The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00107

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
dewislh Floridiau
'*e
Off Tampa
Jumber 23
Tampa. Florida Friday, June 12,1981
frasnochti
Price 35 Cents
or Mounts Over Raid on Reactor
irnett
Sharon Mock
Paula Zielonka
it Annual Meeting To Install
icers, Board Members June 17
Officers and Board members of the Tampa Jewish
pn, Jewish Community Center and the Jewish Social
Will be elected and installed at a joint annual meeting on
Say, June 17, 8 p.m., in the auditorium of the Jewish
pity Center.
hated to head their agencies are: Hope Barnett, Presi-
de Tampa Jewish Federation; Sharon Mock, President
ampa Jewish Community Center; and Paula Zielonka,
i of the Tampa Jewish Social Service. The only an-
. presidential change is for the Jewish Community
Howard Greenberg is the retiring president of the JCC.
i highlight of the meeting will be the presentation to the
^ity of the recently completed Tampa Jewish Demo-
tnd Attitudinal Study by Leonard Gotler, Chairman.
Addition to the president's messages and the installation,
cy will present a major award for outstanding service,
awards are: the Leo D. Levinson Memorial Award,
_n; the Bob Jacobson Memorial Award, JCC; and the
eall Award, Social Service.
Lpecial souvenir booklet is being prepared to pay honor
lute to the hundreds of volunteer workers in each of the
kencies.
ving as chairman for the annual meeting committee are:
Adler, Federation; Laura Kreitzer, JCC; and Debbie
1, Social Service.
i community is cordially invited to attend. Refreshments
erved.
IP Jewish Foundation Receives
it Endowment Gift for Tampa
Kg to Joel Breitstein,
sf the TOP Jewish
kn and Endowment
It to the Tampa Federa-
lirst endowment gift for
|t of Tampa has been re-
the Foundation. The
Hio wishes to remain
lis. chose to set up a
lopic Fund and made a
Jsely held business stock
appraised value of
rift represents only the
r", said Breitstein, "The
pnl program in Tampa is
lape." The Floridian has
(that the local Endow-
nmittee is almost solidi-
lan announcement will be
n with the names of the
^ho have agreed to serve
committee. The Corn-
rill be responsible for
nent of endowments in
mnity and reviewing re-
>r grants and allocations
t si (If agencies, as well as
Jons made by donors who
Btablished philanthropic
Itein indicated that a gift
fy held stock, like the one
received, or a gift of
^predated securities is a
jular means of making an
pent gift. According to the
Director such a gift
fie donor an income tax
r>le deduction based on the
U.S. Condemns Israel Attack, Threatens
$1 Billion Arms Sales Agreement for 1982
fair market or appraised value of
the gift, which usually is sub-
stantially greater than the origi-
nal cost. This benefit, together
with the added benefit of the
donor's not having to pay Capital
Gains Tax on the appreciated
value of the property upon trans-
fer, makes this an attractive way
of making an endowment gift.
Brietstein was very enthusi-
astic about the progress of the
Foundation and the efforts put
forth locally to get the program
going. The TOP Jewish Found-
ation's second quarterly meeting
will be held June 11. in Lakeland.
JCC'sForm
Florida Council
A statewide conference of new
Sun Belt Jewish communities in
Florida was held June 6-7 in
Orlando, with the assistance of
JWB, the majoring service agen
cy for Jewish Community
Centers and Camps in the U.S.
and Canada-
Nathan Loshak, executive
director, Tulsa (Okla.) Jewish
Community Council, delivered
the keynote on "Emerging bun
Belt Jewish Communities: The
Challenge of the Eighties."
The two-day meeting was the
first major event of a new Florida I
Continued on Page 2
WASHINGTON The
United States, in a state-
ment approved by
President Reagan, has de-
nounced the Israel Air
Force raid on the Osirak
nuclear reactor nearing
completion outside of
Baghdad.
Reagan, interrupted in
his meetings over the week-
end with Mexico's Presi-
dent Jose Lopez Portillo,
approved the official state-
ment despite the fact that it
includes a threat to con-
tinued U.S. military aid to
Israel. Currently, this aid
amounts to more than $1
billion worth of arms
pledged in 1982.
THE NUB of the U.S. repudia-
tion of the raid is predicated on
the fact that the Israeli strike
was carried out by planes manu-
factured in the U.S., and which
were sold to Israel on the proviso
that they be used for defense pur-
poses only.
Israel insists that its bombing
of the Iraqi nuclear reactor was
defensive. More than a dozen
F16s and F15s were involved in
the Israeli action. Israeli pilots,
speaking only in Arabic, and
identifying themselves as Jor-
danians, flew over more than 60C
miles of Arab air space to reach
their target. They refueled in
midair at some point in their
1,200-mile roundtrip.
In a State Department state-
ment here, Department spokes-
man Dan Fischer declared, "The
United States condemns the re-
ported Israeli attack on Iraq.
The unprecedented attack can
not but add to the high level of
tensions in the area.''
FISCHER ADDEDthat"U.S.-
supplied equipment was em-
ployed in violation of U.S. law,
and a report to this effect is being
made to Congress."
U.S. intelligence sources
meanwhile confirmed that the
planes demolished the 70-mega-
watt reactor. At the same time,
the State Department empha-
sized that the United States
knew nothing about the raid until
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
telephoned U.S. Ambassador
Samuel Lewis Sunday night in
Jerusalem to tell him about it.
That was only after all Israeli
planes had returned safely from
their mission.
In the face of mounting inter-
national furor over the raid.
Prime Minister Begin said over
Israeli radio Monday night, "We
are not afraid of any reaction by
the world ... We had to act to
safeguard the safety and well-
being of the Israeli people and its
homeland..."
WHEN RICHARD Allen,
President Reagan's National
Security Adviser, first told the
President of the raid on Sunday
Continued on Page &
In Pans
MitterandNot Likely
To Okay New N-PUmt
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
The new French ad-
ministration of President
Francois Mitterrand will
probably refuse to sign a
new contract for the re-
construction of the Iraqi
nuclear plant bombed
Sunday by Israeli planes.
Reliable French sources
said that "France will
deplore the attack but re-
fuse to renew either the
former contracts or the
actual work."
Before his election, Mitter-
rand said that, had he been in
power, France would not have
approved the Franco-Iraqi nu-
clear agreements signed under
President Valery Giscard
D'Estaing. Since Mitterrand's
election, May 10, leading mem-
bers of his idministration have
reiterated this view while
stressing, however, that France
will honor all of the previous ad-
ministration's contracts and
commitments. Many observers
here believe that the Israeli raid
has actually helped Mitterrand
out of a thorny situation.
NEGOTIATIONS between
France and Iraq were started in
1975 when the then French
Premier, Jacques Chirac, paid an
official visit to Baghdad. Chirac
and Iraq's "strong man,"
Saddam Hussein, agreed to ex-
change oil for nuclear know-how.
In 1976, the official agreement
providing for the construction of
the Osirak reactor was signed
and in 1980 an additional agree-
ment provided for French
delivery of 72 kilograms and 93
percent enriched uranium which
the French said was too poor to
be used for military purposes.
Gun-toting Saudi Arabian Oil Minister Sheikh Yamani leaves
an OPEC meeting. Saudi Arabia has condemned the bombing
of the Osirak reactor in Iraq as the 'peak of international
terrorism practiced by Israel'


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, JUnel2
Russian Family Welcomed to Tampa
JCC's Form Florida Council
A smile of recognition and a
family is united. Bernard Spiller.
anxiously paced the waiting area
f Tampa International Airport
waiting for his cousin, Inessa
Kogan to arrive from Moscow.
He had only known for a week
that they were coming to Tampa.
The cousins had never met.
Inessa and Mikhail Kogan and
their 18 year old son. Boris had
been in Rome since April 15.
They had been refuseniks (nol
allowed to leave the Soviet
Union) for three years, and v ith
the help of HI AS and the Tampa
Jewish Social Service Russian
Resettlement Program their
dream of coming to the United
Slates has been realized
Mikhail is a crane operator.
Inessa worked in the food indus-
try, and Boris is a student. Their
English is limited, so they would
like language lessons to begin
Immediately, as they settle down
in their new home at the Villa de
I-eon Apartments located near
the Jewish Community Center
Diana and Bernard Spiller are
30-year residents of St. Peters-
burg. Florida. They spent the day
of the arrival straightening the
apartment and preparing a wel-
come party for their new-found
relatives. The Spillers give the
Tampa Jewish Community an A
plus for aiding his family
Bernard Spiller, back to camera, from St. Petersburg, greets and
meets his Russian family, Boris, Mikhail and Inessa Kogan (from left
to right).
Mikhail Kogan, his son Boris, cousin Bernard Spiller. Inessa Kogan
and cousin I)iana Spiller face the camera upon their arrival at Tampa
International Airport,.June 1. /Photos bv Audrey llaubenstockl
Israeli Jets Destroy Iraqi Nuclear Reactor
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli Air Force planes
attacked and completely destroyed the Iraqi nuclear
reactor nearing completion near Baghdad Sunday.
In an exceptional announcement during the
Shavuoth holiday at 4 p.m. (1400 GMIT), the Israel
government said the action had been ordered as it had
been learned from the "most authoritative and credible
sources" that the reactor was intended, despite Iraqi
denials, to produce nuclear bombs.
The announcement said that
the Iraqi President had himself
announced, after the reactor had
been slightly damaged by the
Iranians a year ago. that the
weapons it would produce would
be used only against Israel, and
the Iranians therefore had
nothing to fear.
ALL THE Israeli planes re-
turned safely to base after their
raid, the longest-ranged ever car-
ried out by Israeli aircraft, apart
from the Entebbe rescue
operation.
The government announce-
ment said the bombs to be
produced by the Osiriak reactor
near Baghdad would be made
from enriched uranium and
plutonium, the type used at
Hiroshima, and they therefore
endangered Israel's very
existence.
It continued by saying the
government had received two
dates for the probable completion
of the reactor construction, again
from the "most credible sources"
the beginning of the month of
July, or the beginning of Sep-
tember.
Action had to be taken to
destroy it now, as the reactor
would be active and "hot" in a
short while, and no Israeli Gov-
ernment could accept responsi-
bility for attacking a "hot" re-
actor. Such at attack would have
sent waves of radioactive
material over the city of Bagh-
dad, with serious consequences to
the country's innocent
population.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT
said the government had
therefore waited patiently during
construction of the reactor for
the most propitious moment
before it became too late to
destroy it without danger to civi-
lians, the announcement noted
that the Iraqis, on the other
hand, were ready to drop atomic
bombs on Israel's civilian
population.
The raid was planned for Sun-
day on the expectation that none
if any of the between 100 and 120
foreign experts working in its
construction would be on the site
on a Sunday. The assumption
was correct, and no foreign
experts were hurt in the raid, the
announcement said. (One French
technicians was killed in the
operation Ed.)
It added that "two European
countries" had agreed to help the
Iraqis build the reactor "in return
for oil." It did not name them but
appealed to them to stop their as-
sist ance in building reactors for
the destruction of human beings.
"Under no conditions will we
allow the enemy to produce such
inhuman weapons, the an-
nouncement said. "We shall
defend our people, in time and by
all the means at our disposal,"
the Israel Government an-
nouncement said.
Continued from Page 1
Council of Jewish Community workshop.
Centers, formed recently by lay ^ Mr
and professional leaders from
Florida communities "to provide
mutual help, support, guidance
and aid to existing and emerging
JCCa in Florida."
Attending this conference from
Tampa were Sharon and Roger
Mock. Fee Tobin. Glenn Tobin,
Howard Greenberg and Ed
Finkelstein, Executive Director
of the Tampa JCC.
Says'Anita Perlman, president
of the Greater Fort Lauderdale
JCC and acting chairperson of
the Florida Council, "JWB.
which is responsible for providing
service to Jewish Community
Centers throughout North
America, has been of great
assistance in helping us to launch
this project."
Communities in the Florida
Council <>f JCCa are
(alphabetically): Fort Lauder-
dale. Orlando. Palm Beaches.
Saroaota, St. Petersburg,Tampa,
Venice, Clearwater, Fort Walton
Beach, Hollywood, Jacksonville
and Weal Pasco Count)
Workshop- were u held on
leadership development, setting
priorities in planning facilities.
recruitment and retention of
Center members, increasing the
Center's outside sources of in-
come, telling th" Center story,
and reaching and serving dif-
lc rent age groups and families
w it h part icular needs.
\rthur Sterngold. Marketing
Consultant, was the resource per-
son for the workshops on
"Marketing. Membership
Recruitment and Retention" and
"Marketing The Image of the
Center A workshop on "Fund-
ing Government and Privite
Sources" was led by Ed Finkel-
stein. Executive Director. Tampa
JCC. Marving Friedman, Execu-
tive Director, JCC of Central
Florida, served a similar role at a
workshop on "Outreach and In-
volvement of Newcomers."
Ixishak was the resource person
lor the "Facility Development"
I'erlman, "Amnna
the agenda items of the PW/
Council are the following:
The setting up of a system,
track the relocation offij
communal leaders u> Florid.
communities. '
Communityto-comraunitv
consultations, using the Florida
Center's lay and professional
leaders. w
The development of a way for
strengthening Center Federation
relations.
Regionalization of program
services, such as teen tours to Is-
rael. young adult services, older
adult services, cultural arts
ix-rformances.
Specialized help for com.
munities that do not have pro.
fessional leadership hut have a
great need for a close source ol
ideas and methods of strengthen-
ing their emerging JCC pm.
grams "
JWB consultants for this
project were Sherwood Epstein
and Leonard Rubin They served
as facilitators at the "Center
Purposes Vuction." Rpstein wsi
also i he resource person at the
workshop on "Leadership De-
velopment." He is Director ol
Human Resources Development
of JWB
JWB is supported by Jewish
| Federations, the I'.I \ Federation
Campaign of Greater New York.
and Jewish Community ("enters.
It conducts a vast array o(
programs designed to strengthen
the Ixmds between North Ameri
en and Israel, and it is a member
of the World Con ferat ion "of Jew-
ish Community Centers. It is the
U.S. Government-accredited
agency for providing the reli
gious. Jewish educational and
morale needs of Jewish military
personnel, their families, and VA
patients. JWB is also the sponsor
of the Jewish Media Service,
JWR I^ccture Bureau, Jewish
Book Council, and Jewish Music
Council
DICK TURKEL
THE
CONSUMER
CENTER
two locations
featuring SONY
MITSUBISHI
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Whether you're planning a wedding
reception or a high school prom
A party for 10 Or a sit down
dinner for 600.
Whether you want a bar or a buffet
or a band. A few simple hors
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elaborate food displays
Anytime you need a host like that.
all you have to do is remember
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i2 ai


Lay. June 12, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Stanley Rosenkranz Heads Schaarai Zedek
This is not going to be one of
\ose typical interviews. While I
j indeed, interview the person
Scribed in this article, there is
L the least bit of objectivity
Irtin. I am writing about my
Lband and after almost 21
fors of marriage, I think J know
person almost too well to
\rite about.
If this were the days when
Urything was described by
[|nr. vou would have to color the
pth president of Congregation
chaarai Zedek, Stanley W. Ros-
Jikranz. orange and blue. Surely
is favorite day is one in which
L family, a few friends and a
Lni( lunch are loaded into the
L for a trip to Gainesville to
latch the University of Florida
fightm' Gators "pop leather".
Every home football >game of
L Gators will find the Rosen-
hnz family following the above
bscribed ritual. The family will
|s,> attend the Buccaneer games.
nonilinn a good part of the time
Igcussing the previous day's
[ator's exploits. To Stanley, it
|i-i isn't the same.
Being a Gator is so much a
Iri "I Stanley, because for so
Jin: he was a Gator. He spent
km years at the University of
kridn between undergraduate
days (BSBA in Accounting) and
Law school (LLB, now JD, With
Honors). Between those two
periods of study he was in the
Army for one year, nine months
and 23 days. All was spent at
Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C. To
this day, he will drive around
Columbia rather than return
there.
Stanley grew up in Jacksonvil-
le, Fla., but here's a little known
secret. He was not born there. He
was born in New York City
(Hell's Kitchen, to be precise)
and moved to Jacksonville when
he was four years old.
Stanley observed his Bar Mitz-
vah and Confirmation at the
Jacksonville Jewish Center. "No
one in my class, and especially
my teachers, would believe that I
would ever be a synagogue
president." Stanley laughs in
saying. "I was not Philip Silber's
prize student." Silber. a Jackson-
ville attorney, was Stanley's syn-
agogue teacher.
AZA president during his high
school days, Stanley Was presi-
dent of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity
during college and graduated the
University of Florida as a
member of the Hall of Fame. Phi
Kappa Phi. Order of 1

'
laubenstock Wins SZ Award
i

n

,lfrod
rroup
loven ''.irs
iluuben-
i Southeast Region
\'i\ isor and a Director of
SAVE ENERGY
mini & vertical
blinds now
45% off
Stanley W. Rosenkram, Presi-
dent Congregation Schaarai
Zedek
laid the groundwork for a subse-
quent bond issue which passed.
Areas of the Temple in which
he hopes to concentrate over the
next two years are 1) Increased
Membership. "We have a
problem in Hillsborough County.
We have too high a rate of unaffi-
liated Jews. It is not necessary to
attack this problem on an indi-
vidual synagogue basis. We must
pool our resources and attack this
problem with a united front. 2)
Long-range planning for a Con-
gregation of 750 family members.
There are presently 570 members.
3) Social Action "I have no clear
program in mind. But we are
doing nothing." 4) Return to an
age of volunteerism. "This not
only involves more people, but
involves their doing for their
Temple."
ipher
I
i i
indi and Steven is
, tudenl .ii the University >i
Soul h Floi
Audrey i^ pursuing a career in
Photography and is on staff of
The Jewish I'loridian of Tampa.
BOBLEITMAN.CLU
.
Office: 961-1849
Auto
Home
Business
14902 N. Florida Ave.
Tampa, Fla. 33612
Home: 886-3160
<#
NATIONWIDE
INSURANCE
WTAUATION A.^taM.
tfAUto AaMtMMftf
? Wl.,1,,,1, ay|laa
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WALLPAPEI20%-".
pfcwTi'sr
Robert A. Levin
Andrew J. Lewis
\DEAN wm'ER RMNOWS INC.
One investment firm you'll be glad to hear from
Tampa Office
Phone:(813)879-3300
OH N. Weatahore
Tampa, Florida 33622
SWR (Rhymes with her) and
his wife have two teenage sons
Jack, a senior at Plant and Andy,
a sophomore at Berkeley. They
are involved in the Temple's
youth group SchZFTY (Schaarai
Zedek Federation of Temple
Youth) and in the summer
program's offered including
Camp Coleman and Israel
summer seminars.
In looking ahead Stanley com-
mented, "It's going to be a very
exciting summer with the adult
education program and a full
calendar of activity, and it's an
exciting prospect to have a stu-
dent rabbi occupy the pulpit over
the summer. But most of all, I
consider serving as president a
debt which we owe a.congrega-
tion which welcomed strangers to
Tampa into the womb."
the prestigious honorary, Florida
Blue Key. Following the U of Fla.
Stanley attended New York Uni-
versity receiving his Master's
degree in Tax Law as the number
one graduate in his class. That
was 1961, the year he moved to
Tampa.
Today, Stanley heads the Tax
Department of Holland and
Knight Law Firm. With 150
lawyers in its seven offices, it is
the largest law firm in Florida.
Officers installed with Stanley
on May 31. at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek were Dr. Carl
Zielonka. vice president: Connie
Rosenberg. Secretary: Edward
(Buddy) Cutler. Treasurer and
Dr. Martin Adelman. Financial
Secretary. Three year board
members fleeted were Herb
RerkowitB, Mrs Herlieri I'ried-
m.in iNellvei. Francie Kudolph
and Dr. Norman Roseruhal. Dr.
Itudolpho Kichneru was elected
:i fill a one year term on the
hoard
ipeaHing about assuming
presidency, only one uoint
across from Stanley. "1
nake sure intri-
owai building thi ; peol
community m< sons
i
point
in
nor or

'ampa
u
. ,,.. iished
. ward trom the Treasure
.i Tampa Jaycees. That
vice .is chairman of
, rountv wuie school bond issue
for Hilisborough County. That
lond issue failed but the cam-
paign is acknowledged as having
World Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors
On Thursday, June 18, at 1 p.m., WUSF-TV, Channel 16, will
broadcast a live, 90-minute special highlighting the World
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors, being held in Jer-
salem.
The World Gathering emphasizes the 36th anniversary of
liberation from the Nazi concentration camps.
June 18 will mark the final day of the Gathering. Participants
will assemble on the great plaza in front of the Knesset in Jeru-
salem to hear an address by the Prime Minister of Israel.
Later, a torchlight procession of Holocaust survivors will
march through the streets of Jerusalem to the Western Wall.
Join WUSF-TV, Channel 16, for a pilgrimage of remem-
brance, as The World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors
isbroadcast live. Thursday, June 18. at 1 p.m.
Monday through Thursday. June 15 to 18. WEDU-TV.
Channel 3. at 11:30 p.m. will broadcast a nightly half-hour
synopsis ol the proceedings of the World Gathering of Holo-
caust Survivors in Israel.
Howard Wechsler
Suite 210. 5601 Mann?' i
Tamoa. Fla. 33609
877-5813
PROFESSIONAL.
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IRA HENDERSON REALTY CORP.
11014 N. Dale Mabry
rampa.Fi. 33168
962-3888 (Home) 962-2557


Page 4*'
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday. June 12, iggj
When Will Our Leaders
Ever Learn?
We never get tired of talking about Jewish
organizations and the Noah's flood of awards they
give to non-Jewish personalities. We never get tired
because today's Jewish hero in the Gentile com-
munity is tomorrow's bum.
Remember Dorothy Thompson the darling of
th Zionist set who overnight turned anti-Israel,
anti-Zionist and allegedly anti-Semitic? The ex-
amples of this kind of metamorphosis are legion and,
one would think, of sufficient magnitude to warrant
greater caution on the part of Jewish organizations
who operate on the principle that things are far more
kosher on the other side of the fence.
Comes now Yeshiva University's planned award
to J. Peter Grace, the prominent industrialist, at a
Yeshiva dinner June 16 to honor Grace for his "out-
standing leadership in civic and humanitarian en-
deavors .'' The dinner is now canceled. Why?
Not much reason other than the fairly-well
documented allegations that Grace is connected with
one of the most notorious "desk murderers" of the
Holocaust, Otto Ambros, a director of the I. G.
Farben Chemical Co. during World War II. Farben
operated the slave labor concentration camp, Buna
Monowitz. Remember? (Sec our rtiftfttottMpMN^t
When will our Jewish leaders and organizations
ever learn?

Reagan Does It Again;
New Envoy's Taste in Question
There is nothing like a meshumud (a convert
from Judaism) when it comes to Jewish self-hatred
Such us the case with Robert Neumann, who is Presi-
dent Reagan's new appointee as U.S. Ambassador to
Saudi Arabia.
Neumann is careful to let everybody know that
he was imprisoned in a Nazi concentration camp in
1938 because he opposed Hitler the 65-year-old
Neumann was born in Vienna.
He is also careful to let everybody know that he
is not Jewish. He puts it this way: "A great majority
opposing the Nazis in my time were not Jewish.''
There would be nothing wrong with it if he were
assumed Jewish, Neumann recently told an inter-
viewer. Still, reports the interviewer, Neumann re-
peatedly makes the point that he is not.
But the fact is that Neumann was born Jewish
and converted to Catholicism at age 17, which is cer-
tainly his privilege. But how about the fact that, as
vice chairman of Georgetown University's pres-
tigious Center for Strategic and International
Studies, Neumann long called for the U.S. to open a
dialogue with the Palestine Liberation Organization.
"Palestine," he has said, "is the core problem" in re-
solving the Arab-Israeli dispute.
What is more, how about President Reagan's
appointing such an "objective'' soul as Neumann to
be this nation's envoy to Saudi Arabia, whose king
recently called for a jihad (holy war) against Israel?
Coming on the heels of the President's contro-
versial nomination of Ernest Lefever as Assistant
Secretary of State for Humanitarian Affairs, the
appointment of Neumann seems to be of the same
ilk. Lefever, among other things, has been accused of
allegedly believing that Blacks are intellectually in-
ferior by their genetic nature a thought for the
Guinness Book of Records for a human rights ad-
vocate.
~ Jewish Floridian
of Tun pa
BtiamaaaOTOcr MM Haodaraoc Blvd.. Tampa, Fk 13604
Talaphooa7-470
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7S,lStSSS SUZANNE SHOCHET JITDITH R08ENKRANZ
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f^P-TJu^liJ** ,UM> An" Plm MUUn"UD **-**0 1AM3.80K-. *
dretly an aubamban through arrancamant -ith tha jamah Fadarauo. erf Tamp. wJnbrt^K,
par r~ daductad froan IW cootributiona for a aubamptjor, u, tha papar^-T-S...
ca-al aoch a aufaacnpUoa ahoUd ao notary Tha J^ruh FtorXTor TtL^aZ^-T^ ^^
Saudi-Soviet Accord Why?
REPORTS of a renewed
alliance between Saudi Arabia
and the Soviet Union make little
sense on their face. Second
thoughts put the reports into two
categories of possibility. The first
would see such a resumption in
diplomatic arrangement in much
the same way as history teaches
us to view the pre-World War II
accord between Hitler Germany
and Josef Stalin's Kremlin:
1) A desperate scrambling for
time by the Saudis to shore up
their crumbling imperial regime
before, like Iran's, it falls prey to
internecine struggle betweeen
political and religious extremism;
2> A daring ploy on the part of
the Russians to return to the
Middle East arena in force, until.
Leo
Mindlin
m
now dominated by the United
States, even if through some un-
likely a back door as the royal
house of Saud. In this scenario,
the Saudis respond seductively.
THE SECOND category
suggests that the Saudis are
attempting to put the squeeze on
Washington, particularly in
terms of the AWACS sale to
them, which is meeting stronB
opposition m the Congress but
which is also causing anerv
counter-offensive action in the
form of threatening Ad-
ministration warnings to the
American Jewish commuity and
the Government of Israel to
abandon their orchestrated
criticism of the sale.
There is nothing like the
potency of reports of a renewed
Soviet-Saudi alliance to give the
Administration and the Saudis
whatever they want the
Congress, the American Jewish
community and Israel be
damned.
As of this writing, it is still too
early to tell which of these two
categories of possibility is
correct, or even if both are wrong.
Thus far, it can only be a matter
of educated speculation but, if in
the end, the reports are veitftd
as true, we are all of us in for a
heap of trouble. For both pos-
sibilities are clearly linked, and
cither one will show the real ex-
tent of the weakness of Saudi
Arabia and the collateral ab-
surdity of the U.S. effort to cast
King Khalid in the role of reliable
and effective military ally. As for
the Russians, there is no limit to
the mischievousness they can
make wherever they are invited
in.
A MORE "optimistic" view
would be to focus on the second
possibility suggested here in
terms of raw power. If the news
reports have been orchestrated to
manipulate American' public
opinion toward an underwriting
of the Reagan Administration's
decision to sell the Saudis a wide
range of strategic weapons, in-
cluding the AWACS, what is the
purpose of the orchestration
licyond the sale itself?
The answer is more than an act
of successful Saudi manipulation
Continued on Page 9
Electronic Miracles on Israel's TV Screens
Friday, June 12. 1981
Volume 3
10 SI VAN 5741
Number 23
The director lifted his finger.
Moshe Dayan spoke into the mi-
crophone, and the electronic
signal was launched on an
mazing journey. By wire it
ascended to the roof of the studio
and from there was beamed by
microwave to the ground station
at Emek Haelah, not far from Je-
rusalem. At that point it was im-
mediately given a good shove
into space, and leaped 36,000
miles to the Atlantic Satellite
circling the earth. It bounced
neatly off the Satellite and by
adroit maneuvering that would
be the envy of any billiards
player, hit the receiver at Etam.
in West Virginia, another 36.000
miles away. From there to the
ABC Studios in Washington and
thence to millions of television
sets all over America was child's
play compared to the previous
steps of its journey. The entire
procedure took something like 58
seconds.
That was an on-the-spot live
interview with Gen. Dayan by a
team from ABC's "Issues and
Aiwwm" which we watched, but
it was a little different from
luiidivds of other similar broad-
casts which take place regularly
from the House of Magic, better
known as the Herzliya Studios.
When M argot Klausner
founded the Studios in 1948 for
the production of films, this at a
time when the guns of the War of
Liberation had not yet been
silenced, people thought she was
crazy. Since then the Studios
have produced well over a thou-
sand feature films, and countless
thousands of documentaries and
television program.
WHEN SHE later borrowed to
the hilt, and put $500,000 into
linking her Studios with the
Western world through Comra-
sul,
lilt-.
I he Communications Satel-
:i friends thought she had
had a mental breakdown. The
value of such a connection in this
age of electronic media no longer
needs explanation.
Mrs. Klausner died a few years
ago. but her aggressive and
creative general manager. Yit-
zhak Kol. became president of the
company, and carries on. The
Studios are a family corporation
owned by the son and daughter of
the founder.
Kol not only runs the business
but he also produces, stages
directs and thinks up new'
projects If one looks carefully,
the rambling grounds, just off
J "**. h*rt of downtown
Herzliya. bear a resemblance to
Uie old style Hollywood lot. It
was here that the Blaumilch
f V ,built for KMwmTs
famous fUm; here rose a replica of
Jevyes,A,/. Here, soon, will be
shot much of a new four-hour film
IhJP?ramountLto be broadcast in
the U.S. in the fall. It will be
known succinctly as "Golda"
affiliate Berkey Pathe Hum-
as United Studios of Israel. They
level "fifm mn?POly n h,*h
ve f,lrn and teIevision
production because of the wealth
' i-ulod equipment they
liiivi mcumulated, and the skill
lul pioksMonal manpower they
have attracted. Almosl every
major overseas television broad-
cast from Israel originates in
Iheir .studios As Yarda showed
us about we < hecked the names <>f
the world's leading TV broad
ling companies on the doors of
I lie private laboratory and
editing facilities which each
maintains here. Next time vou
see u live broadcast from Israsi
remember that 36.000 miles up -
and back again.
Yitzhak Kol now has his eyes
on acquiring the rights lor a
second television channel one
which will provide a much-needed
injection to official Israel TV
which, he feels, has become jaded
for lack of competition. F.ven if
someone else gets the franchise,
they'll have to come to Herzliya
to use its facilities, just as Israel
TV does.
It is not merely a figure of
speech to say that this company
aims high, for Kol has more am-
bitious plans up his sleeve. Yet
things were not always that way.
There were slow days and
months, when business did not
warrant the enormous invest-
ment. And there were times when
he bit his fingernails off. He
recalls one such incident.
YOM KIPPUR day, 1973, the
first live action films from the
battle front were being developed
in the Herzliya Studios, and Kol
got on the wire to Commsat to
ask for an immediate channel to
the States. There were fewer
"lines" in those days, and the
only suitable beam had been
ordered by an outfit which was
broadcasting, live, an important
Continued on Page 9


June 12, 1981
The Jewish. Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
mm
Endowment
Enlightenment
By JmI Braitsteln
Endowment Consultant
Executive Director
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation
Hypothetical: Sam Donorwitz
65 years old and his wife,
Rara'h. is 60- They have been life-
long residents of the Tampa
|,.wish Community and have
been active financial supporters
if the Federation and other
,,wjsh Community projects.
,am is not considered a wealthy
nan in the community, although
v has managed to accumulate an
.state valued at around $600,000
ihich includes some modest in-
Lestments, a small family owned
lusiness. some life insurance and
i jointly owned personal resi-
lence. Sam and Sarah have two
(hildren. both of whom are
orried and beginning to develop
eir own financial security. Sam
,. Sarah have lived in their
ersonal residence for over 25
.ears; it is debt-free and has
[ppreriated significantly in value
Iver the years. Sam is interested
In making some kind of present
Endowment gifts to the Founda-
tion for the benefit of his Federa-
tion's Endowment Program, but
le does not feel that he can afford
i part with any of his cash or se-
curities at this time. Sam would
ike to make a gift during his life-
time to secure the advantage of a
lurrent income tax charitable
(eduction.
Q: How can Sam and Sarah
Donorwitz get an income tax
lharitable deduction without
Presently giving anything away?
A: We have often heard the ex-
pression, "Having Your Cake
^nd Eating it. Too." The above
iluation fits that description. It
. not only possible to achieve the
Hijective sought by our hypothe-
tical donor, but in many cases it
I' quite feasible from an income
lax and estate planning point of
liew.
The tax laws provide a means
In which a taxpayer, without
/presently" giving away any-
thing, may obtain a current
income tax charitable deduction
and ultimately benefit a chari-
table organization. This objective
may be accomplished without the
necessity of setting up a trust,
with little or no cost in making
the gift and without depleting the
size of the estate that passes from
spouse to spouse (in a very real
sense it may increase the amount
of the estate that passes tax free
to a surviving spouse). There is
no magic or slight-of-hand in-
volved here is how it works.
A person may give away a "re-
mainder" interest in a personal
residence or farm. This, in effect,
is a contribution of the absolute
ownership of a personal residence
or farm which takes effect at
some time in the future.
Although the right to ownership
is vested in the present, the
actual right to possession of the
property by the Charitable
Organization does not occur until
some time in the future, i.e., on a
certain date or on the occurrence
of an event such as, the death of
the donor or his survivor.
Therefore, Sam and Sarah Do-
norwitz, since they own their
personal residence jointly, could
execute a deed transferring their
personal residence to Sam for life
and on his death to Sarah for her
life, remainder to the TOP Jewish
Foundation for the benefit of
their Federation. What are the
advantages of making such a
gift?
Gift of Future "Remainder"
Interest provides donor with
income tax charitable deduction
in year he executes and records
the deed (makes the gift).
Amount of deduction based on
act uarially calculated value of re-
mainder interest ultimately
passing to charity.
Because donor and spouse
retain a "life estate" in the
personal residence, they have the
absolute right to the use, oc-
cupation and enjoyment of their
personal residence until surviv-
ing spouse is deceased.
Value of personal residence
will be included in donor's gross
estate for estate tax purposes.
However, such value if offset by
an estate tax charitable
deduction. Effect of including
value of personal residence in
estate will increase the size of the
marital deduction (amount of
estate passing tax free to sur-
viving spouse).
Overall result will be a current
income tax Charitable Deduction,
decrease in estate tax liability
and an increase in the estate
passing tax free to surviving
spouse.
This mode of making an en-
dowment gift can be utilized suc-
cessfully by almost anyone. It
may be particularly suited for a
widow or widower who does not
want to part with securities or
cash, but desires to make a life-
time gift to secure a present
income tax deduction. Also, a
married couple whose children
are grown and on their own would
benefit from making such a gift.
In order to take advantage of
making this type of endowment
gift there are several important
points to keep in mind. It is only
the "personal residence" or
"farm" of the donor that qualifies
for this special tax treatment. (A
Commercial Property or vacant
lot would not qualify). A
"Personal Residence" is defined
under the Internal Revenue Code
as "Any property used by the
taxpayer as his personal resi-
dence, even though it may not be
his principal residence." In
typical hyperbolic fashion the
Code says personal residence
means personal residence. A
"farm" has been defined in the
Code as "Any land, along with its
improvements, that is used by a
taxpayer (or his tenant) for the
production of crops, fruits or
other agricultural products or for
the sustenance of livestock."
Thus, it can be seen that an
Orange Grove used for produc-
tion of oranges would qualify as a
"farm". "Personal residence" has
l>een interpreted to include a va-
cation home used bv the tax-
071
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aa'^i
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Open 11 to 2:30 Mon. thru Frl.
We take pleasure in announcing that
JoelKarpay
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SECURITIES INC
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payer, as well as stock owner by a
taxpayer as a tenant-stockholder
in a co-operative housing corpo-
ration, if such dwelling is oc-
cupied by the taxpayer as a
personal residence. The
definitions, as they have been in-
terpreted, are quite flexible. Such
an endowment gift might be ideal
for the retired couple who
maintain both a personal resi-
dence in Florida and a personal
residence up north. Either or
both of the properties would
qualify under the definition of
"personal residence."
The second point to remember
is that the amount of the deduc-
tion that is allowable must take
into consideration the value of
the personal residence or farm
property. Thus, the donor must
get an appraisal of his personal
residence or farm property to de-
termine the fajr market value of
the property at the time the gift
is made and this figure would
then be reduced using calcula-
tions prescribed by law.
Obviously, the shorter the wait-
ing period until the charitable
organization would come into full
possession of the property, tna
larger the income tax charitable
deduction.
Using this method to make an
endowment gift, a person of
modest means, who does not need
to have his personal residence or
farm sold at the time of his death
to provide cash flow for his
family, can become a Jewish
Philanthropist As in any tax
planning matter, however, a
donor should consult his legal
and-or tax advisor before consid-
ering such a transaction. For
more information about this or
other plans for endowment giving
you or your legal and tax advisor
may contact the TOP Jewish
Foundation, 100 Twiggs Street,
Suite 4444, Tampa, Florida,
33602;.(813 225-2614). All in-
quiries will be held confidential.
NOTE: This column is written
as a service to provide general in-
formation to the public about the
endowment program. Informa-
tion contained herein is not
designed as legal or tax advice.
r
I Ik f i Vh urit> Service
P. O. BOX 270925
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33688
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Watch the
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, JUne,2
Jews of Hungary: The Limits of Freedom
By NINA WACHOLDER
/Editor's note: The author re-
cently returned from a trip to
Hungary, Austria, and Israel
that was co-sponsored by the
American Jewish Press Ass'n.
and the UJA.)
NEW YORK (JSPS) Hun
garian Jews are justifiably proud
of their freedom of religion, which
is considerably greater than in
most other communist bloc coun-
tries Judaism has the same
official standing in Hungary as
01 her religions. The Jewish com-
munity has 117 synagogues and
28 raobis. Budapest's Jewish
Theological Seminary is the only
rabbinical seminary in commu-
nist Europe, and provides train-
ing to Soviet. Bulgarian, and
Czech as well as Hungarian
students The Hungarian Matzah
Factory and kosher winery serve
both the domestic and export
markets
But it doesn't take long for the
\ isitor to learn that in Hungary
one just does not talk about any-
thing Jewish that is not directly
connected with synagogue life.
The list of prohibited topics
includes: Zionism, organized
Jewish youth activity, assimila-
tion, emigration, and the propor-
tion of people under age forty in
the Jewish population.
For our group of visiting
American journalists it was a
frustrating situation. Constantly
escorted by three representatives
of the state-authorized Central
Board of Hungarian Jewry
(MIOK). we were kept busy all
day every day for a week, touring
Jewish institutions. We were
rarely given the opportunity to
speak to anyone outside the
official leadership, and almost
never privately. It was impossi-
ble to verify the picture of a
thriving Jewish community that
our hosts were so anxious to im-
press us with.
CENSORSHIP
AND SELF-CENSORSHIP
Our group of Jewish journal-
ists arrived in Hungary on Mon-
day noon By two o'clock we were
being feted by our hosts in the
deluxe Intercontinental Hotel.
This was the first of a seemingly
endless series of eleborate meals,
each replete with aperitif,
goulash soup, wine, and Hungar-
ian pastry. We must have eaten
in every fancy tourist hotel in
Budapest with hardly a Hun-
garian Jew in sight, outside of
our hosts from MIOK.
The trip was arranged with the
help of the Joint Distribution
Committee (JDC). the interna-
tional agency responsible for
aiding Jewish communities
abroad. JDC and MIOK signed a
tripartite agreement last year
with the Hungarian government,
under which JDC provides finan-
cial support for Hungarian
Jewish relief and welfare activ-
ities. This opening of a major
official channel of communication
with Western Jews is important
not only for the Hungarian
Jewish community, but also to
the Hungarian government,
which would like to expand its
trade with the West. (Currently
Hungary's international trade is
evenly balanced between the
West and the Soviet bloc.)
As an American Jew, I
wondered whether Americans
might be able to use Hungary's
eagerness for Western trade as a
lever to help maximize Hungar-
ian Jewry's freedom of religious,
cultural, and ethnic expression. I
had hoped I could find out what
were the aspects of Hungarian
Jewish life that needed improve-
ment, and that I would be able to
communicate these needs to the
American Jewish reading public.
Instead, our group was actively
discouraged from dwelling on po-
tentially sensitive areas.
We were told that anything we
wrote that reflected poorly on tht
life of Hungary's Jews would in-
evitably reflect poorly on the
leadership of MIOK. and could
potentially harm the Jewish com-
munity. Almost no one was wil-
ling to risk jeopardizing the
state's relative permissiveness in
religious affairs or their own
personal positions by talking
about delicate issues certainly
never on the record. When asked
what were the three main
problems facing Hungary's Jews.
Dr Michael Borsa. who heads the
local Committee for Social Assi-
stance, replied. "I'd rather deal
with questions relating to
program. I don't want to talk
about politics."
On another occasion. I asked
Rabbi Lasslo Szalgo. Chief Rabbi
of Hungary as well as the Jewish
representative in Parliament, if
Hungarian Jewry had problems
with assimilation and in-
termarriage. "Yes." he said, "es-
pedaHy many young Jewish girls
marry non-Jewish men." "Do
you have any programs to
combat this trend?" I asked.
"No. no. no!" he vehemently
replied.
In fact, the state organizes its
own youth clubs, thus making it
expressly impossible for the
Jewish community to sponsor
competing activities.
Partly because of this type of
restriction, most Joint Distribu-
tion Committee programs are di-
rected towards the needs of the
elderly, all of whom are Holo-
caust survivors. "We are helping
an entire generation to die in
dignity and comfort." points out
Michael Schneider. Director of
the JDC program in Hungary.
$37,000 of' the JDC's million
dollar budget in Hungary in 1981
goes toward religious supplies,
educational equipment, and en-
largement of the existing kinder
garten. Most of the remainder is
going toward cash and clothing
assistance to the elderly, old age
homes, and a kosher kitchen
which provides meals for the ill
and the needy. The JDC's intent
is to free MIOK's other monies
for education, religion, and provi-
sion of services. The JDC
disclaims programmatic
responsibility. "We need to es-
tablish ourselves as a non-
interventionist force." says
Schneider. "We need to show
that we wont interfere in internal
political matters."
ACCURATE STATISTICS
DIFFICULT TO OBTAIN
The actual size of the Jewish
population of Hungary is unclear.
MIOK uses the statistic 100.000;
the JDC uses 80.000. It seems
likely that both of these figures
are too large. The last survey of
the Hungarian Jewish com-
munity was taken shortly after
World War II. At that time, it
was found that 200.000 Jews (of a
pre-Holocaust community of
750,000) had survived the war.
Half the survivors chose to start
a new life elsewhere. If the Hun-
garian Jewish Board's figure of
100,000 were correct, it would
mean that the Jewish population
did not diminish at all in the past
33 years. This is true of none of
the Holocaust-ravaged communi-
ties of Eastern Europe, all of
which suffer from disproportion-
ately large elderly populations, as
well as from assimilation and, in
some cases, emigration.
When I asked one Hungarian if
he thought the 80.000 100.000
figure was correct, he replied only
that "in Hungary a quartet has
five members."
Other statistics are equally
hard to come by. Although
MIOK provides the funding,
none of our hosts seemed to know
how many Talmud Torahs there
were in Budapest or how many
students study in them. The
statistics we did gather were
gleaned by accident. For
example. Rabbi Szalgo mention-
ed at one point that the mohel
performs approximately one
circumcision per week: later he
mentioned that there is about one
Jewish wedding a week.
SCENES OF
FORMER GREATNESS
The Jewish Art Museum in
Budapest, built on the very
corner where Theodore Herzl was
born, is filled to overflowing with
books and religious objects, the
remnants of the wealth of pre-
Holocaust Hungarian Jewish
culture. The concentration camp
uniform which hangs in the same
museum, the old-ge homes filled
with family-less Holocaust
survivors, and the memorial
plaques listing tens of thousands
of Holocaust victims are grim re-
minders that even Hungarian
Jew over 40 is a Holocaust
survivor
For me. the most poignant
memorial of the former greatness
of the Hungarian Jewish commu-
nity appears on the surface to be
I he greatest source of hope for
the future the Budapest
Jewish Theological Seminary. It
ia one ot the most public signs of
the relative tolerance of religion
in Hungary.
Our group visited the Semi-
nary on Friday night. Before
services started, Dr. Alexander
Scheiber. the Seminary's Chan-
cellor end an internationally
respected scholar, took us on a
tour of the library. The library
had been hit by a bomb during
the war and all but two shelves of
books were destroyed. He showed
us those books, their bindings
cracked and their pages warped
and moldy from exposure to cold
and damp. Today the library
contains 120.000 volumes, the
books of those who didn't return.
It was at the Seminary services
that we saw, for the first and only
time, a large number of young
Jews. The sanctuary was filled to
capacity with about 200 people,
perhaps half of whom were under
forty. After the service, the con-
Yes there is a Talmud Ton*
children, there is a Jeff*'
school, and there is al^tj
garten which the JFXiS
to expand. But with the 7 -.
tion of a few scholarly lectuSy
Dr. Scheiber and an S3
performance of Jewish nJSSl
music by the GoldnJjH
adult Jews have almost SI
portunity to gather as Jew^M
than at the synagogue M
impossible for me not to Wn^l
how long a HolocuiSJ
community, limited to saw* I
ally religious Jewish exp'S
could survive. ""I
A highly -placed A mericanj
lomatic source explained 2
freedom of religion can exist Zi
communist, atheist state Tvl
Hungarians learned that effort!!
to stamp out religion "in a S^|
grcgatkHl gathered for a kiddush. '".st way would create upheave
I)r Scheiber said the blessing n"ri impair progress." Instead.
d and circulated ,h<' Hungarian government keen
mwH handing a vvry c'>s' watch on mluS
over the brea
through the crowd.
piece of challah and saying a few
personal words to each individ-
ual. The atmosphere was warm.
the mood joyous.
However, the Seminary is vir-
tually the only source of adult
Jewish education in Hungary.
ry
activities
atch on religion]
and allows a |inijta]|
amount of freedom The Hunear.
urns think that "religion can J
coupled into this kind of systeal
and be allowed to (|je
churches nre deprived f any rttji
' w||
Frail Elderly Project
political power, religion
not endanger progress
socialism."
toward I
The Frail Elderly Project. Inc.
invites the community to its
Annual Meeting Thursday night.
June 23, 7 30 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center. New officers
anil hoard members will be in-
stalled
The purpose of the Frail Eld-
erly Project, Inc. is to provide
Jewish Family Service
The Nominating committee of
Tampa Jewish Social Service is
pleased to announce that the
following people have accepted
nomination as new board mem-
bers of Tampa Jewish Social
Service: Barbara Goldstein.
Jeremy Gluckman. Audrey
Haubenstock and Nancy
Verkauf.
And the following crrent board
members have been renominated
In the board: Bookie Buchman.
Lucille Falk. Blossom l,eibowitz.
Debby I^vinson, Jay Older.
Richard Rudolph, Gerald Sokol
and Paula Zielonka.
New and returning Itoard
members will be voted in at the
combined annual meeting on
June 17.
U.S. Condemns
Israeli Strike
In Iraq
Continued from Page 1
at 3:30 p.m., there was no official
statement issued from Camp
David, where Reagan was enter-
taining Mexican President
Portillo.
But a condemnation from the
Administration came on Monday
at 1:05 p.m., after Secretary of
State Alexander Haig decided
that more would be necessary
than a terse release from the
State Department calling the
bombing "a very serious
development and a source of ut-
most concern."
Particularly, the fear was de-
veloping here that other coun-
tries in the area might mount
similar raids.
service-- to those elderly persons
who are in need of supportive ser-
\ i( es in order to maintain in-
dependent life styles. One project
of this hoard is to form a family-
lype living community for Jewish
adult" who are unable to function
independently on their own in
public or private housing and
who require social, emotional and
some physical support to main-
tain themselves in the com
munit y.
Plans are now under way to
purchase and renovate a group
home for frail elderly residents in
order to provide a Jewish atmos-
phere for sharing, togetherness
and love Residents will be
regarded as members of a family
group, not as patients in an insti-
tutional setting.
President of the Frail Elderly
Project is Tanya Feldman.
PAUL GORMAN
Agency
you insure yourself, you
wife, your boat, car & home.
Why not insure
your income?
Call me at 872-1879 or
837-3295.
qu nvnau or iowa
Toddler
Simulation Coi
The Children's Resource i
ler is offering the Toddler Stii
lation Course for children, a
12 months to three years
their parents beginningTuesd
J.mc30
The COOrsc meets weekly
Tuesdays for six weeks fromM
In 1:30 p.m. The cost is $25.
Parents lean, how to
their child's developmeri
through fun activities
discussions.
Tin- class meets at Hilkb
ough Community Mental I
Center. RTO7 N 22nd Stn
Tampa For more informatic
call 237 301 l.exl 229
Weddings-Confirmation
Bar Mitzvahs
Bat Mitzvahs

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********S>*N*********N^******fi*^


Friday, June 12. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Bernice Waldmen Inaugurated as
President of UJA Women's Division
NEW YORK Bernice Wald-
man of West Hartford, Conn.,
has been inaugurated as presi-
dent of the United Jewish Appeal
National Women's Division.
Inauguration was during UJA's
national leadership meeting in
Washington.
National Women's Division
chairman for the past two years,
Waldman succeeds Mrs. David
Stone of Nashville, Tenn., as
president.
A FORMER delegate to the
World Assemblies of the Jewish
Agency for Israel, Waldman has
made numerous trips to Israel
and led several UJA Study
Missions. She is a member of
UJA's National Campaign Policy
Board and of the Board of Di-
rectors of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee.
A former Women's Division
national vice chairman for the
Northeast Region, she has long
been active in the Greater Hart-
ford Jewish Federation, where
she served as Women's Division
campaign chairman, chairman of
Advanced Gifts, and a member of
the Federation Board.
Waldman has also served as
chairman of Service of the
Conference of Jewish Women and
as a member of the Executive
Committee and Board of the
Hartford Chapter of Hadassah
and the Hartford Interfaith Com-
mittee for Soviet Jewry.
Harriet Sloane, of New York
City was installed as National
Women's Division chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal at the
meeting in Washington.
Sloane succeeds Waldman in
the post. Her previous leadership
roles in the National Women's
Division include service as Mis-
sions chairman, Regional chair-
man and chairman of Commu-
nications.
The new chairman has a long
record of leadership in two major
Jewish communities.
IN THE campaigns of the
Jewish Federation of Central
Ineffective Measures
Youthful Neo-Nazi Activities on Rise
New Jersey, she served as Wom-
en's Division campaign chairman
and president. In the
UJA / Federation Joint Cam-
paign in Greater New York, she is
a member of the Board of the
Gotham Women's Division and
was the 1980-81 Gotham Bene-
factors chairman.
Sloane has been a delegate to
World Assemblies of the Jewish
Agency for Israel and has led a
number of UJA National Wom-
en's Division Missions. She also
is a life member of Hadassah.
Her husband is Stanley Sloane,
national vice chairman of UJA,
and a major Jewish leader on the
national scene.
Vicki Agron of Denver, Colo.,
became chairman of the national
United Jewish Appeal Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet
(YWLCI on June 1. Herschel W.
Blumberg, UJA national chair-
man announced.
Prominent active in the YWLC
since it was established in 1977,
Agron has served on the Exec-
utive Committee and as Regional
chairman of the Western Region
ard associate chairman of Pro-
fessional Volunteers.
The Young Women's Leader-
ship Cabinet is made up of wom-
en under 40 who have shown
leadership potential in their com-
munities, and are involved in
careers in business and the pro
fessions as well as with their
families. The goal of the Cabinet
is to involve other young Jewisl
women, previously unaffiliated
in the campaigns and concerns o
the organized Jewish community
AGRON HAS traveled widel
throughout the United States t
consult with communities on pre
grams in solicitor training
management skills, developmen
of educational materials, and so
licit at ion. She has been an office
of the Allied Jewish Federation o
Denver, a member of the Counci
of Jewish Foundations Women'
Division Executive Committee
and a member of the UJ/1
Western Region Executive Com
mitee.
The incoming YWLC chairmai
lives in Denver with her thre
children.
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN icientists and Jewish community
leaders have expressed concern
wer the lack of effective
measures by West German
authorities to deal with the
resurgence of neo-Nazi activities,
particularly among the youth.
While the authorities are aware of
the phenomenon, they seem to be
blind to its political implications,
according to speakers at a
m minar on the subject organized
l>\ the ruling Social Democratic
Party (SPD).
One example noted was the
failure to register the far right-
wing National Democratic Party
(NPDI as a neo-Nazi or-
ganization. Heinz Galinski.
i liuinnan of the West Berlin Jew-
ish community, took the legis-
lators to task for failing to correct
i hi present situation whereby
only the relatives of death camp
victims can sue neo-Nazis who
spread propaganda that the
Holocaust never occured. "This
cannot be tolerated. We have to
see to il that the State pros-
i, u(ion initiates such cases,"
(iulinski said.
JUSTICE MINISTER
Juergen Schmude agreed that
existing laws must be tightened
to curb neo-Nazi propaganda or
new laws introduced. He said the
government has taken initiatives
in that direction. Peter Glotz.
Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Seidel
KLINE SEIDEL
Karen Sue Kline, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kline and
I'.dward Seidel, of Tampa, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Seidel, of
Haymont, Delaware, were
married May 31 at Congregation
llodcph Sholom. Rabbi Martin I.
Kandherg officiated.
The bride's Maid of Honor was
Nancy Valentini. Bridesmaids
were Judie Rosenblatt, Anita
Newman. Barbara Romero, and
Laurie Seidel. Flower girl was
Jennifer Rosenblatt.
Morry Seidel served as Best
Man. Groomsmen were Bobby
Seidel, Danny Seidel, Kenn
Spiess. and Bruce Ramo.
The wedding reception was
field at the Tampa Womens Club.
After a honeymoon trip to
Toronto, Canada, the couple will
ic in Tampa.
Secretary General of the SPD
said more attention should be
paid to the neo-Nazi phe-
nomenon.
Much of the seminar was de-
voted to discussion by experts of
recent public opinion polls which
showed that 13 percent of the
West German population holds
Schmidt Says
Bonn's Attitude
Not Changed
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt of
West Germany is maintaining
that he agreed with the Arab
view that if the West alienates
the Palestinians, it drives them
towards the Soviet Union. At the
same time, Schmidt is stressing
that West Germany's attitude
toward the Palestine Liberation
Organization depends on the
PLO recognizing Israel's right to
exist.
"The Arab leaders and I
share the view that the more the
West alienates the Palestinians,
the more will they be drawn
toward the Soviet Union," Sch-
midt said in a speech to the Na-
tionul Press Club. He said that on
his visits to Saudi Arabia and the
United Arab Emirates, he found
that the leaders of those coun-
tries "fear that the smouldering
Israeli-Arab crisis could offer the
Soviet Union further op-
portunities for interference in the
region.
SCHMIDT repeated what he
had said in Riyadh about his
government's position on the
PLO. "Our German attitude
toward the PLO will be deter-
mined by the position which the
PLO adops regarding the right
to which the State of Israel, too,
is entitled to live within secure
and recognized frontiers," he
staled.
The West German policy in the
Middle East was the subject of
discussion between Schmidt and
a seven-member delegation of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations. After the meeting at
hatred
views characterized by
toward foreign groups.
Social scientists said that by
their nature, those views could be
classified as neo-Nazi. But they
disagreed as to whether the re-
surgence of neo-Nazi ideas was
caused by economic decline and
unemployment or reflected other
factors. The pollsters who
conducted the survey on behalf of
the government said the results
did not indicate a definite re-
lationship between unemploy-
ment and extreme rightwing
opinions.
MEANWHILE, another
debate is underway on the anti-
Semitic or anti-Israel bias among
certain leftwing groups in the
Federal Republic. It was
triggered two months ago when a
young German Jew, Henryk
Broder, immigrated to Israel. He
left a letter to his former leftwing and Sandy Roth,
friends protesting their anti-Is-
rael views, which was published
in the weeky Die Zelt.
In an interview published later
in Der Spiegel, Broder attacked
the Middle East policies of
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt.
Both weeklies were flooded
with letters supporting or re-
pudiating Broder's charges
against West German society.
Hope Barnett to Head
Federation For Second Year
The Tampa Jewish Federation
has nominated Hope Barnett to
serve as president of the Tampa
Jewish Federation for 1981-82.
Other officers are: Michael
Levine, vice president: Maril
Jacobs, secretary: and Herbert
Swarzman, treasurer.
Barnett served as president
from 1980-81, and before that as
secretary of the Federation and
vice chairman of the 1980 cam-
paign. She has served on many
Federation committees and is a
member of the National UJA
Women's Division Board of Di-
rectors.
Nominated to serve a one-year
term for TJF are: Elton Marcus
Nominated to serve two-year
terms are: Lionel Elozory, Allan
Fox, Herbert Friedman, George
Karpay, Ed Leibowitz, Michael
Lev inc. Marshall Linsky, Don
Mellman. Franci Rudolph,
Ronald Rudoloh. Bill Saul.
Goldie Shear, Sharon Stein,
Ralph Steinberg, and Carl
Zielonka.
Serving as members of the
board by virtue of their national
Council of Jewish Federation
(CJF) or United Jewish Appeal
(UJA) positions are: Kay Jacobs,
Hope Bamett, Rhoda Karpay.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim, Marsha
Sherman, Norman Rosenthal,
Ben Greenbaum, Paula Zielonka
and Lili Kaufmann.
Continuing members on the
TJF board will be: Terry Aid-
man. Les Barnett, Nate Gordon,
I^eonard Gotler, Maril Jacobs,
Joel Karpay. Barry Kaufmann,
Blossom Leibowitz, Nancy
Linsky, Roger Mock, Lois Older,
Judith Rosenkranz.and Herb
Swarzman.
Honorary life member is
Charles Adler.
The Election for officers and
board members will be at the
Annual Meeting on June 17.
PAUL GORMAN
ISS77LLINTHE
Insurance Business
Life-Health-Group
Disability Income
Medicare Supplement
Phone me at Home 837-3295
or Office 872-1879.
S
iqwiTAita OF IOWA
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Blair House, Howard Squadron,
the Presidents Conference chair-
man, said he was "still somewhat
concerned about the position that
Germany and the rest of the
European nations have taken
with respect to the European ini-
tiative" and also about the
abstention by the Europeans at
the United Nations and its spe-
cialized agencies, presumably on
anti-Israel resolutions.
At the same time, Squadron
said Schmidt had assured the
Jewish leaders that there was "no
change" in West Germany's long
commitment to Israel and to the
Jewish people and to Schmidt s
belief that West Germany "has a
special responsibility to the Jew-
ish people."
"BSfi
^ftf 1%*^ Women's Div
i^^^ the Allan/Touro Coll-
A*.
To inaugurate its
ivision Freshman Program,
College is offering full tuition
scholarships to qualified students enrolling for the
Fall term 1981. The Allan/Touro College, an affiliate of Touro College
(New York), is similarly committed to the tradition of excellence in
education and features:
a 4-year Baccalaureate Degree Programs Intensive Judaic Studies
Small Classes and Individualized Programs of Study Supervised
Housing Accommodations.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT. Or. Mintzi Schramm, Dean
THE ALLAN/TOURO COLLEGE
21550 West Twelve Mile Road Southfield. Michigan 48076
Telephone: (313) 357-2068
A
*.a


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frid
av.J
une 12. i9r
Conference on Voluntarism and Resettlement
NEW YORK More than 70
lay and professional people from
25 communities across the U.S.
and Canada attended the recent
Washington. D.C. Conference on
Voluntarism and Resettlement
sponsored by the Council of Jew-
ish Federations, in cooperation
with the United Jewish Appeal of
Greater Washington, the
National Council of Jewish
Women and the National Center
for Citizen Involvement.
The high attendance confirms
the growing importance of
voluntarism in Jewish agencies,
according to Conference
organizers.
In addition, the positive feed-
back from the participants has
indicated the acceptance of new
directions in the management of
resettlement programs, said a
Conference spokesman. "There
was a general openness expressed
to the idea of continuously ad-
vancing the level of professional-
ism in volunteer programs
through regional and local train-
ing programs. This can be ac-
complished on a relatively small
scale using local resources," he
said.
The two-day conference, which
featured speakers and facilitators
from Federations, Jewish family
services, Jewish community
centers and Jewish vocational
programs, introduced basic con-
cepts in volunteer management.
Workshops dealt with such areas
as the Soviet Jewish Volunteer.
Community Relations and the
Federation's Role in Volunteer
Program Planning and Co-
ordination.
Keynote speaker Joel Carp,
Director of Grants and Special
Programs at the Jewish Federa-
tion of Metropolitan Chicago, set
the tone of the Conference by
noting that:
"... some professionals still
have many reservations about
using volunteers. While we have
come a long, long way there are
stiM those who do not understand
that volunteers are interviewed
and screened, hired, trained and
supervised around specific jobs
or tasks, evaluated and even fired
if they do not work out. Further,
an appropriate process of quali-
tative training is important."
Other speakers and facilitators '
included: Stephen McCurley of
the National Center for Citizen
Involvement; Roberta Stim,
National Council of Jewish
Women; Chaim Lauer, Social
Planning Director of UJA
Federation of Washington, D.C;
Michelle Mindlin, Project Co-
ordinator, Russian Block Grant,
Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of NY; Mira Volf,
Director of Russian Advisory
Committee. Jewish Community
House, Bensonhurst, N.Y.; Mary
Mackler, Director of Program for
Emigre Scholars, Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of NY;
Nancy Bloom, Director of Vol-
unteer Services, Jewish Family &
Children's Service, Boston;
Dorothy Lackritz, Director of
Adult and Community Services,
JCC Cleveland; Dan Maccoby,
Associate Director, CJF Wash-
ington Action Office and Cindy
Soloway, Resettlement Co-
ordinator, Jewish Family Ser-
vice, Memphis.
Serving as General Co-
ordinator of the Conference was
Simcha Goldberg of the Council
of Jewish Federations. Adina
Mendelson of the United Jewish
Appeal Federation of Greater
Washington was Technical Co-
ordinator.
The Soviet Jewish Resettle-
ment Program, as well as other
organizations that contributed to
the Conference, are available for
consultations to agencies in-
terested in fleveloping training
efforts.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations. Welfare Funds and
Community Councils which serve
nearly 800 communities and em-
brace over 95 percent of the Jew-
sh population of the United
States and Canada.
Established in 1932. the Coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and


9k
(About youw
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Cnll me about your social news
t 872-4470)
Every year about this time, we like to tell you where all of
the graduating seniors are going to college this fall. Try, as hard
as we may, inevitably we leave someone out only because we
didn't know about you. So if you don't see your name in here.
Graduating Seniors, and would like to, please call the Jewish
Floridian office (872-4470) and let us know where you will be
continuing your education. Just an additional note, our con-
gratulations and most sincere wishes for a happy and successful
freshman year:
Terri Ann Brodsky, Florida State University; Lawrence
Linick, University of Pennsylvania; Toby Elozory, University
of Pennsylvania; Michelle Friedman, University of Pennsyl-
vania: Brad Haas, Massachusetts Institute of Technology;
Mike Barkin, Emory; Steve Gotler, Northwestern; Mike Zack,
Boston University; Leslie Becker, University of Texas at
Austin; Ann Krawitz, University of Massachusetts; Lisa Meyer,
Georgia Institute of Technology; Steve Aronow, University of
Florida; Adam Waltzer, Emory; Richard Shimberg, University
of Colorado; Karen Shimberg, Northwestern; Elise Gruman,
Sophie Newcomb; Stacy Fernandez, Loyola in New Orleans;
Bruce Messerman, University of South Florida; Mitchell
Jacobson, University of Florida; Lynette Solomon, University
of South Florida; Susan Steinberg, University of Florida; Lisa
Tawil, Sophie Newcomb; Stella Wasserberger, Sante Fe College
at Gainesville; Gail Oliphant. University of Florida; Hannah
Weiss, University of South Florida; Gary Smilowitz, Vanderbilt
University; Debby Marcus, Florida State University; Neil
Goodmann Iniversity of Colorado; Vanessa Bloch, Duke; Louie
Polur, Wharton at University of Pennsylvania; and Rande
Dworkin, Emory University.
Lisa, Mark and Todd Rosenthal. children of Barbara
Rosenthal and Vic Rosenthal, have many momentous occasion
I in their lives recently so we would like to tell you about all of
I these wonderful things. Lisa just graduated from the University
I of Colorado at Boulder, Cum Laude, with a degree in Political
Science. She graduated with a 3.6 average and in addition
received the "Humanitarian Award" for her attitute and con-
cern for the protecting and preserving the environment. She will
';': be going to law school in the Fall.
| Two days after Lisa's graduation, Todd graduated from the
| University of Miami Medical School and will specialize in
$ Emergency Medicine. He will be taking his internship and resi-
I dency at Lutheran Hospital in Chicago. Barbara Rosenthal and
I the two grandmothers Mrs. Aaron Getzoff, Miami, and Mrs. Al
I Janis, Miami, and Vic Rosenthal attended both graduation
I ceremonies.
I Son Mark recently graduated from the University of
I Florida with a BS in Business Administration and is specializing t
I in building and construction in Tampa. In addition, Mark won
I the City of Tampa Clay Court Tennis Championships.
We think that all three of you are simply terrific many
congatulations.
Congratulations to threee of our young people who have
recently shined in the Junior Achievement organization. Jeff
Meyer won the "Junior Executive and Achiever" award, Gary
Dolgin was a finalist in the "Best Salesperson" contest having
I achieved $500 in sales; and Brace Zalkin, who was a marketing
I vice president finalist, won a "Junior Executive" award and
had a $200 sales record. Congratulations, you three, your
achievements are just super!
A rousing round of applause for two members of the Rosen
kranz family Judy and Jack. Judy was just installed as this
I year's president of the Hillsborough County Bar Auxiliary. This
organization of law wives assist the bar in any of its projects,
I when requested and they enjoy many social events.
17 year old Jack was informed that he is one of five finalists
I in the National Federation of Temple Youth Photography
I Contest. He has won a scholarship to a five day leadership train-
ing institute to Camp Kutz in Warwick, N.Y., where the two
winners will be announced (one in black and white photography
and one in color photography). Jack's winning picture was a
black and while of this Grandmother Adele Roeenkranz and five
year old Rachel Shalett lighting the Shabbos lights together.
Lots of luck Jack many congratulations.
Three cheers for 23 year old Lori Stiegel. daughter of Eileen
and Dick Stiegel, who just graduated from George Washington
National Law Center in Washington, D.C. Lori will sit for the
| bar exam this summer in D.C. and hopes to be practicing law
soon. Lots of luck on your new career who knows, maybe this
is the beginning of another F. Lee Bailey!
City Councilwoman, Sandy Freedman was one of si* worn
en presented with the Soroptimist International "Women
Helping Wommen" award at a dinner at the Airport Holiday
Inn on May 28. This award is presented in six categories and
Sandy received it in the area of government. The five other areas
in which women are selected, for this award are recreation,
business, education, professions and volunteerism. We think
this honor is terrific Sandy many congratulations.
We welcome the arrival of a new Tampan, Jeffrey Marc
Chernoff. Jeffrey, who is the new baby son of Cheryl and
Michael Chernoff, was bom on May 21 at Womens Hospital at
7:24 a.m. He weighed 6 pounds 5 ounces and was 19'/t inches
long Rabbi Theodore Brod and Dr. Jack Mezrah officiated at
I
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the mo
effective community service?
through establishing guideline,
for fund raising and operatic^
and through joint national pU.
ning and action on common
purposes dealing with local
regional, national and
ternational needs.
in-
his bris which was held on May 31. Proud Grandparents an
Tampans. Edith and Jack Chernoff. Also Jeffrey is fortunate
enough to have two Great Grandparents Etta Shaff of New
York City and Ray Grossblatt of New Jersey. Many con-
gratulations to you all on this happy occasion.
Loads of congratulations to Donald and Debra Linsky 0f
Miami (Donald grew up in Tampa), on the birth of their daugh-
ter Jessie Rachel Linsky. Jessica was born on May 19 at 1 01
a.m. She weighed VA pounds and was 19'/i inches long. Proud
Grandparents are Tampans, Marshall and Loretta Linsky, and
Mimi Mendelson of Delray. Jessica also has two Great Grand-
mothers Tampans, Eva Linsky and Rose Green. Much love to
all of you on this happy occasion.
We recently heard that two seventeen year olds were be-
stowed with some outstanding honors and would like to tell you
about them. Andrew Osiason. son of Lorna and Burt Osiaaon
was elected to the "Gold and Black" at Plant High School. This
is an honors club whose members are selected not only for aca-
demies but also for their outstanding contributions to sports
and for their club involvement. In addition, Andrew was elected
President of Mu Alpha Theta, which is the math honor society
and treasurer of National Honor Society. Our second youth who
we want to boast about is Amy Cherry, daughter of Carol and
Charles Cherry. She too was elected to the honors club "Gold
and Black" at Plant High School. In addition, she was recently
elected head cheerleader for the coming year. We are so proud of
both of you and think your achievements are simply terrific!
Lois Kerben and Barbara Muratori recently began a
business called "Photo Security Service" and we would like to
tell you a little about it. Both avid photographers, these women
come to your home and-or office and will photograph a detailed
inventory of all your possessions. They enable you to have a
complete record of everything in your home, drawers, closets,
garage, file cabinets, etc.. This is a marvelous idea to insure
against lost (and inadequate recovery) from theft or fire. As Lois
said, "It is so difficult to remember what you have during!
traumatic time whether it is a priceless antique or jewelry that
you* have lost or just how many pairs of shoes you have!" The
girls decided to venture into this unique business after Lois'
aunt experienced an apartment fire and then had such a difficult
time dealing with the insurance company because of the diffi-
culty in remembering what she had and where. The owners keep
all slides, records, and a letter of certification after "Photo
Security Service" takes the pictures. They stress the point that
everything is completely confidential.
Our best wishes to four hard working, enthusiastic, and
dedicated members of our community who have recently been
nominated to join the board of Tampa Jewish Social Service-
Congratulations to Nancy Verkauf, Barbara Goldstein. Audrey
Haubenstock, and Jeremy Gluckman. You couldn't be givingof
yourself in a more worthwhile way.
At the Berkeley Upper School Honors Convocation, some
names just kept repeating themselves. Josh Lauring, a seventh
grade student, walked away with so many honors he needed help
in carrying them home! The son of Beverley and Dr. Lewis
Lauring, Josh was named Top Student in the Middle School (for
which he received the Leslie Walbolt Award); Top Student in
the seventh grade; Received two different English awards as the
best student in those courses; Received a book for being the best
student in introductory Latin; And if all that was not enough,
Joseh placed first in the State of Florida among seventh graders
in the Florida Math League Competition. We are very, very
proud of your, Josh!
Graduating senior Vanessa Bloch, daughter of Patricia and
Sylvan Bloch, was made a member of the Cum Laude society;
Received books for being the top student in 20th Century His-
tory and AP English and was second in the state in the National
French Contest, Level IV.
Barbara and Frank Fleischer's daughter, Stephanie, was
the recipient of the book awarded to the best student in Modem
History and received the Effort Award for the Middle Division.
Andrew Cohen, son of Edith and Harold Cohen, was named
the top Middle Division Science Student; Karen Shimberg,
daughter of Elaine and Hinks Shimberg, took home the top
honors in Technology and Culture and Marten Bloom, daughter
of Rheda and Leonard Bloom, was recognized as being the best
student in Physics.
Meryl Cohen, Rosalie and Dr. Albert Cohen's daughter was
the winner for the school in the spelling bee and her alternate
was Mark Greenberger, son of Sue and Dr. Robert Greenberger.
At the Berkeley Lower School Honors Convocation, the Leslie
P. Simmons Award which is given to the top sixth grade student
who has attended Berkeley for the fourth, fifth and sixth grades,
was given to Leslie Verkauf, daughter of Arlene and Dr. Barry
Verkauf. Leslie's sister Stephanie won the award two years ago
and now is receiving all types of honors at Upper Berkeley
What a nice family tradition they have going.
To all you super students, a very hearty, "HOORAY!" for
you. Please know that we are all very proud of you.
In the next Jewish Floridian edition, we will tell you about
more student accomplishments, if we have lots of people willing
to share their news with us.
Meet Faith and Leslie Aron who moved to Tampa
months ago from Cleveland, Ohio. Faith and Leslie, wnu
currently reside in an apartment near Carrollwood, are onginanj
from Youngstown, Ohio. Faith works for a local dentist as
dental hygenist. Leslie is the owner of Precise Tool & Mach'^
Inc., a company which makes plastic injection molds. 0ur.c?\,
are newlyweds and love to travel in their spare time. Faith n
become a member of the evening chapter of Women's Amen
ORT. We are so glad that you two have selected Tampa fory>"
new home. A warm welcome to you.
Until the next edition .
Ml HMIBll -
IHHIIHBH Hal.
:m .' -


mmmm


June 12. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
,o Mindlin
Saudi-Soviet Accord
ontinued from Page 4
Igelf. It is manipulation
what was previously an
vable goal the sale of
keic weapons to an Arab
I capable of being turned
[the Israelis in response to
ent Saudi called for a jihad
them. This means the
currying of Saudi favor as
, to the disadvantage of Is-
second ally. It means by
the expendability of
"as a fact even if not as a
pie in the highest halls of
governmental enter-
th a view can be put to work
ssess the rote of the Saudis,
weak sycophant chasing
American favor, but as
It Arab power-brokers
lie of political, as well as
[savvy. As second in com-
after Egypt, temporarily
; the picture because of the
David agreements, the
can be limned as rep-
ling more than just the new
tal and economic strength
j Arab people. There is also
(joint military capability,
Iwestern strategists tend to
as insignificant when
|against Israel's.
the figures are im-
ve: 1,214,500 men capable
ng deployed in the event of
2,443 advanced combat
13,534 tanks; 10,945
carriers; 9.027 artillery
All this puts the forces of
lorth Atlantic Treaty Or-
Ition to shame, where on its
km and central fronts
can claim bv contrast a
|62fi,000 men." some 7,000
and only 1,900 aircraft.
hort, the Arabs today can
; in our assessment of them
|trolling the largest arsenal
ns in the world after the
Siiiics and the Soviet
The Arabs today are
Inj,' more than $40 billion
llv on maintaining this
|c array of weapons and
operate them; and of this
il can be computed that
IAi-abia kicked in over $27
lin 1980 alone.
statistics are Shlomo
|s, who is Israel's Am-
r>r in London. They are
I'* In used in an analysis
{European Economic Com-
s competitive "peace ini-
with the Camp David
during his recent Selig
kky Memorial Lecture at
University of Leeds in
|d. One can, I suppose, re-
fm as subjective and seif-
IT would be foolish to do
Specially because most
ol Saudi strengths spe-
and Arab strengths
|ly are a fantasy in the
bf power. They ignore the
Back of consensus as to
national purposes among
i peoples.
Jxample: the civil war in
between Christians and
ninated Muslims; the
tension in Syria, where
Mem Brotherhood has
(out acts of violence and
ation against what it
fs to be the illegitimate
erated regime of Presi-
Nad: the unease in Libya,
Gaddafi continues his war
opposition elements in
"try who seek to ovsr-
um, and his takeover in
I the metamorphosis in
here the stable Pahlavi
ent fell to the radical
je Ayatollah Khomeini, a
I religious seer; Egyptian
of extreme Islamic eie-
her own midst, and her
Dn of the Christian
jo less than clear evidence
P*-to-time that Cairo
p the peace with Israel as
a temporary ac-
tion; Jordanian control
over restless Palestinians on the
East Bank; and growing tension
in the feudal society that makes
Saudi Arabia so restive these
days.
"The West can not realistically
or safely rely on the Arab world
to supply its needs," declares Dr.
Mordechai Nisan, lecturer at the
Hebrew University, whose less
than rosy assessment of the Arab
Middle East domain I have here
cited. Says he: "Internal factors
of instability, inter-Arab (or
inter-Islamic) relations are also
affected by unpredictable
developments."
HE INCLUDES among these
the war in the Persian Gulf be-
tween Iraq and Iran, the over-
throw of the Pahlavi regime, the
PLO supported attack against
Saudi Arabia on the Great
Mosque in Mecca in 1979. One
can add dozens of other ex-
amples. In the end, "the Arab
castle built on this pillar of sand
. can be washed away with the
morning tide of political ex-
remism."
The ultimate conclusion is that
the dominant feature in Arab
society is the use of force to
achieve its conflicting political
purposes. For Arabs, violence re-
mains a common method of
government action. If this is the
political nature of the Arab-
Islamic world, how can it be
considered a stable partner in the
West?
The answer is that it can't.
And until there is additional in-
formation available to us that we
can interpret, those naked re-
ports about a renewed Saudi-
Soviet alliance are one more ex-
ample of this. The Soviets thrive
on bankrolling pariahs. The
Saudis may not yet be that bad,
but perhaps they are getting
there.
If, more and more, the martial
tradition of Islam worries the
West PLO terrorism on the
streets of London, Iranian-Iraqi
feuds in Paris, Libyan killer-goon
squads in Rome the Soviets
may yet make Araby a better
bedmate than we can ever aspire
to.
150,000 Stage Solidarity
Show for Soviet Jews
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
About 150,000 people,
according to police esti-
mates, gathered at Dag
Hamtaarskjold Plaza,
across from the United Na-
tions, for the tenth annual
rally for Solidarity Sunday
for Soviet Jewry.
The marcher paraded for ten
blocks down Fifth Avenue in
Manhattan, led by a group wear-
ing prison uniforms to represent
Jewish Prisoners of Conscience in
Soviet prisons and labor camps.
They carried pictures of Soviet
prisoners Anatoly Sharansky,
Vladimir Kislik. Kim Fridman
and those of many others jailed.
RICHARD ALLEN, National
Security Adviser at the White
Mouse, was greeted with
boisterous chants of "No arms to
Saudi Arabia." Allen said that
the United States' "deter-
mination to oppose terrorism in
no way contradicts our support
for human rights." This state-
ment was greeted with more
chants.
Allen stressed that the foreign
policy of the U.S. is essentially
linked to human rights. Dr. Sey-
mour Lachman, chairman of the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry, said Allen's ap-
pearance was the highest Presi-
dential representative sent to a
gathering of this kind. Lachman
also said that "this is the biggest
demonstration for Soviet Jewry"
in the history of the dem-
onstrations.
Actress Jane Fonda, in what
was believed to be her first ap-
pearance at a rally for Soviet
Jews, said that Ida Nudel, now
serving a prison term on
trumped-up charges of hooligan-
ism, had been convicted for
"fighting for the right of Jews to
emigrate."
GOV. CAREY of New York
said that "we will not avert
our eyes or lower our voices or
lessen our concern" for the rights
of Soviet Jewry. "To do so would
be not only to betray Soviet Jew-
ry or Israel or our allies, it would
be to betray ourselves."
He also said "the Soviet Union
is put on notice that its violations
of human rights, abrogation of
international law. its in-
timidation of other nations and
its disregard for the dignity of
the individual, leave it outside
the pale of civilized nations.
Iosef Mendelevich, who was
released recently from a Soviet
prison and settled in Israel,
received from Mayor Edward
Koch the key to the city he was
'recently awarded. Mendelevich
told the crowd "because of your
prayers and hard work, I was
finally able to leave the Soviet
Union and to resume the practice
of my Jewish faith without fear of
persecution." Fonda, Carey and
Mendelevich were enthusiastical-
ly applauded at the rally.
MAYOR KOCH announced
that a street would be named for
Sharansky "to serve as a re-
minder of the persecution of men
and women" who battled for
freedom
Near the close of the rally,
some 20 members of the Jewish
Defense League demonstrated on
Fifth Avenue in front of the office
of Aeroflot, the Soviet airline. A
bottle was thrown at the window
which was apparently shatter-
proof. Nothing happended to the
window, but the bottle broke.
CHINA
Original
and
Different Tour
$3545. each
dbl.occp. 1st class
TOTAL COST FOR ALL
EXPENSES TOUR
INCLUDING FARE BY
AIR, RAIL, BUS, BOAT.
22 days including I
overnight rest stops at
Narita, Japan and
Honolulu.
Thru interior of China
leaving Oct. 23,1981
Fully guided by native
Chinese-American
guide for entire
trip.
For information, please
contact
JOE TRAECER, conductor
605 S.W. 1st Ave.
Phone (505)3733838
Miami, Fla. 53130
Terrorists Conduct Global
Campaign Against Freedom
NEW YORK (JTA)
Right-wing and left-wing
terrorists are conducting a
global campaign against
the same targets western
democracies, Israel and
Jews and, in some cases,
have joined forces in that
campaign, according to a
study reported by Maxwell
Greenberg, chairman of the
Anti-Defamation League
B'nai B'rith. He said Israel
was a primary target for
both.
Greenberg told the ADL Na-
tional Commission at its meeting
here that terrorist violence in
Europe in 1980 and the recent
assassination attempt against
Pope John Paul II gave new
urgency to exposing and taking
action against the international
terrorist networks.
THE ADL study described
neo-Nazi and fascist terrorists
and propagandists as a "black"
network and used the term "red"
network for such groups as the
West German Baader Meinhoff
Gang, the Italian Red Brigades,
the Japanese, and other Soviet-
oriented and sponsored groups,
like the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization, which the study said,
operates with Soviet arms and
training.
Greenberg said "the ideo-
logical glue that binds the red'
and 'black' terrorists is "the
shared commitment" to destroy
HabibBack
On Shuttle
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Philip Habib, President Reagan's
special envoy to the Middle East,
left Washington to return to the
area, the State Department
announced.
Meanwhile, the White House
announced that President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt has accepted an
invitation from President Reagan
to visit Washington Aug. 5 to 6
and that Premier Menachem
Begin of Israel agreed to come
Sep. 9 to 10, assuming he is still
in office. White House spokes-
man Larry Speakes said the in-
vitation to Begin would apply to
his successor if Begin's Likud
Party is defeated in the June 30
Knesset elections.
democracy and freedom of ex-
pression. He told the meeting
that the two terrorist networks
have established links through
financial support, weapons and
joint terrorist training
operations.
According to the study, pre-^
pared by Jerome H. Bakst, ADL
research department director, the
terrorist networks are backed by
powerful propaganda machines
that attack western societies and
disseminate anti-Zionist and anti-
Semitic materials.
THE STUDY reported that
West German's principal neo-
Nazi, Manfred Roeder, has
American connections, which in-
clude George Dietz of West
Virginia, who Operates "one of
the biggest anti-Jewish and neo-
Nazi propaganda factories" in
the United States; and the
Washington-based Liberty
Lobby. "headed by Willis Carto,
the anti-Semitic propagandist.
Electronic
Wonders On
Israel's
TVScreens
Continued from Page 4
bullfight from Spain to
Argentina. ; i
After much transatlantic
yelling, it was finally agreed that
after the bull had been killed, Is-
rael could have the beam for the
fairly lengthy period during
which the bull's body was
dragged out of the arena. The
picador seemed to take his time
but the matador finally dis-
patched his animal and the
first films of the Yom Kippur
War hit the television screens of
the world.
A footnote. Margot Klausner
was a firm believer in spiritu-
alism and parapsychology.
Before she died she told Kol she
would keep an eye on him. To
make things easier for her, he has
kept her original chair next to his
desk, always empty and well
dusted. At least il looked empty
when we gazed at it.
WHBO
The Spirit Of Tampa Bay
bob ash orchestra
WEDDINGS
BARMITZVAHS
ALL SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
American & International Music
7804 SILVERLACE COURT
TAMPA FLA 33619
813 621-5074
PORCELAIN
NEEDLE
Custom Needle Point
Imported Knitting Yarns
Instructions Available
12006 N. Armenia Closed
832-2881 Monday
UNLIMITED
JANEKETOVER
TERRILL HAMEROFF
MARION MAHONEY
8540 North Dale Mabry _. M .
Tampa, Florida accessories
935-2659 at Discount Prices


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fr>da.v. June 12
TJSS VOLUNTEERS
Attractively designed name
tags are now available to volun-
teers working with Tampa
Jewish Social Service Resettle-
ment. Senior Citizen or Case Aide
program. These name tags will
also be used to identify students
interning in the TJSS offices.
Volunteers and students
working around the JCC can now
be easily identified: and as yoi
see them be sure to say "Thanl
You"!
Senior Crafts Shop
Summer Hours, Sites
Midge Pasternack. chairman of
the board of the Senior Arts and
Crafts Shop (also known as
SACS) announces special
summer hours and sites during
June. July and August for the
shop.
Co-sponsored by the City of
Tampa Recreation Department
and the Jewish Community
Center, the shop will be open at |
its regular site. 214 North Boule-
vard, on Mondays and Thurs-1
days from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and
at the Franklin Street Mall on
Fridays from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Operating for and by senior
citizens in Hillsborough Countv.
SACS offers quality hand-made
gift items of all kinds to the
public for reasonable prices.
Eighty percent of the sales price
is returned directly to the senior
maker.
For further information about
SACS, call the shop at 259-1081
on Mondays and Thursdays be-
tween 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Summer holidays will find the
shop closed Thursday July 2 and
Friday July 3.
Good News In
Cancer Treatment
\a a service to the public, the
Jewish Community Center, in co-
BatMitzvoh
ALLISON BERGER
Allison Hope Berger. daughter
of Dr. and Mrs Lewis H. Berger.
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah
tomorrow mornine at Congrega-
Kol Ami itahbi Leonard
I i hal will officiate.
-on is in the seventh grade
ley Preparatory School
-tie is in the chorus, and a
iber of the Latin Club. In
Congrega-
\mi Religious School
it-mner of
: '.1 rs i.' ia Berger will
icheon and
laughter a
': I1'ioeBerger
Jewish Towers Anniversary



1

;



M
i
Latin le under 'he
tloberto Granado
follow I supper.
Members of the hospitality
mmmittee are Helen Males. Gert
Kern. Mandy DeJesus and Helen
Adams with Sarah Pullara as
chairman. The Towerettes enter-
tained during the anniversary
celebration. They are directed by
Ann Spector who is president of
the Residents' Association.
operation with cancer researchers
Drs. Frank Lane and Rand Alte-
mose. is offering "New Advances
in Cancer Diagnosis and Treat-
ment" twice in the month of
June.
The hour and a half program,
which will be opened to questions
from the audience regarding
cancer treatment techniques,
controversial drug therapy, re-
search finding, and cancer facil-
ities in the Bay Area, will be held
at two different times to accom-
modate people's work and trans-
portation schedules. The first
program will be on Wednesday.
June 17 at 10:30 a.m.; the second
will be a week later on June 24 at
7:30 p.m. Both programs will be
held at the JCC: the public is
welcome.
The doctors have what they
call very exciting and positive
news about what is going on in
the field of cancer research.
There is no charge for the pro-
gram, which is provided as a
service In Dr Lane and his asso-
ciates, ail of whom specialize in
hematology and oncology
Aqua-Exercise
Classes For Seniors
It's c.ne of the most popular
exercise classes we offer, lay!
Marjorie \rnaldi. Recreation
Specialist for the Senior Citizens
Project ol the Jewish Community
Center "So we'll he offering lour
different classes in (qua-
Exercise during the -ummer
month- so that more people can
get the benefit s "
Tht ; fiicr.. tiki
M :.! mi
moons

vi Icome

ring en-
the JCC musk pro)
ful, and hi
growth is anticipated.
S unnw -eat time for
music lessons. Since life is a little
busy at this time of year, it is
possible to really concentrate on
the lessons This leads to some
really satisfying advancement
and. consequently, more fun!
Its also a good time to begin
Bill Kellogg was awarded special
recognition at the 7th Annual
RSVP I Retired Seniors Volunteer
Program! Recognition Ceremony.
He has served more than 2,000
hours at SACS (Senior Arts and
Crafts Shop), as assistant
manager, during the past year.
He was honored as the Man with
the Most Volunteer Hours. SACS
is sponsored by the Tampa
Jewish Community Center and
the Tampa Recreation Depart-
ment. RSVP is sponsored by the
Aging Services Department,
Board of County Commissioners
and functions under a Federal
grant. This program has placed
more than 650 volunteers, over
the age of 60, in many non-profit
organizations. I Photo by Audrey
HaubenstockJ
^??^??????????????***************
Jewish Community Directory
jj Schools
* Hillel School (grades 1-8)
J Jewish Community Center
Pre-School and Kindergarten
J Seniors
JChai Dial-A-Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
J Jewish Towers
? Kosher lunch program
^ Seniors' Project
* B'naiB rith
jf. Jewish Community Center
* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
*. State of Israel Bonds
;*
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
J TOP. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
839-7047
872-4461
872-4461
870-1830
872-4461
872-4461
876-4711
872-4461
872447C
879-886C
872-446:
872-4461
225-2614
*
*
*


*
*
*
music lessons for children since
the pressure of school is off.
Then, when school resumes in the
fall, they will already have a
grasp on their musical skills and
continuation of their lessons will
be no problem.
The JCC Music School will run
an eight week session this
summer. June 15 through
August 21. Going on vacation
during that time? Lessons can be
arranged around your "away
time." so don't miss the opportu-
nity to be involved in the JCC
summer music program!
Lessons can be arranged for 4
p.m. following Camp JCC. Call
Rill Mickelsen at the JCC. 872-
1451, for the details.
Kol Ami Speaker
Ed Finkelstein. Director of the
Tampa Jewish Cornmui
Center, will speak atTh
services at Congregation Ro
Arm. June 19 at 8 p.m. PinJJ
stem s topic will be. "The irn
Plan for the North." An
the branch of the JCC pre-scC
which will be housed at Kol Ami
Plaas to acquire a camp fadS,
for North Tampa and outreark
programs planned for the future
The evening Oneg Shahbat wfli
be in honor of the Congregation',
outgoing officers and trustees.
Finkelstein says "I welcome
this opportunity to speak win
members of the North Tampi
Jewish Community. It is jjjj!
portant for us at the JCC to have
direct input from the residents of
North Tampa in order to meet
our needs as a broad base service
oriented community agency."
if IUNE22
????????????????????aj.jMS*******^,.^*




Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition ind
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsborough Countv
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marihi
Blakley. site manaaer, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF JUNE 15- 19
Monday ["urkey Chop Suey with Crisp Noodles runup
Greens Applesauce A hole Wheat Bread. Sugar Cookie
Tuesday Bee) Pattie with (Jravy. Whipped Irisn i'ntatoes, i
Ranch Style Beans, ( arrot -Salad with Pineapple, lye 1
Bread, Canned Peaches
U'ednesdav Chicken ^hane and BaKe. sweet
itt at nice Whole Vheal Bread ru*
i
rhursdi iravy. Baxe>; < Salad
ressing, Roll v |
Friday
Religious Directorv
TEMPLE DAVID
200! Swann A.enue 251 -4215 Raobi Samuei Wn .nqe'
Services fr.dav. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 am Da>iy: mommg ana
^-ening minyon
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
962-6338'9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi'* Study. '2101 N.
Dole Mabry #1312 Services Friday. 8 p.m
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday 10 o.m.ot
Independent Day School, 1 2015 Orange Grove Dr.
CONGREGATION R0DEPN SH0L0M Coniervotive
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg#
Hazzon William Houben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Mmyan, 7:15o.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Refonr.
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USf), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, Collefl*
Pork Apt*. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi laxar Rlvkin Robbi
Yokov Werde Services: Friday, 7:30 p.m. Soturdpy, W a.m.
B'NAI I RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florido, 50UPotricK>
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. Thursday).
Soturdoy, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, 11:30 a.m.


riday..Iunel2. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
i >!
V-
\
\ngregation Rodoph Sholom honored its graduating high school seniors at a Shabbat service, June 5.
hose participating were (back, left to right): Toby Elozory, Steve Gotler, Lisa Tawil, Gary Smilowitg
Mauling), Susan Steinberg, Michael Zack. (Front left to right): Leslie Becker, Michelle Friedman, and
\otla Wasserberger. Not pictured were Hanna Weiss and Gail Oliphant. (Photo by Audrey Haubenstock)
M2LV. et
*.

Mil Mil s mm 1 Ml 1 HI ^0^.
L. mt Bad m < j
w* W.. Ia

i i 11
I ~~ B
he James A. Haley Veterans Hospital received two black and white television sets donated by the
kwis/i War Veterans Albert Aronovitz Auxiliary 373, Tampa. The televisions will be used by Veteran
ttients to aid in their rehabilitation while in the hospital. Pictured above from left to right are: Ceil
feinberg, State Dept. Senior Vice President: Duane A. Zellmer, Chief, Recreation Service; Mollie Rich,
nspital Volunteer; Mary Surasky, Commander, Jewish War Veterans Post 373; Sadie Gregg, Hospital
oluntecr; Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal, Kol Ami Synagogue, Tampa; Leah Eisenman, State Dept. Presi-
int; Ervin Steinberg, National Commander Jewish War Veterans; Jerome Posner, VA VS Representa-
re, Jewish War Veterans; Minnie Posner, VAVS Representative, Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary;
tilliam F. Keene, Chief, Voluntary Service; and Anne Spector, President, Jewish War Veterans Auxi-
hrv 378.
Jerusalem Explains
Full Text of Government's Position
[JKHUSALEM Here is the
|ll text of the Israel Govern-
knt's statement explaining the
pining of the Iraqi nuclear
Bclor:
["On Sunday. 7th June 1981.
Israel Air Force launched a
|d on the atomic reactor Osi-
near Baghdad. Our pilots
tried out their mission fully.
*e reactor was destroyed. All
[r aircraft returned safely to
r
["The government feels duty-
lunrl to explain to enlightened
Ihlii opinion why it took this
['ision.
|"FOR A LONG time, we have
Bn watching with growing
ncem the construction of the
[>mic reactor Osirak. From
krcea whose reliability is
yond any doubt, we learned
t this reactor, despite its ca-
>uflage. is designed to produce
pmic bombs. The target for
ch bombs would be Israel. This
|s clearly announced by the
|er of Iraq after the Iranians
inflicted slight damage on
reactor Saddam Hussein
Weed that the Iranians had
acked the target in vain, since
^as being constructed against
ael alone.
[The atomic bombs which that
ctor was capable of producing,
ether from enriched uranium
|from plutonium. would be of
Hiroshima size. Thus, a
tal danger to the people of
Bel progressively arose.
[Vain, from most reliable
pas, we learned of two dates
|n the reactor would be com-
1 and put into operation.
The beginning of July
"21 The beginning of Septem-
ber 1981.
"In other words, within a short
period of time, the Iraqi reactor
would have been operational and
'hot.'
"UNDER SUCH circumstan-
ces, no government of Israel
could contemplate bombing the
reactor. Such an attack would
have brought about a massive ra-
dioactive lethal fallout over the
city of Haghdad and tens of thou-
sands of its innocent residents
would have been hurt.
"We would thus have been
compelled to passively observe
the process of the production of
atomic bombs in Iraq whose lul-
ling tyrant would not hesitate to
launch them against Israel's cit-
ies, the centers of its population.
"Therefore, the government of
Israel decided to act without fur-
ther delay to ensure our people's
existence. The planning was
exact. The operation was timed
for Sunday on the assumption
that the foreign experts em-
ployed at the reactor would be
absent on the Christian day of
rest. This assumption proved to
have been correct. No foreign
experts were hurt.
"TWO EUROPEAN govern-
ments, in return for oil, have
assisted the Iraqi tyrant in the
construction of atomic weapons.
We again call upon them to desist
from this horrifying, inhuman
deed. We, under no circum-
stances, will allow an enemy to
develop against our people
weapons of mass destruction. We
shall defend the citizens of Israel,
in time, with all the means at our
disposal."
SERVING TAMPA'S JEWISH FAMILIES
SINCE 1916
rUNCRAU HOM!
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET -
James ELawhon Truman H Thomas
Community Calend&t
Friday, June 12
(Candielighting time 8:07) Rabbi Susan Berman begin* sum-
mer at Congregation Schaaroi Zedek 8 p.m.
Saturday, June 13
ORT (Evening chapter) Bridge Night 8 p.m.
Sunday, June 14
Tune into "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 11 a.m. to noon.
Monday, June 15
JCC Camp begins Congregation Schaarai Executive Committee
Meeting noon Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Board Meeting
- 1:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Regular Meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Jane 16
ORT (Bay Horizons) Planning Conference 10 a.m. Jewish
Towers Board Meeting 4 p.m. Hillel School Executive Com-
mittee 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, June 17
Hadassah General Meeting 10:30 a.m. Joint Annual Meeting
of Jewish Community Center, Tampa Jewish Social Service, and
Tampa Jewish Federation at the JCC 8 p.m.
Thursday, June 18
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. ORT (daytime and
evening chapters) Bowling 9:30 am B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization Convention (District) through June 22 JCC Execu-
tive Board 6 p.m. and Regular Board 8 p.m. "Chicago" by
the Community Players at JCC 8 p.m. World Gathering of
Holocaust Survivors in Israel Live Broadcast beginning at 1 p.m.
on WUSF TV, Channel 16.
Friday, June 19
(Candielighting time 8:09)
Saturday, June 20
Jewish Towers Monthly Birthday Party 7:30 p.m. Community
Players present "Chicago" at JCC 8 p.m.
Sunday,June 21
Father's Day Kol Ami Board 8 p.m. JCC-Tampa Community
Players present "Chicago" 8 p.m.
Monday, June 22
Scharrai Zedek Board 8 p.m.
Tuesday,June 23
Executive Board Tampa Jewish Social Service 6 p.m. Board
TJSS -7:30p.m. Schaarai Zedek Forum on Jewish Life Styles- 8
p.m.
Wednesday,June 24
NCJW Membership 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Temple David Board -
11:30 a.m. TD Regular Meeting 12 noon Kol Ami Men's Club
- 7 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, June 25
ORT Bowling 9:30 a.m. Jewish Towers Residents Meeting -
1:30 p.m. Frail Elderly Project Annual Meeting -7:30 p.m.
Friday, June 26
(Candielighting time 8:24)
MYRTLE HILL MEMORIAL PARK
.Tampa's Heritage Cemetery (Est. 1917)
Shalom Garden
Monument section
Bronze section
Family Estate Lots
A
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For a Limited Time you May Buy
One Space and Get One free!
(One space per household before need)
ACT TODAY STOP INFLATION
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CALL TODAY 626-1171 Ask for Mr. McClll or Mr. Ross
or mail coupon below:
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' WU2 N. Mill si.
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I snouia like information of Burial Lots.
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D l snould like information on Mausoleum crypts
.Address
'City


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday..I une 12,1
News in Brief
Thatcher Nixes Carrington-Araf at Meeting
From JTA Services ,
LONDON Mrs. Margaret
Thatcher, the British Prime Min-
ister, is believed to have asked
her Foreign Secretary, Lord
Carrington, not to meet PLO
Leader Yasir Arafat this summer
despite recent declarations by
herself and by Carrington that
such a meeting might be in-
evitable.
Although a meeting is still
possible toward the end of the
year, it would be in a wider
framework, and other European
and Arab leaders would be
present.
The reason is that such a meet-
ing could embarrass the govern-
ment at a time when it is under
growing international pressure to
accord political status to the pro-
visional Irish Republican Army.
The Prime Minister has emerged
as the toughest opponent of con-
cessions to the IRA. The argu-
ments she has been using would
make her vulnerable to ac-
cusations of inconsistency if
Carrington were seen consorting
with Arafat while she prohibits
concessions to IRA hunger
strikers.
WASHINGTON French
Foreign Minister Claude Cheys-
son ended his first visit with the
Reagan Administration here by
stressing that the government of
President Francois Mitterrand
can play a "useful" role in the
Middle East because of its
friendship with both Israel and
the Arab States.
"We are in a dialogue and we
want to be constant dialogue
with all," he told a press confer-
ence at the French Embassy
Saturday after concluding three
days of talks with President
Reagan, Secretary of State
Alexander Haig and other mem-
i.................................
bers of the Administration.
MONTREAL The Attorney
General's special deputy in
British Columbia is "in-
vestigating" the first public cross
burning by the Ku Klux Klan in
that province since the 1930s. It
took place on a remote beach near
Mission, B.C., attended by about
50 Klan members who offered "a
prayer of thanks to God" for
making them white and "superior
intellect."
The Canadian Jewish Congress
Pacific Region has regularly
called attention of the authorities
to KKK activities on Canada's
west coast. The cross-burners
were reportedly led by a 20-year-
old woman who identified herself
as Ann Farmer and claimed to be
the Grand Chaplain of the Klan.
She said she was the girl friend
of a former BC Klan leader known
as George who is now in prison
facing charges for leading a gang
of mercenaries in an attempted
coup on the Island of Dominica in
the West Indies.
TEL AVIV The influential
Haaretz newspaper said the
defense establishment has
decided, after months of consid-
eration, to equip its latest gene-
ration Lavie-fighter plane, now
still in the planning stage, with
American-made Pratt and Whit-
ney FV-1120 engines.
Earlier planning had called for
the use of General Electric F-404
engines. i
The Pratt and Whitney engine
is more expensive but also larger
and more powerful. The design of
the La vie body may thus have to
be altered now to allow for the
larger engine, making the aircraft
bigger but of a considerably
higher performance.
Both American companies
were invited to bid for the plane's
power plant, and both undertook
to order work from Israeli factor-
ies in return for obtaining the
contract.
BRUSSELS The Israeli em-
bassy has flatly denied an allega-
tion, by the local office of the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
that the Israeli Secret Service
was involved in the murder of the
PLO'S representative in Brus-
sels, Nairn Khader.
Khader, 41, was shot five times
by a tone gunman as he was
walking from his home to this
pffice.
the embassy, retorting to the
PLO charge, suggested that
Khader was the target of a rival
Palestinian organization. "We
know that the different Palestin-
ian movements kill each other,"
an Embassy statement said.
It noted that two Jordanians of
Palestinian origin were recently
tried and convicted by a Paris
Court for the murder of a PLO
official, Ezzedine Kallak, in
August, 1978.
NEW YORK Sen. Daniel
Moynihan (D., N.Y..) pledged
here to filibuster in the U.S.
Senate against the sale of
AWACS to Saudi Arabia.
Addressing the 60th annual
meeting of the National Commis-
sion of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'ani B'rith here,
Moynihan declared, "While I
have voice, there will not be such
a bill passed in the U.S. Senate
in the south, they call it a filibus-
ter. In the north it is referred to
as extended debate."
At the same time, he warned
that the Syrian missile crisis
stems from a deliberate Soviet
attempt to test the resolve of the
Reagan Administration.
Referring to the controversy
over the sale of AWACS to the
Saudis, the senator told the ADL
meeting that Saudi secunty
needs can be satisfied through
the use of American-owned and
operated AWACS which are
already based in the region.
UNITED NATIONS Iosif
Mendelevich, the freed Soviet
Jewish activist who immigrated
to Israel three months ago, said
here that UN Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim "could not find
the time to see me." He daid that
he requested a meeting with
Waldheim more than 10 days
ago.
Speaking at a press conference
here, which was sponsored by
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Ambassa-
dor to the UN, Mendelevich said
that instead of a meeting with
Waldheim, he met last week with
Under Secretary General William
Buffum and discussed with him
the plight of Soviet Jews and the
"cultural and religious per-
secution" against them.
Mendelevich expressed disap-
pointment that Waldheim could
not see him, claiming that he
promised his fellow prisoners in
Russia to discuss their riu.
with the SecreUryGenSlPhght
TEL AVIV -FivTb^L
dents of the Golan Heighu
been placed under adminUtrZ
arrwt for five months oTa!
miutary commander of the *L
for inciting to violence jS
threatening community memC
who opted for Israeli citizen^
They include Sheikh RaJ
KanJ Abu-Salah, "J
member of the Syrian ParliamZ
who was sentenced to 20 yearj^
prison some years am 1
charges of spying for Syria H
was released after serving ah,
one year. ^
The detention of the five KM
welcomed by Druze who havt
taken out Israeli citizenship and
denounced by nationalistic
elements in the community.
NEW YORK In the p*
year, the J DC has resumed direct
program in the East European
countries of Hungary and Czech-
oslovakia, according to Henry
Taub, president of the American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee.
I Hey. Maria, weren't they supposed to take this bear rug away today1' "'SB

TAMPA
JEWISH FEDERATION
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE
REQUEST YOUR PRESENCE AT THEIR
COMBINED ANNUAL MEETING
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17, 7:30 P.M.
Jewish Community Center Auditorium
2808 Horatio Street

Tampa Jewish Federation
iHNETT
\T
JWISH FEDERATION
HOWARD GREENBERG
PRESIDENT
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
PAULA ZIELONKA
PRESIDENT
TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE
W>K>X^vK-&;*X'*"-"'
^^^^^^M^^^mmW^Mmm^mm^


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