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:
AA00014305:00115

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wjewisti Floridlam
3 Number 31
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, September 18, 1981
''tf Stiochml
Price 35 Cents
President Reagan and
Prime Minister Begin
become 'great good
friends' and propose a
strategic alliance
between Israel and the
United States during
their first meeting in
Washington last week.
(Offical White House
Photo).
About Strategic Cooperation
Much Palaver, But No Action
WASHINGTON The
Jnited States and Israel
lave agreed to work more
Rosely toward "strategic
Dopcrution" against the
ireat of Soviet aggression
Middle East as a
of Israeli Premier
lei hem Begin's two
I of talks with Presi-
lent Reagan, but no formal
alliance was worked out.
This emerged from statements
by Reagan and Begin as the
Premier left the White House and
in remarks by Begin at a crowded
press conference at a Washington
hotel later. Begin said the details
nl i he cooperation will be worked
out between Israeli Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon and U.S. Sec-
retary of Defense Caspar Wein-
berger at a meeting later.
Both leaders said they were
pleased by their White House
talks which Reagan called
"friendly and useful and pro-
ductive," and Begin termed
"very fruitful." Reagan said a
"friendship and complete candor
developed between us," while
Begin said the talks were "candid
in detail." The President added
that the talks created new
bonds of understanding between
the U.S. and Israel and renewed
and strengthened our very spe-
cial relationship."
REAGAN DECLARED that
Israel and the U.S. have de-
veloped a "partnership'* to
oppose all forces that threaten
the Middle East. Begin was more
specific in drawing a "clear
distinction" between a mutual
defense agreement and the idea of
strategic cooperation.
"The defense of Israel is our
problem," he said. "We will never
aks any nation to send soldiers to
defend us." He repeated that at
his press conference, saying Is-
rael would never ask "American
soldiers to shed blood" for the
Jewish State.
But Begin said there is a "clear
community of interest" between
the U.S. and Israel against the
danger posed to the Middle East
Continued on Page 6
HtitMiifriirM.....Miiiitiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiirriiifiiii.....iiiiiiitifTiiitiitMJjJMiMiJJiiiiiMiiiiitiiiMiiiiMiJiiriiiMrijiiiiiMiiriMfiririiittiiiiiJiittifttiiiiiiittiii 111 iuiu*)rtiii itiiiJiftiiiiiiiiiiiifitiiiiftMiiir(iiJiiiitiiJiiiMi(ijtiJMiiitiifiiiiiiiiifiiiiMifi;iffiiiiiiii<4iiH>iiitiitt(iiiiitioi
But Saudi Deal Better Pass Or Israel, Watch Out
V\ \SHINGTON -
H'\) The State
fepartment denied
pnday that a Reagan Ad-
inistration official had
ireatened that if Congress
etoes the sale of AW ACS
nd other sophisticated
litary equipment to
audi Arabia, it would
Jpardize the strategic co-
Jeration agreement work-
ed out last week at the
meeting between President
Reagan and Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin.
Department deputy spokes-
man Alan Romberg said that
while the $8.5 billion American
sale to the Saudis and new, closer
security ties with Israel were part
of the Administration's overall
security strategic for the Middle
East, they were separate and not
conditional upon each other.
AWACS Threat Denied
Romberg said that defense de-
partment officials said there had
been a "misreading" of a briefing
by a Pentagon official last Friday
in which he was said to have
made such a threat.
Romberg said no such threat
was made. But reporters present
at the Pentagon briefing said
there was an implied threat since
the Department official said if
Congress blocked the AWACS
sale, the U.S. would have to
"rearrange" its overall Middle
East strategy and thus would
have to delay implementation of
the strategic cooperation agree-
ment with Israel.
SOURCES NOTED that there
was another implied threat since
the written memo of understand-
ing outlining the strategic co-
operation agreement which Begin
wants, will not be discussed until
November when Israeli Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon returns to
Washington for talks with De-
fense Secretary Casper Wein-
berger. The AWACS sale wUl be
decided in Congress by the end of
October.
The State Department denial
came in the form of a written
statement read by Romberg. It
said: "We seek to establish a
Continued on Page 5
"llllillllllllllllUHMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllltl
lllllllllllimMIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMRIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllliiiiiiiMHiiniuuNM,!,,,
We Need Each Other,
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
[WASHINGTON -
ITA) The Rev. Jerry
plwell, the leader of the
I Marjority, said here
at Premier Menachem
egin of Israel told him
at he had rejected sug-
stions to separate himself
lorn the conservative
(ovement. "Mr. Fahvell,
?ere are those who work
Very hard to separate us,"
Falwell quoted Begin as
saying during their meeting
last Friday. "We are not
going to be separated. We
need each other."
Many leading spokesmen in
the Jewish and non-Jewish com-
munities in this country, as well
as many Congressmen, artists
and intellectuals, have attacked
the Moral Marjority as an ex-
temist conservative group which
is trying to undermine and eradi-
cate the social and economic
gains won over the past few dec-
ades.
SOME CONGRESSMEN
have denounced the Moral
Majority for helping defeat a
number of liberal legislators in
the last national elections who
were on the Moral Majority's
"hit list" and have pointed out
that this ultra-conservative
movement has prepared another
"hit list" for 1984 elections.
Some of the Congressmen who
were "bit" in the last election,
like Sen. Frank Church of Idaho,
and some who are on the new
"list," like Sen. Daniel Moynihan
(D., N.Y.) and Sens. Paul Sar-
banes (D., Md.) Edward Kennedy
(D., Mass.) and Henry Jackson
(D., Wash.) are staunch sup-
porters of Israel.
Falwell, accompanied by his
wife, revealed Begin's remarks to
him after he and 19 others, most-
ly evangelical and funds-.
Continued on Page 7-A .


Page 2
The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
F"dy. September w
.19
Story of Temple David
Temple David, born of con-
troversy and split allegiances,
common in modem, church-
synagogue life, exists today as a
vibrant traditional conservative
congregation The preamble
from its establishment has been.
To Serve the Lord in Joy;
Worship Him in Gladness and
Jubilation with a suffix 'A
Synagogue without Politics".
Indeed, this has been the creed of
Temple David
It was in Sept 1971. that a
small group left Beth Israel
High Holy Day services were
held in a meeting room at the
local JCC Over 100 people
attended A storeroom was
rented on Morrison Avenue
ipresent site of Tampa
Kosher Market.) Daily morning
and evening services as well as
Shabbat-Yom Tov services were
held there. Max YYeintraub was
Temple David's President. His
successor was Dr. Nathan
Kessler Lou Gordon is
Honorary President and Gabbai
Rishon of the synagogue.
Shortly, property Ipresent site
of the synagogue) was pur-
chaser1 Construction was begun
Irwin Karpay was chairman of
the building In spite of
numerous financial difficulties,
the building was erected. Karpay
achieved what appeared an
impossibility.
On the first night of Chanukah.
Sunday. December 8. 1978. the
synagogue was consecrated and a
-Mortgage Burning Ceremony
Dinner held The Temple David
social hall was named in honor of
Rudolph and Lea Markman. with
Story of Two Temptes
The Jeuish Flondian of Tampa
has offered all Tampa
congregation} the opportunity to
tell Floridian readers about tkeir
congegations Hopefully, readers
uho are not 'ou affiliated with a
congregation 'nay be encouraged
to do so. Fo- more information,
please contact the congregations
directly Here are the first tux>
congregation oienieus:
tabloid dedicated in their honor.
A second tabloid was consecrated
in memory of Louis Solomon, by
Evelyn Solomon and her sons.
Stanley and David
Though the congregation is
conservative. Rabbi Mallinger
stated that Temple David
represents a traditionally
oriented synagogue We have
abandoned the stereotype of stiff,
cold, conservativism which is on
the brink of leberalism. Our
dairy. Sabbath and holiday
services are complete, vivid,
without unnecessary deletions
and omissions." We call it "Tra-
daition with a Modern Flavor of
Piety. Purity. Prayer and Peace."
The synagogue holds daily
services each morning and
evening. Temple David's
Benevolent Society, more than 25
years old. continues to labor in
behalf of the congregation and in
behalf of all institutions seeking
aid. No Rabbi. Traveller. Jew.
Christian. White or Negro, has
been turned away upon request-
ing financial help. Sisterhood,
under the auspices of Jeanne
Pennan. has also provided assist-
ance, as well as holding regular
People Who Care
With today's financial
pressures and inflation eating up
every dollar, some people say
that the "volunteer" is becoming
an extinct species. Well, it just
isn't so.
The main key to the ongoing
qualitive function of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization's
primary unit-the chapter- is the
Volunteer Advisor. These ad-
visors spend a few hours a week
working with youth because they
care Their main function is to
help youth organize the chapter
in areas of programming, fund-
raising, and membership training
and recruitment
Last year. Karen Berger and
Nancy Albin worked with Ernest
Maas BBG and Andy Berger and
Barry Karpay worked with
Adol'ph Berger AZA These
chapters meet Wednesday nights
at the Tampa Jewich Com-
munity. Last year, two new
chapters were formed to keep up
with the ever growing North
Tampa population. Dr. Richard
(Skip) Hirsch was the advisor for
Ruach AZA and Beth Shayne
was the advisor for Chavarim
BBG These chapters meet
years
to
Tuesday nights in various homes.
At the present time, there is a
need for two more advisors to
work with BBG Both Karen
(Ernest Mass BBG) and Beth
'Chavarim BBGl are still ad-
vising, but thev could use some
help.
The requirements for advisors
are simple:
If you are at least 21
old .
If you are committed
Judaism and Jewish life .
If you have a genuine liking
for youth and enjoy working with
them .
If you are willing to work
under close supervision and
participate in ongoing
training .
Then we would like to meet
you .
Youth need your support. If
you are interested in becoming
involved in a self-satisfying and
vital part of our young people's
lives, please call the Tampa
Jewish Community Center and
ask for BBYO Director Mike
Brunhild (872-4451).
Begin Invites Reagan
To Visit Jerusalem
dinners. Purim
homantusheobakuut.etc
As always. Temple David does
not require tickets of admission
ifrgwip the High Holy Days. The
public is invited to pray freely at
the synagogue. A Happy New
Year to all
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Tampa's Reform Congregation.
is located at 3303 Swann Avenue
Founded in 1894. Schaarai Zedek
is the oldest synagogue in
Tampa. Rabbi Frank N. Sund-
heim has served Schaarai Zedek
since 1966. The membership of
Schaarai Zedek includes over 550
families with a Religious School
of about 250. .As a Reform Con-
gregation. Schaarai Zedek is a
member of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
offers many religious and social
programs to its members.
Shabbat Services are held both
on Friday evening at 8 P.M.,
followed by an Oneg Shabbat
social hours, and Saturday morn-
ing at 9:15 a.m. The Holy
Days and Festivals are observed
with Religious Services ap-
propriate to the occasion. In
addition to the traditional
Shabbat evening services, there
are numerous Family Services
and creative experimental serv-
ices. Also a series of Family
Shabbat dinners is held several
times a year to enhance the total
family participation in the ex-
perience of Shabbat.
The Religious School of
Schaarai Zedek offers classes
from pre-Kindergarten through
twelfth grade. The pre-
Kindergarten through ninth
grades meet on Sunday from 9
am. to 11:30 a.m. Confirmation
class meets with the Rabbi on
Monday evenings from 7 to 9
p.m. This year Schaarai Zedek is
offering a post confirmation pro-
gram. The aim of the Religious
School is to make a child feel
thoroughly at home as a Jew. All
the activities, cirriculum, and
policies of the school are aimed at
the fulfillment of this goal.
Schaarai Zedek attempts to
provide a full educational and
cultural program for all
congregants. Schaarai Zedek
offers an extensive adult
education program. The Sunday
morning "Schaarai Zedek
Forum" is held once a month
bringing in outstanding speakers
from the community. Lecture
series and Scholar-in-Residence
Programs highlight national
speakers several times a year.
On-going study programs are
offered on varying topics each
year at the temple and the
Outreach Program brings
programs of interest into
outlying neighborhoods.
Schaarai Zedek has an ongoing
chai-urah program. There is also
a weekly course in "Judaism" for
those thinking about or
preparing for conversion to
Judaism.
Schaarai Zedek also offers
membership in its auxiliaries.
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood meets
the first Monday of the month for
a luncheon and program.
Sisterhood supports the
Religious School, sponsors the
Temple Youth Group and
operates the Temple Gift Shop.
It also sponsors the only com-
munity inter-faith braille
program.
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli Premier Mena-
chem Begin ended two days of talks at the White House,
once again reminding President Reagan and other U.S.
officials that Jerusalem is the capital of Israel.
Begin repeated his invitation to Reagan, made when
he arrived, to visit Israel and to come "to Jerusalem." His
final words to the President were: "I do not say goodbye;
I say next time au revoir in Jerusalem."
IN INVITING Reagan. Begin pointedly said that J2? mln^fofX^ana
the President should come to Israel and "its capital, Jem- program. It supports the Jewish
salem." A senior Administration official said that when
the President expressed his regrets that Begins wife,
Aliza, could not accompany the Premier to Washington
because of illness, Begin said his wife looked forward to
meeting Reagain in Jerusalem.
The U.S. Embassy, like most other foreign em-
bassies in Israel, is located in Tel Aviv. An Ad-
ministration official said that Reagan believes that the
status of Jerusalem should be determined by the peace
process.
Chautauqua Society and helps
sponsor the Youth Group.
The Temple Youth Group -
SchZFTY is open to young
people in grades 9-12. It has a
varied program of study, wor-
ship, social activities, service
projects, conclaving and retreats.
For more information we invite
you to call the Temple office at
876-2377.
Jhcni rjoum
B> LESLIE AIDMAN
I Call me about your social news
at 872-44701
T-lHl
MM'
Three cheers for 13 year old Debbie Metlman. daughter
Dr. Don and Beth Mellman, who recently played left outfield."
a member of the Tampa Bay All Stars Team in their quest fo!
victory at the World Series held in Kalamazoo. Mich Tkl
Tampa Bay team went to the World Series by first competine k
and winning their district title, then their sectional title next
the state title, and finally the southern regional title. Thev were
therefore, representing the south during their week in Kalama
zoo. Also on this outstanding softball team were Tampans
Jenna Bernstein, who played catcher. Sharon Marcadis. who
played second base, and assistant coach. Hanna Weiss f)ur con-
gratulations to all of your girls on your terrific athletic accom
plishments.
Congratulations to: Paula Zielonka who received HIAS'
Award given in honor of their 100th Year Celebration and
awarded to volunteers for their service to Russian Resettlement
in the United States. And to Jennifer Kalis, who single-handedly
reeled in a 125 pound tarpon while sailing with friends. As soon
as it is mounted, we understand that it will occupy a place of
prominence in the Bill Kalian home.
The Sisterhood of Congregation Kol Ami has really been
active this summer and has lots of neat plans in the making -
so we would like to tell you about all they have been doing. In
August, they held their "Re-enrollment Membership Party" at
the home of Mimi Aaroa. Thanks to the efforts of Sheryl Yodig
and Elaine Brovennan. everyone enjoyed a wonderful fashion
show and an array of mouth-watering desserts.
In the plans for the weeks ahead, Bev Stevens is chairing
the monthly bowling league so get your mate or get your date
and call Bev to become a part of the team! Lastly, Rachel Rab
inovitz and her committee are planning a Yom Kippur Break-
the-Fast. This wonderful sharing experience is especially mean
ingful for those congregation Kol Ami members who are new to
town or don't have any family in Tampa so call Rachel for
more details.
W ell, it sounds like y all are off to a productive year keep
us informed.
Publicity chairman. Beth Mellman. says to get your tennis
shoes warmed up as the Robinson's Symphony Guild Classic
Race is coming up. Planned for Sunday. Oct. 4. this race will be-
gin at 8 a.m.. and will once again have a 10K and a 5K division.
Sign-up tables will be set up at all the various malls from Sept.
21 to Oct. 3 so be sure to get in on the fun and healthy exercise,
and at the same time supnort ol your local symphony
Those lucky JCC members who decide to attend the Sep-
tember 24th "Lunch Bunch." at the JCC. will thoroughly enjoy
hearing WFLA-TV's Randy Scott speak on "How to Watch a
Variety of Sports for Maximum Enjoyment." After lunch,
Randy will explain to the group how to watch sports with some
emphasis on the non-sports fan-spouse, who is not familiar with
the various games being played
Sandy and Wayne Schafer are soon opening a wonderful
new store in Village Square West, and we would like to tell vou
about it. A Gift Store" will open in October and will be chocked
full of gift items, lucite items, oriental porcelain, sandcastings,
wall hangings, glassware, and Maj Jongg sets, among other
things It sounds like the perfect place to go if you need a gift or
just want to splurge on yourself as they will have merchan-
dise ranging from moderately priced to outrageous: Sandy and
Wayne, who hail from Flint. Mich, and just moved to Tampa
three years ago have a number of years of retail experience.
Wayne owned a wholesale candy and tobacco company in Flint
Then, upon moving here, the Shafers started a business selling
lucite items at home gift parties. In Sandy's words, "It just got
too big and the business outgrew my garage" thus, the birth
of "A Gift Store"! We wish v'all lots of luck on your new en-
deavor it sounds marvelous!
Meet Gerri and Marty Grier who moved to the Northdale
area recently from Shreveport. La. The Griers have two children,
Laurie who is 18 years old and attends Louisiana State
University as a Pre-Med student, and 15 year old Howard who is
in the 10th grade at Chamberlain High School. Martv. (who is
the brother of Tampan Arnold Grier. and his wife will be opening
a store with his brother and sister-in-law. Arnold and Beverly.
The store will be called "Baby Grand." located in Village Square
VVest, and wfll carry childrens wear and shoes. Gerri and Marty
neve already become avid BUCS fans, they also love to play ten-
nis and watch tennis events of any shape and size. Welcome to
Tampa
Until next week .
Residential Real Estate service
Cindy sper
SME Award winner
Million Dollar Club
Residential Real Estate.
ERA HENDERSON REALTY CORP.
11014 N.DaleMabry
: Tampa, Fl. 33168 .....
962-5888 (Home) 962-2557
urn


. September 18,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
!arl Alpeyt
The Next ElectionWhen?
[HAIFA The realities of
ftical politics are already
into effect a dynamism
will directly affect the
ng of the next elections in
The following is a con-
statement of the factors
may well dictate the
I'ting of the scenario, with al-
et computerized automation.
here is general agreement in
el that the most popular vote-
her of all would be President
Mjk Navon, a long-time
.Tiber of the Labor Party.
-ough his views on many cur-
Et issues are not altogether
ar, he is extremely popular ad
jonanm, he is a Sephardi, and
is above the controversies
ich surround most of
> leaders of the Labor Party.
i five-year term as President of
State expires in May, 1963,
I he has made it clear he would
resign from that honorable
Lt largely honorary) post to
ler the active political arena
ore the term comes to a mil
d Though there is no fixed
k\ requirement, it is expected
Lt a "neutralizing" period
uld be required after he retires
in the presidency so that he
Id not be accused of making
litical capital out of his in-
jnbency. The Likud has talked
[passing a law to make a 12-
Inth cooling-off period man-
ory.
Vhen Navon becomes avail-
lie for participation in active
Jlitical life the whole ball game
anges, and the confrontation
tween Likud and Labor takes
i a different complexion entire-
[Frnm the Likud point of view:
Labor Pary led by Navon
buid make tremendous inroads
i the traditional Sephardi sup-
|rt for Begin, and could bring
out a landslide victory for
or, greater than any in the
ktory of the country. Likud tac-
pans believe it necessary to
ate conditions which would
ng about a new election in Is-
before Navon become avail-
\\e. If Likud can learn some-
ng from the mistakes made in
|ne, and can succeed in bringing
out some appreciable im-
bvement in economic con-
fions, it should be able to
ner a much safer majority in
Knesset and remain securely
power, thus deferring the
kvon threat for a full four years,
fing which time anything
aid happen.
From the point of view of the
bor Party, objectively, Navon
uld be a godsend to rescue a
rty racked by internal ani-
lities. Here at last would be a
der who is practically assured
I victory. But political am-
pona do not always follow the
totes of what is best either for
I country or even for the party
bcerned. Politics is highly per-
N- The leadership in control
P"\y given moment is con-
ned with remaining in control.
! long battle by Shimon Pens
[retain the leadership created
W conflicts. Rabin's attacks
Nnt Peres have not been
gotten. Peres's dumping of
uf7 at the la8t n*0"0811* 8tiU
Jm. The differences between
| doves and the hawks in the
' nave not been solved. The
of leftist socialism
pain) constitutes a threat to
in the party who prefer to
toward the centre. If na-
il elections were to be held in
the party as a whole would
t without question choose
to replace the present
pership. and lead it in the ap-
to the electorate. Theae ele-
*. and they are probably in
majority, would therefore
* that the Begin Govern-
P remain in office until Navon
from the Presidency.
But the present Labor leader-
ship, aware of that fact, has a
personal interest in seeing to it
that the next elections take place
befort Navon is available. Hence
Shimon Peres and his cohorts will
do everything in their power to
aggravate, undermine, embarrass
and destroy the Begin Govern-
ment even to the extent of play-
ing politics with Israel's world
image, so that this Government
will fall and Peres will go into the
elections still the standard bearer
of Labor. After all, he did lead the
party to a remarkable recovery
after its 1977 debacle. The hope is
that by learning from the ex-
perience of 1981, Labor may yet
resume power in the country.
The picture that emerges
therefore is: Likud will seek a
quick election, preferably follow-
ing some popular dramatic
events, to ensure an im-
provement in the party's stand-
ing which would enable it to set
up a Government without ab-
solute reliance on the religious
blocs, with which it has a basic
sympathy in any event. Shimon
Peres wfll likewise seek an early
election, but for entirely different
reasons. |
The party in power has the ad-
vantage, and Begin can always
choose his time by resigning and
going- to the voters when he '
thinks it most advantageous. All
signs point to that course of
action.
Have You Registered At The JCC
The Center is extending
registration on some programs to
benefit those who are interested
in participating.
The Jewish Community Center
is offering a variety of classes for
all ages. Due to insufficient
registration, some classes and ac-
tivities may have to be cancelled.
To enable some of the people who
have signed up for activities not
to be disappointed, we are ex-
tending registration and will
begin those classes after the High
Hobdays. Other courses are al-
ready in progress. To register or
get additional information, please
call the JCC at 872-4451.
Activities and Classes
Pre-School Plavtota. Kiddie
Fit, Sportskills, Parenting, Tiny
Tot Gym, Toddler Gym, Pre-
school gym and swim, Ballet,
Cooking, Around The World (a
discovery program), and
Chaverim.
Elementary Cooking,
Creative Dance, Beginning
Ballet, and the Class for Re-
ligious Studies for Mentally
Handicapped Citizens
Junior High Tween Time.
Babysitting (mother's aide),
Junior High Puppetry and the
Class for Religious for Mentally
Handicapped Adults
Senior High Choosing a
Career and the Nitty Gritties of
Job Hunting (Senior Highers
may also take some adult-inter-
generational classes)
Adults Introduction to
Computers, Parenting, Adult
Beginning Ballet and Beginning
Drawing and Water Colours
Intergeneratkmal (All Ages)
See!! Hear!! A series of sharing
preceptions and values by games,
puzzles and discussion.
For information on programs
for Senior Citizens and in Health
and Physical Education, please
contact the Senior Project or
Danny Thro, respectively. For
details on registering for fee and
free programs or to suggest pro-
grams for future sessions, please
call your Jewish Community
Center or stop by to see the staff.
Tampa Players At JCC
The Tampa Players celebrate
over 50 years of theater in Tampa
with the announcement of their
1981-82 season. All plays will be
presented at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
"The Secret Affairs of Mildred
Wild," "The Rope Dancers,"
"The Night of the Igauna" and
"The Pajama Game" are the sea-
sons line up. The plays will run
Oct. thru June, with each play set
for a three week Thursday,
Saturday, Sunday run.
Season tickets are now avail-
able at a substantial savings over
the cost of single tickets. The
Tampa Players box office is P.O.
Box 124, Tampa 33601. The
phone number is 877-2684.
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Empire Observing Fifty Yean
Processing Frozen Kosher Poultry
It is approaching 50 years since the young Joe Katz was
selling frozen chickens to caterers, hotekland restaurants in the
New York area. At the same time a company by the name of
Omaha Cold Storage was shipping frozen squab broilers,
wrapped in cellophane and eviscerated, to cities in the east.
These squabs were tested and found to be of high quality and,
just as importantly, they were acceptable in terms of portion
control.
Meanwhile, in a different part of the world, an Englishman
came up with the invention of a dry chicken plucking mfhtiMi
While this machine was incredibly noisy, it conformed to
the Mosaic law that says chickens should not be soaked in hot
water before plucking. And the machine allowed mass pro-
duction of the kosher product.
The combination of Joe Katz already selling frozen
chickens, Omaha's idea of portion control, the Englishman's dry
plucking machine and the fact that Omaha came east in 1937, all
helped to get Empire Kosher Poultry started successfully.
The process of freezing was in its first stages at this time
and it wasn't until 1942 that Empire had the equipment to freeze
large quantities of chicken.
In the beginning of Empire's business, most of the dealing
was done with Jewish people. It had become increasingly diffi-
cult to purchase genuine kosher foods and with the coming of
Empire, kashruth observant Jews were elated. Not only was this
poultry kosher but it was of the highest quality.
There are several reasons for this superb quality and one of
the basic reasons is that a special breed of chicken is needed.
This is because hot water can't be used in the defeathering of
kosher chickens and it takes a special kind of bird. These special
chickens are raised in Central Pennsylvania which is also the
home of Empire's main plant. Every action is taken to produce a
high quality product, such as a special kind of feed, the proper
environmental conditions, and many in-between steps.
As mentioned before, Jewish people in particular were very
pleased with the introduction of Empire kosher poultry. But as
early as 1938, Empire found that Jews were not their only
market. Seaman's YMCA in New York City was also interested
in kosher foods. This was due to the fact that Seaman's was
housing some Pakistani soldiers who because of religious beliefs
could only eat chicken that had been processed in a manner that
closely resembled the Jewish Dietary Laws.
The number of kosher butcher shops was dwindling and it
wasn't long before Empire found its frozen products in all kinds
of retail stores. Naturally, before too long, other consumers were
trying Empire's products and eventually the percentage of non-
ethnic sales began to escalate.
Empire was the first to come out with tray packed frozen
chicken, and they were also one of the first to be involved in pan
roast turkeys and frozen turkey breasts.
Joe Katz's first plant was just outside Bethlehem, Pa.,
then in Herdon, Pa., nearby. After the Herndon plant, in 1961,
came the construction of the main Empire Kosher Poultry plant
in Mifflintown, Juniata Connty, Pa., beside the Juniata River,
and many other plants throughout the State of Pennsylvania,
which was conducive for raising chickens.
It is here where much of the business has been carried out
ever since, and here where Joe Katz, recently deceased and his
son Murray, who has been president of Empire since 1963, have
presided over the family business.
Thanks to founder, Joe Katz, Empire has its own breeders
and its own hatcheries to produce and hatch quality chicks for
the kosher market.
Empire has its own feed mill and its research laboratories
where highest quality diets have been scientifically developed
for maximum nutrition.
In the words of an admirer of Joe Katz at a State of Israel
Bonds function in 1979, the Kate family is widely known in the
American and Israeli poultry and frozen food industry as inno-
vators, philantrhopists, and life-long supporters of the State of
Israel.
"They have contributed significantly not only to Israel, but
to the world-wide maintenance of the heritage and tradition of
the Jewish peoples. They are a prime force in the development of
mass production techniques which could be implemented in ac-
cordance with the dictates of the Kashruth a singular ac-
complishment with international ramifications in terms of main-
taining fundamental dietary laws in this century."
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Our Own Scenario
Invisible U.S. Strategic Alliance
It will be a while before political and
journalistic punditry decides on just what
did happen at that meeting between Is-
rael's Prime Minister Begin and President
Reagan last week. At this point, we read it
as follows:
Scene One The President wants to
sell those AW ACS to Saudi Arabia and pay
them off for their cooperation in the Leba-
nese ceasefire. Never mind that the Saudis
have vowed jihad against Israel. How to do
it? One way would be to offer the Israelis a
sort of strategic cooperation between the
two countries. As a sweetener, it can't
hurt, especially if you make nothing sound
great.
Scene Twol Begin departs
Washington, somewhat heartened that he
has finally gotten the Administration to do
in Israel what it is already doing in Egypt
and in other Arab countries setting up
military installations in the event of trouble
in the area, particularly in the Persian Gulf
waters around those precious oil fields.
This is a far cry from a formal defense
alliance, but it's a beginning.
Scene Three Secretary of State
Haig is sent racing off to meet with Saudi
Arabia's Prince Fahd the very next day.
Never fear, he tells his oil-royalty High-
ness, what we have arranged is merely an
illusion. To begin with, it will be operative
only in the event that the Soviets decide to
move against your oil wells, and then who
would offer a better defense of them than
the Israelis? You must admit they're super
fighting men.
Besides, what we have in mind are
maybe some naval maneuvers when we talk
about a strategic arrangement. We don't
mean anything real. Israel has no navy to
speak of, so those exercises won't be very
strategic anyway. And maybe, well bury a
couple of guns and some medical supplies
in a few dumps in the Negev. Big deal.
Let's throw them a bone, Prince, old boy.
Scene Four No dialogue here. Sec-
retary Haig merely hands Prince Fahd an
advance copy of the Sept. 14 issue of News-
week, an American news magazine like
Time, which thrives on fantasy. The cover
features a portrait of Prime Minister Begin
peering out of the center of a Star of David
which is made up of automatic weapons.
Wisely and in tones of doom, a yellow
headline, the color of the Nazi badge of
shame, asks: 'Roadblock to Peace?" Sec-
retary Haig smiles slyly. Prince Fahd
chuckles and claps him on the back.
Scene Five On his way back to New
York. Begin hears the news. What naval
maneuvers? he wonders. "We never talked
Secretary of State Haig next day, off and run-
ning
about naval maneuvers not the Presi-
dent, not the Secretary."
Scene Six In Gotham, in an elevator
going up to tape "Meet the Press" or
"Issues and Answers" or some other such
meshugayis typical of the television
equivalent of Newsweek, an aide informs
Mr. Begin about the latest from the
Pentagon: If you campaign against the
AW ACS too hard, and the Congress turns
President Reagan down, your new strategic
alliance is cooked, the Prime Minister is
warned. After all, you promised to cool it
on that question, and they believed you in
Washington when you said you wouldn't
dream of telling a foreign country's
governing body what to do.
Scene Seven Not True, insists the
State Department before the taping is over.
The Pentagon speaks only for itself, notlj"
the State Department, which speaks for
everybody, unless it speaks only for itself
as, for example, the other week, when a
spokesman there branded Prime M mister
Begin, like Newsweek itself, as the main
stumbling block to peace in the Middle
East. Whereupon, the President prompth-
got someone else to call in a bunch of TV
cameras right away to assure the nation
that nobody was speaking for anybody not
in the Pentagon, not at State, on so sensi-
tive an issue as "our true and good fr^nd
Israel."
Not true, reiterates the State Depart,
ment just as Mr. Begin leaves the studio
The AW ACS have nothing to do with this
very new and very necessary U.S. -
Israeli relationship.
The Administration would never do
anything so mean and nasty as to blame
Prime Minister Begin and punish Israel if
the AWACS deal fails in the Senate. No
sir, Israel is a great and valued ally (in-
formal ally, please explain), and our new
strategic relationship will go on as before
to wherever. The bride is true and beauti-
ful. It's just that details of a wedding are at
this time premature.
Besides, there is the President himself.
At a toast of greeting in the White House,
didn't he assure the Prime Minister of
Israel that he had read Begins book,
"White Nights," a description of his im-
prisonment by the Soviet Union during
World War II? What could be greater proof
of the new intimacy, the new cordiality?
The new counterrevolutionary entente?
Scene Eight On his way to Plains,
Ga, to visit former President Carter, who
needs some heavy emotional support these
days, Mr. Begin ponders: what to do? He
comes up with no better answer than what
he did already on Sunday evening at a
meeting in New York of Herut U.S.A.:
soon to return to Israel, didn't he launch i
blistering attack on the Israeli news media
back home, which he denounced aa
"poisonous"? This kind of clever thing gets
everybody every time. Look at the good
press Anwar's receiving from just about
the very same thing right now.
Curtain.
Leo Mindlin
Her Memoir an Important Achievement
Front page of Sept] / 4 Sews week Magazine

THE DEATH of Albert Speer
brings 10 mind the many post-
war years that Speer spent in
Spandau. It was there that he
wrote his memoirs.
In his work, one finds a unique
Nazi Alone among Adolf
Hitlers inner circle. Speer
pleaded guilty at Nuremberg.
And it was in his memoirs that he
was frank to confess his anguish,
which to be sure began a
posteriori, that it was his
organizational genius that
singlehandedly lengthened the
doomed Nazi war effort by at
least two more years.
SPEER reckoned that had he
not been part of the Nazi elite
corps, the fruitless carnage would
probably have ended that much
sooner. 1 his is a remarkable
testament in itself that goes be-
yond whether or not Sneer's cal-
culations were correctbeyond
whether or not his assessment of
himself and his contribution to
the early Hitler successes were
little more than sheer vanity. It
is remarkable because the assess-
ment and the anguish were there
at all.
For there have been no really
important Nazi declarations ol
guilt other than Speer s. There
have been none in politics and the
military, few in philosophy and
academics, except for the oc-
casional and historically curious
mea culpa m theology. And what
is most astonishing, as I said
here two weeks ago in discussing
the new translation of Wendel-
gard von Staden's "Darkness
Over the Valley." the literary
artists of Germany have been
especially poverty-stricken in
their handling of this subject.
Von Staden's 1979 volume falls
into none of these categories. It is
not a novel, although it comes
close to reading like
oneespecially in her dealing
with Jakob, about whom more
later. It is not an analysis of the
political and military condition of
the Nazi era. and it can hardly be
considered a philosophical state-
ment either.
LIKE THE bulk of Speer "s
work. "Darkness Over the
Valley" (Ticknor and Fields:
New Haven. 1981. 163pp.. $9%)
is a personal reminiscence but
without Soeer's studious concern
for research and historicity.
None is really needed; nothing is
needed but an exquisite sensi-
bility, which Von Staden surely
has.
The book is a confession of
guik for self and nation It is an
effort to trace the author's
development from a state of
frank adoration of Adolf Hitler so
that "I swore deep in my heart
that I would die for iheFukmt
that was what he wanted" wan
awareness that ('> any would
be defeated in the end tiecauseit
had become 'thi calculaUaf,
annihilators of an 1 ntire race of
people."
In between, is thi main arena
of Von Staden's book It swirls
up out of her return to the place
of her youth, to her family's home
over a valley in which a new
housing development is in the
process of being constructed.
BEYOND A creek, she sets
cemetery, a new cemetery, that
had not been there before. She
writes in her introduction to the
new English edition: "Rows of
headstones stretched along the
crest of the hillsimple stones
with numbers carved on thm
They looked oddly lost in the fog,
Continued on Page 9
Jewish Floridian
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Friday. September 18,1981
Volume 3
wasi


L,y, September 18,1981
*
I he Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Rabbi Sundheims Journey Into Egypt
Rabbi Frank Sundheim spent
1,5 three month sabbatical this
ast summer in Israel following a
our of Egypt and convention in
krael of the Reform Rabbinate.
This is Part I of a series on his
Nervations during that trip,
bservations, yes. But also ad-
tntures. Or what could happen
l o rabbi traveling in Egypt?
A JEW IN EGYPT-1981
PARTI
I New York, June 15,1981, 9:50
Lin.We are boarding KLM to
nsterdam. Observations:
|1) I've never flown overseas
Lcept by El Al. Seeing my
Bggage go through with no more
eurity than a trip from Tampa
New York was unexpected, to
tv the least. As the porter took
ur bags to the counter he asked
if we were going to Israel.
frhile checking in we saw the
\b\e checking out the Israel
igs. There the bags were open
rid a typical search took place.
hen the security man closed the
gs, the wife of the Hasid duti-
tlly took it off the table and
Tied it upstairs for him!
(2) The passengers are a
henominal mixed bag. About 40
ople in our party then a
oup of Hasidim (maybe 40)
en a group of Jordanians
king to Amman from Amster-
Bmi then several groups of
hristians going either to
nan or to Egypt and "the
|oly Land" I hope the Dutch
ere good mediators. We could
ve our own war before we hit
sterdam.
[Amsterdam, June 16, 11:30
(or 5:30 a.m.) Certain
kings always remind one of
bme. Two Air Florida planes
[xiing through Schipol Airport,
oving walkways that don't
ove, walking from D 50 to A 16,
took almost half an hour.
tlanta, Chicago, Miami, those
onderful airports, they have
kmpany. This airport is elegant
pd classy, but a half-hour walk
5:30 a.m. after no sleep, well,
i Adrianne says "I cant' believe
am getting on a plane for
Biro!"
Noon This plane is less than
alf full. It's crazy. On the Public
kddress System they are playing
|As Time Goes By." But the
ople. The Arabs have dis-
ppeared as have the Hasidim.
Except for the rabbinical
piilies, this is the waspiest
oking group of passengers I've
en in years. The plane goes to
aim, and on to Jeddah.
Correction: I've now seen
bout a half dozen Arabs. It does
nd authenticity!
6:30 pjn. I am sure that
ventually these contrasting
ights will not impress me, but at
pe moment, it is unreal. Cairo is
city of sand with highways
Ding through it. As we circled
te airport we had a vast pano-
ma of a single color: light
Irown, tan, sand, call it what you
[ill, the Arava has similar feel-
gs, but this is so VAST.
As we flew in there was such
Incitement and expectation. I
ndn't think I'd ever see the
fords Cairo Airport during my
ifetime. There was also no
notion or feeling. In saying
irewell from the cockpit they re-
minded us, "Please, no pictures
ay be taken in Cairo Airport."
(hen the soldiers all over the
pace. How terrible! And then I
pmembered it's even more so at
1 Airport.
Cairo The masses of people
Raiting as we left were unbelieve-
ole and trying to snatch the
and luggage.
*-nd then, an air-conditioned
Jus to the Sheraton Heliopolia, as
podern a hotel as you will find
f>th TV in the room, the
ajority of the programs being
American re-runs.
My first picture from our room
is the green sculptured "S" of
Sheraton obviously on imported
oil, and beyond, a desert waste
with housing rising up in the
middle.
June 17, 3:45 a.m. Off we go
to the airport on the first leg of
our archeological journey. We
woke up as a magnificent party
by the pool was breaking up.
Somehow the band at the party is
not the idea accompaniment for a
2:30wakeupcall.
10:30 a.m. The marvels of
the ancient and modem world!
They explained and showed us
how they literally moved the two
temples at Abu Simbel to save
them from Lake Nasser. With
care and precision the temples
now stand 200 meters farther
away and 65 meters higher than
their original placing.
As we heard of the power of the
Pharaohs, and especially
Raamses II of this temple (who
may have been the Pharaoh of
Moses' day) it occured to so
many of us, that even minus the
miracle stories, the Exodus was
quite an accomplishment. How-
ever, you did it, hats off to you
Moses. You had formidable
power opposing you.
The stories of the Kings as
shown on the hieroglyphics tell of
their magnificent power and dis-
play of it. One fresco has
Raamses II praying to himself.
(Even his gods Ra and Amon are
no larger than he.) In all pictures
the king and his chariot are
larger, much larger, than the
other people. This temple was
built in the wilderness, so that
people sailing down the Nile
would be awestruck, as we were.
And yet, I am reminded of
Byron's poem:
"My name is Ozymondias,
King of Kings
Look on thy works Ye
Mighty and Despair
Nothing beside remains .
We don't even know where
Moses is buried; some scholars
question if he really existed. Here
is the testimony of Raamses II
the whole megillah and what
remains? External, awesome
beauty.
Somehow, I'll take these two
tablets, whatever they were and
no matter how preposterous the
story (and who knows where they
are?) They seem to be so much
more important.
People come to nowhere to see
the Temples at Abu Simbel; no
one sees the tablets, and yet. .
June 17, 9:30 p.m. What A
Day! We weren't in danger
and there was no Ayatollah wait-
ing in the wings, but all I could
think of was Iran.
We went to the Abu Simbel
Hotel (of sorts) to be more com-
fortable while they tried to fix the
plane. Engine No. 2 was out.
Nearest replacement plane? In
Cairo (1,009 miles away). No one
knew anything. We were told
they "knew in Cairo" and would
bring a replacement part here, in
a couple of hours, if they could.
The hotel ran out of soft drinks
and had no food. It was right out
of a Grade C movie (1930). There
we were, 85 people not knowing
even if the phones were working.
We didn't leave the hotel until
3:30 p.m. Another plance came
and we left Abu Simbel at 4:30
p.m., got to Aswan and then to
our hotel.
The bureaucratzia was un-
believeable, i.e., bureaucratic. I
got a glimpse of that helpless
feeling the hostages must have
experienced in Tehran "does any-
one know we're here? Are they
interested?" There are a lot of
people of good humor but the
humor forsakes you when your
guide says he knows less than
anyone and then plays cards with
his Arab buddies.
All's well that ends well, I
guess. Anvway I think I'll take
Moses No 1, Raamses II after
that and Egypt Airways some
distance after that a long dis-
tance.
Aswan, June 18, 1981
Happy "Nasser's Victory in
1956" Day! That is the explana-
tion we got for the 10-cannon
salute starting at 5 a.m. this
morning. As our guide said,
"They could have done it at 10
a.m., but the military is very pa-
triotic." It sounded like dynamite
blasting right outside our
window. Quite a welcome!
At the dock, one peddler was
selling Ameracees three for a
dollar." Ameracees are yar-
mulkes. I bought three.
2 pjn. Leave it to our friend,
the "happy hooker" (hawker). As
we leave the Aswan Oberei Hotel,
to go to Luxor, he'8 on the boat
again, only this time he is selling
"Nubian hats," also three for a
dollar. (He also exchanges money
at 15 percent below the regular
rate.)
On the flight from Aswan to
Luxor one really sees the story of
the Nile: beautiful fertile areas, in
some places 10 or more miles
wide, then a desert with a town
on it (as if they wouldn't waste
fertile ground for houses). One
really understands without the
Nile there is no Egypt. Away
from the Nile there is that terrible
nothingness, flat or mountain-
ous, it doesn't support life.
Luxor is green at least from
the air!
Luxor Temple Luxor
Temple, the private sancturary of
the King, it seems a shame to
keep it to oneself. But, if not
invited, you just have to find
your own shul! This is also the
Temple of Raamses II (as our
guide says "in his modesty").
The individual statues are not as
large as those in Abu Simbel but
it's huge. It's a shame not to
invite anyone to dinner at such
an impressive place.
June 19, 8 O'clock We were
told to expect this, but we were
still surprised. Being accosted by
all sorts of people trying to sell
you things is downright discon-
certing. One little girl tried to
give a doll to Adrianne. The chil-
dren look so helpless. If you dare
feel sorry for them, you're in
trouble. These children live in
hovels over the graves. There are
secret entrances, and according
to El Seyed, given the chance
they will do the same thing their
parents and ancestors have done,
rob graves. El Seyed has no com-
passion for them. He says they
could work if they wanted; who
except grave robbers would
choose to live on a barren hill
without a local water supply?
The tombs with frescos and
reliefs are astounding the
colors In some are still mag-
nificently vivid'and the scenes
depicted Treveal a way of life, and
death. I think of the Biblical
words, "I will turn your feasting
into days of mourning" as de-
picted, the celebrations of life are
exceeded only by the celebrations
of death.
Why choose this god-forsaken
Valley of the Kings for the
tombs? It is because of the sym-
bolism of nature. The sun rises in
the east. Kings always lived on
the east side. The sun sets in the
west. Kings are buried on the
west side of the Nile.
What feelings do I have of all
this? It is so mixed. Admiration
for their skill and yet great sad-
ness that people celebrated death
so much and had to use their
power to enslave people to build
thses tombs. Even understand-
ing the theology, I compare it
with Judaism where everyone is
buried in a kittel, and there is no
class "distinctign in death, even
though there may have been in
life. There is a feeling of sadness
involved as I reflect on all of this.
I had this feeling this morning
as we saw those magnificent
tombs. I feel it now as I go
through this huge Temple of
Karnak. where king after kmg
added to what was, each one
trying to be more splendid than
the predecessor, each one having
exclusive worship in his Temple-
Here again I think of the priestly
system, it is a fact that their
grandest times of worship were
the times that all the people were
there. We may not accept the
idea of their vicarious atonement
on Yom Kippur but to their
credit, they did it in behalf of the
people and in the presence of the
people. The grandeur was to be
shared and looking at this
Temple of Karnak I appreciate
this in a way I never did before.
In three days we have seen in-
credible egos, magnificent monu-
ments, engineering and building
skills that make one realize why
ancient Egypt was such a power.
Yet someone noted in discussion
this evening, that with all the
reliefs and frescoes, we never saw
a single smile. Maybe this is the
ultimate statement on the
subject, and why in these three
days I have admired the skills,
but have, at the same time, felt
no emotion.
To be continued.
AW ACS Threat Denied
Continued from Page 1
comprehensive security strategy
for the Middle East as a region in
response to Soviet moves in the
area in recent years. In such a
'regional strategy' any one aspect
by definition is related to other
aspects, but no strict con-
ditional ity such as has been
suggested by recent media
reports exists.
"In formulating a regional
security strategy, we seek the co-
operation of all of our friends in
the Middle East Israel, Saudi
Arabia, Egypt and other coun-
tries. Both the AW ACS and air
material package and the strate-
gic cooperation measures dis-
cussed with the Israelis last week
grow out of our mutual concern
over the threat from the Soviets
and their surrogates.
"These proposals are intended
to address the individual security
concerns of Israel and of Saudi
Arabia. They are not balanced off
one against the other. However, I
want to stress that they are com-
plementary elements of our ef-
forts to regional security against
external threats."
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
^X.Sepu^
About Strategic Ties
Much Talk But No Action
Continued from Page 1
and elsewhere by the Soviet Un-
ion. He said the two countries
would make a "common effort"
through strategic cooperation
"for the sake of mutual security"
and for the entire free world.
THE PREMIER denied that
the strategic cooperation concept
was "compensation" for Israel to
placate it over the Administra-
tions's decision to sell AW ACS
reconnaissance aircraft and en-
hancement equipment for F-15
fighter-bombers to Saudi Arabia.
He said that what he called the
"double deal" the selling of
AWACS and the F-15 embellish-
ments that would give them
offensive capability is "a dan-
ger to Israel's security."
Begin said Reagan allowed him
and other members of his party
to set out in full detail their con-
cerns over the AWACS sale. He
said the President and his aides
then gave their reasons for going
ahead with the sale. But Begin
refused to call on Congress to
veto the proposed deal. Congress
received the Administration s in-
formal notification of the sale
Sept. 9 and has 50 days to veto it
by vote of both houses.
Sen. Bob Packwood (R., Ore.),
who is heading the Senate fight
against the AWACS sale, has
said that a "signal" from Begin
might be needed to get Senators
"sitting on the fence" to join the
opposition. But Begin said he
would give no such "so-called
signal" to the elective legislative
branch of another country. He
said, however, that he would con-
tinue to repeat his view that the
proposed sale endangers Israel.
IN HIS departing words to
Begin, Reagan said the U.S. will
help Egypt and Israel build upon
their peace treaty and "stand
ready to develop the peace
process." Begin said at his press
conference that the Ad-
ministration did not say who the
U.S. will send when the autono-
my negotiations resume in Cairo
Sept. 23 to 24. But he shot down
a suggestion that the meeting
might be held in New York.
He said that he and President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt had
agreed to resume the talks after a
14-month suspension and believe
they should be held in the region.
Begin said he thought the talks
should be held at least twice a
week and that unlike some
Egyptian officials, he didn't
think they should begin from
scratch because agreement
already has been achieved on
many points. Begin said he hoped
an agreement on full autonomy
could be reached by the end of
this year.
Asked about suggestions by
some in the U.S. that no progress
could be achieved as long as he
heads Israel's government, Begin
quipped, "What can I do if I was
reelected?" He said he was
elected democratically and that
he had never made a remark such
as that attributed to Gen. Sher-
man that he would not run, and if
elected would not serve. "I apolo-
gize to you (the press) that I was
reelected," Begin said.
HE ALSO denied that he was
inflexible He noted that in the
peace agreement with Egypt, Is-
rael gave up much, particularly
the Sinai oil wells which means
that it now pays Egypt $500 mil-
lion a year for oil, and also made
the "still painful decision" to
abandon settlements in Sinai
Begin declared that Israel will
never negotiate with the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
which, as in the past, he labeled a
"neo-Nazi organization." He
noted that E! Fatah, the PLO's
military arm, at a recent con-
ference in Damascus, passed a
resolution calling for the
complete liberation of Palestine
and liquidation of the Zionist
entity economically, politically,
militarily, culturally and psychc-
logcially."
Begin said that Israel takes
such statements "seriously" and
that no nation would negotiate
with an organization that wants
to destroy it. He added that at
the same confrence, the PLO
passed a resolution calling for
"strengthening the strategic al-
liance with the Socialist countries
headed by the Soviet Union" He
claimed that this proves the PLO
is a servant of Moscow.
ON ANOTHER matter, Begin
defended Sadat' for taking what
he called "harsh" actions against
his opponents in Egypt. Saying
he had been prepared for the
question, Begin observed that
while actions such as those taken
by Sadat were "unthinkable" in
the U.S. or Israel, the Egyptian
President acted to prevent "Kho-
meinism" from "taking over" in
Egypt and to protect the peace
process. Begin said fanatical
Moslem fundamentalists were a
danger to Egypt and other Arab
countries.
The Israeli Premier lunched
with the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committeee and later
with the House Foreign Affaris
Committee. He also met with in-
dividual Senators at Blair House.
Later he was feted by Israeli Am-
bassador and Mrs. Ephraim
Evron at a gala dinner at the Na-
tional Portrait Gallery. He left
for New York Friday after break
fasting with Secretary of State'
Alexander Haig, and meeting
with the Rev. Jerry Falwell and
other leaders of the Moral Ma-
jority and with AFL-CIO presi-
dent Lane Kirkland.
JTA Report by David Friedman
.v.v.v.v.v.w
U.S. Embassy in Rome
Refuses Visa to Capucci
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department
said that its U.S. Embassy in Rome has denied a visa to
Archbishop Hilarion Capucci, the former Melkite Arch-
bishop of Jerusalem, to visit the United States because of
his 1974 conviction in Israel for gun smuggling.
State Department Spokesman Dean Fischer said that
the Emigration and Naturalization Act makes "in-
eligible" for admission to the United States persons who
"advocate or teach violence." He said that Capucci's con-
viction in Israel "renders him ineligible." Fischer said the
decision was made in Rome by a Consular officer there on
the basis of an opinion from the State Department.

20 Students Receive
$60,000 in Scholarships
NEW YORK JWB scholar
ships totaling $60,000 have been
awarded to 20 students all of
them future professional staff
members of J WB-affiliated Jew-
ish Community Centers and YM
& YWHAa.
Dr. Harold Shpeen of Cherry
Hill, N.J., chairman of JWB's
Scholarship Committee, an-
nounced the awards will assist
the students to get. their
required education in graduate
social work schools of uni-
versities and colleges.
JWB provides scholarships in
its capacity as the major service
agency for JCCs, YM & YWHAs,
and camps serving more than one
million Jews.
JWB President Robert L. Ad-
ler of Chicago, commenting en
Shpeen s announcement, noted,
"For more than 20 years JWB
board members, foundations,
federations, JCCs and other
agencies and individuals have
provided scholarships to
strengthen the quality of Jewish
life in North America and so that
JCCa and YM & YWHAa can be
assured of an adequate supply of
qualified professionals.
"The emphasis of JWB's
Scholarship Program has been
changed, due to the complexity of
the operation of Jewish Com-
munity Centers and the need for
especially Jewishly-motivated
people."
"We are searching for persons
who will be identified as future
professional leaders in the Center
field. Leadership potential and
Jewish commitment are the
prime factors in making the
scholarship awards," Shpeen
said. "The amount of the scholar-
ship has been dramatically in-
creased in accordance with this
new thrust."
Individuals wishing to
strengthen the quality of Jewish
life have a rare opportunity to
establish scholarships in their
name, or to honor someone's
memory. Those interested are
urged to contact Robert Fischer,
JWB's director of Fiscal De-
velopment and Management, 15
East 26 St., New York, NY
10010. JWB's Scholarship Pro-
gram was coordinated by Barry
Hantman.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
and Jewish Community Centers
and YM & YWHAs.
Effective
Communication
The Visiting Nurse Associa-
tion and Tampa Jewish School
Service co-sponsor a free work-
shop on Sept. 17 entitled "Effec
tive Communication: The Wav
To Better Understanding.''
This all-day workshop taught
communication skills to aid the
volunteer, friend, or caretaker of
the ill and disabled person at
home, in hospitals or nursing
homes. ^
The first half of the workshop
consisted of information and
examples of effective and ineffec-
tive systems of communication
The second half included role
playing and supervised practice
of the new skills.
John Arnaldi, M.A. of the Hu-
man Resources Center. Brandon
lead the training.
If there are others who wish to
take a course like this, the pro-
gram will be offered again
Contact Tampa Jewish Social
Service.
CJF 50th Anniversary W$
Open Nov. 10-15
NEW YORK Two hundred
Jewish Federations in the United
States and Canada will begin
celebrating the 50th Anniversary
Year of their national association
- the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions at the 50th annual CJF
General Assembly, Nov. 10-16 in
St. Louis. CJF's half-century of
service to local communities re-
flects the growth of Federations
as a moving force of con-
temporary Jewish life throughout
North America.
A variety of special events are
planned for the 50th General
Assembly, which is expected to
include more than 2,500 parti-
cipants. A new video presenta-
tion on the history of the Council
and the Jewish community it
serves, as seen through the eyes
of CJF's Past Presidents, will be
premiered at the opening Plenary
Session. A musical offering with
narration has been composed to
celebrate the anniversary year.
The theme of "CJF-50" will
run through the more than 100
sessions of the General Assem-
bly, which cover every aspect of
Federation's responsibilities and
concerns. During the coming
year, many Federations in cities
across the U.S. and Canada will
be marking Council's anniversary
with special programs.
The Council of Jewish Fed-
erations was established in 1932
to serve as the association of the
growing number of Jewish com-
munity organizations in North
America. In its first decade, CJF
demonstrated that an inter-
change of experiences and joint
action by communities served to
increase fund raising, raise
standards of service, generate
vital new programs and
strengthen the North American
Jewish community as a whole.
The Holocaust and the birth of
the State of Israel brought an in-
tensified world focus and sense of
unity to the Jewish people of
North America. Welfare Fund
revenues increased dramatically
and CJF was instrumental in de-
veloping systems of ac-
countability and responsibility
for distributing the funds being
contributed by North American
Jewry for the rescue and re-
habilitation of the Jewish people
overseas.
Simultaneously, CJF served
the internal needs of Federations
in the post-war years. Assistance
in community planning, local
VfKKI
BRUNHILD
SILVERMAN
Harpist available
AtaHabiator
SpKlalmnqtn
"4
social mtviom and
panded aa Jewish ltfe
United States aJj V <*!
assumed a new coba*?!
aenae of purpose ^,n *
New services added by CJs .
Heeled the growing SJJjl
tion of the Federation SSM
the 1960's and WO'a'ftjH
panded services included^
areas of endowment fund?]
velopment; planning 2 *'
nancing of Jewish educ
communications public cell
leadership development' i
to college youth and'B
Controllers Institute;
eration-Synagogue re'iatb
Federation personnel devZI
ment; public social policy
policies affecting philanthWl
United Way relations, and\V
en's Division.
In 1976. CJF opened ,j
Washington Action Officetoi
local Federations in secuiM
government funding for x>M
welfare programs. In 1978^1
Canadian office und Westnj
Area office in the United Stittil
were established to furtherJ
prove service to local co3
munities.
The Council completed its fir* j
half-century with a massmj
"CJF Review" process atnl
and one-half-year study of e
aspect of CJF organization:,
operation. Recornmendatiou.
emanating from the CJF Reviau
were approved by Federtterj
delegates at an historic imat
held in June, 1979, and
currently being implemented.
Today the Council's 2gJ
constituent Federations embnajj
over 95 percent of the Jeiitn
population of North Ameriaj
The General Assembly has in tb
past 50 years grown to become
the major convocation of Jewish.
life in North America.

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


September 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
lei School
Starts New
Session
Del School is back in session, 130 students strong in grades one
[eight. Pictured are scenes from the August 28 reception for
and students which set the tone for the school year which
August 31. Of the 14 faculty members, half are new this year,
(this preschool opening socializing very important.
truisiin. Hillel School second grader, with Leah Davidson,
Uierkowitz and Debbie Fiefeld, a new Judaic studies and
teacher.
member Rabbi Theodore Brod with Hillel School eighth
I Relicia Efros.
u.
. over the computer (which students may use during recess)
tna Bernstein, seventh grade, and sixth graders Robert
In and Daniel Bornstein.
Kosher Lunch Menu
- lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition aad
.'Hy Program is sponsored by the HilUborough County
(mission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
y. site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF SEPT. 21 25
Beef Stew, Green Beans, Rosey Applesauce, Whole
heat Bread, Ginger Snaps
ny Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Whipped Irish
Potatoes, Tomato Gumbo, Apricot Halves, Roll, Chocolate
Chip Cake
Desday Beef Pattie with Gravy, Yellow Corn, Whipped
Jrish Potatoes, Tossed Salad with Green Pepper with
French Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread. Fresh Orange
May Fish with Tartar Sauce, Escalloped Potatoes, Peas,
vole Slaw, Roll, Canned Peaches
|y Oven Chicken with Gravy, Rice. Spinach, Carrot and
Pineapple Salad. Whole Wheat Bread, Apple Juice
Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Roth
Friedman
HALL FRIEDMAN
Julia Helene Hall and Frank
Roth Friedman were married
August 22 in the Country Club of
Mobile. The bride is the
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Phyfer Hall, Mobile, and the
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Friedman, Tampa.
Rabbi David A. Baylinson of
Temple Beth Or Montgomery,
and Rev. Barry Thornton, St.
Paul's Episcopal Church, Mobile
officiated.
The bride's attendants were
Mrs. James Grodnick, matron of
honor, and Anne Hefferman,
maid of honor. Bridesmaids were
Mrs. Ted Kramer, St. Petersburg
and Frances Friedman,
Columbia, S'C", sisters of the
groom; Danna Underwood,
Lynda Garstecki and Mary Gay
Outlaw.
Herbert Friedman was his
son's best man. The groomsmen
were William Friedman, Chicago,
brother of the groom; and Robert
Hall, Jr.. Fredrick HaU and
David Hall, brothers of the bride;
Allen McBride, Ted Kramer, St.
Petersburg and Jason Parrott.
The groom's neice and nephew,
Rebecca Ann Kramer and Robert
Charles Kramer, St. Petersburg,
were flower girl and ring bearer.
Following the reception at the
Country Club of Mobile, the
bridal couple took a wedding trip
to San Francisco and Las Vegas.
They will live in Gainesville
where the groom is completing
his degree in dentistry at the
University of Florida.
Summer Dip
By NORM A BAR ACH
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
Summer entertaining tends to
be less formal than at other
seasons of the year. Cool, refresh-
ing vegetable dips especially go
over well during the summer.
Here are two types you might
like to try. Prepare them a day
ahead of time.
CREAM CHEESE DIP
4 oz8. cream cheese
1 j cup sour cream
'/ cup mayonnaise
2 garlic cloves, crushed
!/i cup chili sauce
1 tsp. parsley flakes
Mix all ingredients together;
refrigerate.
SPINACH DIP
2 cups mayonnaise
1 cup frozen spinach
1 tsp. salt
'/t tsp. pepper
1 and '/i tsps. onion powder
'/i tsp. garlic powder
Thaw spinach and drain well.
Combine all ingredients;
refrigerate.
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
PartTlnw
TEMPLE EMETH
CONSERVATIVE COrKl.
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Bch. 33445
NO HEBREW SCHOOL
Mai Resume And Salary desired
ToAbCTwAddmasAttHABtoom
, Begin in Blistering
Attack on Israeli Media
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTAj
Premier Menachem Begin
delivered a blistering at-
tack on the Israeli news
media here Sunday night
which he claimed was
against his government. He
also angrily rejected
charges that he had
surrendered to the demand
of the extreme Orthodox
Aguda Israel Party in order
to reform his governing
coalition.
The Premier spoke before a
gathering of Herat U.S.A. at the
Roosevelt Hotel, where he was
greeted with tumultuous shouts
of "Begin, Begin." Devoting
most of his speech to the chal-
lenges his party faces in Israel,
Begin assailed the media there,
complaining that all of the news-
papers, radio and television "are
against us."
HE SINGLED out the
Engligh-language Jerusalem
Post, whose criticism of his
government, he said, was
"poisonous." He also denounced
the independent daily, Haaretz,
which he claimed "is much
worse" than Davar, the organ of
the opposition Labor Party.
Begin called for the establish-
ment of a new newspaper in
Israel to be called Likud.
The Premier insisted that his
government "is a stable govern-
ment." He rejected assertions
that its bare majority of one seat
in the Knesset indicated a fragile
government. He also insisted
that he had not "surrendered" to
the Aguda Israel in exchange for
its support of his coalition.
Begin said he believed that
state institutions in Israel should
be closed on the Sabbath, and
when the Aguda demanded that
the national airline, El Al, sus-
pend all operations on that day,
he agreed.
BEGIN REPEATED the same
argument later in the evening
when he received the covenant of
Peace Award from the Syna-
gogue Council of America at the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel. He said
"we did not surrender" to the
Religious parties. He said that
individuals could do what ever
they pleased on the Sabbath, but
state institutions had to be
closed.
We Need Each Other,
Begin Tells Falwell
Continued from Page 1
mentalist Christians, met for 30
minutes with the Premier at Blair
House.
FALWELL TOLD reporters
that he was invited to the meet-
ing by the Israel Embassy and
that he drew up the list of the
other guests who included the
three top political officials from
Virginia, where he lives: Gov.
John Dalton, a Republican, and
Senators John Warner, a Repub-
lican, and Harry Byrd, an In-
dependent.
Also present was Gerald
Strober, executive director of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, a long time supporter
of close ties between Jews and
fundamentalist Christians. Begin
stressed to the group that "there
is a special relationship between
Jews and Christians that is dear
to me," Falwell said.
The Moral Majority leader said
that fundamentalist Christians
support Israel's right to exist.
There is "no question in our
minds that God did deed the land
to Abraham and his descend-
ants," he said. "We believe that
God deals with nations in relation
to how nations deal with Israel."
He said on this basis the Soviet
Union's major mistake is not its
enmity to the United States but
its harsh treatment of Jews and
the State of Israel.
BEGIN ALSO told the visitors
that he was "greatly pleased"
with his talks with President
Reagan and that he had found
Reagan to be "a true friend of Is-
rael," Falwell said. The Moral
Majority leader said that most
American Christians believe that
the United States needs Israel for
its own security and that Israel is
"America's only stable friend in
the Middle East."
Falwell said he could not say
whether the Moral Marjority
would oppose the sale of AW ACS
to Saudi Arabia. Asked for his
personal opinion, he replied, "I
hope we don't do it."
Warner, a member of the
Senate Arms Services Com-
mittee, said that since his com-
mittee will be holding hearings on
the AWACS transaction, he is
trying to take a neutral position
on the proposal for the time
being. But he said the strategic
cooperation that was worked out
by Reagan and Begin during
their two days of talks will pro-
vide a "proper balance" between
Israel and the moderate Arab
-*w.
I BOB LEITMAN, CLU
14902 N.Florida Ave.
Tampa, Fla. 33612
.
Office. 961-1849
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
^y.Sept*^.
Holiday Foods/Recipes
ROSH HASH AN AH
POT ROAST
4 pound beef chuck
cross rib pot roast
boneless
2 teaspoons salt
Vi teaspoon pepper
Vt teaspoon garlic powder
one third cup red wine
1 pound small onions
peeled and parboiled
Vi pound fresh
mushrooms, sliced
Line a shallow roasting pan
with Heavy Duty Reynolds
Wrap; place second sheet of foil
large enough to permit adequate
wrapping of roast in pan. Season
roast with salt, pepper and garlic
powder; place in pan. Pour wine
over roast. Seal second sheet of
foil by bringing 2 foil sides up
over roast; fold down tightly in a
series of locked folds. Fold short
ends up and over again; crimp to
seal. Cook in 300 degrees oven 3
to 3Vi hours or until tender.
During last'/ hour of cooking,
turn down foil; surround roast
with vegetables, allowing roast to
brown on top. To serve, remove
roast from wrapping; arrange:
with vegetables on serving
platter. Thicken juiices with,
potato starch.
Makes: 6 to 8 servings.
APPLE SPICED BRISKET
5 pound beef brisket
(first cut) flat half,
boneless
1 teaspoon salt
one third cup honey
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 teaspoon nutmeg
2'/i cups apple juice
2 tablespoons raisins
1 small apple,
coarsely chopped
Line a 2-inch deep pan with
Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap,
leaving a IVi-inch collar around
edges. Prick brisket with a fork
on both sides; sprinkle with salt.
Place brisket in pan. Cook, un-
covered, in 450 degree oven 50
minutes. Remove grease from
pan. Combine honey, cinnamon,
ginger and nutmeg; stir in apple
juice; pour over roast. Cover with
a length of foil the size of pan ant
collar. Fold cover and collai
together, sealing tightly. Reduci
oven temperature to 350 degrees
Cook l'/i to 2 hours, or unti
tender. Place brisket on warn
platter. Pour liquid into sauce
pan; add apple and raisins. Brinj
mixture to a boil; reduce heat
simmer 3 minutes. Slice brisket
thin against grain. To serve;
spoon sauce over brisket slices^
Makes: 8 to 10 servings.
FESTIVE POTATO TZIMMES
one third cup honey
2 tablespoons orange
or lemon juice
'/i teaspoon monosodium
glutamate
Vi teaspoon ground nutmeg
Vi teaspoon salt
2 medium potatoes, pared
and cut into eighths
2 medium sweet potatoes,
pared and cut into
eighths
3 large carrots, pared and
cut into 1-inch pieces
1 package (12 oz.) pitted
prunes
Preheat oven to 325 degrees
Place large size (14"x20")
Reynolds Oven Cooking Bag in
12x8x2-inch baking dish. Com-
bine honey, orange juice, mono-
sodium glutamate, nutmeg and
salt in bag; turn gently to mix.
Add potatoes, carrots and
prunes; turn gently to coat with
honey mixture. Close bag with
nylon tie; make 6 half-inch slits
in top. Cook l'/i hours or until
vegetables are tender. Makes: 6
servings.
Microwave Oven:
Follow directions above except
mkro-cooll on-high power set-
ting, 30 to 35 min es, turning
dish periodically.
APRICOT BRUNCH CAKE
1 cup shredded coconut
1-3 cup packed brown sugar
2 tablespoons Margarine, melted
' i teaspoon cinnamon
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1 Vi cups granulated sugar
Vi cup Margarine
Vi cup milk
2 eggs
1 teaspoon vanilla
1V* cups flour
1 teaspoon baking powder
Vi teaspoon baking soda
Vi teaspoon salt
Vi cup Apricot Preserves
Grease and flour sides of 9-inch springform pan with ring
insert. Combine coconut, brown sugar, margarine and cinna-
mon; mix well. Sprinkle on bottom of pan.
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and margarine; mixing
until well blended. Blend in eggs and vanilla. Add combined dry
ingredients, alternately with milk, mixing well after each ad-
dition. Pour half of batter over coconut mixture. Dot with
preserves; cover with remaining batter. Bake at 350 degrees, 1
hour. Cool 10 minutes; remove from pan.
BUTTERMILK BLINTZES
1 cup sifted cake flour
14 teaspoon baking soda
salt
2 tablespoons sugar
3 eggs
2 tablespoons butter, melted
1 Vi cups buttermilk
1 egg yolk
3 cups Breakstone's Cottage Cheese
2 tablespoons confectioners sugar
' i teaspoon cinnamon
V* teaspoon vanilla extract
Breakstone's Sour Cream
Cherry Preserve
Sift together cake flour, soda, Vi teaspoon salt, and
granulated sugar. Beat eggs well. Stir in butter and buttermilk.
Gradually stir in sifted dry ingredients until smooth. Slowly
heat 6-inch skillet. Pour 2 tablespoons batter into buttered skil-
let. Tip skillet from side to side to spread batter evenly over
bottom. Bake blintze on one side only until lightly browned.
Loosen edge from pan with spatula; tip pan and slide out
blintze. Repeat until all batter is used. Beat egg yolk slightly.
Stir in cottage cheese, confectioners sugar, cinnamon, V* tea-
spoon salt, and vanilla. Spoon 2 level tablespoonfuls of filling in
center on brown side of each blintze. Fold in two opposite sides
of blintze together. Before serving, brown blintzes in butter on
both sides. Serve topped with sour cream and cherry preserve.
Breakstone's cottage cheese and sour cream are certified
kosher.
EGGPLANT AND PASTA
CASSEROLE
1 teaspoon salt
1 medium-sized eggplant, sliced W thick
Vi cup cooking oil
Vi cup chopped onions
2 cans (15 oz. each) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in tomato sauce
1 cup grated Mozzarella cheese
Salt eggplant slices; place waxed paper over them; weight
with large platter for 15 minutes. Dry slices with absorbent
paper. Fry eggplant slices in cooking oil; drain on absorbent
paper Saute onions lightly. Arrange a layer of fried eggplant on I
top of Cheese Ravioli; then, sauteed onions. Sprinkle with half of
grated Mozzarella cheese. Continue layering: Cheese Ravioli
eggplant slices, then cheese. Bake uncovered for 20 minutes in'
dot) degrees over or until cheese is golden. Serves 4-6.
CHICKEN IN MUSTARD SAUCE
A NEW DISH FOR THE NEW YEAR
Feeding a family while coping with soaring food prices is
enough to make you want to fly the coop. Speaking of coops 8
chicken is still a low cost. healthful alternative^ expensive cuts
of meat Experiment with new ways to spice up your old favorite
chicken recipes. Try serving fried chicken in a zesty mustard
sauce^ Inexpensive ingredients such as spicy brown mustard
SmLSSS rfd L* m the **"* behind this
original and tasty flavor combination.
HOME STYLE CHICKEN
IN MUSTARD SAUCE
5 packets G. Washington's (R)Golden
Seasoning and Broth
Vi cup flour
1 chicken, cut in pieces
Vi cup butter or margarine
1 cup water
1 tablespoon chopped scallions
1 teaspoon tarragon
3 tablespoons Gulden's (R) Spicy Brown Mustard
l cup parve non-dairy creamer
Combine 3 packets of seasoning and broth with flour coat
chicken pieces. Brown chicken pieces n buttwunSgffi
ShTTT* ? P8Cket1' f Sea' borth in f c
Add to skillet along with scalli. ,irragon c
t.nue cooking over tew heat unl ^J %
chicken ,s fork tender. Mix mustaru ndirv cream.
Pour over simmered chicken; stir gently cover Allnw ,
simmer 10 more minutes. Serves 4. uv- cover. Allow to
kosherVaShingtn S 'R' G'den SeaSnin and Bro* certified
GETTING THE MOST OUT OF COFFEE
FLAVOR IS TIMING
Don't perk Maxwell Hours (R) for more than 8 minut*.
Longer than 8 minutes, you start to get a slightly bitter bin. I
taste. If you like your coffee strong, use a little less water. f
The only way to improve on a good, fresh cup of coffee an]
serve freshly baked cakes with it made with Post Cereals.
BLUEBERRY CAKE
IV* cups all-purpose flour
1 teaspoon baking soda
' < teaspoon baking powder
V* teaspoon salt
Vi teaspoon ground cinnamon
Vi teaspoon ground nutmeg
Vi cup margarine or vegetable shortening
V* cup sugar
legg
Vi cup light corn syrup or light molasses
1 cup hot water
1 Vi cups fresh or drained frozen blueberries +
2 cups Post (R) 40 percent Bran Flakes
+ Or use 1 can (14-Vi oz.) blueberries.
Mix flour with soda, baking powder, salt and spices. Crew ]
margarine: gradually beat in sugar. Add egg and beat until well
blended. Gradually beat in corn syrup and water. Add__
mixture, beating until smooth. Stir in blueberries and ceral!
pour into a greased and floured 9-inch square pan. Bake at 3SJ
degrees for 40 to 45 minutes or until cake tester inserted a]
center comes out clean. Serve warm, cut in squares, wil]
whipped topping, if desired. Makes 9 to 12 servings.
+NOTE: Recipe may be doubled.
BREADS AND COFFEE CAKES
"BERRY MARBLE-OUS"
COFFEE CAKE
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1 cup sugar
12 cup Margarine
2 eggs
1 teaspoon grated orange rind
'/teaspoon vanilla
1V* cups flour
1 teaspoon baking powder
Vi teaspoon baking soda
1 < teaspoon salt
Vi cup milk
Vi cup Red Raspberry Preserves
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and margarine, miiinj
until well blended. Add eggs, one at a time, muting well after |
each addition. Blend in rind and vanilla. Add combined dry
ingredients alternately with mule, mixing well after each id-
dition. Pour into greased and floured 9-inch springform pan; dot
with preserves. Cut through batter with knife several times b
marble effect. Bake at 350 degrees, 1 hour. Cool 10 minute);
remove from pan.
CHEESY NUT BREAD
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1-3 cup granulated sugar
!egg
2 Vi cups flour
1-3 cup granulated sugar
1-3 cup packed brown sugar
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon salt
Vi cup oil
Vt cup milk
2 eggs
1 cup chopped nuts
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and egg, mixing"** j
well blended.
Combine dry ingredients. Add combined oil, milk and eggs,
mixing just until moistened. Stir in nuts and rind. Spread leap
batter onto bottom of greased 9-inch springform pan with nnj
insert. Pour in cream cheese mixture; cover with remain"*
batter. Bake at 350 degrees, 1 hour. Cool 10 minutes; removi j
from pan. Invert to serve.
"PHILLY" BANANA BREAD
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand| Cream Cheese
1 cup sugar
Vi cup Margarine
2 eggs
I cup mashed banana
2'/4 cups flour
IVi teaspoons baking powder
II teaspoon baking soda
1 cup chopped nuts
Combbu d cream cheese, sugar and margarine, mil?']
until well Mended. Add eggs, one at a time, mixing weU"
each addition Blend in bananas Add combined dry >nF*T2|
mixing jusi ,r;;;l moistened. Stir in nuts Pour into greas*5
floured 9-inch springform pan with ring insert Bake *
degrees. i hour. Cool 10 minutes; remove from pan.


lT September 18,1981
The Jewish FLoridian of Tampa
PageB
Memoir of a German Foreign Service Officer
nowhere, to no time, no
ntinued from Page 4
lost of the headstones contain
v numbers" as epitaph. But
Staden remembers one of
i: 'Saul Silvermann, born in
bin, died here in 1946 ..."
cemetery, the reader
, is the resting place of the
n's of the Holocaust at Camp
engrud there in the valley
her ancestral home belong-
j her father, the Baron Ernst
[Neurath, where she and the
|of her family lived and spent
litler years.
HER father, Von Staden
|ls that he was an inveterate
er who tried to maintain his
cratic cool throughout the
carnage. Still, she records
aying of the Jews brought to
| at Camp Wiesengrund:
ose people ... are criminals,
i good thing they are so well-
ded"
her mother, she writes that
ktrary to my father, she
ht the Nazi rise to power
[a catastrophe," and that her
her warned that most
nans reacted to Hitler "like
I're drunk. And when he
it, he's going to rearm '
when he rearms, there wil
\n. And if there's war, the) (
ountry will be destroyed."
Dl, her mother's accurate
Options were not enough, ac
ng to Von Staden, to keep
dhi being caught up in the
kenness herself, ultimately
|)lf to go charging into the
world of feverish patriotic
fcr to help stir it up some more
L in the wake of the liberation
I Camp Wiesengrund, she
nd up in an allied prison for
; pro-Hitler activity.
JT THE mother's sins were
Irently tempered by her good
|sher obsession with the
truction of Camp Wie-
fund in the valley to which
win- being sent as prisoners
i weak or too sick to work .
tame from all over Ger-
|y: from Neckareb. from
from Dachau Countless
ibers died of dysentery, of in-
inal bleeding, of starvation
tuberculosis Two
sind corpses were buried in
Inround the camps."
amp Wiesengrund, her
r Ix-held how the Jews
everywhere, these scrawny
IBs, Their eyes were
\\. t heir faces the color of
They were covered with
and crawling with lice," and
|Staden recalls her mother's
:ish and despair: "They've
[Nazis) got to get some kind
[edical help here. They can't
them like this!" a naive
fion calculated to suggest
'their death in this terrible
ner may not have been what
Nazis intended so very pre-
' in the first place.
?ere is in Von Staden's
ting a view of the German
cracy's schizophrenia fasci-
by Hitler and revolted by
*azi bestiality as if they
two entirely different
s, as if Germany could have
rithout the other.
h MOTHER, viewing the
behind barbed wire of
beating prisoners who
i no sound" even when
is cursed and started strik-
?he men with their rifle
' declares: "What kind of
are these anyway? They
longer human beings."
uard, twisting the sense of
j)rror with the slightest shift
Iphasis in words, replies in
T>nt agpvrnent: "They are
subhumans. You can
at for yourself," which was
kat she had meant at all.
Wendelgard von Staden
:%%%W^:::W:W:WKS:%%^
Leo
>liii A typical German family? A
typical German experience? Is
this what Von Staden dredges up
there in the valley where Camp
Wiesengrund was constructed?
There is the will cynically to say
"yes" and to move from the
morbid condition of the
Holocaust to the pathological
condition of those Germans
whose seeming schizophrenia
permitted the Holocaust finally
to occur.
But the answer is in fact "no."
"Darkness Over the Valley" is
far too honest for the deception of
a "yes." If Von Staden's father
buried his indifference in the
practice of art and the glories of
past history, awaiting their
return, her uncle breathes the full
stench of the period upon them
all. For Constantin Freiherr von
Neurath was Hitler's adviser on
foreign affairs, whose onlv act of
contrition at Nuremberg was this
statement: "I was always
against punishment without the
possibility of defense." On Oct.
1, 1946, he was found guilty of
crimes against humanity.
VON NEURATH was himself
sent to Spandau for 15 years,
only to be released-in 1954. He
died two years later. Von Staden
says of her uncle that he "played
an important role in the lives of
us children." even though'"a rift
had developed between the
brothers over the estate, and our
families had little to do with each
other."
This background apart, Von
Staden is equally honest in other
details, minor on their face but
monumentally significant in
terms of the Hitlerian condition.
For example, the family gardner,
Hanne, is discovered to be a
secret half-Jew. Recalls Von
Staden: "I was rather taken
aback by my parents' decision to
let Hanne stay with us. Jews
were thought to be strange and
dangerous; yet I had hardly ever
met a Jew myself. Since child-
hood, I had heard bad stories
about them ..."
When she first saw the in-
famous vellow emblem, her
mother explained "The Star o'
David. All Jews have to wear it.
Thev're persecuted by Hitler
because they're of a different
race."
Again, the twisting of the
sense of horror with the slightest
shift of emphasis in words, this
time from daughter of aristocrat
to aristocrat herself: "Because
they crucified Jesus .'. That's
what our teacher had told us."
WHY DOBS Von Staden, her-
self a former officer in the Federal
Republic's Foreign Service,
where she met and married
| Berndt von Staden, the one-time
West German Ambassador to the
United States, write this painful
account?
She says of the new generation
of her country that it has grown
up "in a world so vastly different
from the one we knew that they
have little understanding of the
circumstances that shaped our
lives." And, Von Staden won-
ders: "What right did I have to
bother other people with my
memories?"
Perhaps it was the tombstone
of Saul Silvermann in the little
cemetery in the valley where
Camp Wiesengrund stood that
gave her the right. For, she
concludes, if she did not write
"Darkness over the Valley," then
"who would remember why those
stones were there?"
And so Camp Wiesengrund is
Von Staden's personal "Divine
Comedy," her descent into the
hideous netherworld of Ger-
many's mortally sinful history,
consigning its people and a whole
country to hell. It is there that
she hopes perhaps to expiate her
own, and her country's, com-
plicity in the death of Saul
Silvermann multiplied by six-
million.
IN ALL of the stench and
hopelessness of Wiesengrund, her
reminiscence rises in an almost
lyrical manner as Von Staden
recalls her growing relationship
with Jakob, one of the Jewish
prisoners among the "sick on
bare cota. hardly any
blankets and those blankets
were so full of lice, they crawled.
Even the bedbugs were eating
the lice." And when the priso-
ners died, "They didn't weigh a
thingjust skin and bones."
Jakob is a survivor, and Von
Staden recounts her vexation
with him that he didn't parti-
cularly care "to go to Palestine,
the ancient land of toe prophets,
to help create a new the Jews ... a homeland of their
own seemed like the only possible
safeguard against suffering such
persecution again."
One wonders why rtbe
00 that her teachers will
continue to twist children's
nds with the compulsive fairy
tale that the Jews killer J^sus?
And if her view of the Fuhrer was
a cliche, is not her view of Jakob
also a cliche, that he must go to
Palestine to be a real Jew?
BUT JAKOB is special. In a
sense, he emerges as Von
Staden's Virgil in the depths of
the Wiesengrund helL Having
been helped by Von Staden and
her mother to survive the hell, he
now helps her rescue her mother
from the American Counter
Intelligence Corps. He vouches
for her near-clandestine assitance
to the prisoners at Wiesengrund.
They grow closer. She walks the
hills with Jakob, and together
I "we'd watch the silver moon rise
over the dark outline of the hills.''
In a "dreary, cold hotel room,"
i Jakob "drew me into his arms
and laid his head on my
shoulder."
The message is clear. Such a
union would be the ultimate ex-
piation of guilt, her own guilt and
, the collective guilt of Germany at
large for the Nazis' act of holo-
| caustic genocide. But a neighbor
declares: "I never thought you'd
do such a thing like that, going
around with a foreigner." And
her father opines: "I like this fel-
low a great deal, and he's ob-
viously a man of character, but
what you're doing, my lubes
Kind, is impossible. '
A chance visit to a hairdresser
brings the dilemma to its proper
conclusion: "A girl washed my
hair and was combing it out when
suddenly she stopped and asked
me if I knew I had lice." Recalls
' Von Staden: 'What!' I
shrieked ... I could have died
of humiliation."
CLEARLY, in her revulsion,
she sees the lice as the result of
her contact with Camp Wiesen-
grund and possibly even with
Jakob, the survivor. It is they
who are at fault for her condition.
And she sees the lice as a reflec-
tion of "the girls with the Ameri-
can soldiers the girls with
spiked-heeled shoes and painted
lips, the girls who sold them-
selves for chocolate and cigar-
ettes."
The hair dresser declares:
"I'm not really supposed to work
on your hair (in this condition),
but since it's so short, the lice can
be combed out." And so she
-ombs out Jakob, too: "I asked
iim to go, please, and he went."
In the end, Von Staden does
not see the lice as her affliction
justly earned, Germany's afflic-
tion, Germany's crucifixion on
the cross of the Hitlerite besti-
ality.
But in so blazingly honest an
account as is "Darkness Over the
Valley," such a lapse is minor, as
also is minor one other lapse in-
volving Jakob, who is preparing
to leave for America under an
"early evening sky .. bathed in
purple" and who asks her to go
with him. She refuses. "There
was a harmony between usof
footfall and sadness. Maybe we
had been meant for each other,
but we'd been born in the wrong
place, of the wrong parents, and
definitely at the wrong time."
WHEN JAKOB leaves, Von
Staden thinks of him "like Jesus
crucified."
Still impressed with what her
teachers said about Jews as
Christ-killers, Von Staden sees
Jakob's "crucifixion" as a state-
ment of her ultimate sympathy
I for what appears to be his hope-
less condition, especially his
failure to show his gratitude for
. surviving the Holocaust by going
to Palestine.
But just as with the Ike, Von
Staden misses the point a second
time. Again she perceives the
' wrong victimnot herself and
, Germany as victim, whose world
has been destroyed on the cross
of its unutterable immorality:
again it is Jakob she focuses
upon, and for the wrong reason,
Jakob who survives the death
intended for him by the Nazis
and who, in going to America to
start a new life in freedom,
prevails. He does not need her
sympathy, especially not in the
christological terms that have
spawned the slaughter of Jews
throughout the ages.
INDEED, crucifixion is not
the issue at all. A Jewish
reference point would be more
apt. Like his biblical namesake,
Jakob wrestled with the angel of
\ death. In a Nazi concentration
camp, he wrestled and won out.
And so he became Israel. He did
not have to go anywhere to do
that.
But in "Darkness Over the
Valley," Von Staden also
wrestles with an angel of death, if
quite of a different order. ( And
she, too emerges triumphant.
Because it is a triumph in her
perception of an evil period in
Germany's history, we are tri-
umphant with her. She has come
full circle from the time she swore
] to die for the Fuhrer to an aware-
Iness of his horrendous and un-
pardonable Weltanschauung.
There are precious few in Von
Staden's generation who have
achieved that.
Ingrid Bergman in Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) Film star Ingrid Bergman
has arrived in Israel to study background material in
preparation for playing the role of Golda Meir in a forth-
coming American television production. Leonard Nimoy,
who played the part of Mr. Spock in the "Star Trek" TV
series, also arrived in Israel last week to study for the part
as Golda's husband.
PHONE (813) 837-5874
PAT COLLINS
NURSERY & BABYSITTERS
AGINCY.INC.
15fiW M'JTCHINSONROAD
I AM> A FLORIDA 33624
Child care Is our only business
whether in our nursery or your home


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, September 18j!
Congregation, Organizations Events
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
BROTHERHOOD
Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood is |
looking forward to an exciting
year with monthly meetings
featuring outstanding speakers
and dinners catered by some of
Tampa's finest restaurants.
President Bruce Goldstein
reports that the Brotherhood will
again work with the Temple
Youth Group towards another
successful blood drive. The
Brotherhood will once again
spearhead the Camp Coleman
Fund as well. The Camp Coleman
Fund provides youngsters an
opportunity to attend a Jewish
summer camp, who would other-
wise be unable to attend. The
December meeting will feature
the annual father-child sports
night.
Kicking off the year will be a
bagel and lox brunch at the
Temple on Sunday, Sept. 20 at
9:30 a.m. featuring a short talk
by Rabbi Sundheim on his recent
visit to Israel and Egypt.
Anyone who is interested in
joining the Temple Schaarai
Zedek Brotherhood should con-
tact the Temple office at 876-
2377.
RODEPHSHOLOM
Adah Education
The Adult Education Com
mittee of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom announces new fall pro-
grams.
During the next several
months there will be a 'Sabbath
for Singles.' The speaker will
discuss "The Role of Singles in
the American Synagogue.' Other
Sabbath topics include Edu-
cators' Sabbath' honoring our
principal and teachers. Reuven
Robbins will discuss new teach-
ing techniques and trends in
Jewish education' 'The Position
of Women in Judaism' will be
discussed on another Sabbath.
Both traditional and modern
view points will be presented.
??????Jewish Question Box??????
By RABBI
SAMUEL J. FOX
QUESTION: Why is the
blessing of the priests [Birchat
Kohanim) performed only in the
morning service and not in the
afternoon service?
ANSWER: This has been ex-
plained on the basis of under-
standing that the morning
service takes place before people
(especially the priests) have eaten
anything. When we arrive at the
period of the afternoon service
people have already consumed
solid food as well as liquids. The
fear that one or some of the
priests might have consumed
some intoxicating beverage led to
the exclusion of the priestly
benediction in the afternoon
service, since one who is intoxi-
cated cannot recite the bene-
diction. Generally speaking, the
benediction requires the full
presence of mind from the one
who recites it. One is most clear
in mind in the morning before one
eats or drinks.
QUESTION: Why is it
customary for a woman to ask for
County
Commissioner
Bud Baach
Dies
a blessing for her children, so
that they may become learned
and practicing Jews in Torah and
mitzvos, when she lights the
Sabbath candles?
ANSWER: It has often been
said that the Torah is like a flame
and the mitzvoth (command-
ments) are like lamps. When
lighting the Sabbath candles one
is asked to understand that it is
not only a physical flame that is
being ignited It is actually a
spiritual flame which the mother
hopes will stimulate her children
to become learned in Torah and
functional in mitzvoth (the religi-
ous commandments of the Jewish
faith). It might also serve well to
remember that the rabbinic de-
velopment of ritual on the oc-
casion of lighting the candles on
Friday evening was instituted to
prevent one from following the
forbidden practice of the
Karaites. The Karaites misinter-
preted the scriptural prohibition
of lighting a fire on the Sabbath
as meaning that one is supposed
to be without fire or tight on the
Sabbath. The rabbis ruled that
sitting in the darkness on the
Sabbath be prohibited because it
is effective in eliminating the
spiritual meaning of the Sabbath.
The mother thus makes these
prayers for her children hoping
that their lives will be spiritually
illuminated on the Sabbath and
that they will carry forth this
spiritual flame of learning and
practice throughout the week and
throughout their lives.
SeUchot Services
Maurice K. "Bud" Baach, died
September 9. He was a native of
Chicago, raised in Louisville,
Ky., and moved to Tampa in 1969
from Springfield, Ohio. In
Springfield be was a councilman
and mayor. He was a past presi-
dent of Temple Sholom, Spring-
field, and a past president of the
B'nai B'rith Lodge. He also was
active with the Anti-Defamation
League.
When Baach established Sale
Consultants of Tampa, Inc., ha
continued his civic and Jewish
activities. He served on the board
of Congregation Schaarai Zedek
and through appointment by
Gov. Ruebin Askew, served an
eight month term as a Hills-
borough County Commissioner.
During his term as commissioner
he established many precedents
which continue to this day on the
county commission including a
rotating chairmanship, roll call
vote and the creation of the coun-
ty administrator and budget ana-
lyst posts.
A Memorial Service as held at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
Friday, September 11, with
Rabbi Frank Sundheim offi-
ciating.
Baach is survived by his wife
Elaine, daughters Connie Rosen-
berg and Terri Baach, son Steven
Baach, and four grandchildren,
all of Tampa.
Selichot means forgiveness or
pardon. This is the service at the
conclusion of Shabbat proceeding
Roan Hashana. (If Rosh Hashana
begins less than four days after
the nearest Shabbat, Selichot is
observed the week before. There
must be time for reflection before
the New Year.)
This year Selichot falls on
Saturday night, Sept. 19. All four
Tampa congregations will hold
services this evening. It is the
first year that Congregation
Schaarai Zedek has formally ob-
served Selichot.
SeUchot marks the beginning
of the end. It is the time to reflect
on the closing days of the year
before Rosh Hashana, the new
year, begins.
Temple David Selichot
reception begins at 10:30 a.m.,
Services follow.
Congregation Kol Ami
Selichot social hour, film and dis-
cussion at Carrollwood Apart-
ment's Recreation Center be-
ginning at 10 p.m. Film: "A
Plain Pine Box" followed by
services.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Rabbi's Coffee Hour,
Reception begins at 9 p.m. fol-
lowed by Selichot Services at
10:30 p.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Film: "Let My People Go"
follows Havdalah service. There
will be a reception and service
after a synopsis on the Jewish
Experience through the Holo-
caust to the rebirth of the State
of Israel. Evening begins at 9
p.m.
Cantor Hauben will conduct a
class in basic Hebrew reading
skills, as they pertain to ritual
and prayer. Bob Jaffer will con-
duct a class in conversational
Hebrew. (Basic Hebrew reading
skills are a prerequisite.)
Rabbi Berger will conduct a 7-
week course on the 'Life Cycle/
Classes will meet Sundays from
10:15 to 11:15 a.m., starting Oct.
25.
JCC SOCCER LEAGUE
The Jewish Community Center
is proud to announce that it will
once again be a part of the Inter-
bay Soccer Club. The league is
open to boys and girls between
the ages of 6 and 11 (as of Dec.
31, 1981). Registration will be
held on Sunday, Sept. 20 from 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. Children MUST
REGISTER WITH a parent or
legal guardian and provide a
recent wallet-size photo (full
face), a nonrefundable copy of the
child's birth certificate, and a $30
check made payable to the
Jewish Community Center.
There will be two practices per
week during October with Sun-
day games beginning in
November.
JCC ADULT
BASKETBALL LEAGUE
The JCC Hoops the Center's
basketball league for adults, will
open registration soon. For more
information on the league and
registration, contact Danny Thro
at 872-4451.
B'NOT MITZVAH TRAINING
Rabbi Kenneth Berger, of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
announces the creation of Adult
Mother-Daughter B'not Mitzvah
training. Cantor William Hauben
will conduct the classes.
Our rabbis have taught, that
"The study of Torah outweighs
all activities"; and there is not a
better example to provide for our
children; for if parents are in-
volved in the study of Torah then
children will be more inclined to
follow in their footsteps. The
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And now, behold, I have brought the first of the fruit of
the land, which Thou, O Lord, has given me" (Deut. 26.10).
KITAVO
KI TAVO "And it shall be, when thou art come in unto the
land which the Lord thy God giveth thee for an inheritance .
thou shalt take of the first of all the fruit of the ground and
shalt go unto the place which the Lord thy God shall choose to
cause His name to dwell there. And the priest shall take the
basket out of thy hand, and set it down before the altar of the
Lord thy God and thou shalt set it down before the Lord thy
God, and worship before the Lord thy God When thou hast
made an end of tithing all the tithe of thine increase in the third
year thou shalt say before the Lord thy God: 'I have put
away the hallowed things out of my house, and also have given
them unto the Levite, and unto the stranger, to the fatherless,
and to the widow ... I have not transgressed any of Thy com-
mandments, neither have I forgotten them' (Deuteronomy
26.1-13). And it shall be when ye are passed over the Jordan,
that ye shall set up these stones, which I command you this day,
in mount Ebal, and thou shalt plaster them with plaster. And
thou shall write upon the stones all the words of this law very
plainly" (Deuteronomy 27.4-8).
.... The portion goes on to treat of the blessings and curses with
which Moses charged the children of Israel; for further empha-
sis, the covenant made in mount Horeb is reaffirmed in Moab.
1 (Tke rKewrttoa Mm Weekly MM el fie Law l asJMai erne Basal
wee* "The Oracle History Mm Jtwlsk Harlto**/' rtlto* by P. W.iimTv
Twmlf. US. aMltfM4 fey SltfefttaM- TM .K,m. I. .y.ltofeto .t M MNto
following ladies are pi,-.,
their joint bat mitzvah &
Chaitow and Ethel Field W
Kline and Judith Rosenblatt
As part of the Adult Educww. I
program at Rodeph ShnW
Cantor Hauben will fotE
conduct a class in Basic HW
Raading skills. The di*^
commense immediately after tU
High Holy Days, and wK
of 15 sessions.
For information or for reels.
tration in either class, plemseiSi
837-1911. >&-*<*
TEE TIME
Attention Golfers!!!! The FW
Annual ORT Gold Classic h
being held Oct. 10, at Bardmoot
Country Club, Seminole, Fl an
proceeds will help educate Jewiah
youngsters at the Bramson vo*
tional-technical school. Spon-
sored by the St. Petersburt
Evening Chapter of Womai'i
American ORT.
Entry fee of 1100 indudu
green fees, cart, free gifts and
awards banquet for two it
Spoto's Restaurant (fish ivifl.
sble). Mail checks, payable to
ORT. to: Mrs. T. Hjdds. 6157
Dartmouth Ave. N., St. Peten-
burg, Fl. 33710 or call 1-393-4026.
KOL AMI GETS
INTO THE SWIM
A Sept. 26 Swim Party and
Barbeque Extravaganza will be
Congregation Kol Ami's first
social bash of the year.
Jay Fink, chairman of Kol
Ami's Social Committee, an-
nounced that only the choicest
Kosher hot dogs and hamburgers
will be served at this not to be
missed event.
"We want all of our members
to have a good time at this
event," Fink said. "Although wi
had to limit the numbers because
of our holding it in a private
home, we expect to accomodata
all who may want to come."
Fink also indicated that this is
but one of the many activities his
committee is planning for this
coming year. Also on the agenda
is the synagogue dedication is
November, and a Dinner Danes
towards the end of the year.
Temple David
A Comer vat i ve Synagogue
200I Swann Avenue (at Melville)
invites the non-affiliated of the Jewish community
to join with us
in Membership and worship
during the High Holy Days 1981-6742
SLICHOS
Pre Penitential Service
Saturday night, September 19th
A reception will begin at 10:30 p.m.
ROSH HASH AN AH
Monday Night. September 28 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday and Wednesday, September 29-30 8:30 a.m.
YOM KIPPUR Day of Atonement
Kol NidreWednesday evening, October 7
Yom Kippur DayThursday, October 8,8:30 a.m.
continuing all day until dusk
Yizkor memorial servicesThursday, 12:10 p.m.
Oneg Yom Tov Reception
on first night of Rosh Hashanah.
Post Yom Kippur
Break the-Faat following Neilah-Maariv
RaBW Samuel mailinoeR wiU chant the holiOay
mus&t an& present a senmon at each senvice.
All rwU open to tha public.
No tickets neceeaary
We weleeaae you.
251-4215 Holldey Commit*
*64*A JEANNE PENNAN, ARTHUR ADttJO"


.September 18, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Page 11
United Jewish Appeal launched its 1982 campaign with the arrival of the Prime Minister^
Mission in Israel on Aug. 24. Above President Yitzhak Navon is greeted by United Jewish=
\ppeal Executive Vice Chairman Irving Bernstein, National Chairman Herschel Blumberg=
nd U.S. Sen. and Cleveland UJA Campaign Leader Howard Metzenbaum, as he arrives t idress the Mission.
Hill.....IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII......Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll......1111111 =
Headlines
Pa. Anti-Abortion Law is Criticized |
The American Jewish Congress says thati"""IIHIIIII,,ll,,l"l,lllll,ll,lllllllll"l|''".....>..........Mllllllllllilllllf
tennsylvania's proposed anti-abortion law is "in-g Arab with a weapon to commit the most de-1
bnsistent" with Constitutional freedoms and "ins structive acts in the name of 'national libera-=
pnflict with the profound religious convictions of g tion." '
any of this state's citizens." IIIIIIIHNIHIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHMimtlimillllllllllllHHIINmuiHIIII
Nathan Dershowitz, director of the AJCon-1 JWB scholarships totaling $60,000 have I
ess Commission on Law and Social Action, = been awarded to 20 students all of them future =
oke at a public hearing here on the Abortion I professional staff members of JWB-affiliated =
ontrol Act now before Pennsylvania's House off Jewish Community Centers and YM and!
epresentatives. In his testimony before the = YWHAs.
lealth and Welfare Committee of the House. | Dr Harold Shpeen of Cheny Hm NJ|
showitz said: = chairman of JWB's Scholarship Committee, an-1
"We oppose the bill because we are con- = nounced the awards will assist the students to get =
need that It would operate to burden a worn-1 their required education in graduate social work =
is fundamental right to choose an abortion free =" schools of universities and colleges.
om state interference. The bill subjects the*
Oman's abortion decision and the abortion pro- = JWB provides cholarships in its capacity as s
dure itself to so many unnecessary and burden- = the major service agency for JCCs, YM and =
Ime restrictions that the right itself is in-=YWHAs, and camps serving more than ones
Inged." 3 million Jews.
......I......IIIHIIIIIHHIH4MIHNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIII I mm^lT^SJ!^t^^Li>?b!^t
m commenting on bnpeen s announcement, noted, =
_ Leadership potential _
dicated crusader for the civil liberties of all =. ^nt are the prime factors in making the scholar- i
nericans." Mr. Baldwin died Aug. 26 at the age s ship awards."
' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiwtiwiKMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Nathan Perlmutter, ADL national director, =
lid that the League feels a'' special kinship with = The National Ladies' Auxiliary, Jewish War I
pger Baldwin the ADL and Mr. Baldwin a Veterang of the U.S.A., supports efforts to in-=
ugh! many battles together over the years -lvestiKate tne statistics and medical problems
r civil rights, freedom of speech and religion and ti* t0 the use of Agent Orange. A resolution 3
e separation of church and state. | ^ thisEffect was among others passed at the re- |
IIIHIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHINNimillllllllllllllllllimilllMlillll | cent 54th national convention of JWVA held in |
Louisiana's first formal Jewish studies I Hollywood, Fla.
ogram has been established this fall at Tulane s
diversity. The program consists of more than a = According to the resolution, many service- 3
teen courses in classics, history, English, music, = men and servicewoman have been exposed to a 1
plosophy and political science; a major 31 military defoliant agent known as Agent Orange =
quence for College of Arts and Sciences and =* m tne 1960's and 1970's and claim that exposure =
wcomb College students; and a fledgling 3 to such chemical is responsible for injuries and =
uthern Jewish Archive for Tulane's Howard-5 disabilities to Vietnam Veterans and theirs
Iton Library. Program director, Joseph Cohen, 3 families, which may result in miscarriages and 5
professor of English at Newcomb, is convinced!! genetic defects.
'"Ilfill both a campus and a community need. | In addition exposure to Agent Orange I
There are more then 300 Jewish Studies^ (chemical 2.4.5.T) contains traces of an extra- |
fograms across the country," Cohen pointed" ordinarily toxic substance called Dioxin. The |
It, "but Tulane is far behind because it never creati0n of i
sm
a school of religion to nurture such a pro-
He believes the .new major will be very at-
ctive to students, and the other events
pnsored by Jewish studies will enrich cultural
k at Tulane.
B'nai B'rith International has called on the
vernment of Austria to expel the Palestine
eration Organization and its representatives
lurged the United Nations and Interpol to act
linate terrorist violence against humanity
Describing the raid by Arab
1 on worshipers in a Vienna synagogue as "a
'low of ignominy," Jack J. Spitrer, president
l nai B'rith, said "whether the attack was the
responsibility of PLO Chief Yaair Arafat is
% the point."
"The PLO's long record of murdering inno-
|t civilians stands aa a virtual mandate tor any
_! a special fund is being sought, out of
which compensation would be paid to the victims
of Agent Orange.
IMMHMMNMHMMMMHIIHHIHHIHIHIHIIIIIIIUIIIIIH.....IIIIHIII
Dr. Herbert C. Dobrinsky, has been named
vice president for University Affairs at Yeshiva
University, President Norman Lamm has an-
nounced. Dr. Dobrinsky, a resident of Monsey,
N.Y., has served since 1973 as executive assistant
to the President.
He is beginning his 20th year of service to
the University as he enters this new position. In
terror- his new role, he will direct the University's de
velopment efforts and will be responsible for rela-
tions with the University's major constituencies
throughout the United States, Canada, Central
and South America, and Western Europe.
He also will continue to direct the University's
$100 million Century Campaign fund-raising ef-
forts.
Community Calendar
Friday, Sept. 18
(Candlelighting time 7:12) Tampa Jewish Federation Womens
Division "Kick-Off" Meeting 10 a.m.-12 noon.
Saturday, Sept. 19
Hadassah-Ameet 7:30 p.m. Brandon Jewish Chavurah
Elections 8 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) "Slave Auction" 8
p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Rabbi's Reception 9 p.m.
SELICHOT services at all Congregations.
Sunday, Sept. 20
Tune In "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Religious School Begins 9-11:30
a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Brunch -
9:30 a.m. Hadassah-Ameet Fundraiser 11 a.m. Temple
David Sisterhood dinner sponsored by Jewish War Veterans -
evening Congregation Kol Ami Board 8 p.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Intermarried's Chavurah 9 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 21
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Board Meeting 1 :30 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Board 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Membership 8 p.m. Bay Area Jewish Singles
Planning Meeting atGoldaMeir Center in Clearwater 7:30
p.m.
Tuesday,Sept. 22
Tampa Jewish Social Service Executive Board at 6 p.m. and
Regular Board at 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
SCHZFTY Board 7 p.m. Towers Bingo 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Religious School Committee 8
p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 23
National Council of Jewish Women Meeting at Tampa Museum -
Open to Public 10:45 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood Board 10 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami
Men's Club 7 p. m. JCC Class "Organizing Your Organization"
-7-9 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 24
JCC "Lunch Bunch" 11 a.m. JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:30
p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Womens Wednesday Com-
mittee noon Towers Residents-Management Meeting 1:30
p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Membership
Coffee 8 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 25
(Candlelighting time 7:03)
JEWISH COMMUNITY DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 225-2614
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Chai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N.
Dale Mabry No. 1312 Services; Friday, 8 p.m., at the Community
Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10a.m. at Private Homes
\ -.-
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger
Hazzan William Hauben Services. Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF). 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin '
Services: Frida'y, |7:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m. i_


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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