the
[guard who helped has never
i found.
Lilli Kopecky was in Tampa to
Iress the Yom Hashoah serv-
Isponsori'd by Tampa Jewish
Herat ion. She was selected as a
aker not for the experiences
I encountered, but for her cre-
|tials as a lecturer on the Hol-
ust. She is completing a one
letter lecture series at
bnta's Emory University.
Iday Lilli Kopecky a Emory
Ve consists of six topics: 1)
) post-Biblical period pt
lsh history until Nazism. 2)
| Holocaust how did it
B>en. Can it happen again? 3)
^ in Auschwitz Birkenau. 4)
Bombing of Auschwitz. 5) '
Ration and the Aftermath. 6)
Irs Kopecky recently
Irned from Germany where
1 taught teachers "How to
fh the Holocaust". This was
at the request of the Ger-
government. The irony of a
*r inmate with the numbers
wd on her arm returning to
II teachers about their gov-
Pent project less than 40
fc Secretary-General of the
P'c Committee of Auschwitz
lother Extermination Camp
pors. In this capacity Mrs.
^ky works and speaks
antly against Neo-Nazism
fgainst anti-Semitism.
explained, "In Israel there
pommittees galore. The dlf-
*e between our committee
lhe others is our work
against Neo-Nazism and anti-
Semitism. We feel that we owe it
to our dead fellow inmates to
fight the revisionists all over the
world." Mrs. Kopecky lost her
first husband at Auschwitz and
upon returning to her former
home after the war town she
married Mr. Kopecky.
Interestingly, that was not his
name until after the war. His
name was Alexander Fried. The
only other member of his family
to survive was a sister who had
taken the Kopecky name. With
only each other, he thought they
should have the same name, so he
changed his name to Kopecky,
Mrs. Kopecky sits up very
straight in her chair as she begins
to tell the story of Alexander
Kopecky during the war. He was
taken to a Hungarian Jewish
forced labor camp. One day the
order came down the Germans
want all the former Czech offi-
cers, not the soldiers, but the
"They transported them to the
Eastern front, put them into
German uniforms and sent them
out to walk across the mine
fields. My husband was used
instead of a dog to clear the
As she continues Mrs.
Kopecky's voice drops.
"Somehow he survived this and
during a battle, with the Ger-
mans behind them and the Rus-
sians in front of them, he gave a
signal to some of his fellow pri-
soners to jump into the snow. A
German officer behind them
raised his gun to shoot them, but
a Russian officer in front of them
shot the German before he could
The Czech officers from the
Hungarian-Jewish forced labor
camp, in German uniforms, ran
over to the Russian soldier to
surrender. He said he was going
to send them to Siberia with the
German prisoners taken that
day. They would be sent away
with the men they had just
escaped from!
When they could not believe
their ears, the Russian explained.
"I have no way of knowing who
you are. I saw what you did and I
saw the German about to shoot
you. But I would have killed him
The group of 12 men went to
the Siberian labor camp for pris-
oners of war. And through
another fluke a message was sent
to Moscow to the Czech Embassy
that there were former Czech
officers in this camp. Embassy
officials secured their release.
A television show in which
Mrs. Kopecky just appeared is
considered by her one of her
greatest triumphs. It was
arranged two weeks ago that she
would debate Arthur Butz (the
Northwestern professor who
authored a book stating that the
Holocaust did not occur) by
During the program Mrs.
Kopecky claims she yelled at Dr.
Butz that he was a liar, that his
book was a lie, that he was calling
the Congressional Record a lie.
"He said he did not want to listen
and he hung up," said Mrs.
Kopecky. "Following that
program I received calls from
New York, Miami and all over. I
was feeling very good."
All of this came from a charm-
ing lady who looks like she
should be making delicious
strudle instead of lecturing on the
Do you notice my limp?" she
asked? That is from the time
when the American planes would
fly over the air fields and eight
women had to pull a plane into
the woods and camouflage it.
Later we had to pull it back. If it
was a bomber, we had 16 women
pulling the plane."
Tuesday night Lilli Kopecky
spoke at the Yom Hashoah serv-
ice. The room was warm, it was
hard to hear; but two things the
audience heard very well. 1)
Forty years ago, the world was
silent to what was a happening.
2) Today the same things are
being said once again.
This time is anybody listening?
Bill Jackson Named
Israel Bond Manager
Bill Jackson, Sarasota, has
been named Area Manager of
State of Israel Bonds for West
Cenral Florida. The communities
included in this area are Orlando,
Lakeland. Tampa, Clearwater,
St. Petersburg, Sarasota,
Bradenton, Fort Myers and
Jackson replaces Sol Kirsh-
haum, who has been named
Manager of Israel Bonds in
Memphis, Tenn.
Bill Jackson is no stranger to
this area. Beginning in 1975, he
assisted in the Tampa Israel
Bond Office, and ran campaigns
in ail of the above communities.
In 1979, he was asked to assist in
the Palm Beach County Israel
Bond Campaign and watched the
campaign grow from $3 million
dollars to its present $7.5 million
dollars in Israel Bond sales.
A life-long Zionist, Jackson
held a staff position with United
Jewish Appeal in the early days
of the Jewish State, and he has
taken numerous trips to Israel
beginning in 1950.
PHONE (813) 837-5874
Leah Eisenman, Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary State Dept.
Irvin Steinberg, Jewish War Vet-
erans National Commander.
Jewish War Veterans
Post and Auxiliary
Sunday will be a busy day for
visiting dignitaries of the Jewish
War Veterans Post and Auxiliary
as they attend three sets of in-
stallations in the Tampa Bay
Officials visiting for this oc-
casion are the National Com-
mander of the Jewish War Veter-
ans of the USA, Irvin Steinberg
and his wife, Ceil Steinberg who
is Department Sr. Vice Presi-
dent; Sam Ketty Gulf Coast
County Commander and Mrs.
Irene Kett;; and the State De-
partment President, Leah Eisen-
man who will install the Auxil-
iary officers.
They will install the officers of
Albert Aronovitz Post and Aux-
iliary 373 at 1 p.m. at the Inter-
national Inn in Tampa. Following
this luncheon they will install the
officers of Abe Ader Post and
Auxiliary 246 at the St. Peters-
burg Jewish Community Center.
Following that ceremony, the
Gulf Coast Counties Council
Ladies Auxiliary will be installed.
Monday, May 18. the Albert
Aronovitz 373 Auxiliary will
present two television sets to the
James A. Haley Veterans
Hospital in Tampa. All of the out
of town officers will be in attend-
ance at the 9 a.m. presentation.
Minnie Posner, VAVS repre-
sentative for the local auxiliary is
responsible for the sets with the
support of the JWV auxiliaries in
Pompano Beach and Tamarac.
Local JWV and auxiliary
members scheduled to attend are
Post Commander, Mary
Surasky; Auxiliary president (in-
stalled on Sunday), Anne
Spector, Jerome Posner, Estho-
Pier and !" o:"
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PHONE 1813)461 9102
Residential Real Estate service
Cindy Spar
SME Award winner
Million Dollar Club
Residential Real Estate
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168
(Home) 962-2557

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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Bi Weekly June through August By The Jewish Floridian ot Tampa
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whereby $1.00 per year is deducted from their contributions tor a subscription to the paper
Anyone wishing to cancel such a subscription should so notify The Jewish Floridian or The
Friday, May 15,1981
Volume 3
Number 2C
Record Sales for Bonds
The Israel Bonds Organization here reports cash
sales of $7 million in bonds sold during the first four
months of 1981. This represents a 14.7 percent in-
crease over the same time period in 1980, and the
Bonds Organization expects to sell more than $20
million worth of bonds, securities and notes in South
Florida in 1981.
The current year 1981 is the 30th anniversary of
the State of Israel Bonds Organization, and it is sig-
nificant that record sales are achieved at this time.
Israel Bonds are a major instrument in promoting
Israel's industrial and agricultural progress and are
sold in the United States, Canada, Western Europe
and other parts of the free world.
Despite high interest rates and unfavorable eco-
nomic conditions in the United States and other
countries where Israel Bonds are sold, friends of
Israel continue to express their support by pur-
chasing substantial amounts of four percent bonds
and other instruments.
In addition to Jewish community support, the
1981 figures show an increase of participation in the
non-Jewish community. Purchased by banks, em-
ployee benefit funds, labor unions, insurance
companies and other institutions demonstrated their
confidence in Israel's economic future and the im-
portance which they attach to reinforcing the eco-
nomic foundations of Israel as a stronghold of
democracy in the Middle East.
Such confidence can not come at a more critical,
and welcome, time.
Literacy and Freedom
It is no secret that the nation is gripped in a crisis of illiter-
acy. High school graduates, and even graduates of colleges and
universities, are reported to be incapable of reading, writing and
speaking properly or effectively.
It was therefore a welcome surprise that the National Coun-
cil of Teachers of English, the National Association of Ele-
mentary School Principals, and the U.S. Postal Service teamed
up to co-sponsor a National Letter-Writing Week.
The focus? The trio of sponsors urged people to consider the
importance of writing letters to the editor in expressing their
own opinions or in suggesting how the media might more ef-
fectively help shape the opinions of others.
Posters featuring a picture of Ed Asner, the distinguished
character actor who portrays Lou Grant in the TV series of the
same name about a crusty bot warm-hearted city editor of a
major American newspaper, urged: "A letter to the editor is
democracy in action. Get in the act and write."
Postmaster General William F. Bolger, co-chairman of tha
observance, and the other sponsoring organizations have done a
service in reminding the nation that literacy is at the root of our
freedom as a people.
Jewish Cemetery Desecrated
PARIS (JTA) The Jewish cemetery of Bagne-
on the outskirts of Paris was desecrated on the eve of ti
French "Deportation Day" when ceremonies are held to
commemorate those who diedin Nazi concentration camD
in World War II.
Eighty gravestones in the cemetery were daubeo
with swastikas and slogans, such as "Death to Israel "
"Death to the acid-throwers," and "Revenge for the
attack." The last two slogans referred to an attack on a
neo-Nazi who lost his eyesight after alleged Jewish acti-
vists threw acid in his face.
Most of the slogans on the gravestones were signed
Federation of European Nationalist Action (FANE), the
outlawed neo-Nazi organization, and bore the organi-
zation's insignia.
The International League Against Anti-Semitism
and Racism called on the country's next Administration
to take all possible steps to prevent similar attacks from
taking place.
Begin Ought to Know Better
a biblical man in the most pro-
found sense of the word. He
believes in the rebirth of the
modern Slate of Israel as the ful-
fillment of.- J:..;e imperative.
What seems to turn people off
in Begin is his inclination toward
preachment. But even that is
biblical, and if people don't lute
it. then they say a lot about
themselves reckoned in terms of
their religious quotient.
Still, it is no news that people
don't like preachment. Look at
what happened to Jimmy Carter,
who despite his smarmy nature,
is also a preacher of no mean pro-
IT SHOULD therefore be no
surprise that Mr. Begin would
finally take out after Helmut
Schmidt and Valery Giscard
d'Estaing with all of the wrath of
the ancient Hebrew prophets.
Begin simply gave voice to what
others have been saying all along.
But Israel's Prime Minister is
not everybody. He travels a road
far more exclusive and lonely
than most other people. He
simply can not permit himself the
luxury of spouting off at the
mouth whenever it is likely to
suit his fancy.
Consider his most recent pro-
nouncement: "Every German
should be ashamed of their
Chancellor (Schmidt)." My own
impulse is to ask why. A German,
whatever his feelings about Hel-
mut Schmidt at th
would not change n-JL
becau* the Prime Mini,
rael advised him to.
AND IF, say, he wtrtm.
of the Chancellor to b*"7
then odds are that hu '
would be to reverse him
adopt a sudden sense of,
tive respect just to be
This is simply a ^
patriotic fervor; it js ^l
thing Mr. Begin himself,
easily to understand.
Then why has he dan,!
ri!ng?.S )} unt'ws to hi*
Chancellor Schmidt fought i
German Army during Work
II and therefore, by detj
took an oath of allegU
Adolf Hitler? Or thaTft
d Estaing is a sickening C,
down to the very last fib
very aristociatic soul? ,,
ment is the obvious answer]
incisive, perhaps, is the '
ancillary to preachment thd
gards Mr. Begin s propheticj
to be an extension of the i
imperative that wrought
birth of Israel in our time.
Understood in these
should be clear that the_
standing Giscard betrayal ofl
Franco-Israeli alliance and
more recent Helmut S
courtship of Arab favor 1__
completely outraged Begin"
completely frustrated hin
Realpolitic dangerous to Ii^
very survival, that he could"!
longer contain himself.
BUT EVEN the best of I
tent ions do not excuse dip
blunder, and that is wh
Begin is guilty of. If his L
to this is "diplomacy be.
ned." then he has no right!
Prime Minister "Diploma.,,
wrote Isaac (ioldberg, "is toi
and say The nastiest thinf]
the nicest way."
Consider Prime Minister!
Suzuki of Japan. One may
that Japan < anguish
American policy toward
breathtaking economic sue
is not in the same surviva
gory as Israel's agony ove
general Western acquiea
toward Arab petro-muscle.
Continued on Page 9
Peace Forest for Beatles' John Lennon
News out of Tel Aviv has it
that Israeli children, with the co-
operation of Arab young people
are planting a "John Lennon
leace Forest" in the mountains
of the Galilee region in memory of
the 40-year-old Beatle who was
gunned down in Manhattan last
Dec. 8. The idea for the memorial
according to press reports, came
from a group of Orthodox Jews
who emigrated to Israel from the
United States.
This proposal manages to
make a coherent response to
cynics who displayed inability to
grasp the core significance of the
Beatles when a troubled Mark
Chapman used a gun to write
finis to the life of a talented
musician. The project serves also
to bring our attention back to the
real and symbolic grandeur of
planting thousands of trees in
Israel, a cherished enterprise
associated indelibly with the
ewish National Fund.
here: Young Israelis, aware of the
magic of the Beatles' songs
honor the most creative of this
circle of musicians not by erect-
ing a monument of stone or plac
jng a plaque in an odd corner of
Israel, but by giving young en-
thusiasm and a tender touch to a
living memorial.
To that venture they attach
the name, Peace, and as partners
in their enterprise they invite
Arab youths in a shared concern
for rearing peace in an area so
long despoiled by gunfire,
violence, and terrorism. Let those
who scoff at homage paid to
I.ennon and his Beatle brothers
l>e reminded that Hebrew trans-
lations of the musicians' lyrics
have long been top favorites of
many Israelis.
And what was the nature of the
denigration of John Lennon and
his associates in the hours
following his death? "Lennon
promoted nonsense, narcotics
nudity, and noise," wrote one
metropolitan newspaper
columnist. "He wast just a hap-
pening of meat and bones." And
an embittered associate professor
brought in the verdict, with more
care for grammar than for
Justice, that John Lennon was
responsible for hundreds of
stoned kids who dropped out of
college and fell into the habit of
dictrnents was more than charity,
rhe minds, the eyes, the ears of
these detractors failed lamen
tat'lv to understand that the
Beatles fashioned hymns of hope
o an entire generation angry at
older men who dispatched young
fellows to die in Vietnam
demoralized by an American
Presidential regime that
promised to end crime in
streets and ended up by hi
crime into the White House!
Beatles' compositions werei
of protest against unonymityi
crowded world, expressions r1
profound yearning for worlr
peace, tributes t<> fearless I
in the campaign lor equ
opportunity, pravi rs tokeepj
green the memories of the F
nedy brothers and Martini"
King, mid-century Am
John Lennon. one thou
admirer said 'carried in i
anti-establishment bias a >
integrity of opposition; heca
within him an archetype
inspired a revolution ot
"If all of us just iovedj
cared for one person each; tw
all it takes; love breeds*"
Yoko Ono Lennon ""3Ji
millions of her family" '"*!
consistent with the plant"*?!
"John Lennon Peace For*
Where in all the world isil
a more striking combination
practical and revered work-
good labor of causing WT
flourish in a barren land, 11"
of road blazing, water r
reclamation? Dedication I
into that effort compn
joyous hymn hauntingly cw-j
a line in the message gi*
world by John Lennon
"Spend well for your cluW
loved ones; if there is *
give to the ones who are

Letters to the Editor
rflofe Schwartz and Murial Kornfield of the Ritual committee
with Sherri Cohen and Jason Kramer.
Seder Held In
Former Church
printed with permission of The
\orida Catholic.
1 VENICE The Jewish Com-
kunitv Center of Venice cele-
taU-d its first Passover Seder
tgi'thcr April 20 at "Temple
Ipiphany" the former
piphany Catholic Church. "We
ere meeting anywhere we
bukl. said Eunice Schwartz,
ember of the Seder Committee,
he fire station, the Y ... then
lather Soy offered us the use of
lie old church. Its perfect."
The group has recently formed
nd has no meeting place of its
vn. The closest Jewish temple is
Sarasota, 25 miles away, but
(piphany, which dedicated its
m church building last June, is
lithin walking distance for some
Imilk-s who live in nearby apart -
enls and condominiums.
"We were meeting in homes, at
[rst.' Mrs. Schwartz said, "but
the snow-birds' came down,
e needed a bigger place." At
went, the community includes
11!I households.
The community meets monthly
the old church for Friday
|vcnink' services and to share
efreshmcnts after the Sabbath
drayere. The Passover Seder a
lommemorution of the Jewish
freedom from slavery in Egypt at
the time of Moses and Exodus
was the second religious festival
the group had shared together.
Last year, Mrs. Schwartz said,
the group met together for the
High Holy Days, Yom Kippur.
Community members were
very vocal about their gratitude
to Ephiphany pastor. Father
Esteban Soy, who was a guest at
the Seder celebration. "The co-
operation is wonderful," Betty
Nurik, membership chairman,
"When you have godly people,
the cooperation is always there,"
she said.
"Nice" isn't enough of a word
for what he's done for us," Mrs.
Schwartz said.
A special commemoration was
made during the freedom festival
celebration by the leader, Mrs.
Lyn LeviM, of persecuted Jews
in Soviet Russia and Ethiopia.
Saying that the community was
"repeating a service 3,000 years
old. but doing so as 20th century
American Jews." Mrs. Levine led
special prayers for Jewish
"brothers and sisters who cele-
brate in Bftcret" and for whom
the Exodus is not yet a reality
. Until all Jews are free," she
said, "no Jews are free."
Dutch Foreign Minister Gets
Cool Reception in Jerusalem
Jtch Foreign Minister
risloph Van der Klaauw began
\m days of talks in Jerusalem
lay with a session with For-
(t\ Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
Dutchman, who is currently
(lairman of the EC Council of
listers, was expected to meet
th Prime Minister Begin
esday though no definite j
s' was set, and none ap- j
ared on his official program as
ued by the Israeli Foreign
an der Klaauw was in Israel
I furtherance of the EC "fact-
ling mission" linked to last
M Venice Declaration by the
timunity and its Middle East"
Speaking briefly to newsmen
noon here. Van der Klaauw
he was frankly doubtful
lether the Europeans'
fitiative" could indeed lead to a
nprehensive peace in the
pon, but he would continue his
ort to solicit the views of the
nous parties concerned.
The Dutch Minister was due to
t with West Bank Palestinian
aers at the British Consulate
tast Jerusalem during his stay
ruesday morning, he was to
P detailed expositions on Is-
s security considerations
Brig. Gen. Natti Sharoni of
t Army planning staff, and a
[w of the Lebanese situation
Foreign Minister director
general David Kimche.
On Monday, he said the EC
Council of Ministers was very
concerned about the crisis in
Lebanon but was not planning
any initiative or intervention of
its own to try to restore
tranquility there.
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
Saturday, May 30 has been de-
signated by Presidential
Proclamation as Memorial Day t
honor the men and women who
died in their country's wars so
that this nation and this society,
founded as they are upon free-
dom, might endure. It is but the
simplest tribute we pay when we
take time to remember the serv-
ices which our Military Service
Personnel of the past have
This Memorial Day Service is
being co-sponsored by the Veter-
ans Council of Hillsborough
County. Inc. and the USSTampa
Post 5, American Legion. It will
be held at the American Legion
Cemetery located at Dale Mabry
on West Kennedy Blvd., on Sat-
urday, May 30. The Assembly
will be at 10 a.m. and the
Program will start at 10:30 a.m.
The American legion Post 5 is
located next to the Cemetry on
Dale Mabry and West Kennedy
Blvd. A Buffet will follow the
We request your presence and
colors in this Annual Memorial
Day Program. We would also like
for your organization to place a
floral offering for those we pay
tribute to.
The Veterans Council of Hills-
borough County, Inc. is com-
posed of Veterans Organization
located in Hillsborough County.
We are banded together for the
mutual benefit of Veterans, their
Widows, and Dependents and to
support our Great Nation. To
insure proper respect for our Flag
and Observance of Partriotic
Holidays and to Honor our Serv-
ice Personnel, Living or Dead.
For God and Country,
President, Veterans Council
Hillsborough, Inc.
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
I attended the May 1 Yom
Hashoah Service at Hillel School.
After services, with the dimming
of lights and the blare of whistle,
the Synagogue was transformed
for a brief time of remembrance,
for a commemorative candle-
lighting ceremony that included
both faculty and students. Poems
were read, a special Kaddish was
said and a one-act play of the
Warsaw Ghetto was performed.
I felt moved and impressed
as a mother of two students at
Hillel (fourth and eighth grades)
I was very impressed by the sen-
sitivity taught to the students.
I want to thank all those in-
volved who made this ceremony
so memorable and orchids to
Miriam Moskowitz who coordi-
nated the lovely ceremony.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Tampa Chapter of B'nai
B'rith is grateful to all the fine
people and organizations that
worked so diligently in making
our participation in the Israel In-
dependence Day festival so suc-
cessful. To the many hard
working volunteers who made the
food concession run so smoothly
on behalf of our President,
Marc Perkins, we thank you. To
Bruce Silverman a special
thank you for your fine organiza-
tional effort and many hours of
To the Center staff: Ed,
Pauline and Linda we appreci-
ate the many hours of assistance
you provided.
And finally, we would like to
thank the many businesses for
their donations of equipment and
merchandise that helped keep our
expenses down and contributions
at a maximum:
Bernard Oscherwitz and Sam
Bobo thank you for the best
Kosher hot dogs; Sam Posin
thank you for the Sinai Kosher
hot dogs; lsadore Pine and Ann
Burke thank you for the Hebrew
National hot dogs; Ellen and
Jack RutsUin thank you for the
Charles Chips; Dick Stephens
thank you for the Wise Potato
Nick DeVirgilis thank you for
the Coca-Cola products and
Jewish calendars; Ernie Webb
and Dottie Workowski thank you
for the Pepsi-Cola products; Ed
bob ash orchestra
American A International Music
BARMITZVAHS____ 613621-5074
8540 North Dale Mabry
(MM fro. Alberta) ** Ughtlflg <^d
Tampa, Florida ^ *<
935-2659 at Discount Pncea
Stetzer and Joe Winniker thank
you for the Juice Bowl products;
R.B. Thomson thank you for the
Hires Root Beer; Richard Pasch
thank you for the Haagen-Dazs
Ice Cream;
Ted Mosier thank you for the
Pizza Hut pizzas; Molley A very -
Lawrence thank you for the
McDonald's Orange Aid; Pete
Ghiorse thank you for the Burger
King Orange Aid; Paul Hawkes
thank you for the slush machine;
Walt Fisher thank you for the
Icee Bear's and T-Shirts.
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
Todah Rabah (Many Thanks)!
A short, but simple Hebrew
phrase which expresses so much
to so many. The community has
responded with actions not words
and with new found financial
support to the center. The mem-
bership committee this year was
indeed the community and their
response was the answer to our
"Family Fun Day" became
"Center Support Day" and each
time we have asked you to
respond to the call of the center
you have answered favorably and
for this we say Todah Rabah.
And not to be overlooked, were
the individuals of the member-
ship committee who bonded
together as the community
bonded together to make our
Jewish Community Center a
better place.
Membership Vice President
sun cove realty
commercial residential
3216 S. Dale Mabry
qiauoi? Evening: J51J478
and our branch office at:
4343 Gunn Highway
"You'll probably earn between
$300,000 and a million dollars
during your lifetime.
Why not make
the most of it?"
One way to do that, of course,
is budgeting That's a word
you hate7 Well, then, call it,
"Expense Planning But the
point is that it you do it the
results, in terms ol goals and
objectives accomplished.
MnwarH Wurhtlar can be downright exciting
nowara wecnsier And ,.ye go| a no.nonien*ei
how-to-do-it booklet available to make things
easier It's titled. "Income and Outcome Call
me today for your free copy
Suite 210,5601 Mariner St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Home Office: 4601 Market St.. Phila., PA 19101


Participating in the candlelighting ceremony in observance of
Yom Ilashoah is Cantor William Hauben, Congregation Rodeph
Skolom; Paul Wasserberger, Sylvia Richman, Abe Davis-
Wasserberger, and Ruth Wasserberger (seated}.
Yom Hashoah
Continued from Page 1
WHEREAS. less than forty years ago. six million Jews were murdered in the Nazi
Holocaust as part of a systematic program of genocide, and millions of other people 8f.
fered as victims of Nazism; and ... ..
WHEREAS, the people of the City of Tampa should always remember the atrocities
committed by the Nazis so that such horrors never be repeated; and
WHEREAS, the people of the City of Tampa should cont.nually rededicate themselves
to the principle of equal justice for all people; and ,
WHEREAS, the people of the City of Tampa should remain eternally v,g,lant against
all tyranny and recognize that bigotry provides a breeding ground for tyranny to
flourish; and r ,, ,
WHEREAS April 30 has been designated pursuant to an Act of Congress and inter-
nationally as a Day of Remembrance of Victims of the Nazi Holocaust, known as Yom
Hashoah; and ._. .. .
WHEREAS, it is appropriate for the people of the City of Tampa to join in the inter-
national commemoration.
NOW THEREFORE. I. Bob Martinez, by virtue of the authority vested in me as
Mayor of the City of Tampa, do hereby proclaim the week of April 26 through May 2.
1981 as
in the City of Tampa.
Dated in Tampa. Florida this 30th day of April. 1981.
Bob Martinez
cal means which were put
together for the 9ole purpose of
eradicating the Jews of Europe.
Even today, Mrs. Kopecky
said, "No effort has been made to
research and assemble the names
of the Holocaust victims." And
she went into great detail about
the record keeping of the Ger-
mans and the method in which
they recorded the names of who
entered the camps and who died
"Those record exist today,
whether in Germany or in
Moscow," stated Mrs. Kopecky.
"And today," she continued,
"The words again are the same as
the PLO issues the same Jewish
hatred themes." She said the
PLO is using some of the Nazi
material and in Europe, is using
the same writers. "Authors who
wrote anti-Semitic literature for
the Nazis are still in print, this
time for the Russians and the
PLO. But it is the same material
and the same theme and the same
One of the most moving parts
of the Holocaust service was the
lighting of a menorah each candle
representing one million Jews.
Candlelighters were Holocaust
survivors Sulvia Richman, Ruth
and Paul Wasserberger, Cantor
William Haubem, Judith Press-
man, Rebecca Hochberg and Abe
Davis-Wasserberger, the son of
Holocaust survivors. Reverend
Charles Massey lit a candle rep-
resenting the million of non-Jews
who perished during this murder-
ous campaign. Rev. Massey went
into one of the concentration
camps right behind the American
troops liberating the camp.
Paris Report
Students from llillel School of Tampa presented a short play dealing with the Holocaust. Narrator,
Stephen Zielonka (standing) Suzanne Levine. (Left to right}, Lori Tepper, Sharon Pershes, Meryl
Pershes, Wendy Raber, and Belicia Efros.
(Photos by Audrey Ilaubenstock)
Continued from Page 1
the CERES, is also known for its
pro-Palestinian tendencies and
its lukewarm support for Israel.
The new administration's
definite government will be
appointed only after the June 28
parliamentary elections. Commu-
nist Party Chief Georges Mar
chais, minutes only after the
official results became known,
demanded Communist govern-
mental participation in the new
Murchais also stressed that the
Socialists and Communists will
have to reach an overall policy
agreement as the price for a joint
electoral campaign. It is not
known whether the Communists
will insist on concessions on
Israel as part of this price.
acquainted with Israel and its
leaders. He visited Israel five
times during the last 10 years
and conferred with Israel's Labor
leaders on innumerable occasions
at the International Socialist
Conferences which both parties
attend. He served in 11 minister-
ial posts in the pre-De Gaulle
French fourth republic. .
His last post was Attofttey
General in Guy Mollet's 1958 war
cabinet which led France during
the Suez campaign when a joint
Franco-Israeli force tried to
topple the Nasser regime and
with Britain's help open the Suez)
Canal to international shipping.
After running, and losing, in
the 1968 presidential election
against De Gaulle, he devoted
himself to the reconstruction of
the Socialist Party. From that
time on, he found himself in close
personal contact with dozens of
Jews who, since Leon Blum's
1936 Socialist Premiership, have
traditionally flocked to the
country's left-wing parties.
Jews Voted Heavily to Support Mitterand Victory
Georges Dayan, a Paris attorney
and later a Socialist senator, was
from the start one of his closest
advisers and main backers.
show that a majority of France's
400,000 Jewish voters backed
Mitterrand. A splinter Jewish or-
ganization, "Jewish Revival"
had actively campaigned for an
anti-Giscard "Sanction Vote,"
and many of Mitterands Jewish
supporters had campaigned in
favor of the Socialist challenger.
Mitterrand's victory might
change a 23-year-old French tra-
ditional pro-Arab policy in the
Middle East. Gen. De Gaulle,
upon his rise to power in 1958,
started a process of loosening of
formerly close Franco-Israeli ties.
He imposed an arms embargo on
the eve of the Six-Day War. His
two successors, Georges Pom-
pidou and Valery Giscard
d'Estaing, continued this policy
and even gave it additional
Under Giscard d'Estaing's
presidency, this pro-Arab ten-
dency became even more
dominant with France increas-
ingly supporting .the more ex-
treme Arab lines. Since the Camp
David agreeme'nls, which
Giscard failed to support,
relations with Egypt's President
Anwar Sadat have become
strained. Giscard invariably
aligned himself on the side of the
Gulf states and Saudi Arabia,
which he visited last March, and
until his rift with Libya over the
Chad invasion, even tried to
reach an understanding with the
country's ruler, Muamar
MITTERRAND'S policy on
the Middle East, as it appears
from press interviews, official
Socialist documents and his
recent, May 6, meeting with a de-
legation representing France's
council of major Jewish organiza-
tions (CRIF) hold these basic
Full support for the Camp
David agreements, which the
Socialists see as an important
step towards a global agreement
in the Middle East.
In the Middle East, France it
is believed, will press its nine
EFC European partners to come
out in support of the Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty,
Recognition of the PLO as the
most representative Palestinian
organization and accepting the
ultimate creation of a Palestinian
rwmetaod: The Palestinians, in
the Socialist view, are called to
play an important role in future
negotiations for a global peace
agreement on condition that they
recognize Israel and accept its
right to exist,
'Halting the shipmments of
enriched uranium liable to be
used for military purposes by
Iraq and a revaluation of overall
French arms sales to the Arab
countries: In his reply to the
CRIF leaders, Mitterrand
broadly hinted at the possibility
of French arms sales to Israel by
saying that "It is not enough to
recognize Israel's right to exist
unless it is given the means to
ensure its independence,"
A more restrained attitude on
I-ebanon than that of the out-
mini & vertical
blinds now
45% off
going administration. The
French Socialists are not overly
warm supporters of the Christian
Falangists, nor are they in favor
of stationing a French peace-
keeping force in the country. The
Socialists would also have second
thoughts about an Israeli pre-
emptive strike in Lebanon and
are in favor of a relaxation of
tensions between Israel and Syria
which could provoke a new oil
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25 sailboats. 3 motorboats. 4 indoor Bruns-
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ideast War of Words Escalating
I Continued from Page 1
Intly five syrian SAM"6
Lies and on the border four
1.6, two SAM-2 and two
|-3 batteries.
WR Alignment MKs
-diatelv attacked Begin for
Wing those deUils, saying he
bnstrated a lack of national
bnsibility. Begin ignored the
st Ik' told the Knesset that
Ly after he gave Chief of
IGen. Rafael Eitan orders to
Lh the Air Force he received
Tier from Secretary of State
lander Haig asking Israel for
} to exhaust the diplomatic
less. He said Reagan's letter
said Reagan has asked in
[letter, "What indeed is the
ir?" of delay. He said he
J, in a message delivered to
tan last week:
fn addition to all else, when
[pilots embark to do what
I will have to do, for the sake
he most vital interest of our
...y. which is an integral part
jie security of the free world,
of them may be downed,
J or taken prisoner. If any of
,i fall into captivity, they will
kr the most cruel torture .
beak, Mr. President, in the
e f experience. These are
^ers and risks we take upon
Selves by accepting a further
ly of action." Begin praised
present state of relations be-
len Israel and the U.S., saying
[could not recall a previous
i when the understanding be-
en the two countries was so
at Nevertheless, he repeated
pel's opposition to the Ad-
listration's proposal to sell
Liu i .1 weapons to Saudi
li i.i
THE PREMIER also took the
l;iM m Minister Boutros Ghali for
plying a week ago that Egypt
L'hi support an Arab country
ft was attacked by Israel. He
limed that statement was
Peres Replies in Debate
Labor Party Chairman Shimon Peres in debate with
Prime Minister Begin, implied that the entire Israeli
policy in Lebanon suffered from lack of defined purpose. It
was up to the Christians to decide what kind of Lebanon
they wanted but Israel should not fight in their place.
"Will the IDF fight instead of the Lebanese army?"
asked Peres, "and will this war be limited against the
Syrian and not against the Moslems of Lebanon? War is
no little thing, and we should not commit ourselves to a
path of generalizations and euphoria which has no clear
definitions with limitations."
Peres mocked Begin's tendencies for superlatives,
quoting such statements as "the happiest day in my life,"
which he made following the difficult Ismailiya talks with
Anwar Sadat in 1978, or the "excellent talks" he held with
President Jimmy Carter. Peres questioned the wisdom of
declaring that Israel intended to order the Air Force to
strike in Lebanon in the open forum of the Likud con-
vention. "Who needed the specifications?" asked Peres.
Peres concluded the speech turning to Begin: "this is a
serious period for the people and the State. Lift yourself
up, don't return to become the leader of the Motorcycles
(referring to the early 1950's.)
up to the Christians to decide
what kind of Lebanon they
wanted but it was not up to Israel
to fight battles for them.
"Will the Israeli army fight
instead of the Lebanese army?"
he asked, "and will this war be
limited against the Syrians and
not against the Moslems of
Lebanon? War is no small
matter. We must not commit
ourselves to a path of generaliza-
tions and euphoria which has no
clear definitions or limitations,"
Peres declared.
Peres also questioned the wis-
dom of declaring, as Begin did to
a Likud forum last night, that Is-
rael intended to launch its air
force against the missiles in
Lebanon. "Who needed the
specifications?" he asked, ad-
ding: "This is a serious period for
the people and the State." While
the Knesset debate continued in-
to the evening, it was apparent
that there will be no joint reso-
lution when it ends.
contrary to the letter and spirit of
the Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty
and expressed hope that it was
made without the knowledge or
comment ol President Anwar
Begin addressed a bitter mes-
sage te President Hafez Assad of
Syria, as "from one enemy to
another." He demanded that
Assad refrain from brinkmanship
and warned that if Syria does not
remove its missiles from Le-
banon, Israel will not tolerate
their continued presence.
Begin implied that there was a
national consensus on the
I.rlianon crisis when he quoted
Labor Party chairman Shimon
Peres as saying that if diplomatic
efforts fail to get the missiles
removed, the use of military force
should not be excluded. Peres,
who addressed the Knesset in
reply, said that while he did not
rule out the use of military force,
there was no national consensus
"on most of the issues on the
ACCORDING to Peres, Israeli!
policy in Lebanon suffered from
lack of a defined purpose. Where-
as Begin declared unflagging
support for the Christian forces
in that country, Peres said it was
Karen Fay Alter, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Alter was
married to John Samuel Snyder,
son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Goldsnyder of Pittsburgh
on May 6. Rabbi Frank Sund-
heim officiated at the wedding at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Following the wedding the
bride's parents hosted a family
wedding dinner at their home.
Carol Alter was her sister's
maid of honor and David Black
was the best man. Tiffany Figilis,
cousin of the bride, was the
The bride's grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Jerk Figilis of Nash-
ville, Tenn. and Mrs. Manfert
Alter, Steubenville, Ohio, were
here for the wedding as were Miss
Esther Fisher, Steubenville and
Mr. and Mrs. William Figilis of
Los Angeles the bride's aunts
and uncle.
From Winter Haven came the
groom's cousins, Mr. and Mrs.
Herb Porter and from Michigan,
Karen Fay Alter
friends of the groom, Mr. and
Mrs. David Board.
The couple will make their
home in Salt Lake City, Utah,
where the groom will be asso-
ciated with Domino's Pizza.
Begin in Sharp Defense Of Action
TA) Premier Mena-
fem Begin is vehemently
pending Israel's actions
Lebanon, claiming the
iplete understanding of
U.S. He hints strongly
at Israel would take mil-
measures if American
plomatic efforts to have
rian SAM-6 anti-aircraft
siles removed from
Ibanon do not succeed.
kin indicates that he
doesn't think the efforts
will succeed.
He made his remarks in the
course of an Independence Day
interview broadcast on Israel
Radio and in an interview pub-
lished in Maariv. His assessment
of the situation with respect to
the missiles was that "only a
miracle can solve the missile
crisis by diplomatic means."
American diplomatic activity in
the crisis as "absolutely global,"
extending from the Soviet Union
to Abu-Dhabi. He insisted that
there was complete understand-
ing in Washington of the need to
mile I Book Fair
n 1981 Hillel-Book Fair will
.,rLUesdwy' May 19 trough
uraday, May 21 from 9 a.m. to
P P.m. each day. All proceeds
benefit the Hillel School
Nel School Parents Volun-
r.W0,rking on the booksale
fuae Marcia Sacks, Virginia
Puner. Nina Bernstein, Anne
"man, Suaan Kanengiser,
Schuster and Helen Green-
baum. Besides the booksale,
these parents have helped with
the school fundraising through
bingo, the gold sale and bake
sales. They provide many hours
of service both at home and at
Hillel Students held a Passover
Basket Drive through which holi-
day foods for needy Jewish fami-
lies in Tampa were collected and
then distributed.
restore the status quo ante in
Lebanon and that the U.S. was
making no quid pro quo demands
on Israel.
The Premier ksjintained that
the continued absence of the,
SAM-6 missiles .fe Lebanon was
intolerable to iMjjyl because Is-
raeli reconnaisajjee and photo-
graphic flights ovw that country
were essential as latig as Lebanon
is occupied by Syrian forces. Hi
warned that if the missiles are
not withdrawn, Israel would do
"what it has to dd*
But he also claimed that Israel
did not want a confrontation with
Syria, and he (fid not believe
Syria wanted war with Israel.
Therefore, he said, he did not
foresee a general confrontation
between the two countries over
the missiles issue. |
BEGIN RENEWED his bitter
personal attack on Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt of West Germa-
ny. Referring to Schmidt's ac-
tivities during World War II,
Begin described him as "a good
officer in Hitler's army." He said
he had no way of knowing if Sch-
midt had been a member of the
Nazi party, but'Ve never broke
his oath to Hitler.- '
Begin noted that Schmidt had
fought on the Eastern front
where the main destruction of
European Jewry occured. "The
army might not have done the
actual killing, but they
surrounded the towns to preserve
order while it was being done,"
the Israeli Prime Minister said.
Now, he observed, Schmidt is
allying himself with Saudi Arabia
which has called for a holy war
against Israel and gives millions
of dollars to the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization.
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iian o[ lampa
Concentration Camp Revisited
Bertha Lautman survived
three years in Nazi death camps.
Her story is told on "Tomorrow
Came Much Later," Sunday,
May 24, at 3:30 p.m. on WUSF-
TV. Channel 16. She relives her
experiences by taking a group of
students to Birkenau and Ausch-
witz. She sees the "bunk" where
she slept for 26 months and the
Maidenken Death Camp where
her parents were killed. Finally,
she and the students culminate
the pilgrimage with a trip to
Israel, where they enjoy the ex-
citement of the rebirth of the
Jewish people. Ed Asner hosts
"Tomorrow Came Much Later."
Jewish Advertising Contributes
To Marketing Success
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese is commemorating the
100th anniversary of the product. The centennial celebration
was launched on Jan. 27 in New York City, the home state for
both the origin of cream cheese and the trademark Philadelphia.
At that time, top quality food products often originated in or
were associated with that Pennsylvania city and became known
as "PhiladelphiaQuality."
Originally adopted in 1880 by a New York distributor, the
trademark Philadelphia Brand for cream cheese and its special
manufacturing process were later acquired by the Phenix Cheese
Company which merged with Kraft in 1928.
Advertising has contributed importantly to the brand's
marketing success for many years. The earliest ad still on file is
one from 1923 headlined: "Two New Cream Cheese Salads Suit-
able for A Good. Satisfying Supper." This ad was executed in
Yiddish by Joseph Jacobs Organization which still works with
Kraft in developing meaningful advertising for Jewish con
For the centennial celebration Kraft prepared the world's
largest cheesecake which was entered into the Guinness Book ol
World Records. They hope you will enjoy the centennial cheese-
cake, and Carrot 'N Raisin Cheesecake recipes that follow.
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand cream cheese
'a cup Parkay margarine
Wt flour
'A cup sugar
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
1 cup sugar
2 tablespoons flour
1 tablespoon lemon juice
2 teaspoons grated lemon rind
4 eggs
1 21-oz. can cherry pie filling
3 8-oz. pkgs. Philadelphia Brand cream cheese
Combine softened cream cheese and margarine, mixing until
well blended. Add Flour, sugar and rind: mix well. Form into
ball: chill thoroughly. On lightly floured surface, roll Vk cup
dough to 'it-inch thickness. Cut with assorted 1-inch cookie
cutters. Sprinkle with sugar. Bake at 375 degrees 8 to 10
minutes or until edges are very lightly browned. Spread two
thirds remaining dough onto bottom of 9-inch springform pan.
Bake at 375 degrees, 25 minutes. Press remaining dough around
sides of pan.
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar, flour, lemon juice and
rind, mixing at medium speed on electric mixer until well
blended. Add eggs, one at a time, mixing well after each ad-
dition. Pour over crust. Bake at 300 degrees, 1 hour and 15
minutes. Loosen cake from rim of pan: cool before removing rim
of pan.
Spoon pie filling over cheesecake: top with cut outs.
Topping Variations:
1) Sour cream and strawberry halves.
2) Pineapple slices and maraschino cherries.
.3) Coconut Streusel Topping:
Combine 1 cup toasted coconut, 'A cup packed browr
sugar, '.( cup slivered almonds, toasted: toss with 2 tablespoons
Parkay margarine, melted. Press gently onto cheesecake.
1 cup graham cracker crumbs
3 tablespoons sugar
1 i teaspoon cinnamon
3 tablespoons Parkay margarine, melted
3 8-oz. pkgs. Philadelphia Brand cream cheese
'/a cup sugar
'/a cup flour
4 eggs
'A cup orange juice
1 cup finely shredded carrot
'A cup raisins
Vi teaspoon nutmeg
1 < teaspoon ginger
2 tablespoons orange juice dash of salt
2 '/a cups sifted confectioners' sugar
V* cup raisins
Combine crumbs, sugar, cinnamon and margarine: press onto
bottom of 9-inch springform pan. Bake at 325 degrees, 10
Combine 2 '/a packages softened cream cheese, sugar and V*
cup flour, mixing at medium speed on electric mixer until well
blended. Add eggs, one at a time, mixing well after each ad-
dition. Blend in orange juice and combined carrots, raisins,
remaining flour and spices. Pour over crust. Bake at 450,
degrees, 10 minutes. Reduce over temperature to 250 degrees,i
continue baking 55 minutes. Loosen cake from rim of pan. Cool
before removing rim of pan.
Combine remaining cream cheese, orange juice and salt,
mixing until well blended. Gradually add sugar, mixing well*
after each addition. Pour over cheesecake. Garnish with raisins.
AJCommittee Meets at
75th Annual Convention
NEW YORK Actress Liv
Ullmann, author and com-
mentator Edwin Newman, editor
Norman Podhoretz, Ambassador
Sol Linowitz, Lyricist Sylvia
Fine Kaye, opera star Jan Peerce,
and Alain de Rothschild, presi-
dent of the Representative Coun-
cil of Jewish Institutions of
France (CRIF). head an all-star
international cast of the 75th
annual meeting of the American
Jewish Committee which opened
Wednesday and will run through
Sunday. May 13 to 17. in
More than 700 AJC members
from across the country are
attending the meeting which is
being headquartered in the
Washington Hilton Hotel.
Sessions of the meeting are also
l>eing held at the Library of Con-
gress, the Capitol, the Washing-
ton Hebrew Congregation, the
Organization of American States
Building, and the Israeli
over the course of five days are
touching most of the or-
ganization's major concerns.
Among the topics being dis-
cussed are the resurgence of anti-
Semitism in this nation and
around the world; the "Reagan
Revolution" and its relation to
AJC's domestic policies: the
condition of Jewish communities
in Europe and South America:
Arab influence on America's
energy policy; the New Right and
the Moral Marjority; the relation
of American Jewry to the State of
Israel: and the current status of
Jewish-Christian relations.
Speakers slated to address
these issues include Dr. Krister
Stendhal. chairman of the
Consultation on the Church and
the Jewish People, World Council
of Churches; Archbishop Pio
Laghi, Apostolic Delegate to the
United States; Max Fisher.
Detroit industrialist, and former
consultant to President Nixon on
Jewish affairs; David Lloyd
Kreeger, noted patron of the arts;
novelist Jerome Weidman;
Adolpho Bloch, Brazilian pub-
lisher; Dr. Rene Sirat, Chief
Rabbi of France; Ilona Seifert,
secretary general, Central Board
for Hungarian Jews; Senators
Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.) and
Howard Metzenbaum (D., Ohio);
Representatives Sidney Yates,
(D., 111.) and Benjamin Gilman
(R.. N.Y.); Maynard I. Wishner,
AJC's national president; and
Bertram H. Gold, its Executive
Vice President.
A special event preceding the
official opening of the meeting
was scheduled at a luncheon on
Wednesday at the Washington
Hilton Hotel, to which leaders of
Washington's various ethnic
groups were invited. Irving M.
Levine, director of the agency's
Institute on Pluralism and Group
Identity, was to serve as host and
moderator of panel of experts in-
cluding Msgr. Geno Baroni,
former Assistant Secretary of
"HUD, and founder of the Na-
tional Center for Urban Ethnic
Affairs; Father Andrew Greeley
founder of the Center for the
Study of American Pluralism;
Rep. Barbara Mikulski, ethnic
and women's movement leader;
and Michael Novak, Associate of
the American Enterprise
Institute. Their topic was "The
Impact of Ethnic Group Re-
lations and Ethnic Identity on
the Social Policies of the 1980s."
of the annual meeting was to take
place on Wednesday in the
Coolidge Auditorium of the
Jefferson Building. Sponsored by
the Center for the Book of the
Library of Congress, and titled
"Rooted in America," the session
was to feature a panel of three
Americans, all of them children of 1
immigrant parents, who have
achieved significant success in
the world of arts.Panelists were
to be lyricist Sylvia Fine Kaye
opera star Jan Peerce, and novel-
ist Jerome Weidman in an inter-
view with TV commentator
Edwin Newman. Following the
session. Librarian of Congress
Daniel Boorstin and his wife,
Ruth, were to host a reception for
the AJC members in the new
Madison Building.
A Congressional reception for
the AJCers in the Rayburn
House Office Building was to be
co-hosted by Senators Rudy
Boschwitz and Howard Metzen-
baum and by Representatives
Sidney Yates and Benjamin
On Thursday morning, the
meeting was to get into full swing
with four con-current sessions of
AJC'fl four commissions, each
dealing with a major area of the
organization's activities
domestic, foreign, Jewish com-
munal, and interreligious affairs.
The Domestic Affairs Com-
mission, meeting in the Great
Hall of the Department of
Justice, was to deal with the sub-
ject, "Changing Concepts of
Justice in a New Decade: Civil
Rights and Civil Liberties in the
mission, meeting at the
Washington Hilton, was to hear a
series of reports on the current
state of Jewish communities
abroad. Among its guest speak-
ers are Rene Sirat. the Chief Rab-
bi of France; Basil Bard, presi-
dent of the Anglo-Jewish
NssiK'iation; Ilona Seifert, sec-
retary general of the Central
Board for Hungarian Jews; and
Zevi Ghivelder, president of the
Zionist Organization of Rio de
The Interreligious Affairs
Commission was to hold its
meeting at the office of Arch-
bishop Pio Laghi, Apostolic
Delegate to the United States,
where the discussion was to focus
on Vatican-Jewish relations.
Luncheon on Thursday was to
honor the founders and des-
cendents of founders of both the
national AJC organization and
its local chapters and feature an
address entitled "A Jewish
Survival Enigma: The Strange
Case of the American Jewish
Committee," by Dr. Henry L.
Feingold, Professor of History at
the Graduate Center of City Uni-
versity of New York.
Special highlight of the lunch-
eon were to be the personal
reminiscences of 85-year-old
James Marshall, whose father,
the noted constitutional lawyer
Louis Marshall, was AJC's
second national president, from
1912 to 1929. Another dis-
tinguished octegenarian honored
at the luncheon was to be Dr.
Jacob Rader Marcus, Professor
of American Jewish History
Hebrew Union College-JeLk
Institute of Religion in (V
cinnati, scheduled to receive
AJC's annual Akiba Award fat
scholarship and research that
"has established American Jew.
ish history as an academic
discipline, and cast new light on
the saga of American Jewry.''
the gala Diamond Jubilee Dinner
the AJC was to honor four dis-
tinguished personalities: Max
Kisher. for distinguished service
Bo the Jewish community; David
Lloyd Kreege. for distinguished
service in support of music and
the arts; Sol M. Linowitz for dis-
tinguished service to the cause of
peace and freedom; and Liv UU
mann for humanitarian activities
in behalf of the world's refugees
and impoverished children.
The dinner also featured an ad
dress by AJC's National Presi-
dent Maynard I. Wishner, and a
mini-concert by the Soviet
Emigre Orchestra, a musical
group whose conductor, Ltzar
(osman, and 12 of whose mem
bers are emigres from the USSR.
On Friday morning, at an 8
a.m. breakfast session, the AJC
members will hear an address on
"The Future of the Organized
Jewish Community," by Dr.
Daniel Elazar, chairman of the
Center for Jewish Community
Studies, with headquarters in
both Jerusalem and Philadelphia
On Friday evening, the AJC
members will welcome the Jewish
Sabbath at the Washington He-
brew Congregation, where they
will share a Sabbath dinner,
participate in a brief religious
service, and hear a discussion on
he current state of Christian
Jewish relations. Taking part in
the discussion will l>e Dr. Krister
Stendahl, chairman of the
Consultation on the Church and
the Jewish People. World Council
ol Churches; the Rev Edward H.
Flannery. former executive sec-
retary of the Secretariat for
('at holic-Jewish Relations, Na-
tional Conference of Catholic
Bishops; and Rabbi Marc H.
Tanenbaum. AJC's national
director of Interreligious Affairs
On Saturday morning, May 16.
the focus will be on women in the
Jewish world. A special Sabbath
service of prayer and song will be
Sunday morning, the final
working session of the five-day
meeting, will be devoted to the
subject of American foreign
policy, featuring two addresses.
Norman Podhoretz, editor oi
Commentary, will speak on
"Perspectives on American
Foreign Policy." Baron Alain at
Rothschild will bring a special
message from the Jewish com
munity of France.

Friday. May 15.1981

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Leo Mindlln
Begin Ought to Know Better
Continued from Page 4-A
Suzuki would hardly agree.
He sees our insistence upon
curbing Japanese auto imports,
together with our demand that
Japan continue to limit its high-
technology exports to the Soviet
Union at the same time that we
unilaterally lifted our grain em-
bargo to the Soviets, as threaten-
ing to his country's well-being.
He sees American policy in the
Pacific as returning to the double
standard of punitive and ar-
bitrary dictation against ex-
cellence. He sees it as protection-
ism in the name of American
productive mediocrity.
WHETHER OR not, in reality,
the problem is life-threatening to
Japan in the same way as, say,
the new French and German
policy toward Araby is life-
threatening to Israel, or the Rea-
gan Administration's proposed
sale of AWACS to Saudi Arabia
is life-threatening to Israel, re-
mains a matter of point of view
however "objectively" one
may personally believe that the
threat to Japan is hardly in the
same category.
Still, the parallel is effective if
only because it affords a clear
study in contrast between the
way in which Prime Minister
Ikgin and Prime Minister Suzuki
have reacted to a sense of danger.
There is no point in speculating
how Suzuki spoke to President
Reagan in the privacy of the
white House during their meeting
last week, say, whether or not he
lost his cool. We will never know
except as a matter of conjecture.
On the other hand, the Begin
pronouncements on the various
and sundry wickednesses of Gis-
card d Kstaing and Helmut Sch-
midt will remain beyond the
realm of speculation forever. The
world press took care of that by
reporting with sanctimonious de-
light his pronouncements in
every aspect of their gruesome
and gory detail. Apparently, the
world press does not create
enough opportunity of its own to
humiliate Israel. Prime Minister
Begin had to give it yet another
Prime Minister Begin: biblical scholar
IN THIS regard, one may join
Mr. Begin in arguing that "diplo-
macy be damned." One may
declare, in extolling his virtues
;as a politician, that Mr. Begin
was honest, spoke his mind and
refused to resort to dissembling.
But so, too, are children honest.
So, too, do children speak their
mind in their experiments with
cruelty or self-destructive
behavior as they challenge the
adult world.
I suggest to such persons that
they read the Prophet Nathan
who delivered God's message to
the people of Israel that they
need no king, that they must not
become just another nation like
the nations who were their neigh-
This proposes that the Prophet
understood that there is a very
special language reserved for the
business of international govern-
ment. By its nature, the language
is duplicitous, wicked, immoral.
But that is the language, and to
speak another would therefore be
to speak jabberwocky. By failing
to communicate, it would
threaten the very survival of the
government which the specialized
language is intended to preserve.
FOR THIS reason, the people
of Israel were implored not to
State Dep't. Sees No Contradition
In Action Against Libyans in U.S.
partment sees no con-
tradiction in the United
States order closing the
Libyan diplomatic mission
here for misconduct, "in-
cluding support of in-
ternational terrorism,"
while continuing to allow
the Palestine Liberation
Organization to have an in-
formation office here.
The State Department an-
nounced that all 27 Libyan diplo-
matic personnel and their
families had been ordered to leave
the United States by midnight
May 13. Tne Department accused
Libya of "provocation and mis-
conduct, including support of in-
ternation terrorism."
DEPARTMENT spokesman
Dean Fischer said at the time
that the U.S. has "been con
cerned by a general pattern of un-
acceptable conduct" by the
Libyan Embassy in Washington
which is contrary to inter
nationally accepted behavior.'
fw-agan Administration official
'sted alleged efforts by tr.e
Libyans to murder opponents ol
the country's leader, Muammai
Gaddafi, and Libyan activities
against the governments of
I had, Egypt and Sudan.
Fischer, reminded that Presi-
dent Reagan has frequently
publicly labeled the PLO as
"terrorist," refused to comment
on whether the U.S. considers the
Libyans more terrorist than the
PLO. Instead, Fischer said, the
PLO information office was a
different matter.
He said it was registered with
the Justice Department as a for-
eign agent. As long as the PLO
office complies with all U.S. laws
and is staffed by Americans or
resident aliens, it has the pro-
tection of the First Amendment,
Fischer said. He said he did not
know whether the Libyans would
be allowed to open a similar office
in Washington.
Robert A. Levin
Andrew J. Lewis
One investment firm yon' 11 be glad to hear from
Tampa Office
1311 N. Westshore
Tampa, Florida 33622
French Leaders
Gave Giscard List
Of Ten Demands
long for such a government or for
such a language. The people of
Israel, the Prophet was in-
structed to say, already have a
King, whose dominion is the
Kingdom of Heaven. Earthly
kings and puny nations, in pur-
suit of their puny and earthly
purposes, must perforce act in
immoral ways not favorable in
the eyes of God. This, warned
Nathan, is what God wanted Is-
rael to avoid.
In our own time, Nathan not-
withstanding, Israel has chosen
the way once embarked upon by
Saul, when Israel refused to heed
the prophetic warning to begin
with the way of secular rule
and therefore perforce of
duplicitous government and
armies and war and material
Arguing further in this biblical
vein, one might suggest that if
Israel is to be a light to other na-
tions, it must not be a nation at
all, and Prime Minister Begin,
the biblical scholar, knows all
this better than anybody.
MR. BEGIN might sit back in
these hours and feel justified that
the defeat of Giscard d'Estaing
as President of France on Sunday
is a sign that his preachment
was right. Or that the clobbering
on Sunday that the opposition
Christian Democrats handed to
Helmut Schmidt's party in West
Berlin spelling trouble for him
ahead is also a sign.
Nonsense. Both defeats in both
countries involved domestic po-
licies and can not be interpreted
as justification for what Begin
did. For him to continue to insist
upon Israel's nationhood at the
same time that he demands the
right to act as if Israel is not a
nation as if Israel is entitled to
spurn the rules of nationhood
as if Israel today chooses the
road urged upon it by Nathan is a
delusion more dangerous for Is-
rael than any other it may have
to face on some unnamed battle-
field in the days ahead.
Besides, what does he offer as
an alternative to the working
relationship between Jerusalem
and Bonn, Jerusalem and Paris]
however bitter these relation-'j
ships may have become? No rela-
tionship? That would be folly too
profound to consider.
PARIS (JTA| A delega-
tion of the Representative
Council of Major Jewish Organi-
zations in France (CRIF), on the
eve of last Sunday's presidential
election, submitted a list of 10
demands, mainly concerning
Israel and French foreign policy
in the Middle East, to President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing.
Alain de Rothschild, president
of CRIF who led the delegation,
said that a similar list of
demands was also presented to
the opposition Presidential
candidate, Socialist leader
Francois Mitterrand.
included a promise on the part of
the candidates to close the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
bureau in Paris, a halt to the sale
of arms to Arab countries and an
end to the supply of enriched
uranium to Iraq.
Other demands included a
pledge to invite the Prime Minis-
ter or President of Israel to pay
an official visit to France and to
follow this up with a visit to
Israel by the President of France;
a full disclosure of the results of
the investigation into the
bombing last October of the Rue
Copemic Synagogue in Paris;
and the status of teaching about
the "horrors of racism" in public
state-controlled schools that was
initiated after the synagogue
This is the first time in French
history that a representative
Jewish group has taken such a
public stand on the eve of nation-
al elections. Seven of the 10
demands dealt with Israel and
the Mideast and only three with
local Jewish issues.
SUCH OPEN lobbying is not
traditional in France, and some of
Giscard's Jewish backers warned
that it might backfire. The Presi-
dent's official spokesman said,
however, that Giscard assured
the CRIF delegation that he had
"never done anything which
might have endangered Israel's
Giscard, the spokesman added,
also recalled that socialist leaders
have attended numerous PLO
demonstrations and meetings at
which the government was not
represented. The President also
said that "high level exchanges
of visit" could be considered after
the elections.
Socialist Jewish backers were
also skeptical about the CRIF
initiative, saying that even if
Mitterrand favored some of the
demands or most of the demands,
it might look awkward if he were
to accept them less than a week
before the May 10 vote.
THE CRIF decision to submit
the 10 demands was taken imme-
diately after the first election
round, Apr. 26, at a meeting
attended by some 35 CRIF
The CRIF meeting with
Giscard came at a moment of re-
newed Franco-Israeli tension
following Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begins sharp accusa-
tions levelled in Tel Aviv against
France and West Germany.
Begin accused Giscard and West
German Chancellor Helmut Sch-
midt of being motivated "only by
their search of profits in selling
arms to the Arabs and buying
cheap oil" from them.
Government spokesmen,
whether representing the Quai
d'Orsay or the President's office,
refused to comment, but election
campaign aides accused Begin of
trying to influence the election
mtcome in France. Some aides,
who refused to be named, accused
Begin of involvement in French
nternal affairs. Giscard's
Sectoral spokesman, former in-
brmation Minister Jean Phillipe
Lecat, commented: "As far as I
know, Mr. Begin does not vote in
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Reserve Early to Quality for Lowest Airfare
Call your travel agent for information and reservations

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, May
Ex-British Fascist Heads 'Historical Institute' in LA
(JTA) The head of a
nghtwing "think tank"
disseminating what it calls
"scholarly evidence" that
the Holocaust was a Jewish
myth is a former British
neo-fascist who edited anti-
Semitic and racist publica-
tions in England before be
coming a resident alien ii
the U.S. in 1978.
Lewis Brandon. 29, director of
the Institute for Historical Re-
view in the Los Angeles suburb
of Torrence, was identified by th
Board of Deputies of British
Jews as William David Mc-
Calden, a former member of
Britain's neo-fascist National
The Board of Deputies, which
Pott Shows
Likud Catching I
Up with Labor
represents the Jewish community
in the United Kingdom, provided
documentary evidence of
McCalden's identity and activi-
ties to the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nair B'rith at the
agency's request, according to
Russell Chandler, Religion
Writer of the Los Angeles Times.
The present whereabouts of
McCalden, alias Brandon, are un-
known. Chandler reported.
HE LEFT the state apparently
to avoid a law suit by Mel
Mermelstein, 54, a Los Angeles
businessman and Holocaust
survivor. Mermelstein, who saw
his mother and two sisters taken
to the gas chamber at Auschwitz
in 1944, is suing the Institute for
Historial Review for the $50,000
it offered recently to anyone who
could prove that at least one Jew
was put to death in the gas
chambers during World War II,
and for $17 million in damages.
Material provided by the
Board of Deputies of British
Jews showed that McCalden was
born in Belfast and was a writer
and editor of anti-Semitic and
white supremicist tracts. He de-
fected from the National Front in
1975 to help form the National
Party which espouses "British
racial nationalism.''
He is married to a U.S. citizen.
Russell reported that it was now
known exactly when McCalden
came to southern California and|
became associated with the Insti- J
tute for Historical Review where
he was paid $22,000 a year.
THE INSTITUTE is directly
associated with the far right-wing |
rabidly anti-Semitic and racist
Liberty Lobby, a Washington-
based pressure group headed by
Willis Carto. Carto s German-
born wife, Elisabeth, is treasurer
of the Legion for the Survival of
Freedom, the holding corporation
for the Institute for Historical
Review and Noontide Press.
The latter is a Carto publishing
enterprise which puts out ultra-
conservative and anti-Semitic
books. Liberty Lobby also pub-
lishes Spotlight, a weekly that
has carried sensationalized ar-
ticles claiming that the Holo-
caust was a hoax.

The Hillel School off Tampa
present* the fourth annual
Sunday, May 24,11:30 A.M.
Beth Israel, 2111 Swann Avenue
In Person, No. 42,Ricky Bell
and NFL 1980 Buc Highlight Film
plus fun and surprises for the whole family
Admission: 50 cents
Food and refreshments will be sold
(JTA) The ruling Likud
and the opposition Labor
Alignment are running
neck to neck, according to
the latest opinion poll pub-
lished in the Jerusalem
Post. Each party would win
41 Knesset seats if the elec-
tions were held tomorrow,
the poll found.
The figures, according to the
Modi in Ezrachi Applied Re-
search Center, which conducted
the poll for the Post, showed an
acceleration of the swing towards
Likud which has been evident
since the beginning of the year.
The poll, conducted among
1,245 adults during the last days
of April and first days of May,
showed another important
finding: The number of "don't
knows" is now declining. Only 24
percent refused to state a prefer-
ence to the pollsters this time,
compared with 31 percent a
month ago. This indicated that a
high proportion of "don't knows"
were swinging to Likud.
THE FIGURES for the other
main parties were: National Reli-
gious Party, 9; Aguda bloc, 6;
Telem, 4; Tehiya, 3; Civil Rights
Movement, 2; Shinui 1; others,
13. The 41-41 Likud Labor tie
compared to 35 for Likud and 46
for Labor one month ago; 33-45
in March; 22-52 in February; and
20-58 in January.
The pollsters found that Likud
supporters tend to be lower-in-
come and lower-educated than
the Labor supporters. There is a
preponderance of Oriental voters
among the Likud ranks while
many Ashkenazim tend towards
The pollsters also found a
continuing trend towards
hawkishness,, with 75 percent of
those questioned favoring
continued settlement on the West
Bank. The pollsters reported a
feeling that Labor's policy
alternatives, both on the eco-
nomy and on foreign affairs, were
not clearly defined in the minds
of many voters.
Jacits Honored
Federal Office Building in New
York City was named in honor of
former Sen. Jacob K. Javits at
ceremonies in Foley Square. The
building is the largest federal
building in the country outside
the nation's capital.

S rT h"u ln?Ql DlQlin9? Then you con coll around rhe world
"almost no.rime How?By dialing yourself. W,rhour Operator assistance And
without waning. Here s how ro dial Haifa ">
iNUiXNAnoNAi Acasscow
011 + 972 + 4+ LOCAL NUMDER
Dialing direcr saves more rhan rime ir also sauc* wm m^, cion
19% on a 3.m,nute call to Hoifa placed any ffiS' m0re mn
telephone number you wanr. Specify SatorTofpe^on ThlT^ ^ nd l0C?'
Operoror must ask, rhe fasreryouTcomea Onw? u er Q-uesnons rhe
operator assurance, you can ge" hesomelo^ ? ^ requ,in^ sPeciQl
PS. Eve^canaatt^^^
and parrs of Mex,co-just as you dial direct ro dties inside ^'conSal US
Ordering oranges or finding o friend keen n ^ J^,kl -.
city codes you use and use them re&ll%gjg_gff0,d f '^ COunny nd
63 Oimooo
4 HoOeto
31 Hoifo
3 Holon

fltwSheva 57 J^molem

37 Naiowm
63 Nnono
4 (Wfvo
3 WAw
2 Tfcenai
Southern Bed

y, May 15.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Congregations, Organizations Events Community Calendar
Hillel Bucs Bash
IWhat is red and white and
Inge a" over? If you answered
1981 Rues' Bash, then you
ready for the fourth annual
[itball-oriented event sponsored
khe Hillel School of Tampa, to
[ held at the Beth Israel social
.Sunday. May 24.
fcach year the preseason fes-
Ljtjes have enabled both
[teran and rookie Tampa Bay
to meet some of their fay-
|te Buccaneers in person. This
ar Hillel is proud to welcome
outstanding running back,
|cky Bell, as its special guest.
In addition to the opportunity
be photographed with the Buc
L the event will feature the
fclional Football League's of-
lial 1980 Buccaneer highlight
|m. Hillel students have been
ilv selling tickets for the Bay
bbor Inn getaway weekend
Id portable television set.
[stadium-style refreshments
be sold, with a Kosher twist,
he entire community is welcome
i share ihe fun. The synagogue
lilding is at 2111 Swann
venue. Admission if 50 cents
lr person and doors will open at
|:30 a.m. However, even in the
lent of a sell-out crowd, it will
lit lie televised.
Returning all-pro Bucs' Bash
kaptains are Lynn and Jerry
jownstein with strong back-up
oni special food team leaders
lien and Austin Sands and Rose
fiuster. and Marcia Saks calling
signals for the prizes.
JCC Singles
[Singles: Parents and Non-
Lrents are having many events
(aimed especially for them by
L Jewish Community Center.
I On May 21, Thursday night,
ere will be a cocktail party and
incing at the Admiral Benbow
hn on Westshore. This will begin
19 p.m.
Saturday afternoon, June 4, at
p.m there will be a pool party
nil barbecue and kids are
lelcimie Adults are $2, children
re SI and you can receive
Irections to the party by calling
k .ICC desk.
Rodeph Sholom
The Adult Education Com-
mittee of Congregation Rodeph
[sholom will present a three-part
Mure series on the Holocaust.
The lectures will be held on
Ihree successive Wednesdays
blurting May 20, 8 p.m. at the
synagogue chapel.
The topics will be:
Wednesday, May 20 Develop-
ment of the Nazi party within the
erman Republic after WWI
Wednesday, May 27 The
|>syi hological background of the
lolocaust. Speaker: Dr. John
loffman, USF Professor from
Wednesday, June 3 Survivors
^imembering the 1,000-year
The Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah will have Ms. Diane
Winoker, an account executive
with Dean Witter-Reynolds, Inc.,
as the guest speaker at the final
meeting of the year on May 20 at
10 a.m. at the Jewish Community
Ms. Winoker is also a com-
modities broker, has a weekly
program on Channel 8, has
taught at USF, and lectured ex-
tensively to area civic groups.
Her topic will be "Taxes and
Inflation How Your Invest-
ments Can Beat Them."
This meeting will be conducted
by Hadassah's new Co-presi-
dents, Nina Bernstein and Lillian
Wolfowitz. Refreshments will be
served. Ad books and member-
ship rosters for 1980-81 will be
Fourth Annual Picnic
for Kol Ami
The Men's Club of Congrega-
tion Kol Ami will hold its fourth
annual family picnic Sunday,
May 17. The picnic will be held at
Phillippi Park and is scheduled to
begin at 10 a.m.
"It looks like this year's picnic
will be the most enjoyable ever"
said Harris Goldstein, the picnic
committee chairman. Following
the tradition of the past picnics,
there will be plenty of good food
as well as games, contests and
prizes. The grill will be in
operation all day with barbecue
kosher hot dogs and kosher
hamburgers. There will also be
potato salad, cole slaw, pickles,
other snacks, drinks and
"The picnic is open to the en-
tire Tampa Jewish Community
and we encourage others to join
in the food and the good times,"
said Gary Teblum, Men's Club
The activities that are planned
for the picnic include volleyball,
badmitton, horseshoes, egg toss,
three-legged races and relay
races. The cost for the entire day
$3 per person and $7 per
Friday, May 15
( time 7:53) UJA Florida Regional Young
leadership Convention in Orlando Congregation Schaara
Zedek Consecration of Confirmants 8 p.m. Congregat.on Kol
Ami Religious School 8 p.m.
Saturday, May 16
ORT (evening chapter) Bridge Night -8p.m.
Sunday, May 17
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Confirmation 2 p.m. Albert
Aronovi.z Post and Auxiliary 373 Jewish War Veterans Installa-
tion Luncheon at International Inn 12:30 p.m. Women s
League for Conservative Judaism Florida Branch Conference
In St. Petersburg through the 19th. Congregat.on Kol Ami
Annual Picnic 10a.m.
Monday, May 18
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Board Meeting 1:30 p_m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Board Meeting 8 p.m. B nai
B'riih Women-Simcha Chapter Installation of Officers at
House Restaurant evening
Tuesday, May 19
Congregation Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and Learn" noon
Jewish Towers Board Meeting 4 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Port-
folio Exchange 8 p.m. Hillel Book Fair, Rodeph Sholom Syna-
gogue Social Hall 9 a. m to 4:15 p.m.
family. Admission
collected upon arrival.
are open to the
The lectures
Jewish Towers Tea
The Sixth Anniversary Tea of
Uje Jewish Towers will be held,
ednesday, May 20 at 2 p.m. in
>e Recreation Room of the Jew-
.. lowers. This annual event is
flighted with many awards
?ml the presence of special guests
P the Jewish Towers.
B'nai Brith Girls
B'nai B'rith Girls, Ernest
Jjjas Chapter, has elected the
Plowing officers: President,
wvie Karpay; First vice-presi-
Jill Levine; Second vice-
psident Aimee Rabinowitz;
[bird vice-president, Barbara
Secretary is Michelle Erlich;
ireasurer, Celeste Ganderson;
fanirnentarian, Michelle Fish-
F">. and Historian Toba
jn*nbaum. The advisor is Karen
Bar Mitzvah
Robert Noriega, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony Noriega, will
become a Bar Mitzvah tonight
and tomorrow morning at Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi
Martin Sandberg and Cantor
William Hauben will officiate.
That sounds like the typical 13
year old's announcement. But
Robert Noriega is two and a half
t mics 13 and while he has con-
sidered himself Jewish for several
years, he only formally converted
this past year. His Bar Mitzvah
is the first by a male convert at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Robert is a graduate of Plant
High and it was there that he
began to ask questions about
Judaism. "A friend of a friend,
Allison Frank, gave me a book to
read. It was Booh of Jewish
Knowledge. That got me un-
Ever since then he's been read-
ing, questions, studying and
more questions. And there were
people he came into contact with
who had more of an influence
than they will ever know accord-
ing to Noriega. He mentions by
name Rabbi Ron Wise on Cape
Cod and Rabbi Joe Levine in
Rochester, N.Y. There was a
professor at the Rochester Insti-
tute of Technology, Elihu Weber,
who taught the History of Jews
and Hebrew.
Robert holds a master'd degree
in Photographic Science and En-
gineering from the Rochester In-
stitute of Technology. With his
two brothers he has a photo-
graphy company, Production
Group Associates. Each brother
specializes in a different field.
One is best in natural light and
black and white, one is best in
color work and studio sittings
and one is an aerial
Daily business right now is
running the Salad Bowl restau-
rant on US 301. Smiling, Robert
speaks of his customer as
the backbone of America. I love
talking with them."
Nine months ago Robert's con-
version was made final by Rabbi
Sandberg in the Tampa Bay.
Since then he has been studying
with Cantor Hauben with some
extra help in Hebrew from
Miriam Moskowitz. Now that
will all come together as Robert
steps forward to become a Bar
Members of the Torah Trope
class taught by Cantor Hauben
will make their debut during
Robert's Bar Mittvah. Torah
readers following Bob Jaffer will
be Maxine Solomon, Leah David-
son. Hilda Kilgore, Elaine
Markowitz and Lillian Stark.
ill be Wednesday, May 20
National Council of Jewish Women Vice-President's Meeting -
10 a m to Noon Hadassah General Meeting- 10a.m. Jewish
Towers Sixth Anniversary Tea 2 p.m., Jewish Towers Recrea-
tion Room Community Relations Committee 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Meeting 7:45 p.m. Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom 8 p.m. Holocaust Lecture series Hillel
Book Fair, Rodeph Sholom Synagogue Social Hall 9 a.m. to
4:15 p.m.
Thursday, May 21
ORT (evening and daytime chapters) Bowling 9:30 a. m. Hillel
School Parents Board Meeting 9 a.m. JCC Executive Board
Meeting 6 p.m., and Regular Meeting 8 p.m. Hillel Book Pair,
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue Social Hall 9 a.m. to 4:1 5 p. m.
Friday, May 22
(Candlelighting time 8:07) Congregation Rodeph Sholom Lag
B'Omer Family Services
Jewish Community Directory > j
jS Schools 839-7047
4 Hillel School (grades 1-8)
3 Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Pre-School and Kindergarten
J Seniors
Robert Noriega
While many of these students
have read from the Torah before,
they read one portion which they
memorized. Now they have been
studying trope and learning
"how" to read the Torah, not just
how to recite one portion.
Members of the Torah Trope
class have said they've been
working with Robert on more
than just the fine points of the
service, they've also been tutor-
ing him on being the host for a
Bar Mitzvah, for Robert's Bar
Mitzvah will include an Oneg
Shabbat and a Kiddush, spon-
sored by the Bar Mitzvah
Fernando F. Porredon. who performed
at the Columbia Restaurant and waa a
member of the successful Spanish group
"Los Chavalos De Espana" died May 4.
He waa 76.
Porredon's musical fortunes began with
the group and the group's trip from
Spain to Cuba and finally, to America.
Porredon lived In the Tampa Bay area
for 16 years and resided at The Jewish
Towers, 3001 Deleon.
Gonzmart, of the Columbia Restaurant,
said he was Impressed by Porredon's
ability to hear music for the first time
and to chart the music so an orchestra
could replay It.
He Is survived by his wife. Mercedes,
one son, Gabriel of Union City, N.J.;
and three grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs. Janie E.
Golden, age 55, were held Tuesday
afternoon April 21 at the gravesida In
Myrtle Hill Cemetery. Rabbi Theodore
Brod of Hillel School officiated. She was
a native of Tampa and Is survived by a
brother Sam Golden of Tampa.
Preparation was by Chessed Shel Ernes
Chai Dial-A-Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
J Jewish Towers
J Kosher lunch program
J Seniors' Project
* B'nai B'rith
* Jewish Community Center
* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
* Tampa Jewish Social Service
JT.T O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. -------*S-i *
Religious Directory
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi' Study, 12101 N.
Dale Mabry #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.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, 9a.m.
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College .
Park Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Rabbi
Yakov Werde Services: Friday, 7:30 p.m.Saturday, 10 a.m.
Tune in The Jewish Sound, Sunday 11 a.m. to noon 88.5 FM
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 Shabbat dinner at 7:15
p.m. (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursdays-
Saturday, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, 11:30 a.m.

Page 12
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday, May i(|1
Lower tan New filter. Same great taste.
*, r--*^t

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