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:
AA00014305:00113

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
.3- Number29
Levin Heads TJF
Budget Committee
lope Barnett, President of the
Ipa Jewish Federation has
ninced the appointment of
,ael L. Levine as Chairman of
1981-82 Tampa Jewish
iration Budget Committee.
,e, who previously served as
toaign Chairman, is Vice
ident of the Federation.
idget Committee members
Friedman, Maril Jacobs,
ge Karpay, Lili Kaufmann,
A-ibowitz, Franci Rudolph,
it Shear and Herb Swarz-
Budget Committee is
ged with allocating the pro-
of the 1981 Campaign for
national and overseas
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, September 4,1981
Fratf Sfiocnti
Price 35 Cent*
Mike Levine
JSS Names Linsky
jla Zielonka, President,
pa Jewish Social Service an-
ted the appointment of
|hall Linsky as chairman of
Industrial Employment
littee!
committee of professional
business people meet once a
to review profiles of agen-
ents with special employ
j needs. The committee has
[chaired for two years by
Wertheimer who was in-
ental in establishing it.
^eimer has recently moved
Jersey. The Tampa Jew-
bi'iiil Service Board extends
[appreciation to him for his
issuming the chairmanship
stated:
[the past two years, under
Wtderahip of Gene Wer-
kr. the Industrial Employ-
jAdvisary Committee has
phenomenal service for the
Community of Tampa.
1M' reviewed almost 200
of clients with a multi-
problems that have made
^riate employment almost
Me, We have been in-
ntal in assisting stah
| jobs for the great majority
e people in spite of their
ysical and-or mental dis-
. lack of language skills,
ditionally, our contacts
Marshall Linsky
have enabled staff to build a bank
of employers willing and able to
work with our clients. And all
this in one hour a month!
I am honored to have been
asked by Paula Zielonka, Presi-
dent, Tampa Jewish Social Serv-
ice to serve as chairman of this
committee."
Anyone interested in serving
on the committee or desiring
more information please call
Marshall Linsky or Tampa Jew-
ish Social Service at 872-4451.
rovernmental Affairs Office
iblished By Florida Federations
To Open In Tallahassee
office will be charged with the re-
sponsibilty of monitoring legis-
lative and other governmental
activity; moving more forcefully
into advocacy on health, welfare
and social legislation; provide
testimony on matters of import-
ance to the Jewish community;
assist in procuring public funds;
and attempt to develop and
introduce legislation of interest
to the Jewish community.
The committee responsible for
the organization will be known as
the Florida Jewish Gavernment
Affairs Committee (FJGAC) and
will have representation from
each participating Federation.
ktewide Jewish Federation
p in Tallahassee, Florida,
kn under consideration by
tions throughout Florida
^e time. At a recent meet-
Federation represent -
a formal proposal was
d each Federation is in
ess of approving the pro-
| purpose of the govern-
affairs office in Talla-
> to develop relationships
cted officials and per-
key departments and
lions of the State of
[which impact upon the
Florida's Jewish Feder-
nd their affiliates. The
No 'Shopping List*
Coming With Begin
JERUSALEM -
When Prime Minister
Menachem Begin comes to
Washington for talks with
President Reagan, he will
arrive in town all set to dis-
cuss with Reagan Israel's
needs for military and eco-
nomic aid in the years
ahead.
While he said early this
week that he would "not be
going with a shopping list"
of specifics, Finance Min-
istry officials are neverthe-
less busy preparing details
of Israel's financial aid
requests.
If Begin does not get to
them while in Washington,
then Finance Minister
Yoram Aridor and Ministry
Director General Dr. Ezra
Sadan certainly will when
they come to Washington
next month.
Ministry sources said the re-
quests wilr total $2.5 billion for
fiscal 1983, of which $1.5 billion is
for military aid and $1 billion for
economic aid. U.S. economic aid
has been fixed at $2.2 billion for
each of the years of 1981 and
1982.
ON THE issue of the sale of
AW ACS to Saudi Arabia, Begin
was emphatic that he intends to
vigorously oppose the deal even
though it clashes with the wishes
of the Reagan Administration.
The AW ACS sale, he told a cabi-
net meeting here Sunday, will be
a priority item on his agenda with
the President.
Begin seemed to signal that
Israel would throw its full weight
into a congressional struggle
against the sale. His discussion
before the cabinet Sunday were
held within the framework of the
Ministerial Defense Committee,
which renders its content secret.
One other item on the agenda
with President Reagan, the
Prime Minister can be assured, is
the issue of Palestinian
autonomy. Begin and the
ministers who were with him in
his talks with Egypt's President
Sadat in Alexandria reported to
the cabinet on those talks, but
the substance of the discussion
before the cabinet was not made
public.
IN PREPARATION for Be-
gin's visit to Washington,
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig said on Capitol Hill that the
Administration is "pleasantly
surprised" about the resump-
tion of the autonomy talks an-
' nounced for Sept. 23.
"We welcome the agreement to
sit down at an early date and get
on with the autonomy discus-
sions," he said.
Begin will be coming to Wash-
ington knowing that there had
.Prime Minister Begin
been reports that some Adminis-
tration officials expressed unhap-
piness over the announcement of
the resumed autonomy talks be-
cause the U.S., which is a partner
in the talks, was not notified in
advance of their resumption.
In Haig's comments, he gave
no indication that this was the
case. But he countered with
comment about the announced
restrictions which Saudi Arabia
had "secretly" acceded to on the
sale of AWACS to them, an item
surely to be high on the Begin-
Reagan agenda.
AMONG THE restrictions is a
promise that the Saudis would
not use the surveillance planes to
spy on Israel, and Haig declared:
"I think that's the wrong time,
and I think there are certain ar-
rangements that will become
known when the consultations
start on the (Capitol) Hill- We
feel we have an obligation to dis-
cuss these matters with members
of the Senate and the House.
Until that time, we have urged
everyone to hold their judgment
on this admittedly controversial
sale until they have the benefit of
the full hearing that will be pro-
vided, which will include transfer
agreements, which I must say
today in the Executive Branch
we are very happy with it."
In Argentina
Report Anti-Semitism
Not a Major Problem
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Anti-Semitism is not a
"major problem" in Argen-
tina today, and that
country's 300,000 Jews are
feeling more secure now
than in recent years, ac-
cording to Gerard Daniel,
president of the World
Union for Progressive
Judaism, who has just re-
turned from a two-week
visit to Argentina, Brazil
and Chile.
"Jews in Argentina are not
going around scared," Daniel
told a press conference held at the
Essex House here. He said that
in Argentina and the two coun-
tries he visited he met with Jew-
ish leaders, government officials
and various members of the Jew-
ish community.
He said that the Jewish leaders
in Argentina contended that the
Gerard Daniel
situation in that country is "con-
tinuously improving for the
Jews." The Jewish leadership in
Argentina, Daniel said, is
"greatly encouraged" by prog
Continued oa Page 9


Pe 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Septnber4 19g]
Jewish Community Center Pre-School
JCC Pre-School Open.
As another year of the JCC
Pre-School begins. Barbara Rich-
man. Director welcomes back an
experienced staff:
Michelle Unterberger will serve
as Head Teacher of the Main
Branch School. Michelle will
teach the 2-day. 3-day and
Playtots programs. Ricki Lewis
will return as teacher of the three-
year-old group. Elaine Kelman
and June Lieberman will lead the
four-year-olds. Carol Allen and
Tim Stoker will teach the kinder-
garten programs. We welcome
Michelle Welch and Kari Murphy
to our staff as teachers of the Ex-
tended Day program. Both Kari
and Michelle have gained ex-
perience during their summers in
our Camp K'Ton Ton program.
At the Northern Branch. Janis
Heustis will serve as teacher of
the 5-day program as well as
Head Teacher of that branch
school. Laurie Albano will assist
Janis in teaching the three- and
four-year-olds. Barbara Felder-
man will teach the 2-day. 3-day
and Playtots groups at Northern
Branch.
A limited number of openings
remain in some preschool
groups. Please contact Barbara
Richman to register.
Offered are parent-toddler
groups as well as many special
interest classes for 3. 4. and 5-
year-olds. These classes provide
an indepth approach to the many
aspects of a pre-school curricu-
lum. New this fall will be a swim
and gym class, ballet, and
Chaverim. a Judaic activities
group. Also offered will be
"Around the World." where a
different country is explored each
week.
There will be a parent dis-
cussion group for parents of in-
fants and children under three
years of age. Led by Donna Greco
and co-sponsored by the Ameri-
can Red Cross, this group will
mpart information on child
levelopment. health and safety
and behavior management. It is
hoped that many parents will
take advantage of this oppor-
tunity to improve their parent-
ing.
Pre-School Brunch
A brunch was held at the
Carrollwood Village home of
Micheke Goldstein as a fundraiser
for the JCC Pre-School Marilyn
Burke assisted Michele Goldstein
and Celina Forrester. Pre-School
Parent Group Chairman, with
arrangements for the brunch.
Barbara Richman. Early
Childhood Director, and Janis
Heustis. Head Teacher of the
Northern Branch Pre-School.
demonstrated a representative
sampling of equipment used in
the school. The equipment in-
cluded pegs, pegboards and
beads, all of which teach eye-
hand coordination. A variety of
math materials were shown, such
as cuisenaire rods, attribute
blocks and unifix cubes These
materials help children gain basic
math concepts on a concrete
level. Other equipment aided in
verbal expression, classifying,
self-awareness and visual dis-
crimination Every Pece demon-
strated serves a specific purpose
which aids in the child's develop-
ment
Parents attending the brunch
made generous contributions,
enabling the JCC Pre-School to
purchase all of the equipment
demonstrated at the aKair. This
equipment will be used at the new
North Branch School.
We would like to thank the fol-
lowing people for their contribu-
tions:
Ellen Kolodner. Laura
Kreitzer. Lynn Zake.n, Carol
Weinstein. Celina Forrester. Erin
Carp. Sharon Mock. Barbara
Felderman. Marilyn Burke,
Susan Schwartz. Debra Simpson,
Sheryl Yudis. Penny Breitstein,
Heather Brabham, Nancy
Verkauf. Barbara Miller, Dr. R.
Hoffman. Michele Goldstein.
Patti Morgenstein, Francie
Rudolph. Aida Weissman. Greta
Schiffman. Barbara Ward.
Barbara Nathan. Debbie Green-
berg, and Claudia Valins.
Organic Gardening for Adults
If you've always wanted to
play in the dirt, if you like to
watch living things grow, if you
want to learn how nature really
balances, come to the "Organic
Gardening for Older Adults"
class at the Jewish Community
Center in Tampa.
To register for the class, which
will be coordinated by Carol Hen-
ning and Gert Laxer. both expert
gardeners of longstanding, call
the JCC at 872-4451.
There is no fee for the class,
w hich is partially funded through
a grant from the Older Americans
Act through HRS and Manahill
Area Agency on Aging. But
donations are always welcome
and help expand programming.
The JCCs Senior Project ac-
tivities are open to anyone age 60
or better.
<^Aboul 'xJowix
B> LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-44701
The Weisman family has really been keeping busy lately
and thought you would enjoy hearing about the various things
Morris Weisman's grandsons have been involved in. Ethan, son
of Ashleigh and Joan Weisman. has been accepted by the Uni-
versity of Texas in the Masters of Economics program In ad-
dition, he will serve as an Assistant Professor in this program.
Ethan graduated from the University of South Florida.
Spencer, son of Edward and Phyllis Weisman. recently
passed his exam to become a Certified Public Accountant. He
graduated from the University of Florida.
Not to leave anyone out Morris tells us that his two Sara
sota grandsons. Wade and Sheldon, sons of Steve Weisman, are
both keeping busy as students, attending Florida State Uni-
versity in Tallahassee.
We hope that all of you have a successful, productive, and
satisfying year at your various endeavors.
Lots of good wishes to Larry and Esther Segall on the birth
of their first child, a son. Mitchell Lloyd. Mitchell was born at
Womens' Hospital on July 22 at 2:31 a.m. He weighed seven
pounds two ounces and was twenty and a half inches long.
Mitchell has lots of thrilled relatives including Grandparents
Harvey and Sarita Stahl. of Miami and Tampans Florence and
Albert Segall: and Great Grandparents. Charlie and Eva Stahl.
of Miami and Tampan. Belle Luu. Our congratulations to all of
you on this wonderful occasion.
What a beautiful luncheon the Taub ladies. Sallie.
daughter-in-law. Bobbie and daughter Andrea Edelstein from
Miami Beach, gave on August 19. The ballroom of Palma Ceia
Golf and Country Club was filled with many, many sets of
mothers, daughters and daughter in-laws Each family group
received their picture as a souvenir of the day. It was quite a
reunion of Tampans who had not seen each other for some time
between vacations and summer doldrums and such.
Fredda Brinen. 19 year old daughter of Trudie and Phil
Brinen. certainly has a most exciting year ahead of her. She
arrived in Jerusalem at the end of July to enjoy her junior year
of college at Hebrew University. She will arrive back in the
states next June to complete her senior year at the University of
Florida (through which she was able to become a part of this
junior year abroad program. I Fredda will carry a full class load,
while in Jerusalem, both in her major, which is Criminal Justice,
and in various elective courses. She is rooming on campus with
another program participant who hails from New York. One day.
while strolling through Jerusalem, Fredda writes that a gwl
cam* up to her and said. "Aren't you from Tampa. Florida? I
met you at a BBG convention when I was in the Orlando chapter
of that organization! "Boy! It sure is a small world.
Before flying to Israel. Fredda stopped off for two days in
New York and was visited by her brother Jeff, who came up
from Washington. D.C.. where he just entered his first year at
George Washington School of Law.
Well. Fredda. have a rnarveJooaiy exciting year and let
us hear from you!
Five couples recently enjoyed a terrific weekend cruse to
Nassau on the "Emerald Seas." Traveling together for a few
days of fun and frolic were Mike and Debbi Eieeastadt. Lloyd
and Abbey Firestone. Keith and Diane Steven. Rick and Barbie
Levine. and Ellis and Gad Stem (Gail is Barbie Levines twin
sister who resides in Los Angeles). In addition to plain old
relaxation and non-stop eating, the friends enjoyed gambling
and the spectacular show revues on Paradise Island. They all
agreed that the cruise was utterly fantastic'
The wedding of Sherry Leib. daughter of Lorraine and
Walter Leib to Dr. John Bornstein. son of Ricka and Walter
Bornstein of Los Angeles, really brought a lot of partying to
Tampa over the summer.
Mrs. Jeannette Davis. Sherry's grandmother, and Mrs.
Louis Horovitz. Sherry's aunt, and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Alper-
stein. Sherry's aunt and uncle and Judge and Mrs. Sidney
Segall. Sherry's cousins combined forces to give a brunch for the
bride and groom. A dinner party was given by Sherry's aunts.
Mrs. Miriam Hirsch. Mrs. Paufyne Fleischman and cousins.
Mrs. and Richard Hirsch and Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Davis. Mrs.
Bill Simovitz gave a luncheon gadget shower. Mrs. Harry E.
Tropp and Mrs. Robert Tropp hosted a luncheon. Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Baron were hosts for a cocktail party and Mrs. Samuel
Sugarman gave a luncheon. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Potter, the
bride's sister and brother-in-law gave a dinner party.
Lots of out-of-towners were in Tampa for this wedding in-
cluding Mr. and Mrs. Herman Blumberg. Dothan. Ala.: Daniel
Bornstein. St Louis, Linda Rubinstein. St. Louis, Mr. and Mrs.
Harrv Bornstein and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weingarten. Pittsford.
NY
From Jacksonville came Mr. and Mrs. Abe Chepenik. Mr.
and Mrs. Teodore Gross, and Dr. Rick Simovitz. Mr and Mrs.
Harry Brevda came from Burlington. N.C. and Dr. Jerry Cam-
bria came from Sacramento. Calif. Also attending were Mr. and
Mrs. Alvin Davis, Nashville. Mrs. I-adore Fine. Miss Ida Sch
T."^ *!! and Mre Martv Fleischman. Dr. and Mrs. Hyman
Merlin. Mrs. Elaine Hflf. Mr. and Mrs. Burt Rice. Mrs. Jean
nette Schreck. Mrs. Vivian Granet. Mrs. Louis Horovitz and
Mrs. Gerry Richmond, all of Miami
, L^rrfS "me Mr. mnd Mr8 Russe|, p Stockton. Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rubinstein, from Altamonte
r^K, "tf M- Arthur Schwartz and from Coconut
Creek. Fl. came Mr. and Mrs. Nat Tully.
Slip into your jeans, climb up on your horse, and trot over
tea finger-licking good People-Place-and Things Auction
ORTg Put on, b>' th* evening chapter of Womens' American
-in gala evening will be held on Saturday. September 19
FUrSrPa?. at, I ^Condomm.um Club House .3400
Fletcher Avenue) For a small cover charge you can insure both
" re!!T'at'?? andAn evenin* filled with fantastic buys, deli-
emus food, and lots of fun Sydney Schwartz and her committee
off tPhatnnSn*,S^Ln?"y ^ *"* 2^ thin* to u^
w1m *m'SS th,S oPPOrt^'t.v Give Sydney a call
at 985-5351 for more information. j-
Michigan and Lee is o^j^^t^^^S^O^Si
couple is hvuig in South Tampa Ruth is a manager wi?h fw
gressve American Insurance Company and ffown? EioWn
alummum processing company called Gulf SLuSSCE
X iftgSSS'lSS: an^iv^member of evenSglhai
gr-SS ^^^CCorSn^ VZ~$Z
followmg plays for the 1981-42 aSwnHkntX ?*>
!E^AFp925- Wffrifc^l
6933.10a.m. to5 p.m dailyP FOr "^ mfor^^ call 248-
Until next week
~T-
*-i~-----------L_i------_i____
T *!
Weddings
Mrs. John B. Bornstein
ii
T *-|l
LEIBBORNSTEIN
Sherry Barbara Leib. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Leib, be-
came the bride of Dr. John Bern-
hard Bornstein. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Bornstein, Los
Angeles, in a twilight ceremony
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom
on Aug. 16.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben offici-
ated at the ceremony which was
followed by a dinner at the Host
International Hotel. The groom's
parents hosted the rehersal
dinner at the University Club.
Gail Polster, the bride's sister,
was matron of honor. Brides-
maids were Linda Rubinstein, St.
Louis, and Linda Alperstein,
Tampa. Dana and Cortney
Hirsch were flower girls.
John Bornstein, the groom's
brother, was best man. Grooms-
men were Neil Polster. Tampa,
Robert Segall, Miami, and Fred
Weingarten. Pittsford. NY
The couple went to Europe on
their honeymoon and will make
their home in Los Angeles. The
groom is an anesthesiologist at
Cedars of Sinai Hospital. The
bride is a senior occupational
therapist in cardiac rehabilitation
at Northridge Hospital
HAMEROFFJAMPOLE
Marcia Robin Hameroff and
Scott Thomas Jampole were
married Aug. 29 at the Buccaneer
Lodge in Marathon. Florida.
The bride is the daughter of Al
and Terrill Hameroff. Tampa.
and the groom is the son of Mort
and Ceyle Jampole. Marathon.
The couple were married by the
bride's father. Al Hameroff.
Bridal attendants were the
bride's sister. Bonnie Hameroff;
Linda King and Tare Schneider.
The groom's nekre was flower
girl. Groomsmen were Brooks
Jampole. Cort Jampole. Cary
Jampole. Jeff Hameroff and Luis
Vega.
The bride's gown, designed
and made by her, was white silk
taffeta and French lace.
The bride attended St Peters-
burg Junior College and has been
employed by the Buccaneer
Lodge in Marathon. The groom is
a graduate of Florida State Uni-
versity with a BA degree in
Fashion Merchandising The
couple will make their home in
Marathon.
SHARE YOUR HOME
TOR THE HOLIDAYS
As the High Holiday season
approaches. The Soviet Jewel)
Resettlement Committee wonM
like to ask for your help m pro-
viding a place for our Soviet Jew-
ish families to celebrate.
For many of the Soviet peopk
our Jewish traditions, beliefs mM
customs would be a new ex-
perience when shared with an
American family.
If you would like to open your
home to these families ertv Ro*
Hashana, Yom Kippur, plea*
contact Joel Brooks at Tarapn
Jewish Social Service. 872-4451-
This would certainly be a ma*
vah as well as a memorable ex
for you and our Soviet


riday. September 4,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3-
Water on Knee
Doctor Orders Rest for Begin
Reports by JTA
JERUSALEM Premier
enachem Begin is resting at
ome under doctors' orders for
t next several days to recover
ffi a knee complaint before his
visit to Washington next
The Premier was examined and
-rayed at Jerusalem's
adassah Hospital Monday and
ors said later he needed
veral days of rest without put-
ting his body's weight on his
Kinful knee. They said it would
a matter of "only a few days"
before Begin would be able to
walk about normally and without
pain again.
The Hadassah statement did
not specify the Premier's com-
plaint, but other sources said un-
officially he has water on the
knee.
BONN The Federal Service
for Domestic Security of West
Steinberg Receives
Juris Doctor Degree
Michael Alan Steinberg, son of
_oi and Mrs. Ralph Steinberg,
aduated from the University of
Florida College of Law on August
receiving a Juris Doctor
egree.
After taking a one month
Vacation in California, Michael
prepare to take the Florida
Examination given in
February, 1982.
Michael graduated from H.B.
blant High School in June, 1976,
received a Bachelor of Arts
egree from the University of
Florida, with a major in eco-
omics, in March 1979.
During his undergraduate
[ears at the University of
Florida, Michael was active in
kudent body politics, weight lift-
pg and musical comedy enter-
ainment. He was a candidate for
|tudent body president in 1978
nd he entertained in the Gator
trowl as part of the University of
Florida Homecoming events.
While in law school, Michael
^as a writer and participant in
annual John Marshall Bar
Michael Alan Steinberg
Association skits and he interned
with the office of the State Attor-
ney for Duval County, Florida.
Michael plans to practice law
in Tampa.
Germany reports that it has
detected in recent weeks an
increase in the activities of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization and of Libyan
agents among members of the
Arab community in the country.
According to the services, both
are engaged in a major campaign
to recruit young Arabs and Mos-
lems for military training.
According to the services, the
PLO concentrates its activities!
primarily in West Berlin, where
thousands of young Arabs reside.
Most of them come through East
Berlin which has a very cheap air
connection to Lebanon. About
half of the young Arabs come to
West Berlin after having already
received some kind of para-
military training and political in-
doctrination in East Berlin.
The PLO, the report continued,
offers the young people an oppor-
tunity to fly back to Lebanon and
there to join units engaged in
fighting against Israel. The re-
cruits are told that the ceasefire
along the Israeli-Lebanese border
is only temporary and the battle
against the "Zionist aggressor"
will take place soon.
NEW YORK A new New
York State law, which bans
Jewish cemeteries from
promulgating rules which can be
cited to prevent a Jew from
ordering a cement bed to mark off
a grave, has been described as the
only such state law in the United
States.
Gov. Hugh Carey signed the
measure into law on Aug. 7, and
it became effective immediately,
according to Menachem Shayo-
vich, special assistant to the
Governor. The new law applies to
cemeteries primarily in the
southern part of the state, where
most New York Jews live.
Republican National
Committee Sponsors Fact
Finding Trip to Israel
TALLAHASSEE Florida
Republican Chairman Henry
Sayler is joining several national
party leaders on a nine-day, fact
finding trip to Israel this week
under the sponsorship of the
Republican National Committee.
RNC Chairman Richard
Richards invited Sayler, along
with California Republican
Chairman Tirso del Junco and
New York Chairman George
Clark, because the states they
represent have a considerably
higher Jewish' population than
most others.
"Florida is expected to have
the largest Jewish population of
any state by 1990, Sayler said.
"It's extremely important that
the Republican Party understand
the Jews, be aware of their prob-
lems and communicate their
needs. That's the main purpose of
this trip."
Sayler and his wife, Wyline,
left from New York's Kennedy
Airport Aug. 29 and flew to Jeru-
salem, where they are staying at
the King David Hotel. While in
Israel, the group has scheduled
meetings with top government
officials, including Prime Min-
ister Menachem Begin.
Other highlights of the trip are
a visit to the Knesset (Israeli
Parliament); an all-day excursion
to Jericho, the world's oldest
city; a meeting with leaders of
the Labour and opposition
parties; and a reception by the
Republican Jewish Coalition.
Herb Swarzman, of Tampa,
Sayler's special adviser on Jew-
ish interests in Florida, said he
was "delighted" that the trip had
been organized.
"Senator Sayler's personal ex-
perience with the people and geo-
graphy of Israel will make him
more aware of the threats to its
existence faced by Israel, as well
as the resolve of its people to re-
main a free and secure ally of the
U.S.," he said.
"I will have an easier time ex-
plaining the unique concerns of
the Jewish community to him,"
continued Swarzman. "and the
necessity for our Republican
elected officials to respond to
these concerns positively."
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. September 4
1961
Jewish Floridian
of Taapa
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Finally: A Voice to Note History
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Friday. Septemb-
Volume 3
Number 2f
Kreisky's Sickness
FEWER artistic statement*
emerged out of World War II
than out of just about any other
wax in the previous century
World War I makes it seam a
piker From the poet Wifred
Owen in England to the novelist
Erich Maria Remarque in
Germany, the first of the two
great wars was an exercise in
requiems to mans murderous
stupidity This is all the more
surp- .i-ose World War II.
we are mean', to believe, was
above all others a war of genuine
ideology and high human pur-
pose It should have been a
-al tor poets, novelists and
dramatists to memorialize
; i nqnUrj why
^e to the occasion
.-. artistic
{statements should have been
(especial!-. haractariatk of
The defeat of that na-
Maudlin
1
3
I
I
ADD TO this the fact th.*
Hitler era was 'tU*l
and obsessive
People's total
. "Version hf2
^ 3"? <*Janata*. ,,,""
would be nothing but .m^
that there should be a "
Germany for anything othenU
sion of the oast ^
repression
Still, out
:. ................;:
:::::::::::::::::::>:>::::::::::x-:-:->:-x-:-:-^->:->:-::::::--
tion was so overwhelming, not
only on the battlefield but in the
great civilian centers as well, that
the energy required merely to
\e left precious little im-
pulse to do anything else, let
alone to do something as con-
suming as engaging in auto-
analysis via the documentation of
the Third Reich experience And
coming up at the short end of the
tick into the bargain.
We agree with those Israeli officials who declare
that the Palestinian terrorist attack on the Vienna
svnagogue last weekend was an attack on Israel it-
self.
But the major issue is Austria's Chancellor
Kreisky himself, a Jew whose turncoat character
offends many Austrians themselves. Kreisky
believes that the PLO had nothing to do with the
bombing.
That may be. But his is the only country in
Europe to give full official status to the PLO. And he
is the only European official to blame the bombing
not on the Palestinians, but on the Israelis, pre-
sumably for their failure to deal with the PLO the
same way he does.
That is not only twisted logic. It is sick. And the
two women who died in the bombing last weekend
are the victims of Kreisky's sickness.
The Chancellor's diplomatic recognition of the
PLO has in the first instance given the Palestinians
the green light to use Austria as a staging area for
terrorist activity, not only in that country, but in
neighboring countries as well. In the second in-
stance, his blaming of Israel as the source of en-
couragement for last weekend's attack merely opens
the door to more terrorist activity in the future.
Graham's Warm Response
Gov. Bob Graham has responded to a plea from
the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association to change
a second primary date of the Dade and Broward
County special elections from Oct. 20 to Oct. 22.
Shemini Atzereth, the last of the Succot holidays,
falls on Oct. 20.
We applaud the persistent efforts of the Rab-
binical Association to have local and state officials
show some semblance of sensitivity to Jewish
community needs in order that many observant Jews
not be disenfranchised when a conflict occurs be-
tween the dates of Jewish holidays and election days.
The Association had made similar efforts in the past.
Gov. Graham's positive response also deserves
commendation, especially his assurance that he re-
mains "very sensitive to these matters." It is to be
hoped, in the light of this success, that the Governor
will also respond positively to the Association's ob-
servation that his executive order to change the
election date should also be extended to a new sen-
sitivity in the calendars of state colleges and uni-
versities which too frequently schedule major ex-
aminations and registration dates on Jewish holi-
days, and which may perhaps henceforward avoid
that conflict, too.
Ultra-Orthodox Crowd Dispersed
JERUSALEM (JTA) Police fired tear gas to
disperse a crowd of ultra-Orthodox Jews in the city's
religious Mekor Baruch quarter when they tried to pre-
vent police from removing the body of a suspected murder
victim. The crowd feared that an autopsy would be per-
formed on the body, in violation of halacha.
The body was that of Margalit Cohen. 71. who lived
alone in the religious quarter. She had bruises around her
head which police said suggested that she was beaten
about the head with a blunt instrument, possibly during a
robbery attempt. The police finally managed to take the
body away.
THE HOSTAQ6S
JT3%'
of the shamble. ^
fo^tahilemergeda1^
form that has come to be knowi
as Trommel Litentur, ormarS
literature, with its practitioner,
moving in vague parallel withth.,
theater of the absurd develop
m France at the same time as,
philosophical statement on the
unpredictability of life and the
bourgeois malais afflicting those
desperately pretending u> jg^ |
Perhaps the most successful1
writer in post-World War II Ger
many has been Gunter Grass. If
lew celebrated than the Nobd
Prize-winning Heinnch Boll, he
is far more widely read. And if he
is not a member, or even a grad-
uate, of the old fromm/
Literatur school, neither is he
more precisely aligned with the'
era of absurdity as limned in j
France by. say. Camus and'
Ionesco. the school of literatim
that suggests that the living ex-
perience is so discontinuous and
incidentally absurdly humorous,
that anything is possible once
you discard your oourgeois frame
of reference.
TRANSLATED into German
terms, it would say of the Hitter
era. if anything is possible, why
not that monstrosity, too?0nrye
middle class mentality would
consider it a human anomaly.
Grass does not quite reach this
conclusion in his great trilogy
consisting of "Tin Drum." The
Dog Years'* and "Cat and
Mouse." On the other band, hit
mythic style underpinning these
works is a passionless state-
ment on what ought to be very
passionate indeed a reactionto
the Nazi tragedy.
Grass does not explain or chas-
tize. He does not suggest al-
Continued on Page?
Robert Segal
Book Censors Have Field Day Once More
When Bernard Malamud wrote
"The Fixer." he threw a giant
searchlight on the virulence of
anti-Semitism encountered by
Russian Jews when czars and
cossacks exercised unlimited
power. Now we come to a time
when self-appointed censors in
the U.S. are so confused in their
zeal to ban books that they re-
mow "The Fixer" from a "high
school library on the ground that
it is anti-Semitic
This amazing entry in the an-
nals of current efforts to police
the world of literature comes
from the School Board of the
Island Trees Union Free School
District in New York State. It
echoes actions in scores of other
communities wherein guardians
of New Right standards are cam-
paigning for the power to restrict
the reading habits of Americans.
FORTUNATELY. 6ve stu
dents in the Island Trees school
have gone to court to uphold
what they claim is their First
Amendment right to be free of
"the pall of orthodox v They are
assisted by the New York Civil
Liberties Union. As the case
winds its way to higher courts. 22
groups have filed amicus briefs
supporting the students Mean-
while, the lawyer for the school
board, the president of which is a
police detect he. has assured the
book banners that the library's
shelves will be rid for the puMii*
of The Fixer" as well as such
other fine works as Kurt Vonne-
gut's --Slaughterhouse Five."
Desmond Morris's "The Naked
Ape. and The Best Short
Stones by Negro Writers,''
edited by Langston Hughes.
Up to this point, we have no
reports that the New Testament.
embracing John's denouncement
of Jews, has been driven from a
school library. But we can't be
too sure. In Baileyville. Maine,
the school board has banned "365
Days." a Vietnam war book
written by a doctor who worked
in a burn ward treating wounded
soldiers
Again in Maine, the Rev.
James L Evans, pastor of the
Swanville Community Church, is
leading a petition drive to pull
from school libraries copies of
"Our bodies Our Selves." a guide
prepared by the Boston Women's
Health Book Collective. And in
Abingdon. Va.. The Rev. Tom
Williams, minister of the
Emanuel Baptist Church, has
fired up his congregation to help
in clearing the shelves of the
country library of books he finds
obscene. Elsewhere. Solzhenit-
syn. Huxley. Salinger, and Or-
well are the targets of busy book
banners.
WERE HE alive today. Orwell
would be not one mite surprised.
But surely he would want to
yaMC millions who wish to be
secure in the right to be their own
literature, but may still
be ..ivious to the new fires of
anum spreading over the
-
r since Ulysses Grant
signed the law which banned
fiction considered obscene in the
mind of Anthony Comstock.
many outstanding lkerarv works
have had to battle to stay on li-
brary shelves. A grocery store
clerk, Comstock was madeaspe-
cial agent of the U.S. Postal
Service and aimed his fire t
many great plays, books, m
works of art that the courts w
eventually called upon to offer
more seasoned guidance.
Voltaire. Faulkner. Heming-
way D.H. Lawrence, and other
giants in the field of literature
were caught in the net of censor-
ship. But slowly, slowly sanity
won a new toehold In 1966. *
Supreme Court warned agn
"burning the house to roast u
pig." The Postmaster Gene*
Was put on notice to leave off
with his habit of pre-censhorstuii
AND THERE came the day
when a majority of Americans!"
group far more numerous tnin
the Rev. Jerry FalweUs Mori
Majority) acted on the sour*
conclusion that when there*
suppression of one constitution*
liberty, the death of ot
liberties is inevitable.
Rev. George A. Zarris chair-
man of Moral Majority in IU*
wouldn't agree with that o
elusion. Recently, he said-
would think moral-minded pe
object to books that
Uy alien to wnati
elive. if thev have the > feel like burning them. line-
Fortunately, many J"^
teachers, statesmen, and 7j
- clergymen recall ana are**
determined to act on the recowj
tion that in Nazi Germany w
first burned books, then hurnW*
Swm Arts FX*"


Friday. September 4,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5-
A Summer's Retrospective
(Editor's Note: Rabbi Susan
Berman, completing her service
u summer rabbi at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek, returned to He-
brew Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion in Cincinnati to
complete her rabbinic training.
Sot only was Rabbi Berman the
first woman rabbi to serve in
Tampa, it has now been learned
that she has the longest service of
1 any woman rabbi in Florida
{three months). Rabbi Berman
came to Tampa with everyone
talking about "the woman
ni66i." Rabbi Berman left
Tampa with everyone talking
about "the wonderful rabbi."
Gender became the most unim-
\portant of statistics. The follow-
I ing is Rabbi Berman's comments
\to the Tampa Jewish com-
\munity.)
A Summer's Retrospective
As I was leaving Cincinnati,
Letter to
the Editor
Dear Friends:
For the past couple of years the
Resettlement Program of Tampa
Jewish Social Service has been
under the coordination of Ms.
Christy Reddish. The Resettle-
ment Program can easily be de-
scribed as one of the best in the
country, thanks to Christy's pro-
fessional leadership.
I am honored to have recently
been appointed as the new Re-
settlement Coordinator and
Social Worker for Tampa Jewish
Social Service. Since my arrival
in Tampa, I have found both
challenge and excitement in my
work as well as a very warm and
receptive Jewish community.
My goal for both the Resettle-
ment Program and our com-
munity is to help enhance the
integration of the Soviet Jews
into our Jewish community and
teach them of our culture, tra-
ditions and heritage. It is also my
goal to give service to many in-
dividuals and families of our
greater community who are in
need of counseling and service.
I look forward to your con-
I tinued effort and involvement as
I well as support, in helping to
make the Resettlement process
that much easier for our Soviet
families. I hope that in the
months ahead you will feel free to
contact me if I can ever offer my
services for you. I look forward to
meeting you and Working with
[ you in the future.
JOEL S. BROOKS, MSW
Russian Resettlement
Coordinator, Social Worker
my friends played that old song,
"See You In September.'' I re-
member thinking how far away
September was. Now I can't be-
lieve that its here! The summer
has flown by all too quickly.
During these past weeks, I've
often wished I could capture
memories in a jar for safe keeping
to be taken out later,
examined, and remembered
fondly. But I'll have more than
that. I will be able to keep in my
heart the beauty of the ENTIRE
Jewish community of Tampa.
The wonderful people I have been
privileged to work for and with,
and those of you whom I've met
at Schaarai Zedek, the JCC and
in the community at large. I have
seen that the Tampa Jewish com-
munity is alive and kicking, that
many wonderful programs and
activities are going on and that
there exists a tremendous will-
ingness to deal with problems
and turn them into solutions. The
professional leadership of this
community has been especially
helpful in teaching me and letting
me learn how the community
works. To all of you, my hum-
blest thanks.
Now that September has
arrived, I am grateful for the
summer. And I would like to take
this opportunity to wish every-
one a L'Shonah Tovah A good
and fruitful year.
RABBI SUSAN BERMAN
RABBI IN PETTICOATS
By Anna Belle Safier
Rabbi in what? In"petticoats!
These were garments worn by
girls and women when I was a
child. They never dreamed that
the day would come when a
woman would be addressed as
RABBI.
But, as the 20th Century is
coming to a close, the female
rabbi has become a reality and, in
our imagination, we seem to hear
the whisper of petticoats ap-
proaching the pulpit as the
woman rabbi takes her place as a
religious leader of the synagogue.
What changes have been
wrought throughout the cen-
turies since the time when the
distinction between the role of a
man and a woman was so well de-
fined!
Each functioned in his or her
particular sphere. Man was
number one, woman was number
two. Still, woman was man's
mental equal, therefore remain-
ing a silent power behind his en-
deavors. Yet he felt superior and
in his prayers he uttered, "Thank
God for not making me a
Organizing Your
Organizations
The Jewish Community Center
is offering a special community
short course entitled, "Or-
ganizing Your Organizations."
This three week program is open
to representatives of adult and
teen groups who want to
strengthen their own or-
ganizational skills or to improve
their present organizational
structure.
Most organizations can point
to one or more areas as "weak-
nesses" such as: too few people
do all the work, some people do
not know what they are to do or
how to do their group assign-
ment, and members have a
tendency to "place blame" when
things don't go quite right.
Dr. Darlene Wolfe, Program
Director, will be conducting the
sessions. Wolfe has developed a
series of participatory models
that are presently being used in
other communities by local
government and civic-community
groups.
The series of three sessions will
be September 9,16, and 23 from 7
to 9 p.m. These Wednesday eve-
nings will be limited to 25 to 30
people for maximum benefit to all
the participants.
If your organization would like
to participate, please select not
more than two representatives
with one alternate. Send their
names, address and phone num-
ber to Darlene at the JCC.
Registration will be accepted in
the order in which it is received.
There is no fee for Center mem-
bers.
At the end of the series, your
delegates should facilitate your
organization through this process
at your convenience. Wolfe will
be available for consulting as her
schedule permits.
m
Village Photographer
Bar Mltzvah or Wedding Package $100
962-2327
Video Taping of Special Occasions
Availabe on request
Complimentary Formal Sitting for
Bride or Bar Mitzvah
The Village Center
13102 N. Dale Mabry
"photo Inrtftloni custom mido"
i *

woman.
In our synagogues the women
were separated from the men,
hidden behind curtains. Immedi-
ately after the marriage cere-
mony her tresses, her pride and
glory, were cut off and her shaven
head was covered with a
"scheitel" (wig), or a babushka,
thus depriving men from admir-
ing a part of her natural beauty.
Even today we find that Moslems
in the Middle East are obliged to
cover their faces, thus reducing
them to nonentities.
But time has wrought many
changes in all areas of existence
and women have emerged as
leaders in every field. Their
names are legion. Modern Jewish
history has produced a Golda
Meir as Premier of Israel. But a
Rabbi? Nonsense! However,
women have torn away the cur-
tains, and today we find them,
head high, proud and unafraid,
facing a congregation, with men
and women sitting side by side,
listening to the words of a female
rabbi.
Where did this phenomenon
take place? At the Congregation
Schaarai Zedek in Tampa,
Florida. We were the first local
congregation to open our doors to
a woman rabbi, while Rabbi
Frank Sundheim was on sabbati-
cal in Israel.
The reactions to Rabbi Susan
Berman's presence SEN-
SATIONAL!!! We have experi-
enced other firsts. Our first
female Temple board member
was Miriam Marcus. Our first
woman president was Lillyan
lOsiason. Our first woman rabbi
Susan Berman, a young
woman, a real scholar who kept
our pews filled all summer. She
captured our attention. The
timbre of her voice complimented
the quality and substance of her
thoughts.
The time has arrived to say
"good-bye" to Rabbi Susan and
we know that Rabbi Sundheim
will say "well done, thou good
and faithful servant," as he re-
turns home to resume his labors
after a well earned vacation.
We all salute you. Rabbi Susan
Berman, as you leave us to go
forth to continue your studies
and to fulfill your goals. We hope
to see more of you as time goes
by and thus benefit from your
future visits.
You are truly a woman of
valor, brave and courageous
enough to break the barrier which
existed much too long. A new era
has begun in the realm of Jewish
life. We wish you "God speed"
and a long and successful career.

m
For your special greeting to appear in
our Holiday issue of the
Jewish Floridian
Please call
872-4470

Bernards mru
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Congregation Schaarai Zedek
The Temple
3303 Swann Avenue
876-2377
Prospective New
Member Sabbath
Service
Friday Evening, September 11,8 p.m.
(Oneg Shabbat following service)
To those of you who are not affiliated with any synagogue, join
us for this Sabbath Service, meet Rabbi Frank Sundheim and
worship with members of our congregation. We are a Reform
congregation with an outstanding Religious School, Sisterhood,
Brotherhood, Youth Group, Adult Education and Cultural Programs.


i
i



Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, SBptwber 4.
MM
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
BRIAN KEITH MEZRAH two brothers. Mike and Allan.
Brian Keith Mezrah, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Jack Mezrah. cele-
brated his Bar Mitzvah on Aug.
28 and 29 at Congregation
Rodeph S ho lorn. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William
Hauben officiated. They were
assisted by Rabbi Sanford Hahn,
former rabbi of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom.
On July 27 Brian also cele-
brated his Bar Mitzvah at the
Western Wall in Jerusalem,
aJonj; with his parents and his
Brian is in the eighth grade at
St. Mary'8 School and is active in
baseball, basketball, and soccer.
He recently was on the All Star
Baseball Team for Tampa Bay
Little League.
Special guests who helped
Brian and his family celebrate
this joyous occasion were his
grandmothers, Tampans Minnie
Salsbury and Alice Mezrah, and
his aunt and uncle, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Gratz, of Miami Beach.
TAMAR SUGAR
Tamara Lea Sugar, daughter
of Mrs. Ruby Sugar, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah Friday, Sept. 4 at 8
p.m. and Saturday morning, Sept
5 at 10 a.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Officiating will
be Rabbi Kenneth Berger. Rabbi
Sanford Hahn, and Cantor
William Hauben.
Tamara is in the eighth grade
at Coleman Junior High and is
active in the Kadima Group at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
She plays softball for Fairoaks
Little League and is active in the
Tampa Community Players. She
recently had the role of Maid
Marion in the plav "Robin
Hood."
Family and friends of Tamara
will host the Kidduah and Oneg
Shabbat following services and
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Levine will
hold a reception in Tamara's
honor Saturday evening.
Special guests will include
Tamara's grandparents Megan
Mailloux and Bert and Helen
Sugar and her aunts and uncles,
Mr. and Mrs. K.C. Newcomb and
Mr. and Mrs. Don Sugar.
Minister Moves Office
To East Jerusalem
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Minister Without Portfolio Yitz-
hak Modai has moved his office
to the Sheikh Jarah quarter of
East Jerusalem where a large
complex was built with govern-
ment offices. The complex was
originally constructed to include
the office of Premier Menachem
Begin, but the Premier deferred
moving his office there following
international protests and pres-
sures.
Modai is the first Minister to
move to the complex which is ad-
jacent to Israel's national police
department headquarters. The
only government ministry
located in the complex is the
Justice Ministry. Modai said he
decided to move his office there
because it was spacious, com-
fortable and had been empty for a
long time. He said his move was
made in the interest of ad-
ministrative efficiency and was
not politically motivated.
The international protests
against Begin moving his office
to the complex was orchestrated
by the Arabs who said that such
a move would be tantamount to
"annexing" East Jerusalem. The.
Knesset last year adopted a reso-
lution stating that all of Jeru-
salem was Israel's united capital.
It Saved Many Lives
Bar Mitzvah Changed Crowd Patterns
VIENNA Had there not
been a Bar Mitzvah celebration
last Saturday morning, the two
Arab terrorists could have shot
and killed many more persons.
During police interrogation,
one of the two men, Mohammed
Hasham Radjih. said that he had
carefully observed the habits of
Jewish community members on
Saturdays. Usually, they leave
the synagogue at 11 a.m., and
stand in front of the building
talking to each other. Last Satur-
day, the larger part of the 200
atte ding was still in the building
when the two gunmen were
already waiting for them. A
passer-by addressed one of the
Palestinians who then started to
shoot and throw hand grenades
at the two guarding policemen.
IN THIS shoot-out, and
during the following chase, two
persons were killed and 20 in-
jured, some of them gravely.
Then, police moved to arrest the
two men, after one of them had
been hit by the driver and
bodyguard of a businessman
attending the Bar Mitzvah cele-
bration.
Radjih said during interroga-
tion that he wanted to shoot
Jews, but that he later con-
sciously aimed at passers-by, "in
order to reach the greatest
possible effect." State police
called the two men "cold-blooded
terrorists."
According to police, Radjih is a
student of physics and mathema-
tics in Vienna, holding an Iraqi
passport. The second terrorist,
using the cover name Ali Jussuf,
had been living in Vienna for two
months. He said that he had had
an Egyptian passport but had
destroyed it.
The two said that they had not
known each other before the
attack. They had had instruc-
tions to meet at a certain location
and start their operation. In
order to recognize each other, one
wore a green hat and the other
one carried a red rose.
IMMEDIATELY after the
terrorist attack, police searched
the apartments where the two
men had been living. They
arrested 35-year-old Moseh Al-
Azhour, presumably from Syria,
at Radjih's apartment. They
suspect him of being involved in
the planning of the attack.
At the other man's apartment,
they arrested six Arab newspaper
vendors who were released after
interrogation, the search at
Radjih's home produced an
amount of PLO-material in-
cluding bulletins written by the
former FLO representative in
Vienna. Ghazi Hussein.
On Jussuf, police found the key
for a luggage locker at Vienna's
South Station. In the locker, they
found a suitcase containing
clothing and toilet articles. Police
suspect that the men. or at least
Jussuf, wanted to leave Vennna
in the direction of Italy or Yugo-
slavia.
THE ARMS the two terrorists
used are Polish submachine guns
PN-63, with the registration
numbers removed. The ammuni-
tion is 9mm Makarov-type. The
same kind was used for the kill-
ing of Vienna Councilman Heinz
Nittel last May. Police said that
there are many different kinds of
guns that this ammunition fits,
but that they nevertheless con-
ducted ballistic testing to deter-
mine whether any of the two
weapons had been used for the
assassination of the politician as
well.
The exact political background
of the attack is still in the dark.
During the actual shooting, the
gunman shouted "PLO." Jussuf
has not spoken so far. Radjih
calls himself a member of the
radical Palestinian group, Al
As if a, also known under the
name of its leader, Abu Nidal.
Israel's Ambassador in
Vienna, Yitzhak Ben-Yaacov,
told JTA. that "We do not dif-
Neo-Nozis
Arrested at Rally
BONN (JTA) Police in
Hannover arrested some 40 neo-
Nazis and sympathizers during
an unauthorized rally by the
Nazis in that city. Among those
arrested were six British soldiers
stationed in the "Rhein army" in
West Germany and one French
civilian who participated in the,
rally. It was the first time the
British soldiers serving in Ger-
many since the end of World War
II were arrested as neo-Nazi
activists.
Police said the soldiers and
French civilian were arrested to
protect them from angry anti-
Nazi demonstrators who clashed
with them. The neo-Nazis were in
Hannover for a meeting of an or-
ganization called the "People's
Socialist Movement in Ger-
many." The participants at the
meeting ranged in ages from 17
to 52 and carried with them large
quantities of neo-Nazi propagan-
da material.
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ferentiate between these groups
The PLO is responsible for Arab
terror. The denial by the PLO in
Beirut must be seen in the light
of the PLO's policy, which aims
at the destruction of Israel."
IN ANOTHER newspaper in-
terview recorded at his holiday
resort in Germany, Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky repeated once
more that he did not think that
the PLO was involved in the
attack. He rather made groups
responsible who try to block PLO
participation in Middle East
talks.
The Austrian conservative
opposition criticised Kreisky's
involvement in Middle East
politics saying that he was re-
sponsible for Middle Eastern
terror being brought to Austria.
Ambassador Ben-Yaacov was
called into the Foreign Ministry
Sunday in order to explain press
agency reports quoting high
Israeli politicians as saying
Austria offers asylum to PLO
terrorists. Ben-Yaacov said that
there had not been an official
Israeli statement saying so.
The Mayor of Vienna received
a letter from Jerusalem's Mayor
Teddy Kollek, who thanked him
for the brave action taken by
Vienna police.
According to hospital reports,
none of the 20 persons injured
during the attack on Saturday is
still in danger of life. Most of
them have to stay in the hospital
for a few more days, though.
JTA Report by Monika
Brenner and Reinhard Engel
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Septembers; ltSl

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Page
7
)Teign Minister Cheysson Meets Arafat iTickets to SET
L EDWIN EYTAN
MS (JTA) Foreign
Claude Cheysson met
may with Palestine Libera-
[Ofganization leader Yasir
VI Beirut at the home of
i Prime Minister Shafiq
in. The scheduled meet-
been entangled in a
uatic dispute regarding its
t insisted that the meet-
place at the PLO head-
(CC Lunch
Bunch
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quarters, while the French in-
sisted that the meeting take place
at its embassy or at its Am-
bassador's residence in Beirut.
Cheysson and Arafat met at the
end of the Minister's official visit
to Lebanon. After the meeting,
he left for Damascus. He had
visited Jordan prior to arriving in
Beirut.
SPEAKING at an official ban-
quet, Cheysson called for PLO
participation in future Middle
East peace talks and also re-
iterated France's belief that the
Palestinians should be given the
opportunity for self-deter-
mination. Cheysson declared:
"Every people, wherever it
may be, is entitled to its future,
has the right to a homeland with
state-like structures and the right
to full and complete self-deter-
mination. How can we uphold
these basic principles in Poland
or Nambia if we don't respect
them in this region (the Middle
East}?"
The Minister summed up
French policy in the Middle East
iScott
:s Lunch Bunch will
ne Thursday, Sept. 24 at 11
ith a very special program
Randy Scott who has
| the WFLA-TV, Channel 8,
i Director. Center members
l told how to watch certain
especially football, if you
ot a diehard fan but are
I to or dating a big sports'
catered lunch costs$4.
vations (including lunch
i must be made by Sept.
nth Muriel Feldman at the
nan said, "Several Center
ers both men and wom-
have talked about their
i to learn to watch a specific
or to learn enought about
orts to avoid being a TV-
or 'gone-to-the-game'
ndy Scott is an excellent
for this first LUNCH
2H\ Scott reports the
on Newswatch Eight
rs at 6 and 11 p.m. Before
WFLA-TV Scott was
Director at WXEX-TV in
Bond, Va.
more information on Cen-
embership and the Lunch
please contact Muriel
an at the Jewish Commu-
IVI ENERGY
lini & vertical
by quoting from a letter French
President Francois Mitterrand
had written Jordan's King Hus-
sein last June in which he
stressed the theme of "security
for all states, justice for all peo-
ples." He explained that justice
entails that territories cannot be
annexed by force and added:
"This obviously applies to the
territories occupied (by Israel)
and includes the city of East
Jerusalem."
TURNING TO the role of the
PLO, Cheysson said "the Pal-
estinian people is that most con-
cerned by the peace talks. Need-
less to add that it (the PLO)
should participate in any peace
negotiations." He added, quoting
an earlier remark made by Hus-
sein, "neither do I know of any
one who want to or can claim to
represent the Palestinian people
other than the PLO."
He explained that France's re-
fusal to recognize the or-
ganization as the sole rep-
resentative of the Palestinians is
based on juridical grounds, the
fact that it lacks a territory of its
own.
Continuous Diabetes Class
St. Joseph's Hospital is
sponsoring a continuous four-
week course entitled "Diabetes:
A Learning Experience."
The course begins the first
Wednesday of each month and
continues on the following three
Wednesdays. The class meets in
the hospital's board room from 7
to 9 p.m.
Topics discussed during the
course include: the history of dia-
betes; how to administer insulin;
exercise and the emotional
aspects of diabetes; menu plan-
ning and diabetic cooking.
Enrollment is limited to eight
people per course and the
registration fee is $10. However,
the participant may bring a sup-
port person a parent or friend
at no additional cost.
For further
' 871-5480.
information call
Seniors Arts and Crafts Shops Fall
Business Demands More Consigners
Skilled craftspeople of all kinds
who are over age 55 should check
out the Senior Arts and Crafts
Shop (SACS) as a year-round
marketplace for their goods.
SACS' fall retail schedule will be
in effect, starting Sept. 1 (open
five days a week), "and fall is our
busiest season," says Elena Kel-
logg, volunteer manager of the
only volunteer-run senior crafts
shop in Hillsborough County.
Needed are new items for men,
shellcraft, office desk items,
wooden products, pottery and
soft toys. For more information
about new items for consignment
call Mrs. Kellog on Mondays and
Thursdays between 10 and 2 at
259-1081.
SACS is open from 10 A.m. to
2 p.m. Monday and Thursday in
August at its "home" on 214
North Boulevard in the City of
Tampa'8 Recreation Center.
Every Friday SACS is also seen
on the Franklin Street Mall from
11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
The North Boulevard shop
opened for its full Monday
through Friday week < 10 a.m.
2 p.m.) in September.
DICK TURKEL
THE
CONSUMER
CENTER
two locations:
featuring SONY
MITSUBISHI
MGA
ATARI
PANASONIC
4616 Eisenhower/Phone 885-4767
The Village Center/13104 N. Dale Marbry
Phone 962-4718
The Russian Resettlement
Program and the Senior Citizens
Project of the Jewish Community
Center has sponsored S.E.T.
(Service for Exchange of Tickets)
for those who "do not have access
to events and programs in our
community.
For those who have generously
contributed tickets to S.E.T. in
the past, the Russian Resettle-
ment Program and the Senior
Citizen Project would like to
thank:
Leah and Jeff Davidson, Roger
Mock, Marlene Steinberg, and
Betty and Sheldon Shallet.
Those individuals have helped
to make it possible for Russian
families and Senior Citizens in
our community to be able to
attend and enjoy a wonderful
evening.
If you have tickets you would
like to donate, please contact
Marjorie Arnaldi or Joel Brooks
at the Jewish Community Center
872-4461 from 9 a.m. 5 p.m.
Monday Friday.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program ia sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Btokley, dtc manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 711
Monday Turkey Chop Suey with Crisp Noodles, Turnip
Greens, AppleSauce, Whole Wheat Bread, Sugar Cookie
Tuesday Beef Pattie with Gravy, Whipped Irish Potatoes,
Ranch Style Beans, Carrot Salad with Pineapple, Rye'
Bread, Canned Peaches
Wednesday Chicken Shake and Bake, Green Beans, Sweet
Potatoes, Orange Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Fruit
Cocktail
Thursday Roast Beef with Gravy, Baked Potato, Tossed
Salad with Tomatoes, French Dressing, Roll, Applesauce
Friday Fish with Tartar Sauce, Cooked Carrots, Grits, Slaw,
Whole Wheat Bread, Fresh Fruit
PHONE (813) 837-5874
PAT COLLINS
NURSERY & BABYSITTERS
AGENCY, INC.
15604 HUTCHINSON ROAD
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33624
Child care is our only business
whether in our nursery or your home
JZ,
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Open 11 to 2:30 Mon. thru Fri.
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Corporation Toll Free (800) 221 -4838


Page &
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
PridySept^
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u September 4, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
a M.mllin

Page 9-
Inally: A Voice to Note History
I Continued from Page 4
patives to the Hitler ex-
igence that failed. He does not
Iphesy a golden German pol-
,1 metamorphosis with im-
ations for a new kind of Ger-
world leadership such as
be found in Goethe or
tiller or Beethoven.
Jo the contrary, in "Tin
[im, the dwarf Oskar in the
I rives up his hysterical cam-
ra against the Hitlerian evil,
king it to his progeny possibly
ontinue this messianic battle
hey wish. And in "Cat and
me," the Erloser Mahlke
>ly disappears, having sub-
frged himself in the historic
fermath of the failing Russian
Lpaign.
THE NET result of this
(entially artistic vacuum
ring to do with the Third Reich
| is a failure on the part of the
nan people to come to grips
their national conscious-
If (irass succeeds, his ef-
ls are of such an exalted order
leave him out of the main-
tain He talks not to the or-
German. who needs
king to on this subject, but to
olars. academics and other
sts in the same way that, say,
bes Joyce talked not to the
Inary Dubliner but to the
pest literary sensibilities of
I own and succeeding genera-
ls.
,Now, comes a statement by
Wendelgard von Staden in the
form of a slender volume called
"Darkness Over the Valley"
(Ticknor and Fields: New Haven
1981, $9.95). The book first
appeared in Germany in March
1979. It is subtitled "Growing Up
in Nazi Germany."
Von Staden is the wife of the
German diplomat. Berndt von
Staden, the Federal Republic's
former Ambassador to the Unit-
ed States, whom I was privileged
to meet shortly before "Darkness
Over the Valley" appeared in its
first edition. She is also the
daughter of the Baron Ernst von
Neurath, not to be confused with
Constantin Freiherr von Neu-
rath, the Hitler adviser on foreign
affairs who was tried at Nurem-
berg after the war.
STILL, it should not be
surprising that Von Staden s
aristocratic roots, such as they
are. contributed* to stirring her
sufficiently as a child when she
first saw Adolf Hitler that "I
wanted to scream, but I could
not. I was struck dumb ... I saw
his eyes, so blue they seemed
fluorescent .1 swore deep in
my heart that I would die for the
Fuehrer if that was what he
wanted." She was echt Deutsch.
Why is "Darkness Over the
Valley" an important testament
of faith? I do not suggest that it
takes up where Trommel
L'teratur betrays us by leaving
off. Or that it makes explicit for
all of Germany what Grass, the
consummate artist, only implies
by myth and the steaming
netherworld of the Freudian sub-
conscious.
But Von Staden's effort is a
valuable document in that it fills
the void of overt protest by men
and women of her generation, the
Hitler generation, that has since
remained silent. Or, at best, done
painful penance in their hearts or
through commitment to yet
another new order of Germany
while preferring to ignore the old.
Darkness Over the Valley" is
a significant Bildungsroman,
although it is not a novel at all,
but a filling in of history. It is the
biographical detailing of the
development of one young Ger-
man from her vow to die for
Hitler to her growing awareness
that the greatness of her nation
had died instead in its new role as
"the calculating annihilators of
an entire race of people," the
Jewish people.
No one has said the kind of
things that Von Staden says in
"Darkness Over the Valley" in
quite the same compelling way.
For more on that, next week .
I.S. Refuses to Blame PLO
Condemns Attack in Vienna
DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
|A) The United States
strongly condemned
terrorist attack on a
ina synagogue Satur-
in which two persons
killed and 18 woun-
but refused to blame
Palestine Liberation
lization for the act.
rfore addressing the Vienna
[rage. State Department
esman Dean Fischer said the
"deeply deplored" the
Ire of violence" over the
[tend which also included
Dings at a U.S. base in Ger-
the U.S. Ambassadors
nee in Peru and the bomb-
i Tehran which took the life
anian President Mohammed
[Rajai and Prime Minister
nmed Javad Bahonar.
SCHER said that the U.S.
Ino details on these attacks,
pell as the incident in Vienna,
deplore the climate that
i to lend itself to this kind of
violence," he said. He said there
appears to be a sign of an up-
surge in terrorism, although he
stressed there was "no evidence"
that the various acts were coordi-
nated.
On the attack in Vienna that
occured at the close of a Bar
Mitzvah ceremony, Fischer read
a prepared statement saying,
"We strongly condemn this terri-
ble terrorist attack on innocent
civilians, and we extend our sym-
pathy to the families of the vic-
tims."
He said that the State Depart-
ment has seen reports that there
were "Arabs responsible" and
that the PLO was to blame. But,
Fischer added, "We note that
(Austrian) Chancellor (Bruno)
Kreisky has stated publically
that he is convinced that the at-
tackers had nothing to do with
the PLO."
FISCHER ADDED that the
Voice of Palestine, the Beirut-
based PLO radio station, has
quoted the PLO as calling the at-
, tack in Vienna a "cowardly crim-
i inalact."
The U.S. spokesman refused to
address himself to a reporter's
suggestion that Kreisky may
have created the climate for an
attack such as on the synagogue
Saturday by his allowing the
PLO to operate in Vienna and
his blowing of Israel's handling
of the Palestinian question for
the attack.
Fischer also refused to com-
ment on the meeting in Beirut
over the weekend between French
Foreign Minister Claude Cheys-
son and PLO Chief Yasir Arafat.
He said his only comment would
be that the U.S. position against
any dealings with the PLO "re-
mains unchanged."
The spokesman also had no
comment on a report in the cur-
rent Newsweek Magazine that
the U.S. and Saudi Arabia are to
sign an agreement in which the
Saudis promise not to use the
AWACS that the Reagan Ad-
ministration proposes to sell to
them to spy on Israel.
Report Anti-Semitism Canada Chief
Not a Major Problem
Continued
nade in the field of human
I over the last two years.
EL SAID, however, that
kSemitism is a latent prob-
P Argentina." He said that
Jewish leadership "is still
hat concerned over the
and the willingness of the
ptinian authorities to carry
K>eir avowed policy of re-
jng anti-Semitism."
[also said that members of
ewish community are con-
over the future of Argen-
economy. "They believe
er deterioration of the
!n>ady weak economy
to a revival of anti-
psm."
N a'x'ut charges made by
f> 11 merman, the Argen-
I Jewish journalist who was
ned, tortured and held in
from Page 1-
jail for several years without any
charges brought against him,
that anti-Semitism is widespread
in Argentina, Daniel replied:
"THE JEWISH leadership in
Argentina on various levels is
very clearly questioning the reli-
ability of Timerman's report.
They are also disturbed by the
timing and the sensation that
Timerman's book caused in the
United States and said that it has
not been helpful for the Jewish
community in Argentina at a
time when there is a great im-
provement for the Jews there "
He was referring to the book.
"Prisoner Without A Name. Cell
Without A Number."
As for the Jewish commun
in Chile and Brazil. Daniel said
that they "enjoy a comfortable
degree of security, and Jews are
not leaving those countries."
Dead at 71
MONTREAL (JTA
David Lewis, a founder and
former leader of the New Demo-
cratic Party (NDP). whose life
was dedicated to improving
the conditions of Canadian
workers, died of leukemia in an
Ottawa hospital. He was 71 years
old.
Prime Minister Pierre Elliott
Trudeau, in paying tribute to
Lewis, said that Canada "has lost
a rare human being" whose "life
was dominated by enduring
passion for social and economic
justice." Trudeau added that
Lewis "was a formidable political
opponent but also a man of
profound and in-
tegrity." uve Party
leader Joe Clark praised Lewij
for his astounding contribution
to our country The strength of
his intellect and commitment will
be remembered by us all."
Anti-Semitism Rears Head
In New York Balloting
NEW YORK (JTA) Na-
talie Gordon, chair of the New
York Regional Board of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, has sharply condemned
the injection of anti-Semitism
into the New York municipal
elections.
Gordon cited a news bulletin
dated Aug. 7 distributed by
James Lawson, a writer and
president of the Harlem Council
for Economic Development, in
which he assailed alleged "Jewish
domination" of New York City
government.
Quoting such Lawson state-
ments as ... Jewish Mayor
Edward Koch Jews dominate
this Board of Estimate .
blatant strangle hold (sic) of un-
fair Jewish domination of this
city ... if this city fails, Jews will
be rightly blamed Gordon
called them a "new low in
political invective."
THE LAWSON bulletin also
attacked Manhattan Borough
President Andrew Stein, Comp-
troller Harrison Goldin, Queens
Borough President Donald
Manes and Brooklyn Borough
President Howard Golden. Gor-
don called the Lawson remarks
"scurrilous" and said they "have
the potential for inflaming inter-
group tensions."
"It is regrettable" she continu-
ed, "that any individual or group
should choose to engage in anti-
Semitic statements in connection
with this fall's New York elec-
tions. ADL is appalled by the
Lawson statements and feels
there is absolutely no place in the
legitimate political process for
this kind of prejudice-peddling."
The Lawson bulletin appealed
to the community to vote for
David Dinkins, Ismael Beten-
court, John Esposito and Frank
Barbara. Gordon said that the
candidates, contacted by ADL,
disassociated themselves from
Lawson, assured the ADL that
they repudiate this kind of
bigotry and that they do not wel-
come support that smacks of
anti-Semitism.
Egrypt Agrees Israel to Remove
All Equipment from Airfields
TEL AVIV Egypt has
agreed that Israel will remove all
equipment from airfields it is to
evacuate in the Sinai by next
April but leave the infrastructure
intact, according to Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon who has re-
turned from Cairo.
Sharon stayed on in Egypt for
an additional day, after Premier
Menachem Begin and his party
had left, for additional talks on
the Israel's withdrawal from
Sinai. He said he and Egyptian
ministers and officials had
worked out general policy lines
on extending of normal relations
between the two count ires.
Committees are to be named
and meet alternately in Israel and
Egypt to discuss details concern-
ing border problems, including
civil aviation, police and customs
cooperation, and communica-
tions. Sharon'saides said the
Egyptians had indicated that
they might be interested in
buying fixtures in the Yamit
sector villages to be handed back
to Egypt, but did not insist on
them being left, saying they "al-
ready had plans for the area."
JTA report by Hugh Orgel
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3&Z$i RHSfc^*"-'*
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Septemb4
Headlines
Left to right Sen. Bob Pochwood (R., Ore.), Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek, national
Hadassah president, Frieda S. Lewis, of Great Neck, N.Y., and New York City
Mayor Edward 1. Koch. They agreed at Hadassah's 67th national convention meet-
ing at the New York Hilton that Jerusalem, the capital of Israel, must remain a
united city.____________________________-_-. ,__-_-
ZOA to Meet in Jerusalem
From Sept. 2 through 13, the Zionist Orga-
nization of America will hold its leadership
conference in Jerusalem to dramatize that this
historic city must remain undivided as the
capital of the Jewish State.
"A broad Zionist agenda will await those at-
tending the conference in Israel," declared
Ivan J. Novick, president of the ZOA, in
making the announcement that the group
would be addressed by Yitzhak Navon. presi-
dent of Israel, and Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin is also
expected to meet with the ZOA leaders to in-
terpret foreign and domestic issues facing the
Jewish State.
New Defense Minister of Israel, Gen. Ariel
Sharon, will address the gathering, as will
Teddy Kollek, Mayor of Jerusalem, U.S. Am-
bassador Samuel Lewis, Leon Dulzin, chair-
man of the World Zionist Organization, and
Menachem Savidor, Speaker of the Knesset.
A chair in cognitive social psychology and
education has been established by Barbara and
Morton L. Mandel, of Cleveland, Oh., at the
NCJW Research Institute for Innovation in
Education in the School of Education of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Dr. Michael
Inbar, a professor at the Hebrew University,
has bean named first incumbent.
Announcement of the Chair was made by
Shirley I. Leviton, national president of the
National Council of Jewish Women; Avraham
Hannan, president of Hebrew University; and
Harvey M. Krueger, president of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University.
A national vice president of NCJW, Barbara
Mandel also serves as a "'"-f' vie* chair-
woman. Women's Division, United Jewish
Appeal, and is member of the board of the
American Joint Distribution Committee. She
has bean a board member of the NCJW Re-
search Institute since 1977.
Morton Mandel is chairman of the Board of
Premier Industrial Corp. President of the
Council of Jewish Federations, he was recently
elected honorary president of the World Con-
federation of Jewish Community Centers.
Mandel is a past president of the National
Jewish Welfare Board of the United States.
Mark Dindas, of the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center in Miami is one of
the 18 Jewish communal professionals in the
U.S. and Canada who took part in a five-step,
1961-83, executive development training pro-
gram being sponsored by the Jewish Welfare
Arthur Rotman, JWB executive vice
president, announced the first phase of the
training for Dindas who was at a 10-day Au-
gust seminar on "Thinking aa an Executive"
atGrossingers.N.Y.
Rotman underscored the phased JWB pilot
program aa "a deliberate effort on our part aa
the central service agency for 875 JCCs, YM
and YWHAs and Camps in the U.S. and
-
Canada to assure ourselves of a ready supply
of skilled executives with the necessary
training to direct our centers."
Ira Silverman, director of special programs
at the American Jewish committee, has been
named presicent of the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College in Philadelphia, according
to an announcement by Rabbi Lavy Becker
and Peter Kessner, co-chairman of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College Board of Gov-
ernors.
He will succeed Rabbi Ira Eisenstein, who
has held the position since the founding of the
College in 1968. Rabbi Eisenstein will continue
as editor of the Reconstructionist Magazine, a
monthly publication reflecting the views and
philosophy of the Jewish Reconstructionist
movement.
At the American Jewish Committee since
February, 1977, Silverman has been responsi-
ble for coordinating the organization's national
program activities. Before joining the Com-
mittee, he was director of the Institute for
Jewish Policy Planning and Research of the
Synagogue Council of America.
B'nai B'rith International will give a boost
to Israeli Prime Minister Begins and Egyp-
tian President Sadat's goal of "normalization
of relations" between Israel and Egypt this fall
when its Lecture Bureau sends out across
America a leading newsman from each of those
two countries to discuss issues of vital concern
to the Middle East and Jews everywhere.
The newsmen are Gideon Samet, Washing-
ton correspondent of the Israeli daily, Ha'ar-
eu, and Ahmed Abuabadi, Samet's counter-
part for Egypt's Akhbar El-Yom. Their
dialogue will include such topics as the Pales-
tinian problem, aspects of the peace process,
and U.S. relations with Egypt, Israel and
other countries in the Middle East.
Samet and Abuahadi are two of some 66
writers, teachers, musicians, dancers, actors
and scholars the Lecture Bureau has lined up
for its 20th season.
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has welcomed the release of 69 Argentine
political prisoners. But the League called for
prompt decisive action for the thousands of
others who have bean imprisoned or have dis-
appeared.
ADL'a Argentine Prisoner Project, begun in
1977, has compiled a hat of some 1,200 per-
sons, most of them Jewa, in whose behalf the
agency works.
Rabbi Morton M. Roeenthal, director of
ADL'a Latin American Affaire Department
said eight of those announced by thVArgan-'
tine Embassy here as having been releasedbe-
tween March and July are from the Prisoner
Project, and two of the eight were allowed to
emigrate to Israel
Bank of Israel Says
No Danger to Stability
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Bank of Israel has announced
that there is no danger to the
stability of any bank hi Israel.
Inspector of banks Oded Measer
was reacting to reports in local
newspapers that the First In-
ternational Bank of Israel (FIBI)
was in difficulties because of
heavy loans to diamond mer-
chants and manufacturers,
against deposits of diamonds
held in bank vaults but now
worth far less than their original
price because of a world slump in
the diamond trade.
FIBI and other bK
teens as bad debtTT1,
d^ndurfustry.ttMtJJV
rael has been baM^fl
dedine i the worid __*
busmeas, with heavy coZg
from cheap Indiai M
Russum dumping pricticw
Community Calendar
FRIDAY, SEPT. 4
(Candlelighlmg time 7:28)
SUNDAY, SEPT. 6
Brandon Jewish Chavuroh Board-11 a.m. "Tune in "The Jewiih
Sound" on 88.5FM-9 to 11 a.m.
MONDAY, SEPT. 7
Labor Day Towers Residents Association Moeting-730 p m
TUESDAT, SEPT. 8
Hodossah Board Meeting 9:45 a.m. Tampa Jewish Social Ser-
vice Idustrial Employment Advisory Committee Noon Town
Bingo 7:30 p.m. Hillel School Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Board Meeting -8pm
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 9
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 9 45 a m
THURSDAY, SEPT. 10
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. TOP Endowmtnl
Foundation Regional Meeting, Lakeland 6 p. m.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 11
Womens' Division Executive Board Meeting, JCC 10 a.m. lo
Noon Congregation Schaarai Zedek,Prospective NewMembtn
Sabbath 8 p.m. Hillel at USF, Services 6:30 p.m.; Shabbot
Dinner 7:15 p.m. (Condlelighting time 7:20)
?schools Jewish Community Directory
839-7047
4 Hillel School (grades 1-8)
* Jewish Community Center
?' Pre-School and Kindergarten
5 Seniors
Chai Dial A Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
* Jewish Towers
* Kosher lunch program
J Seniors' Project
* B'nai B'rith
^ Jewish Community Center
* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
^ Jewish National Fund
4 State of Israel Bonds
* Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
872-4451
a) '1(11' Jewish Foundation, Inc.
872-4451
870-1830
872-4451
872-4451
876-4711
872-4451
872-4470
876-9327
879-8850
872-4451
872-4451 *
225-2614 [
Religious Directory
TEIRPU DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Somuel Mollinow*
Services: Fridoy, 8 p m ; Saturday, 9 o.m. Dolly: morning on*
evening minyan
CONGRIGATtON KOI AMI CltliilUi
9626338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabb.'s Study. 12101N/,
DaleMobry No. 1 312 Services; Fridoy, 8p.m., at the CommunHH
lodge. Waters and Olo Saturday, 10a.m. otPrivate Homei .,
CONGREGATION RODERH SH010M Cwmi-*W.
HaH^ft* BooUvf* 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth B.-*.|
o^^'Xan^r ***** W**.P--.-S*H
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEOIX Mm
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Fronk Su
Services: Friday, 8 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.
CRARAD NOW!
Jewish Student Center (USf >, 3646 Fletcher Avenue. Colteos
PO'k Apts 971-6768 or 985-7926 Robbi loxar RWhm
So'viees: Friday,'7:30p.rn.;Scu#day 10a.m.
'NAirRtTNHJUUrWHMMTKM
i!lh BS,ud-n. Ostter, Ur.vr,Hy oi South Florida "*
TOIUM-* 301* Po,,i' C" 7* (Vito0 Square Apt*.)'
ndhtim
,,,.,,< .-j


September 4,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
| ORT GOLF CLASSIC
t Annual ORT Golf Classic
,_-ober 10, at Bardmoor
try Club. Two man-best ball
ament with $500 First
Entry fee $100 per player
des dinner for two. Spon-
by the St. Petersburg
of Women's American
Congregation, Organizations Events
ORT. All proceeds to ORT's pro-
gram for vocational and technical
education. For more information
call 1-392-8701 or 1-393-4025
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Albert Aronovitz Poet
373, Jewish War Veterans will i
serve a Kosher dinner at Temple
David, 2001 Swann Ave., Tampa
on Sunday, Sept. 20. Members of
the Post will receive their mile-
stone pin for years of member-
ship in the Jewish War Veterans.
The Jewish community is
invited to attend. Tickets are $8
per person. For reservations
please call Rita
1917, evenings.
Froman, 884-
B'NAI B'RITH
WEST COAST COUNCIL
The West Coast Council of
Bwji B'rith Lodges, comprised
of B nai B'rith Lodges and Units
from Lakeland, Tampa, Clear-
T To Participate In So Florida Jewish High School
(Organization for Re-
ation through Training),
than 100 years the vo-
and technical education
of the Jewish people,
^ake a precedent-setting en-
into the Jewish Day
System of the United
by participating in the
ewish High School of South
Florida that will open its doors to
students this September. This
was announced jointly by
Beverly Minkoff, National Presi-
dent of Women's American ORT,
and Sidney E. Leiwant, President
of the American ORT Federation,
whose respective organizations
will co-sponsor ORT's
venture.
new
Mrs. Minkoff said that the new
high school, to be located in
North Miami Beach, "will draw
both financial support and stu-
dent body from the Southern
Honda counties of Broward and
Dade. It was the result of
planning," she said, "by the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
in the area." She stated that the
slks to Resume
But Not Much Substance Expected
ByHUGHORGEL
EL AVIV (JTA -
kier Menachem Begin
Egyptian President
ir Sadat announced in
andria last week that
Autonomy talks would
oe Sept. 23. They said
Jixing of the date was
most important
vemen.t of their meet-
|They said they hoped
Iks could be success-
[concluded by the end
tie year, but Begin
that he could not
itee that.
por Minister Yosef Burg,
headed the Israeli
|ating team at the
ny talks, told Israel Army
Alexandria where he ac-
nied Begin that the talks
onth would begin in Egypt
the participation of an
an representative. He said
ks would be "continual"
ta senior level."
WASHINGTON, the State
nent welcomed the devel-
on the autonomy talks.
nent spokesman Dean
| said, "We want to stress
[a participant in the Camp
process, it is very encour-
He said he did not know
ould represent the U.S.
'talks resume.
^e press conference, Sadat
thought the normaliza-
I relations between Egypt
ael was proceeding well.
that Begin had pointed
Mm some shortcomings in
^lalization process and
I immediately instructed
(ign Minister to correct it.
said there need be no
P Egypt would renege on
|ertaking8 once it had
Sinai in full next April.
fsed that Egypt regarded
treaty as part of its
not a tactical object to
lor other purposes.
fl> ABOUT his recent
F8 about the Palestine
fn Organization and Pal-
participation in the
ks. Sadat said he ap-
have been misunder-
rer 9lnce his first visit to
)in 1977 he had spoken
e need to bring the Pal-
uito the peace process,
J was enshrined in the
|v'd peace accords.
aid he did not mean the
?ns should be brought
alks immediately, but
the autonomy talk*
I concluded, and during
f*1" Period of temporary
Wnwmnn n innrmr fir----^^--vy
rule. And he again pointed out he
has said he does not regard the
PLO as the sole representative of
the Palestinian people.
Reporters present at the press
conference noted that Sadat re-
frained from mentioning the PLO
by name, referring only to "Pal-
estinians" apart from his state-
ment that he still did not regard
the PLO as the "sole representa-
tive of the Palestine people."
BEGIN TOOK advantage of
the special forum offered him in
Alexandria to speak at length of
why Israel did not regard the
PLO as a negotiating partner. He
quoted resolutions of Arab
forums and statements by
leaders of the "international
terrorist organization" announc-
ing their undying enmity of
Israel, which they wished to see
destroyed, and their anti-
Western policies which made
them a tool of Moscow.
Begin said Palestinians repre-
sentatives from the West Bank
and the Gaza Strip would be wel-
come in the Egyptian delegation
to any negotiations.
Sadat said there should be
mutual recognition between the
Palestinians and Isarel, a remark
similar to that which he made in
London and Washington on his
visits there earlier last month.
Burg told Israel Army Radio that
the purpose of Israeli Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon's recent
round of talks with West Bank
Arab leaders was to persuade
them to join the Egyptian dele-
gation to the autonomy talks.
SADAT WELCOMED
Begins remarks that he viewed
the ceasefire on the Israeli-
Lebanese border as a permanent
one. But Begin pointed out that
the ceasefire was between Israel
and Lebanon, and Israel reserved
the right to defend itself against
attacks "from anywhere, not only
from Jordan or Syria."
Sadat said he preferred to give
a "no comment" reply to a ques-
tion about what he and Begin had
told each other about the Israeli
raid on the Iraqi nuclear reactor
and the "Israel bombing of
Beirut." Begin said he would
agree to that comment, after
pointing out that "we did not
bomb Beirut. We bombed PLO
headquarters there."
Before coming to the press
conference, Begin and the Israeli
delegation visited the Great Syn-
agogue of Alexandria. Begin
noted that this was his second
visit there. He appealed to the
small Jewish community
descendants of an ancient com-1
munity to "keep the spark1
alive. We want all Jews to come
to Israel, but of their own free
will."
BEGIN, upon returning to Is-
rael, said the summit meeting
had been "very positive, with
positive results." He said the
September meetings on the au-
tonomy talks would be held in
Cairo, after his return from
Washington. A subsequent
round of talks would be held in
Israel
Begin said there would be
speedy movement on normaliza-
tion of cultural, tourism and agri-
culture ties between the two
countries, with Israel's Tourist
Minister going to Cairo shortly.
Reporters who returned with Be-
gin said Soviet infiltration and
influence in the Middle East and
the downing by American planes
of Libyan planes had been dis-
cussed in depth during the sum-
mit, with a large measure of
agreement between Sadat and
Begin. Sharon remained in Egypt
for a day or so of further talks.
SERVING TAMPA'S JEWISH FAMILIES
SINCE 1916
ruNWiALMOkte
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET
4*";

jaiMsE.Lawhon


1
Truman H. Thomas
school, 'a joint project under-
taken by the Community Federa-
tions involved and ORT,' would
seek to "pursue excellence in
Jewish and academic studies as
well as to provide science-based
technological education."
Mr. Leiwant observed that
ORT, in addition to its full-
fledged country networks around
the world, "has been involved in
Jewish Day School education for
some time." He cited Israel,
Argentina, Brazil, Colombia,
Italy, Bolivia and Ireland as
"countries of such involvement"
and pointed out that in Santiago,
Chile and Lima, Peru, "ORT is a
major partner in operating the
local day schools, each of which
has a student body of more than
1,000 and spans the gamut from
the elementary grades through
high school. The entry of ORT
into the Jewish Day School
System of the United States," he
said, "reflects a World ORT per-
spective of increasing participa-
tion on the part of ORT in Jewish
Day School movements as still
another means of contributing to
Jewish life."
Mrs. Minkoff stated that ORT
would "be involved in the new
school's Division of Science and
Technology and serve as a major
educational resource through the
employment of its educational
and pedagogical expertise.
Special ORT seminars, lectures,
projects and student exchanges
will be arranged and ORT will use
its know-how to integrate modern
technology into the teaching and
learning aspects of the entire
school." Mrs. Minkoff said that
some "80 students, boys and
girls of all ideologies in Judaism,
are expected to enroll when the
school opens. Within three
years," she observed, "the
school's enrollment is expected to
reach over 250."
water, St. Petersburg, Sarasota
and Cape Coral, will have its
Annual Installation of Officers
Breakfast on Sunday, Sept. 13, at
10 a.m. at the Ramada Inn Motel
on 1-4 and US Hwy. 98 in Lake-
land.
The guest speaker will be Hank
Meyer, President of the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges.
All B'nai B'rith members and
guests are welcome to attend.
There will be a nominal charge
made for breakfast.
For further information please
contact: Charles S. Gellis,
Regional Director, B'nai B'rith
District Five, 3655 Henderson
Blvd., Suite 2-C, Tampa, Fl
33609,813-876-4711
TAMPA BAY SINGLES
On July 26 the Tampa Bay
Jewish Community Center
Singles Group sponsored a bagel
brunch followed by the election of
officers. The new officers are:
Chairman, Kresla Pila; Program-
ming, Steven Tepper; Phone,
Aaron Berman; Secretary-
Treasurer, Patricia Warren;
Membership, Sandy Roth; Publi-
city, Janine Dubrow; Newsletter,
Alan Slutsky; Flier, Eileen
Hersh; Entertainment, Bob
As her.
A celebration swim party
ended the morning.
On August 12, over 20 people
from the group met for Happy
Hour at Sigis Lounge in the new
Marriott Hotel in Tampa.
Steven and Fred Feld hosted a
Bar-B-Que on August 29 at their
home in St. Petersburg. Guests
were asked to bring their own
cuts of meat and liquid refresh-
ments. All else was provided.
A planning meeting was held
on August 30-1 at the Jewish
Community Center in St. Peters-
burg. Chairman, Kresla Pila said:
"I'm satisfied that many new
people are showing an interest in
our organization. I encourage
everyone to attend our upcoming
events. If you are interested in
any specific activities, such as
sporting events, socials, dis-
cussions, cultural events, please
speak up as we want this to be a
successful organization for all
single Jewish individuals."
For more information call
Eileen Hersh in St. Petersburg
541-4791 or Janine Dubrow in
Tampa 962-6264.
MYRTLE HILL MEMORIAL PARK
Tampa's Heritage Cemetery (Est. 1917',
Shalom Garden
Monument section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
For a Limited Time you May Buy
One Space and Get one FREE!
(One space per household before need)
ACT TODAY STOP INFLATION
Provide Peace of Mind for Your Spouse
CALL TODAY 626-1171 Ask for Mr. MCGIII Of Mr. ROCS
or mail coupon below:
| MYRTLE HILL CBMETOlY
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I a i snouid like information of Burial Lots.
I a I should like information on Family Estate Lots
i a I snouid like information on Mausoleum crypts
Name_
.Address
Jetty-------------------Jstate______Jap_____
ftato,A

PBK
Thm Jwwisk Fhhdmn of Tampa
^d.y.Septtnibw4
We think it's
high time to end
the confusion over
who's the lowest.
We make Now cigarettes.
And we say that they're
the lowest tar brand available.
We're aware, however, that
we're not alone.
There are. in/act. quite a
Jew cigarettes claiming to be
the lowest. We can imagine
how confusing and annoying
this must be Jot the tar con-
scious smoker.
So we've done something
to clear up the confusion. We've
put all the tar numbers of all
brands claiming to be lowest
together in the chart below.
And the chart makes plain
several interesting/acts.
For instance. Now Soft
Pack 100s contain less than
Box
half as much tarasCarlton
Soft Pack 100s.
Now Box 100s is by Jar the
lowest in tar of all 100mm
cigarettes.
And no cigarette is lower in
tar than Now.
So if you want the Ultra
Lowest Taf brand, there's no
confusion.
It's here. And it's Now.
NUMBERS DONT LIE.
NO CIGARETTE, IN ANY SIZE,
IS LOWER IN TAR THAN NOW.
*
80'Sk* 85'SjSSr'lOO'Sbo. 100's&
Less than
NOW O.Olmg lmg
ttMu
Less than
CARLTON O.Olmg lmg-
CAMBRIDGE O.lmg
lmg
O.Olmg 2mg
1 mg 5mg
4mg
BARCLAY lmg
lmg 3mg
All tar numbers are av per agarette by FTC method, except tfie one asterisked PI
wtwch is av per cigarette by FTC Report May '81
BoxlOOs
NCW
The lowest in tar of all brands.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Hearth
SJrBDArJ2i^fiJTl01 "* "*" W]mg **"* ^PACK 85$FILTER- "EN01-1 "H-*"'al"'
SOFT PACK no-, FILTER. MENTHOL 2 mg. V. 0.2 m* ncotw. r, per cgarett. by FTC method.


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