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:
AA00014305:00118

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewish Floridi& in
3-
N umber 34
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 9,1981
'a snocfi
Price 35 Cents
igyptian Soldiers Assassinate Sadat
gWftWWS
Open Fire As They Pass in Review
On Anniversary Day of Yom Kippur War
^MNKKZ
jth for three Sukkot species of contemporary Israeli design
' with palm branches to celebrate the holiday. Rear is an
box. Eighteenth Century, made in Holland.
Sukkoth Holiday
Etrog Has Many
tt ractive Features
inch
By DIANA LERNER
uvchar," the mother of the
boy says about him aa she
s his head. He blushes,
shyly. Compliment- of
liments. In the language of
ifying etrogim, the language
hich he haa grown up,
ar" means "select," in
the very best there is. And
B'nai Brak youngsters is as
as can be to be compared
"fruit of beauty," aa the
is called in the Talmud. For
ating etrogim is a labor of
in which his family haa been
for four generations.
etrog (citron) is part of the
Species over which the bles-
recited during Sukkot, to-
with the other three, the
(palm branch) hadaa,
le) and aravah (Willow).
Unique among the agricultural
varieties that grow in this small
country with its widely divergent
climatic zones, the etrog has the
shortest in-season of any fruit:
seven days of the Sukkot festival.
Yet it provides year-round liveli-
hood for about 200 families.
Furthermore, export is increasing
steadily each year. The sale of
etrogim is centered in Tel Aviv
around the Great Synagogue and
on Ibn Gabirol Street in the
square of the Municipality. It
beigns immediately after Yom
Kippur, but weeks before that the
fruit has been picked and crated
at Ludmir's big warehouse and
carefully prepared for shipment
to all parts of the world.
AMERICA IS number one
customer and accounts for about
Continued on Page 8-
Egypt's President Sadat
is dead. The Egyptian
leader was killed in Cairo
Tuesday by a small band of
Egyptian soldiers who
sprayed Mr. Sadat's re-
viewing stand with auto-
matic gunfire and threw
hand grenades at him as he
took the salute of a military
parade passing in review.
In Beirut, Lebanon, a
previously unknown group
identifying itself as the In-
dependent Egyptian Liber-
ation Organization claimed
responsibility for the assas-
sination.
Death came to Mr. Sadat at
age 62 on the anniversary date
exactly eight years ago Tuesday
of his greatest military triumph,
when Egyptian troops launched a
successful surprise attack across
the Suez Canal into the Israeli-
occupied Sinai Peninsula. The
attack was followed by the bit-
terest war between Israel and
Egypt since Israeli statehood,
which Israel won, but which led
to the later attrition of much of
Israel's gains in the Six-Day War
of 1967.
BUT THE Yom Kippur War,
in which Egypt presumably
regained its honor following its
inept military performance in the
1967 Six -Day War, was also seen
by President Sadat as an opening
for him to accept peace overtures
launched by the Israelis as early
as in 1975.
Mr. Saaat broke with the rest1
of the Arab world to make peace
Continued on Page &
PRESIDENT ANWAR SAD A T: death by gunfire
Jerusalem
Exhibit At JCC
Women's Lib to Blame
meriean Jewish Community
By BORIS SMOLAR
|here would have been
nt eight million Jew in
United STates today
ad of the estimated
[than six million Jews in
1 country now had Jew-
Iwomen given birth at
|same rate as women in
' groups in America.
here are at present
Vanishing
about 250,000 less Jews
than a generation ago.
This, despite the fact that
tens of thousands of Jews
arrived here from the
Soviet Union, and the esti-
mated 500,000 Israelis who
chose during te last years
to move from Israel to the
United States. The decline
is attributed to the fact
that birth control is very
high among Jews.
SOCIOLOGISTS assert that
birth control among Jews is more
harmful to Jewish continuity
than intermarriage. The rate of
intermarriage had never climbed
higher than 13 percent prior to
1960. Now, about 20 yean later,
Continued on Page 4
The wonders of ancient Jeru-
salem will come to Tampa
October 11 with the premiere of a
traveling Israeli photographic
exhibit at the Tampa Jewish
Community Center.
The exhibit, entitled "Jeru-
salem: Keeping the Past Alive/'
was produced in Israel and ac-
quired for a tour of Florida by Se-
cretary of State George Fire-
stone. It is being circulated by
the Consulate General of Israel in
Atlanta.
Through photographs and
text, the exhibit outlines the his-
torical, architectural and ar-
chaeological significance of the
holy city, from ancient times to
the present. It shows the blend of
Jewish, Christian and Moslem
influences on Jerusalem and
highlights current restoration
and conservation projects.
The Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center is boating the ex-
hibit's appearance through
November 2. General Hours for
the exhibit to be open to the pub-
lic are weekdays from 2 to 4 and
'Sundays from 1 to 4 p.m. The
center will be dosed to the public
on Saturdays, Jewish Holidays
and during special center activi-
ties. For more information, call
872-4451. Group tours and other
hours may be arranged.
The Community Center will
kick-off the exhibit's Tampa pre-
miere with a "Membership Day"
reception from 1 3 p.m., Oct. 11.
Refreshments will be served and
the public is invited.
I In addition, the Center will
have a special October Lunch
Bunch on Tuesday, October 27
from 12:30 p.m. to 2 p.m. which
will include a tour of the exhibit
and a talk on Israel by Dr. Jim
Strange from the University of
Southern Florida.
The Jerusalem exhibit's
Florida tour is co-sponsored by
the Florida Department of State,
the Florida Condominium Co-
operative Executive Council and
the International Union of Inde-
Kndent Operating Engineers,
*1675.
n Miami
Propose Felony for Synagogue, Church Vandaliam
bill which would make
Ifelony to desecrate or
lalize churches or syna-
ps will be submitted to
Florida Legislature,
iing to an announce-
ment by the Florida office
pf the An ti- Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
Allan Margolis, chairman of
the ADL's Florida Regional
Board, said his organization
drafted the bill, to be known aa
the House of Worship Protection
Act of 1962, in response to the
continuing problems of malicious
destruction of church and syna-
gogue property. He noted that in
the last two years a number of
synagogues in Florida have
suffered serious damage in in-
cidents involving anti-Semitic
desecrations.
MARGOLIS SAID that
houses of worship are par-
ticularly vulnerable to dese-
cration or vandaliam for a variety
of reasons. "As symbols of
specific religions that may be
targeted for desecration by per-
sons motivated by religious
hatred or, where simple vandal-
Continued on Page 8


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Priday.octob|
3k q\M
Jkboul 3bwn
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
It's another boy for Rabbi Lazar and Devorah Rivkin Leon
J Isaac (Lcvi Yitzhak) was born August 28 weighing seven
I pounds two ounces. Devorah and the other children in the Riv-
|kin family Bruriah seven and one half. Lurid five, Ephraim
| three and one half and Shalom two, spent the summer with
Devorah's parents in Montreal where the new baby was born.
\ That's a beautiful family you all have with one daughter and
i four sons.
What are you doing for Succoth f The Sisterhood of Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom has invited the members of all Jewish
Women's Organizations to a "Nosh in the Succot" from 10 -12
it Rodeph Sholom. At 11 a.m. Rabbi Kenneth Berger will speak
to the group. Drop by to enjoy being together in the Succot.
Home from two weeks in Belguim are Sheldon and Betty
Shalett. While Sheldon attended to a new cold storage facility
oeing built in Ghent, Betty toured Bruges,Brussels and Ant-
werp, where they stayed. What a lovely fall working vacation!
Have you been to the "Rainbow of Health"? It's a totally
different type of health food store at 3908 S. Mac Dili just opened
by Richard and Rhoda Davis. (Rhoda is the Administrative
Manager of Tampa Jewish Federation.) There is even a library
to browse through when you stop by. and they'd love to have
you just look around. There's everything from pet supplies to
cosmetics to vitamins, foods and such and it is all natural and
organic. Tell them you read about it in the Jewish Floridian!
Neil Goodman, 18 year old son of Julie and Hal Goodman,
has certainly been making his mark since he arrived at the
University of Colorado (in Boulder) as a freshman this year.
First of all, he applied for and was one of only four hundred stu-
dents accepted to the experimental honors program at the
University called Farrand Hall, after the name of the dormitory
in which members of this program reside. These 400 take special
courses taught by the heads of various departments, have spe-
cial speakers, etc. all geared towards offering a more logical ana
usable type of education to the student. Neil was elected student
president of this Farrand Hall program-dorm. In addition, he is
pledging-Zeta Beta Tau fraternity, and has become a member
of both the forensics team and of the ski team (snow, that is).
Neil, we can't believevou are doing so many noteworthy things,
and so quickly. We are'almost as proud of you as your parents
told me they are! ?
Tampa Section, National Council of Jewish Women, opened
the year with their program at the Tampo Museum the week be-
fore Rosh Hashana. The large crowd of NCJW members toured
the Gottleib Exhibit, the extensive modern show currently
showing and then while they had lunch. City Couc^woman
Sandy Freedman spoke. Now NCJW is looking forward to~-be
meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 14 at the Marriott. The program
will be on Advocacy, as it will relate to the Tampa Chapter of
NCJW. Marilyn Winters, 988-9303, is the one to call regarding
this noon meeting. Before that, paid up members of NCJW will
be treated to a wine and cheese party a the Women's Survival
Center, 305 S. Hyde Park Avenue, Saturday, Oct. 10 from 6 8
p.m. Betty Cohen is the chairman. The Women's Survival Cen-
ter is one of Council's main volunteer projects.
What terrific news we just heard about Nancy Turkel,
daughter of Sandy and Dick Turkel. She was recently elected se-
cretary of her sophomore class at Sophie Newcomb, in New
Orleans. In addition, Nancy has been appointed a Tulane orien-
tation leader and a Newcomb "Big Sister" for incoming fresh-
men. We think that all of these accolades are just wonderful-
there is nothing like enthusiastic involvement in your college
hfe. Keep up the good work- and congratulations.
Bay Horizons Chapter of ORT enrolled 18 new members
during its luncheon held at the Henry B. Plant Museum and the
Lee Scarfone Gallery at the University of Tampa. The program
was the history and art of Tampa and was a great success. Lili
Kaufmann is president and Judy Rothburd is vice president in
charge of membership. Their hardworking committee members
were Jo Ellen Lapides, Gail Verlin, Dottie Weinatein. Dalia
Mallin, Muriel Altus, Lynn Brownstein and Virginia Gordimer.
Speaking of ORT, the national convention will be held in
New York City October 26 through 29. It will be the 26th Na-
tional Biennial Convention and hopefully all 1,260 ORT chapters
will be represented. Interested in being a delegate? Call 1-586-
4961 in Clearwater.
Mary Snrasky, commander of the Jewish War Veterans
Post number 373 reports that she recently returned from the
four day National Convention held in Bal Harbour, Florida.
Attending this convention with her from Tampa were Max
Froman, Ben Gutkin, Nat Able, Ralph Steinberg, and Cy Woolf.
At the convention, JWV member Barney Anton won a member-
ship award for bringing in the most new members to Post num-
ber 373. Mary said that the speakers and the workshops at the
convention provided an atmosphere and opportunity for in-
spiration, interesting facts, and useful knowledge for those in
attendance. We hope that event will be the trigger for a most
productive year for your organization.
Meet Maurie-Lou and Ray Friedman who moved to North
Dale this past March from Miami. Maurie-Lou is originally
from Miami Beach and Ray is originally from Wichita, Kansas,
(yes Dorothy, there really is a Kansas!) The Friedmans have two
children-7 year old Jason, who is in the 2nd grade at Lake
Magdeline Elementary School and Allison, who is 17'/t months
old, and keeps watch over things at home with Mommy. Our
new family enjoys water related activities such as fishing, family
outings, and just staying around their new home. The Fried-
mans moved to Tampa for Ray's job-he is a if man with
Tropics Togs. Well, we are mighty glad that y'all are here
welcome!
Until next
The Jerusalem Fellows
teen
moot
A Program to Develop Leader-
ship for Jewish Education in the
Diaspora under the auspices of
the World Zionist Organization
sponsored by Bank Leumi he-
Israel .
The Purpose
To develop educational leader-
ship for Jewish education in the
Diaspora, by training outstand-
ing young Jewish educators in
Israel. Upon completion of the
program, each Fellow will under-
take to serve in a central position
in Jewish education in the Dias-
pora.
The Need
Any system of education that
hopes, to introduce change must
formulate its goals so that stu-
dents, parents and policy makers
alike will be inspired. The class-
room, the youth movement, the
summer camp and the commu-
nity centre must be transformed
into sources of stimulating expe-
riences.
The key factor in introducing
this kind of change is a talented
educational leadership. The
"grass roots" play a vital role iri
education, but it is our assump-
tion that dramatic change re-
quires Jewish educators who can
develop new ideas, create ex-
citing programs and prepare edu-
cational materials that will affect
the hearts and minds of children.
If we hope to improve Jewish
education in the Diaspora, we will
have to develop this kind of in-
spired, committed and well-
trained leadership. Today there is
a serious shortage of educators of
this calibre-professors of Jewish
education, directors of teacher
training colleges, superinten-
dents of bureaus of Jewish edu-
cation, supervisors and headmas-
ters for Jewish schools. Unless
we locate and train gifted people
for these positions, we will not be
able to train teachers adequately
or prepare proper curriculum and
educational materials.
Jewish education will attract
talented young people to the pro-
fession of teaching if there are in-
spiring and exciting men and
women who can serve as models
and offer leadership to the pro-
fession of Jewish education.
Today, however, while there
are hundreds of scholars and pro-
fessors of Judaica in the Dias-
pora, there are only a handful of
professors of Jewish education.
There is little if any systemmatic
Jewish teacher training in most
countries, and there are very few
candidates for executive
positions. In North America it
has been difficult, and in some
cases impossible, to recruit can-
didates for the most important
leadership positions in Jewish
education.
The problem can be solved; it
has simply not been attacked
systematically until now. There
were few professors of Judaica on
university campuses in 1955, yet
today many young people are
candidates for teaching positions
in close to 500 programs of
Judaica studies throughout the
world. The same development
can be repeated in the field of
Jewish education. The decision to
establish The Jerusalem Fellows
to train leadership for Jewish ed-
ucation is the first systematic at
temp to do so.
The Participant*
The Fellowship will be open to
any Jewish academic or
educational practitioner under 40
who sees a future in a leadership
role in Jewish education, and
may include the following men
and women:
a. Ph.D'i and graduate
students in Judaica, Education
and related subjects and ordained
yeshiva graduates, with at least
three years of practical ex-
perience in any Jewish educa
tional framework.
b. Practitioners who have
made significant contributions to
the field of Jewish education.
c Academics in other discip-
lines who wish to retrain in
Jewish education, provided they
have the necessary three years of
experience.
It is intended that at the end of
the three year Fellowship,
Fellows without a Ph.D will have
completed all the doctoral re-
quirements at an Israeli univer-
sity.
A limited number of Israeli cit-
izens will be accepted to the pro-
gram.
Their Obligation
All Fellows must undertake to
serve in a community in the
Diaspora for a minimum of five
years after their Fellowship.
During the selection process
every attempt will be made to
develop a relationship between a
candidate and a community, with
the hope that the candidate will
return to a suitable job in that
community.
Upon assuming a position in a
Diaspora community, each Fel-
low will be provided with a fund
for a special experimental project
in Jewish education. The Fellow
can choose to conduct the project
himself or to supervise the
project. In special circumstances,
this fund may also serve as a
salary increment for the Fellow.
The Program
The Fellowship program will
be directed by a Head Tutor who
will tailor individual programs
in Judaica, education and related
subjects at an Israeli institu-
tion of higher learning, and
private tutorials to be taught by
leading Israeli intellectuals,
academics and educators.
Fellows will meet at least once
a week for group seminars,
directed by their Head iw
Will also be expog&
and problems of Isrsri ,m '
Jewry and to the smcT
formal, non-formal and
at the highest level. '
EaQh Fallow, in ,_
with the Head Tutor S
an educational project ^
course of studies. The
may be in research or
P**?0?1 aPPUction of
tional theory.
During the course of ths .
gram, the Fellows will fcj
quired to spend a wmm\
community in tbr
taking an active role in |
cational programs.
Each Fellow will have a I
for developing, in coi
with a tutor, a colls
materials for his own
community's use on his i
tion of the Fellowship.
Fellows will be recruited \
regional committees composed j
academics and central per*
ties in Jewish education.
proposed that upon their i
mendation, finalists w
brought to Israel for a se,
intensive interviews and i
shops, leading to the final i
tion by an Academic Commi
The Jerusalem Fellows
gram will be guided by a B
Directors made up of repn,
tives of the WZO and
Leumi Le-Israel, distin,
Jewish scholars and
makers.
The world renowned
pher, Professor Natan I
ich, will serve as chairman c
Academic Committee. Pros
Seymour Fox is the Ac
Director and Ms. Suzanne 1
stein is the Adminuu
Director of the program. Shea
be contacted at P.O. Box 92, J
rusaiem.
lOlRCEl AIN
NEEDLE
Custom Needle Poet J
Imported Knitting Ymf
Instructions Availthk |
10901 N. Dale Mubrj
962-7117
Tampa
State of Israel Bonds
4601 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa
879-8850
WILLIAM JACKSON
Director
MARSHALL LINS
Campaign i
i ChatrM
Residential Real Estate service
New Year Greetings to the Community
Cindy spc
sme Award Winner
Million Dollar Clue.
Residential Real Est*
ERA HENDERSON MALTY CORP.
11014 n. Dale Mabry
Tampa, n. 33168 ^ .--si
962-3888 (Home) 962-2557
T-iarai


Octobers, 1981,
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
At
idaisirt in Israel-Judaism In The Diaspora
Jig the summer in Israel
yjlabbi Frank Sundheim
Uoortunity to observe the
E2T changes taking place
. scene." In this segment
thoughts on his trip, Rabbi
struggles with the
s between Judaism in
ond Judaism in the
This Part III of his
K reviews Jewish
[jq p ro 140 miles from Tel
ght miles culturally,
Jy, geographically. We
, dati kibbutz in the Arava
friends (about 20 miles
"of the Dead Sea). The
0n results are not
antly changed. It seems
rhen military votes are
Begin may have a
f. As much as I detest
I in many ways, in one way I
[isso. If he is to be chosen
to organize the new
nent, it would be better if
the plurality. Israel is
1 enough already.
| friends here are to the right
.. Most of them voted for
tar Israel Party of Geula
,, while they are disap-
Ed that her party did not do
they are very happy that
tly it seems that Begin will
upon the form the
They scoff at Peres
support both from the
and the Communists,
[will be absolute necessities
to find a coalition of 61
1 had a two hour discussion
Everything political and
(us. We could not be further
My friends believe in the
U Israel concept of Geula
., are unhappy at Begin's
poship with Sadat, and are
ent that they will benefit
! Begin coalition.
Bt fascinating was our
sion on religious pluralism.
is a philosophical and
ambivalence which I
i many significant respects
ubbutz has violated many
hie principles, yet they
i in Orthodoxy as the only
ate Judaism. In vain (it
to me) did I plead with
0 join Reform Judaism in
ght for religious freedom
[luralism in Israel. They see
Judaism as
ilationist, uncaring, and
1 to extinction. Although I
readily that I con-
give the same sermon to
pngregants, that for caring
and for Jews who, like
to see human as well as
onal legal Jewish values,
s had more in common than
vision. My friends really
(Ifelt) to agree with at
ae of my arguments, but
I been so brainwashed by
Drthodox spokesman who
rly visits here, that they
unable to even start to the
s of the bridge, no less ty to
! the gap.
! are warm, caring people,
ke Judaism seriously; who
' intellectually tha'. some
\ points had merit, but who
pnally were like those
in Psalm 114 when God
the sea "Thus far shall
D, but no further". They are
ly threatened by the
pility that Reform Judaism,
1 best, may be .a legitimate
alternative, even though
own experience of
cent Halachic deviation is
nown. The law is not only
support, it is their last
and when push comes to
the idea of alternatives is
gerous for them to accept.
ve them and cherish their
hip They have put their
the line for God, Torah,
*rael in the middle of the
(it was 11& degrees today,
ely cool). They are real
rand pioneers) fchalutzim)
y pleas for them to join us
- fight for the religious
of all. Jews- fell not on deaf
'threatened i
tdy
journey
daughter of Al and Jan Silver-
man, Nancy has made Airy ah)
Aa we drove (90 kilometers)
South through the Arava, again I
was taken by its breathtaking
beauty. The desolation: a few
trees, the mountains of Moab
(Jordan) to the east in a riot of
colors are spectacular. If I wished
to be alone, I could easily come
here, except for the heat. I
remembered, however, the
beautiful weather (75-80 degrees)
at Yahel, in November 4v, years
ago, and at that time of year I
could spend much time. It is so
ret and awe-inspiring to drive
ough the mountain passes and
every 10 miles or so to see a
kibbutz of green, and the
greenery of its agricultural
plantings. Since this is summer,
there is much less green than in
winter, but enough to remind one
of what dedication and hard work
will do.
Again I realized why Elijah
came here when he needed en-
couragement to carry on when he
sat under a broom tree and
eventually heard the still, small
voice.
The Arava is vast, in many
ways forbidding, but most of all
its is a place of beauty and
strength.
Yahel is palatial in comparison
to life at our little kibbutz, Ir
Ovot, where we are staying.
There are trees, flowers, grass,
air-conditioned dining room and
dorms, a library, infirmary, etc.
There is a swimming pool and
study center. Nissim Snaul, the
leader took us to the moutain top
overlooking Yahel for a beautiful
panorama. Across the road are
the groves that are tended by the
kibbutzniks, up to a distance of
only 10 meters from the Jor-
danian border.
There are about 100 people at
Yahel, 55 are members. There are
now 5 married couples and a
nursery for the children. Yahel
has arrived! It's here and the
people are working out their
Jewish existence on the land. The
money we give is used only for
the study center, library, and
other cultural programs. We need
not feel sorry tor them. (It's even
cooler at Yahel than here at Ir
Ovot which is closer to the Dead
Sea and well below sea level.)
Yahel is a place for young people,
sturdy young people who will
give up city life for life in the
Arava. They, and the other
kibbutzniks here are part of
Israel of which we can be con-
tinually proud. Being in the
Arava on a kibbutz, one un-
derstands anew the words of Max
Nordau: "We came to build the
land and to be built by it."
P.S. They couldn't find the tree
I planted 4'/i years ago. In truth,
Nissim admitted that group of
trees, planted at the inception,
looked scroungy and had not
taken root well. However, they
are still in the ground, and I am
glad.
Conversations today, with
many people, have continued to
be fascinating. I have heard the
pro-Begin, pro-Likud view
eloquently expressed, and
without apology. Most of the
people here are to the right of
Begin and believe in the
Messianic and prophetic truth of
the "Greater Israel"- anything
less, to them is cowardice.
Also, again discussions
inevitably turn to diaspora Jewry
can it survive? I hear them
Hiving my sermons, and I defend
diaspora Jewry, especially
because I have chosen to live
there and to do my best to keep
the story going. Yet. and this has
happened every time I ve been in
Israel, what they are saying
makes sense, here. They see just
a couple more generations m
America, and although I respond
with sincerity of Israel's spiritual
needs and that a ^jYB2e'
may mask just as *
.mms^^^te*&*
convinced. The veneer, being in
the majority, does count. Nancy
says that without Israel she
would have gone (moat likely) the
way of all her friends back home,
intermarriage, Zen, etc, that her
Sunday School education didn't
prepare her to want to be Jewish.
Nancy is on a secular kibbutz, her
two sisters are on the Orthodox
kibbutz, which she thus far re-
jects and she & not too turned or*
by the Reform alternative here)
Is hers a dilemman that is unsol
vable? Is mine?
This evening we had an
animated conversation with the
kibbutz leader, Menachem Begin,
he told his people, has made the
Agudat Yisrael part of the
coalition. (Agudat Yisrael is a
religious party to the right of the
NRP.) According to the report,
the terms of the agreeement were
for Begin to seek changes in the
Law of Return i.e. to change what
has been the law since 1974 which
give some concessions to non-
Orthodox rabbis. I told him of
the outrage that such a step
would cause in the U.S. and even
the possibility that many
probably do some personal re-
evaluatwn of the recipients of
their Jewish charities if such a
bill were to paas. I told him how
UJA would suffer and Israel
would be hurt. I denounce the
Orthodox who insist on Halacha
to the utter disregard of ethics,
human concern, and a sense of
decency and who only care about
power and money. He didn't
disagree, but would not budge in
his insistence that the standards
for the U.S. A and Israel had to be
different. I replied that such an
attitude make a mockery of
everything he had told me about
"We an One." "You will chase
people away.", I said, "The tric-
kle of Aliyah will become even
less, and people who love Israel
and who deal with the real situa-
tions of intermarriage in the
United States will have no place
to go." I was angry and came on
strong.
These pepofe here at the
kibbutz in the Arava are so warm
and good, but they have put
blinders over their eyes and their
vision is (in my opinion) so
myopic. They don't realize how
Halacha can make Judaism
unJewish; not Halacha, but
those who use it to wield power.
It's an impasse and I don't know
where it will lead.
The newspapers these past few
days are full of the American non-
Othodox reaction to the Aguda's
demand for a change in the law of
return as part of its supporting
likud. Of course, the Jerusalem
Post is in full agreement with the
pluralists, but this is the middle
east and this is Israel, and terms
like "We are One" mean different
things to the Orthodox and to the
Secularists. In today's Jerusalem
Post columnist Judy Siegel,
herself an Othodox Jew, has an
impassioned article entitled
"Ministry of Shame"; the article
calls for the abolishment of the
Ministry of Religious Affairs so
that "The practice of religion in
Israel can be allowed to flourish."
Yet with it all, the longer I stay
here, the more I believe that
Israel will be able to deal with
these matters, but without my
silence. If "We are One" it means
all Jews, everywhere, I cannot
dictate internal policies because 1
have not put my life on the hne
by making Aliyah, but i feel
stronger each day thatDuwpora
Jewry that truly cares about
Israel must be heard from on
these religio-political issues. I use
the caveat about truly caring
because too many American Jews
will openly criticize Israel out of
their feelings of squiring. Call it
self-hate, or "What will the
gentiles sayr or anything else.
We know who they are and they
do not come to the exercise, and
>at times the conflict, with clean
hands.
more
myself the
staying power of American
Jewry. Despite its raucousness,
there is a human and Jewish
vitality here that simply per-
meates every place and every
moment. Israel is the center of
Jewish life, at least that's how I
feel right now as I prepare for
Shabbat. When I get home (U.S.)
I'm sure 111 return to normal and
speak of the vitality ot the
Diaspora in the most glowing
terms of which I am capable. But
I am not happy about that
probability. Am I a hypocrite? A
chamelion? On this, my fourth
trip to Israel, I think t am im-
pervious to the propaganda. And
yet, tonight, despite my often
expressed reservations about the
wall on Erev Shabbat. I shall
return there for Erev Shabbat.
Don't ask me why! It has a
strange attraction for me that
says to me "In Jerusalem, that's
where you should be- at the wall
with your people to welcome
Shabbat." I shall be with my
people tonight.
To be Continued
Berkeley Presents
Sherlock Holmes
Mystery takes the stage as
Berkeley Preparatory School pre-
sents The Hound of the Basker-
villes Saturday, October 10, 8
p.m. at the Music land
Federated Clubs Auditorium, 809
Horatio Avenue. Tickets are
S3 and are available at the door.
Rare Fruit Tree Sale
The Tampa Bay Chapter of the
Rare Fruit Council will hold its
Second Annual Fruit Tree Sale at
the Florida State Fairground
(Orient Road entrance), Sunday,
October 18, 1 to 6 p.m., Free
Parking.
The success of last years sale
forced the club to look for larger
facilities where more plants can
be displayed.
Hundreds of rare and more
familiar trees, vines and bushes,
mostly grown by members, will
be offered by sale to the public
with information on their
planting and care.
Among varieties offered will
be: Apple, Annona, Avocado,
Banana, Barbados Cherry,
Blackberry, Blueberry, Caram-
bola, Cherry of the Rio Grande,
!"ig. Grape, Grumichama, Guava,
labotacaba, Loquat, Lychee,
Vlacadamia Nut, Peach, Pear
Persimmon, Pecan, Pineapple.
Raspberry, Sugar Apple, Tree
Tomato, Orange, Grapefruit,
Tangerine, Lemon, Lime and
many others.
The Tampa Bay Chapter of the
Rare Fruit Council is a non-profit
service and education oriented
organization.
This Sherlock Holmes adven-
ture, written by Sir Athur Conan
Doyle and adapted by Tim Kelly,
opens the Berkeley Fine Arts De-
partment five event season which
includes a variety show, winter
concert, musical, and several
plays. According to director,
Timmi Kearney, the sets for this
production were constructed by
her technical class.
Students appearing in the The
found of the BaskervUes in-
cudes Shari Polur, Andy Shim-
oerg, Caroline Coffer, Stefanie
Verkauf, Jimmy Barker, John
Ensslin, Yvette Interian, Jim
Pidcock, Holly Longacre, and
Brett Divers. Technical crew in-
cludes Mike Diaz, assistant
director; Scott Dewind, technical
director; Debbie Smith and
Alyssa Kate, prop mistresses;
Tom Dixon, sound; and Dan
Gibson, sets.
The play tells of the heir to the
BaskerviUe fortune, of a legacy
that comes complete with a
family cursedeath at the fangs
of a living horror prowling the
English moor. Suspicion falls on
sinister servants, butterfly col-
lectors, ladies in distress, and
escaped convicts. While the audi-
ence tries to discover the identity
of the real killer, Sherlock
Holmes and his friend Dr.
Watson, solve the mystery for
them. Good fun for all.
SUKKOT SERVICES
Congregation
RodephSholom
Oct. 12 Erev Sukkot 8 p.m.;
Oct. 13, 10 a.m.; Oct. 14,7 a.m.
sun cove realty
realtors
inc
commercial residential
investments
RIALIOS*
3216 S. Dale Mabrv
837-8543
Evening:251-3478
and our branch office all
4343 Gunn High way I
962-02991
protect yotR
INVESTMENTS.
UUe provide eHpertlY crafted i
refurbishing for leather cor
interiors.UUe also deaaredYe
and ref inish stained ax) worn
attaches, tennis totes and
golf bagsUUe repair tears
and burns in vinyl too!
OLD BflV
VIM VL & l flTHR R6FURBSHING CO.
| northgate shopping center mat I
_______?3?-?35Q_______
I*


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frid*y-Octobr9,
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ofTi
Bummm Office MSS Hntem Blvd, Taaapa. Fla.MM
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cancel Mich a subscription should so notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday, October 9, 1981
Volume 3
I Sukkoth Holiday
11TISHRI5742
Number 34
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According to tradition, the etrog repre-
sents the heart of man. The lulav denotes his
w,'- These in essence are the symbols of the
Jewish festival of Sukkoth, which follows on
the heels of Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur
and which Jews throughout the world will be
celebrating next Tuesday and Wednesday.
Sukkoth is both a Festival of Thanksgiv-
ing and a period of historical romance. It
commemorates the wanderings of the ancient
Israelites in their journey to the Promised
Land; it also expresses Jewry's gratitude for
deliverance.
Thus, on Sukkoth, it is traditional for
Jews to erect a Sukkah an open booth de-
corated with fruits and foliage to mark the
temporary dwellings in which they lived dur-
ing their wanderings in the wilderness.
But the etrog and lulav jointly symbolize
the essential substance of Judaism through
the ages the Jew's spiritual belief and his
A Distinction Ignored
We congratulate B'nai B'rith International for
its forthright agreement with President Reagan that
"it is not the business of other nations to make our
foreign policy."
In his attack on Israel for its campaign against
the sale of the AWACS to Saudi Arabia, the Presi-
dent is blind to the clear distinction between the
time-honored American institution of lobbying, that
is, bringing political pressure to bear on the Congress
in the cause of special interests; and outright
cronyism, such as was practiced by Nevada's Sen.
Laxalt last week, when the President succumbed to
Laxalt's demand that the MX not be based in the
desert wastes outside of Las Vegas.
In the latter case, Mr. Reagan permitted such
irrelevant powers as those mustered by Nevada's
gambling organizations to interfere with the military
decision-making process involving the security of the
nation.
In the case of Israel's opposition to the sale of
the AWACS plane to Saudi Arabia, the American
Jewish community and many of Israel's political
leaders simply joined hands to function in the same
way that countless lobbying operations in
Washington have functioned for years as a means of
influencing public opinion.
Let the President and his many spokesman
make what they wish of it. But if they make of it
more than this, then they are surely making mischief
by encouraging the basest of instincts motivating
the forces of anti-Israel and even anti-Semitic
sentiment in America today.
[We Agree With Reagan
To return to B'nai B'rith International. That or-
ganization agrees with President Reagan that other
nations should not interfere in the policy-making
processes of the United States. And so, it declares,
for this very reason, B'nai B'rith opposes the
AWACS sale. Argues the organization: the real ra-
tionale for the sale "is to appease Saudi Arabia."
We agree, too. Bravo.
For the truth is that without the Administra-
tion's desire to appease the Saudis, it would never
consider the recommended military package sale to
them. The truth is that many Administration
spokesmen and many Republicans are as worried
about the sale as the Israelis are, if for different
reasons.
The truth is that we are hung up on the Saudis
as "friends" of ours, when nothing motivates the
Saudis but sheer self-interest. The truth is that in
Mr. Reagan's urgent desire to sell the Saudis five
AWACS, he is caving into the pressure of another |
nation that shows its "friendship" for us by mMm -
the President' s foreign policy. J
News Briefs
State Dep't. Denies Threat to Jews
ByJTA
WASHINGTON A State
Department spokesman has de-
nied that President Reagan in his
press conference statement last
Thursday was criticizing Israel's
right to publicly oppose the sale
of AWACS and other military
equipment to Saudi Arabia.
Department deputy spokes-
man Alan Ramberg said what the
President was saying was that
only the United States govern-
ment has the right to make deci-
sions on its own foreign policy.
But he noted that Secretary of
State Alexander Haig has said on
many occasions that Israel and
other countries have the right
and even the "obligation" to "ex-
press the view on issues that af-
fect them."
BONN Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher is vi-
siting Qatar, a Persian Gulf state
with close political ties to Saudi
Arabia. Officials here said the
trip is viewed as an opportunity
to discuss the recent Saudi peace
plan for the Middle East which
they saw as a possible way to a
breakthrough in the Arab-Israeli
conflict.
According to Bonn officials,
the Saudi plan strongly implies
recognition of Israel would bd
forthcoming and is very similar
to the principles for a comprehen-
sive Mideast peace laid down by
the European Economic Com-
munity (EEC) in its Venice
declaration of June, 1980.
The EEC plan has been muted
in West German government cir-
cles since the bitter controversy
erupted between Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin and Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt earlier this year.
UNITED NATIONS The
Israel Mission to the UN has re-
jected a study published here on
alleged Israeli nuclear armament,
charging that "the term of refer-
ence of the group of experts set
up to study the alleged Israeli
nuclear armament was intended
to prejudge in advance the out-
come of the study."
A group of five experts was ap-
pointed by the Special UN Ses-
sion on Disarmament in 1978 to
investigate Israel nuclear capabi-
lities at the initiative of Iraq. In
its report last week the group
concluded that Israel possesses
the ability to produce nuclear
arms but said it could not deter-
mine whether Israel has already
made an A-bomb.
In a statement issued here, the
Israel Mission recalled that the
study was initiated by Iraq
"which attempted to cover up in
this manner its own military nu-
clear ambition and activity."
The Israeli statement also
noted that "a report which draws
upon technological and scientific
aspects of nuclear capability was
written by five experts, four of
whom are political scientists
while the only nuclear physicist
happens to be an Arab."
PARIS Several hundred
persons, including representa
tives of President Francois Mit-
terrand and municipal officials,
gathered outside the Rue Coper
nic synagogue Friday in memory
of the four victims of the bomb
attack that occurred during Fri-
day evening services on Oct. 3,
1980. It was a solemn occasion at
which speakers reminded France
and all other European countries
to be constantly on the alert for
manifestations of revived anti-
Semitism.
But the scene outside the
Liberal house of worship was a
far cry from the outrage that
rocked France and much of the
rest ot the world just one year
ago. In the aftermath of the
bombing, tens of thousands of
people of all faiths and all walks
of life marched through the
streets of Paris protesting that
such an act could have taken
place in France, a nation that tra-
ditionally abhors racial and reli-
gious hatred.
NEW YORK, Former West
German Chancellor Willy Brandt
warned here that the gains made
from the peace treaty between
Israel and Egypt appear to be in
jeopardy and urged Israel to ac-
cept outside assistance in saving
the treaty, "even if it comes from
Europe."
Brandt, who heads the
Socialist International and is a
Nobel Peace Prize laureate, was
referring to the European Econo-
mic Community's (EEC) call for
a comprehensive peace settle-
ment between Israel and all of its
Arab neighbors. Israel has op-
posed the European initiative be-
cause it would associate the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion with the peace process.
The German diplomat ad-
dressed some 600 people at a
B'nai B'rith dinner, where he re-
ceived the B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional's President's Gold Medal-
lion Award for Humanitarianism.
In the course of his 40-minute
speech Brandt said his meeting
with PLO Chief Yasir Arafat in
Vienna last year was arranged
without his prior knowledge by
Austrian Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky. But he said he regarded
the meeting as an opportunity for
fact-finding and would not apolo-
gize for it. "It did not do any
harm, and it could have been
helpful," he said.
JERUSALEM, The Cabinet
unanimously approved Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon's plan to
reorganize the administration of
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
with emphasis on the separation
of powers between the military
and local civilian authorities. The
UJA/Federation
Provide Mission
Opportunities

Several outstanding Study
Mission opportunities to Israel
are available through the Tampa
Jewish Federation this Fall.
A Young Leadership Mission
has been planned by the United
Jewish Appeal for November S-
16. Tampa representatives will
join other young leaders from
across the United States for the
memorable 10 day Mission. The
com of the Mission will be ll ,000
per parson from New York and a
MB^itxTrg!i to the
In UJA CamPn of
1.000 per couple.
JOE ,5^nned > a National
btudy Mission for community
members on November 5-15. This
Mission will provide an indepth
study of Israel with special
GaMee818 ^ "* Neg8V or "*
For additional information on
Missions to Israel, contact the
Tampa Jewish Federation at 872-
plan is scheduled to go into,
in two months.
Cabinet Secretary Arye
explained later that the
government would still
overall control over newly
pointed civilian officials Heuiii
that under the Camp nZ51
agreements, the military mJ?
ment could not be replaced 3
civilian government. Howe!'
Naor noted that some functoM I
presently carried out by muwj
officers would be transferred!*!
civilians in the future.
WASHINGTON ^LJ
Defense Secretary Harold BroJ
denies that the Carter AdmT
stratum recommended that th.
United States sell five AWACS
surveillance planes to Saudi
Arabia.
Members of the Reagan Ad-1
ministration, including Secretary
of State Alexander Haig and D*J
fense Secretary Caspar Weinbet-lj
ger, have been arguing that Con-
gress should not tum down the |
$8.5 billion arms package became
it was promised for the Saudis by'
both President Reagan and (or-
mer President Carter.
But, appearing on ABC-TV'!
"Issues and Answers," Brown
said he wrote the Saudis last year
that he would recommend to toe
incoming Reagan Administration
that they approve the Saudi re-
quest for the enhancement equip-
ment for the 62 F 15s they bought
in 1978. ^
BONN Dov Ben-Meir, a
Labor leader of the Knesset and
chairman of Histardrut in Tel
Aviv, has received assurances
from Friends of Israel in West
Germany that they will do their
utmost to prevent the sale of ad-
vanced weaponry by the Bonn
government to Saudi Arabia.
A score of trade union officials,
members of the Bundestag and
leaders of the governing Social
Democratic Party (SPD) re-
sponded to a letter on the subject
addressed to them by Ben-Meir.
Several expressed dismay that
such arms deliveries were even
under consideration by the
government. But they could not
say what the outcome will be in
the current internal debate here
over whether the Federal Repub-
lic should end its self-imposed
ban on weapons sales to countries
that are at war or are located in
areas of tension.
Tampa Dealers
Present Lecture Series
Antique lovers and collectors
will have a unique opportunity to
learn with the experts in a new bi-
monthly lecture series presented
by gemologist Paula K Schirn
mel and international antiques
dealer James T. Leigh.
Discover the magical, mystical
properties of gemstones and find
out why Chinese export porcelain
are popular today. Afterwards,
relax with a cup of coffee in the
newly expanded Kensington
Square Antiques that sperialia*
in fine furniture, antique and
estate jewelry, porcelains, and
objects of art.
The series is offered on the first
and third Wednesday of each
month between 11 am and u
noon at Kensington Square An-
tiques, 3508 S. Manhattan Blvd.
Reservations are limited, adm*
sion is free. "frraeoe-Sculpturt
in Miniature." Oct. 21; "EH*
teenth Century Furniture,' Nov.
4; "Victorian Jewelry," Noy. W
"Chinese Export Porcelain.
Dec. 2; Birthetooe Rings." D*-
16.


"-
October 9,19S1
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pages
irategic Tie Questioned
Should Have Asked Before Agreeing
i-RUSALEM (WNS
[JThe Labor Party is
Ling that Premier
Ltrhem Begin should
I consulted with the op-
ftion party before offer-
strategic cooperation
, the United States.
,or Party leader Shimon
U declared, "It is unac-
table to go to the United
kes and offer the Ameri-
L on behalf of Israel
Ttegic cooperation with-
prior consultation at
ne."
Le issue was debated at the
bad session of the Knesset Se-
*ty and Foreign Affairs Com-
|tee on the strategic coopera-
J issue.
But Begin rejected thia and
Id that no government of Israel
l ever consulted with the oppo-
ion party and that it had no
fch duty. He suggested that if
t opposition wanted to discuss
[ issue in the Knesset, it could
round up the needed 30 signa-
tures to convene the Knesset ple-
num for a special recess session.
MEANWHILE. Abba Eban, a
former Foreign Minister and now
a Labor Alignment member o
Knesset, called the Begiri viait at
which the issue of strategic co-
operation was raised and
"achievement," but he criticized
the way it was presented by the
Israeli delegation.
Eban drew distinction between
cooperation with the United
States, as it was experienced in
the past for example, in 1970
when the two countries averted a
Syrian takeover of Jordan and
offering Israel's services in areas
which do not directly pertain to
Israel's security. He referred spe-
cifically to such ideas as "an
aerial umbrella at far away coun-
tries. "
Yosef Rom, a Likud Knesset
member, said the opposition was
criticizing not the issue itself but
rather marginal issues. Moshe
Arena, chairman of the Com-
mittee, called the opposition cri-
iarge Begin With Inciting Sephardis
TEL AVIV (WNS) Sec-
- General of Mapam, Victor
. Tov has charged that
jemier Menachem Begin was
Ling to incite Israel's Sephardic
mmunity against the kibbut-
i. The charge was made
.owing the Premier's remarks
Rosh Hashanah disparaging
e kibbutz members.
I The Premier made his remarks
| one of a series of pre-houday
press interviews, yuestioneo
about the polarization between
the Ashkenasic and Sephardic
communities in last spring's
Knesset election campaign,
Begin criticized kibbutzim for
adopting a superior attitude
toward the neighboring new
immigrant centers, populated
largely by Oriental Jews. He de-
scribed kibbutz members as
acting "like millionaires lolling
around their swimming pools."
Letter to the Editor
| Dear Tampa Jewish Com-
nnity And Readers:
I Within the past several days, I
ive received telephone calls in-
ning me to communtiy events.
lotably the Military Affairs
puncil of The Greater Tampa
hamber of Commerce and The
ling Commander at MacDill Air
prce Base are sponsoring a com-
unity wide luncheon on Tuesday
^ptember 29. Right, you
essed it "they" were not
[rare of Rosh Hashona. The
[Her displayed on the telephone
attitude of "so what" what
es your being Jewish have to
> with our plans?
I We may all recall last year at
kis time the Howard Cosell
incheon on Rosh Hashona,
fain sponsored by the Chamber
1 Commerce. No, the problem is
pt the Chamber's. The problem
I that other version of the "Jew-
" problem".
[Our "Jewish problem" is in our
jcepiance into the mainstream
I the general Tampa Bay Com-
luruty where the doors to civic,
pal, and other groups are rela-
fely open. We have moved in,
d, socialilzed and climbed.
fet, alas, we forgot to tell
" who we were and what
I stood for, what our holidays
"t and what they meant.
[The Tampa Community has
^"Jed So have our attitudes
1 have the attitudes of the
ral community. Ours is not a
I or closed communtiy it is a
one with doors and minds
l*e don't have the following
*Ple around Rabbi David
Wonka David would remind
1 "here he stood on a subject
*> if you didn't ask him.
wne Waterman Our liaison
i the military who could make
i happen and did.
[kjus Wellhouae As long as
^ did it Louie's way everything
DM,
L^ Flom The gentle giant
"""i no one ever said an Mr"ft|M*
I of or to. A man who touched
us all with his strength and kind-
ness.
And The Maas Brothers Long
gone, yet leaving an institution of
character and commerce.
Zielonka, Waterman, Well-
house, Flom.The Maas Brothers,
and others who let their Jewish-
ness be known, not wearing it on
their sleeves, yet carrying their
traditions in a manner our friends
and neighbors respected and in-
quired of.
Of course we miss them .that's
not my point. The direction we
have allowed to develop is the
lack of awareness, presence, and
"Things Jewish," in our relative
sense of security and attempting
| to rest upon the laurels, deeds,
| words and work of the men and
women who have preceeded us.
We cannot and should not rely
upon the past performance.
We have the great traditions of
the past and its participants to
learn from. Our work lies at hand
- we can take the initiative ever so
slightly and solve "Our Jewish
Problem."
"Our founding Jewish Fath-
ers" would not want us to rest
upon their laurels and accom-
plishments.
We can avoid the poor schedul-
ing of community events. We can
do something. We can tot our
presence be known in a quiet, un-
obtrusive manner, stating our
strengths and not intimidating
our friends and neighbors.
Poat Note: I did not accept the
invitation to the MacDill lunch-
eon. I did not suggest they re-
schedule it. I simply stated, 'Our
Jewish New Year ia Tuesday,
will be attending services that
day Please give Colonel Cantor-
bury my regrets. I truat we shall
be able to have lunch at a future
date and time."
We all have an opportunity to
raise the level of the human con-
dition. By participation and ex-
ample we can be members of our
total community and feel proud
of our faith and communtiy.
WALTER M. WOLF. VMD
ticism "quarrelsome." He said it
was obvious that the cooperation
between the two countries was
based on mutual interests as well
as Israel's legitimate fears about
Soviet expansionism.
National Lupus
Awareness Week
Oct. 18 to 25 is National
Awareness Week.
Although it was first recog-
nized in the 19th Century by doc-
tors who treated skin diseases,
the web of mystery surrounding
this illness known as Lupus
Erythematosus, or LE, still chal-
lenges the medical profession. Its
origin is unknow, its symptoms
are extremely varied and often
dismayingly like the symptoms
of many other diseases. While re-
search has been done in the con-
trol of LE, there is, at the present
time, no known cure.
The Lupus Foundation of
America makes contributions
toward research into this baf-
fling, crippling and often fatal di-
sease.
Additional information may be
obtained from the Tampa Area
CHapter of the Lupus Founda-
tion of America, Inc., 2214
Howard Lane, Tampa, Fla.
33612.
JCC Outreach
Continuing with the Jewish
Community Center's program of
"bringing the Center out to you,"
two programs are now being
planned to be held in members
homes in Temple Terrace.
Sue Borod and Jerilyn Gold-
smith have been working with
Darlene Wolfe, JCC program
director, to host Babysitting
(Mother's Aide Training) on Fri-
day afternoons for three weeks
and Cardiopulmonary
Resuscitation (CPR) for those
over 13, to be held on Tuesday
evenings from 7:30 to 9:30. These
classes will begin in late October
or early November. Temple Ter-
race residents may contact Jeri-
lyn, Sue or the JCC in order to
register.
Marsha Levine, JCC vice pres-
ident, is very pleased with this
first program moving activities
out to those who can not get to
the JCC. There is discussion
underway of holding programs in
homes in the Carrollwood area.
Darlene Wolfe at the JCC will
be happy to discuss the Center's
Project Outreach and "Your
Choice" extensions programs
with those interested.
JNF Airs On
WMNF
Sunday Oct. 11
Lawrence Wasser, Director of
the Jewish National Fund, will be
the guest on WMNF's The Jew-
ish Sound. Sunday morning,
October 11, from 9 to 11 a.m.
Wasser, who has recently arrived
in Tampa, will discuss the goals
and objectives of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund.
The Jewish National Fund ia
celebrating its 80th birthday.
The organization is moot noted
for its efforts of planting trees in
Israel. Wasser notes, that "in
addition to the afforestation pro-
jects, the Jewish National Fund
is also heavily involved in re-
claiming the land, draining
swamps, building roads, creating
recreational areas and parks, and
is influential in helping to esta-
blish rural settlements.
The Tampa Regional Office of
the Jewish National Fund serves
all of Florida with the exception
of the Gold Coast area. The orga-
nization has been successful in its
efforta to help Iaraal because of
the thousand* of volunteers who
give their time and financial sup-
port.
Israel Bonds Honors
Nathan Gordon At Cong.
Schaarai Zedek Oct. 18
Nathan I. Gordon, a resident of
Tampa for 35 years, will be
honored by State of Israel Bonds
at a dessert reception on Sunday
evening, October 18, at 8 p.m. at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Dr. Carl Zielonka is chairman of
the tribute committee in honor of
Mr. Gordon. The guest speaker
that evening will be Robert
Mayer Evans, veteran CBS
Newscaster and Foreign
Correspondent.
Gordon came to Tampa from
Cleveland, Ohio in 1947, where he
was a past president of Temple
I Emanuel and a past president of
ithe largest B'nai B'rith Lodge in
Cleveland. He has, incidentally,
been a lifelong member of B'nai
B'rith, is a shriner and a member
of the Scottish Rite.
As soon as Nathan I. Gordon
came to Tampa, he became in-
volved in the United Jewish Ap-
peal, Congregation Schaarai
Zedek and many Jewish activi-
ties where he felt he could be of
help. He has consistently sup-
ported the Israel Bond Program
in Tampa.
Several years ago at the
temple, Nathan substituted for
the rabbi during his absence and
the thought came about that
Nathan had never been a Bar
Nathan I. Gordon
Mitzvah. So at the age of 82,
Nathan I. Gordon completed the
ritual.
He was one of the founders of
TOP Foundation as part of the
Federation of Tampa, Orlando
and Pinellas County, and
continues today in obtaining
gifts to further this critically im-
portant endeavor.
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Page 6
The Jewish Florididh of Tampa
FrMy. October 9,;
JWB Posters Herald Jewish Book Month
NEW YORK, N.Y. Two
colorful JWB posters one for
children, the other for general
interest herald the nationwide
celebration of Jewish Book
Month. The 1982 observance,
sponsored by the JWB Jewish
Book Council, will be marked
from Nov. 20 to Dec. 20, it was
announced by Dr Robert Gordis,
council president.
The yearly celebration is tradi-
tionally a time when Jewish
Community Centers, YM and
YWHAs, schools, synagogues
and libraries stage special book
programs and book fairs to focus
attention on the latest books of
Jewish interest.
The children's poster, executed
by Cara Goldberg Marks, shows
a girl and boy riding in a multi-
colored world of Hebrew letters
and hanging onto a pencil and
pen marker. '
The adult poster, designed by
Leonard Everett Fisher, features
a solid, seven-branched menorah
aflame, symbolizing the flaming
light of Jewish heritage.
"As a child, I dreaded school
as a chore," Marks recalled in
discussing the creation of the
children's poster. "I daydreamed
all the time. When I became an
adult, I came to appreciate
learning and letters in Judaism."
"What I am depicting in the
poster are children playing and
learning at the same time and en-
joying themselves," she explains.
Toronto-born, Marks was
Women's Lib Blamed
For a 'Vanishing' U.S.
Jewish Community
Continued from Page 1
it reaches about 36 percent; in
some communities it reached
about 60 percent. Indeed, it has
been suggested that at this time
there is hardly a Jewish family
network which does not include a
non-Jew.
The precipitously declinning
Jewish birthrate is considered a
greater danger to the Jewish
community. It is pointed out that
while among some of the inter-
married Jewish couples the non-
Jewish spouse accepts Judaism,
birth control reduces the Jewish
population and thus strongly
affects the Jewish family life
style and presents the Jewish
community with unique pro-
blems.
The Jewish woman of today is
not interested in being a
"Woman of Valor" in the Biblical
sense. She is a product of the
rapid social changes that have
taken place in American life in re-
cent years. She prefers to be a
"career woman" rather than to
take care of a home and chil-
dren
. MOST YOUNG Jewish women
of today, not all, follow the
woman's liberation line. They are
ambitious to be "free,", not "en-
slaved," to family obligations
carried by their mothers* with
pride and satisfaction. They, are
not reproducing the number of
American Jews whose propor-
tion, now under three percent, is
shrinking.
Many of those who have chil-
dren leave them to the care of
hired telp or institutions. They
look forward to the time when
their children will grow up and
not need parental supervision,
thus making it possible for them
to be "emancipated" and equal
with the husband. They want to
have their own income, not be-
cause the husband does not earn
enough to maintain the family,
but to satisfy their ambition of
showing that they are as able as
men.
Some of them develop second
thoughts when they grow older.
They begin to realize that in th :ir
race for a career, they have
estranged themselves from their
children, and even from their
husbands. The result of their
career is actually the evaporation
of the Jewish family spirit, in-
crease in separations and di-
vorces, the growth of "single
parent" households, and other
developments which weaker
Jewish continuity.
Despite the concern over thi
weakening of family ties in the
American Jewish community,
there is hardly any reliable data
which can serve as a basis to ar-
rive at a communal policy and
program. All that is known is
that about 30,000 Jewish house-
holds in New York City are
headed by one parent, and that a
similar situation exists in other
communities.
THE AMERICAN Jewish
Committee is presently engaged
in an intensive program of col-
lecting data on Jewish family life,
developing policy recommenda-
tions and launching an educa-
tional and advocacy program
with regard to strengthening the
Jewish family. The dual career
family is predicted to become the
base of the Jewish community
within the 1980s, together with
singles under 35 and the elderly
whose number will definitely
grow as the decade unfolds.
trained as a commercial artist.
She majored in illustration and
fine art at Pratt Institute in New
York City. A free-lance artist
with her own design studio in
Manhattan, she also is a custom
Judaica calligrapher-illuminator.
She is represented in private and
public collections around the
world.
Fisher is a painter, illustrator,
author and educator. The author
of more than 30 books, he won
the National Jewish Book Award
in children's literature, conferred
by JWB and its Book Council in
1981. In 1950, he won the Pulitzer
Prize in painting and later re-
ceived a graphics prize from the
Fifth International Book Fair in
Bologna, Italy. In 1973, a 24-year
retrospective of his art was
staged at the New Britain
Museum of American Art in Con-
necticut.
The poster designs also are on
two bookmarks, one for adults
featuring 15 annotated books,
and the other for children
featuring 12 annotated books.
The selected list of adult titles
was prepared by the JWB Book
Council, in cooperation with
Sylvia Firschbein, librarian, YM
and YWHA of North Jersey. The
list of children'8 titles was pre-
pared for the JWB Jewish Book
Council by Rita Frischer,
librarian, Sinai Temple, Los
Angeles, Calif.
A Jewish Book Month kit,
available for $10, includes four
posters two of each; 200 book-
marks 100 of each; reviews of
books from The JWB Circle; an
evaluative review of various
audio-visual media on the subject
of Jewish literature; and "A
Selected List of Books for a
Jewish Book Fair."
For further information and
order forms, contact: Ruth S.
Frank, director, JWB Jewish
Book Council, 15 East 26th St.,
New York, N.Y. 10010, (212) 532-
4949.
JWB encourages informal
Jewish education and culture
through its Jewish Book Council,
JWB Lecture Bureau, Jewish
Media Service, and Jewish Music
Council and as the central service
agency for more than 300 Jewish
Community Centers, YM and
YWHAs and communal camps in
the U.S. and Canada serving
more than 1 million Jews.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen'* Nutrition and .
Activity Program ia sponsored by the HUlaborough County j
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn '
Blakley, site nuaasrer, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF OCT. 12-16
MoncNy Baked Fish with Tartar Sauce, Broccoli, Mashed Po-
tatoes, Red Gelatin with Peaches, Whole Wheat Bread, Sugar
Cookies
Tuesday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Peas, Tossed Salad
with Green Pepper, Thousand Island Dressing, Italian Bread,
Canned Pears
Wednesday Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Rice, Collard Greens,
Orange Juice; Whole Wheat Bread, YeUow Cake with Powdered
Sugar Topping
Thursday Beef-a-Roni, Diced Beets, Slaw, Bran Squares, Peach
Cobbler
Friday Veal Patty with Creole, Mashed Irish Potatoes, Carrots
and Peas, Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat Bread, Chocolate Chip
Cookies j
Obituary
ROVETCH
Memorial services for Ethel Z. Rovetch
were held Wednesday afternoon Sept 23
at her residence Rabbi Frank N. Sund
helm of Temple Schaaral Zedek offici-
ated. Born In Russia, Mrs. Rovetch had
lived In Tampa since 1B67, coming here
from Detroit. Mich. She was a foster
grandparent to Handicapped Children
In Tampa Public Schools. She was a
member of Congregation Schaaral
Zedek and Hadaasah She Is survived by
her son. Warren Rovetch; daughter
Blossom Carron; eight grandchildren.
Jonathan. Claudia and Mark Carron.
Jennifer, Emily and Melissa Rovetch
Elisabeth Werner and Jane Danto and
two sisters. Eva Melater and MoUle
Petuch. Friends may make memorial
gifts to Temple Schaaral Zedek or
Hadaasah.
Antique and Estate Jewelry
We speclaUie in uniqua and unusual
P*eces tor tn. aUcrtrnmaUng coHsctor
rVa art be nappy k> purcnaja appraise end
'ape* four ankguejsweln,
PeuU ScMmmd, licensed Appraise,
3508 S MANHATTAN BIVO
Al Kensington Square Antique*
TAMPA. FL 33609 (813)831-1703
Claims Against Germany
The Conference on Jewish Material Claims Against Ger-
many called upon all Jewish victims of Nazi persecution, who
may be eligible to receive grants from the Claims Conference
Hardship Fund, to file their applications not later than Decem-
ber 31,1981. More than 30 million D.M. were paid out already to
eligible claimants.
The Hardship Fund is intended primarily to handle applica-
tions from such Jewish victims of Nazi persecution who left
Eastern Europe after 1965 when the deadline for filing claims
under the German indemnification laws expired. Other persecu-
tes who failed for very valid reasons to file timely indemnifica-
tion claims in past years may also apply to the Hardship Fund.
The Claims Conference assumed the responsibility for the
administration of the Hardship Fund, which is funded by the
German Federal Government and distributed under German
Government Guidelines. The Guidelines limit individual
payments to D.M. 5,000 (five thousand D.M.) per person.
Applications may be obtained from the:
Claims Conference Hardship Fund
225 Park Avenue South (10th floor)
New York, N.Y. 10003
Me Nerth Dak Matey
JANE EETOVn
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PAT COLLINS
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TAMPA. FLORCA 33624
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whether In our nursery or your home


,, October 9,1981
Th* Jewish Fkmdian of Tampa
Page 7
llllllltllllllllMMHMMMHtllllllllllHIHIIIIIIIIIIIHIWIMHH^
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"Give ear, ye heavens, and I will speak: And let the earthW
hear the words of my mouth" (Deut. 32.1),
HAAZINU
HAAZINU Moses' song beginning "Give ear, ye heavens,
god I will speak" contains the principal elements in the unique
jslationship between God and his people Israel. Moses opens
with a call to heaven and earth to witness his declaration. From
the beginning of time, Moses asserts, the Lord had chosen Israel
for a special place among the nations of the world. He had first
singled out Israel in the desert, whence he lovingly led them into
the land of anaan. But Israel, Moses prophesies, would abandon
their God for foreign idols. Then God would send a cruel nation
to enslave and torment the children of Israel. Eventually how-
ever, God would have compassion on His beloved people and
wreak vengeance on Israel's tormentors. All the nations would
then behold how the Lord had avenged the blood of His servants
and had made expiation for the land of His people.
At God's command, Moses prepares to ascend Mount
i NeD0, in the land of Moab. From there at a distance he is to
| glimpse the Promised Land and die; as Aaron had died at
I Mount Hor. "Because ye trespassed against Me in the midst of
I ^ children of Israel at the waters of Meribathkadesh, in the
I wilderness of Zin; because ye sanctified Me not in the midst of
I the children of Israel" {Deuteronomy 32.51).
(The recounting of the Waafcly Portion of the Law it extracted and based =
5 upon "The Graphic History of tho Jewish Heritage/' edited by P. Wotlman- =
= Tsimir, 115, published by Shengold. The volume if available at 75 Maiden =
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis- =
5 tributing the votuma.) ^=
Iplllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^
Community Calendar |
| Friday, Oct. 9
| (Candlelighting time 6:41)
Saturday, Oct. 10
Naiional Council of Jewish Women Paid Up Social Women's ||
| Survival Center, 305 S. Hyde Park Ave. 6-8 p.m. ORTI
| (evening chapter) Bridge Night 8 p.m.
| Sunday, Oct. 11
| Tune In: "Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11:30 a.m. Hillel 1
= School Picnic 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sukkah 9
5 Building Party 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women and Men Brunch 3
I II a.m. JCC Opening of Jerusalem Exhibit 1-3 p.m.
S Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Blood Drive 11 a.m.-2 p.m.
| Monday, Oct. 12
| Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Board at 10:30 a.m. 9
and Lunch and Meeting at noon Congregation Schaarai Zedek 9
= Religious School Open House a.m. Congregation Schaarai 1
= Zedek Executive Board noon Erev Sukkot.
| Tuesday, Oct. 13
= Sukkot* Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Meeting -p.
I 630 p.m. Jewers Towers Bingo 7:30 p.m.
| Wednesday, Oct. 14
I Sisterhood of Rodeph Sholom "Nosh in the Succah" 10 8
I a.m.-12 noon (members of all Jewish Women's Organizations a
I invited) NCJW Luncheon to plan Advocacy program noon 3
I Worriott.
I Thursday, Oct. 15
I JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Hillel School Parents 3
I Association Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. TJF-Womens' Division =
I Womens Wednesday Committee noon JCC Executive Board I
I at 6 p.m. and Regular Board at 8 p.m. TJF-Young Leadership =_
I 7 30 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) New Member Tea 8 p.m. g
I Tampa Players open "The Secret Affairs of Mildred Wild" at 5
I the JCC-8 p.m.
| Friday, Oct. 16
| (Candlelighting time 6:35) TJF Womens Division Executive =
| Board 9:15 a.m. and regular board 10 a.m.-12 noon SCH- 3
iZFTY Retreat through Oct. 18. =
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Endowment Committee To Be Formed By Federation
The Endowment Committee of
the Tampa Jewish Federation, an
arm of the Tampa, Orlando,
Pinellaa Jewish Foundation
(TOP) is in the process of forma-
tion in Tampa under the direction
of Nathan Gordon and Charles
Adler.
Gordon has been the moving
and motivating force behind the
creation of the TOP Jewish
Foundation, an administrative
and legal entity, on behalf of the
three Federations. Each com-
munity has five representatives
that make up the Board of Direc-
tors for the Foundation. Tampa
representatives are: Nathan I.
Gordon, Terry Aidman, Lea
Barnett, Charles Adler, and the
Federation President, Hope
Barnett. The Foundation was
Nathan I. Gordon
created by the three Federations
as the vehicle for the joint opera-
tion, while each of the Federa-
tions promotes the program
locally through its own endow-
ment committee.
Charles Adler, Past President
of the Tampa Jewish Federation,
has been appointed to chair the
local Endowment Committee
along with Gordon. A broad cross
section of Tampa community
leaders have been invited to serve
as members of the committee.
Members of the Tampa com-
mittee to date are Doug Colin, Eli
Blumenfeld, Ed Leibowitz, Mike
Levine, Loretta Linsky, Ben
Lynn, M. William Saul, Judge
Ralph Steinberg and Herb
Swarzman. A special legal and
tax committee will also be formed
to assist in the local effort.
In an annual survey of Federa-
tion Endowment programs, re-
leased by the Council of Jewish
Federations, over $138 Million
Dollars in assets were added to
Tampa Players
Open at JCC
"The Secret Affairs of Mildred
Wild" by Paul Zindel will open
the season of four plays by the
Tampa Players at the Jewish
Community Center.
Opening night is October 16.
The play will run the 17th and
18th and continue the 22nd, 24th
and 25th, with its final weekend
October 29, 31 and November 1.
Curtain is Thursday and Satur-
days at 8 and Sunday at 7:30.
The first play is a madcap
comedy by the author of Man-in-
the-Moon Marigolds. It has a
wacky heroine, nun. King
Kong, a bulkkwer. and a TV
crew. Tick-** aw available at the
door.
Federation Endowment Funds
throughout the country Endow-
ment funds will substantially ex-
ceed $600 Million by the end of
1981 after making $188 Million in
grants from the Endowment
funds over the past six years.
According to Gordon, "This is
not a short range program, but
one that will accrue to the benefit
of Tampa for many yearrs to
come. We are just planting the
seeds now but the fruits will be
harvested for generations."
Organizations in The News
Blood Drive
Sunday, October 11
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood will again be
working with the Temple Youth
Group to add vitally needed
blood to the Southwest Florida
Blood Bank. This year's Brother-
hood blood drive will be held at
the Temple on Sunday, Oct. 11
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. So, if you're
planning to drop off your children
at Religious School, give a pint of
blood for this worthy cause. Or, if
you're just looking for some
coffee, juice and donuts on Sun-
day morning, Oct. 11, come to the
Temple, give a pint of blood and
the treat will be on us. Call Dr.
Irwin Browarsky at 961-3451 for
more information.
Don't forget to reserve Tues-
day evening, Oct. 13 for the
monthly Temple Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood dinner meeting. The
speaker will be Dr. James F.
Strange of the University of
South Florida. Dr. Strange is an
internationally recognized
authority on archeologicaJ digs in
Israel. Anyone desiring further
information on this meeting and
Brotherhood membership should
call the Temple at 876-2377.
Teenagers Talk
Are you in 9th 12th grade?
What do you do on Wednesday
night? ,
Join us at the JCC!!
WeareAZAandBBG.
We're going places and doing
things this year.
We're 46 strong already 11
Call the JCC and leave your
name and number.
Tampa Bay Singles
Theater Party
All Tampa Bay Singles are in-
vited to join the fun as the group
attends "The Secret Affair of
Mildred Wild" at the Tampa
Jewish Community Center Sun-
day, Oct. 18. Following the show
there will be a Social Hour. Still
need more information? Call
Kresla Pila 936-1326 or the
Jewish Community Center 872-
4461.
JCC Jewish Community
Resource Book
The Jewish Community Center
of Tampa has besrun nrenaration
for the first-ever Jewish Commu-
nity Resource Book, a publica-
tion which will serve as a quick
handy guide to the fabric of life in
the Tampa area.
The directory will include
detailed information of com-
munity interest on all of our or-
ganizations, synagogues and
agencies as well as a directory
listing of families in the area.
A special section will be geared
to newcomers and potential new-
comers particularly what they
need to know including a com-
plete directory of community re-
sources.
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-Schooi 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 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
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, 9 a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Aprs. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin .
Services: Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Service; Saturday
10:30 a.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
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Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.


Pages
The Jewish Floridia* of Tmmp*
Friday, October!
Soldiers Open Fire
Egyptians Assassinate Sadat
Coatiawed from Page 1
with Israel in 1979 following his
historic flight to Jerusalem the
previous year. The Independent
Egyptian Liberation Organiza-
tion assassination on the anni-
versary date of he Yom Kippur
War's opening was apparently
the Arab world's reminder that it
does not accept the Camp David
peace process to which President
Sadat became a signatory in
Washington with Israel's Prime
Minister Menachem Begin in
March. 1979 and for which both
men shared the Nobel Peace Prue
that year.
An official in President Sadat's
office said that the Egyptian
leader had died in Maadi Militant
Hospital several hours after hie
was wounded in the attack
Kgypt's Vice President Hosni
Mubarak was at his bedside in
the hospital when Mr Sadat died
and then left to preside over an
emergency session of the Egyp-
tian cabinet
Coder Egypt's constitution.
Mubarat. S3, a former Air Force
mania ndcr who shared Presi-
dent Sadat s pro-West views, will
become actang President until
Parliament names an official sue
cessor
MVBARAT WAS standing
next to President Sadat on the
re\iewu\g stand when the shoot-
ing began He left in the same
helicopter hrh took the Egyp-
tian President to the hospital
i awls al win that he
I suffered any injury
Dcoens of people crashed to the
floor of the reviewing stand hi a
pile-up of bodies, blood and
broken chairs as gunfire swept
the stand .Among those oaaaded
were the Belgian .Ambassador
Claude Rueife. Egypt s Defense
Minister. Lt. Gen Mohammed
Vroei-Hahm Saved Marey. a
close Sadat aide. Bishop ''......1.
header of Egypt s Cathohc
Church and IS Army Lt. Col
Charles Loor>
In
Egypt s Sadat says goodbye in Jerusalem. 19"/
tional turbulence dunng the days b*ck and J^J^f*^
ah^d before aking hasty judgements
This story iros complied from
Senate Minority Leoder Byrd ^S^tSS^SS^!*
of Yirguu. urged both sides of ^f^,^*^. >
the Senate controversy to step -* tm* ^s' r-'
ruvm
York
the western world, there
swift statements of shock and re-
PRESIDENT Ronald Reagan,
m a xoace fiaVrl watk ^^*~g
emotion, catted President Sadat s
assassination "an art of lowdaj
infamy He said that an
of hat*, the sanaa Egvptmu 1
represented a ray of hope
Sukkoth Holiday
Etrog Has Many
Attractive Features;
Personal Tastes Prevail
Sukkot afl these
r~m to draw new t ft it ion to
the Etrog m recent yean. Iu nee
symbohaes appreciation of the
of Ereu Y:
of Ji
Mae
I
85 percent of Israel s export. watk
about 90.000 euugini beaag
shappsd there aaammty Another
' M have European
front
grown aa Italy and
at a lower pm. The
which grow aa good
in Ei Aram, are eoaawv a
tk about lOOJJOO
exported
extended ha*
to Mrs Sadat and
her children and seed that,
of ak. the I"
a dose fremd.
afraid to he a chscntnoa of
Begaa of Israei de-
that a was not only a
te the peace
and Egypt, b
a fnand His
te Mrs.
and her chaharen
batacal year for prodoce
. Orthodox Jews a not
nay treat from the head, and
not nee an etrog that iwax.
grafted
ports are
then
HOW DO you choose an etrog*
'-_*'. -- -_ has | aaj '_se psam*.
one has a turret-shaped top. its
tap and a^c (the stem which m
sank aa the bored base- face each
xaer and are antart- The fruit s
farrowed surface and
the
I in ami
attkermeihiof
thai
Far
la>
AW. Proposes Law to Hit
Syagogue, Church Vandalism
Kim Roth and
Krav Magra
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Don't mess with Kim Roth!
Then again, it might pay to lis-
ten to Kim Roth and what she
has to say about Krav Magra.
Now. before you say. "Craw
what? "readon
Krav Magra (that's Hebrew for
"contact fight "I is what the
Israeli Defense Forces are taught
concerning self-defense. It com-
bines, we are told, the moves of
Karate. Kung Fu. Jiu Jitsu and a
lot of street savvy all together,
kinda like a Heinz 57 of survival.
Emi Lkhtenfeld is the father of
the Krav Magra system and
today at 74. he still serves as an
advisor to th* Israeli Army. Emi
began developing his ideas on
survival in his native country and
when he made his way to Israel in
1944. he convinced the army of
the merits of his ideas.
Last year, this paper published
an article provided by the Tampa
Jewish Community Center ask-
ing for young people who were
willing to spend a summer in
Israel learning Kra>- Magra who
would then return to United
States communities and teach it.
That is where Kim Roth fits in.
This University of South Florida
student, a graduate of Zephyr-
hills Senior High, saw the article,
pursued the program and was one
of 20 students from the United
Stales sponsored by Dan Abra-
ham of New York He believes in
Krav Magra so much that he paid
the expenses of these students.
Kim was no stranger to Israel
ha\mg spent the 10th grade in
the Yemin Orde School there,
first staying one year in an Ulpec
program to learn Hebrew. Kan's
older sister had spent a year of
high school in Israel and Kim
wanted, and did. the same thing.
Back home after Israei. Kim
final hid high school and spent
one year at Pasco Hernando
Community College m Dade City
and then this past summer, she
returned to Israel to learn and
become certified as a tear her of
Krav Magra.
That expeiMoce has changed
Kim Roth
her life. First, she will be teachim
two classes through the Jewish 1
Community Center and two at
the University of South Florida I
in Krav Magra.
Secondly, she has changed her 1
college major to physical educe-
tion and upon receiving that de-1
gree from USF. she plans to pur-'
sue her master's in phys ed, with j
a minor in languages She is fully
fluent in English and Hebrew
reasonably comfortable with!
Spanish and can read and train. |
late French.
Krav Magra. says Kim. is L.
everyone from the age of four til
the day before you die "It is for I
everyone. The moves and thtl
exercises can be adjusted toftf
your age."
Part of the course Kim wil I
teach at the JCC on Friday!
mornings will be rape preventiot
and then there will be a children'!
class and a coed class on Sunday
morning. All of these begin Octo
ber 16. At USF Kim's classes wil |
meet Sunday and Wednesday
nights.
The daughter of Jack tail
Carol Roth. Kim can usually be
found taking care of her horaa
when she it not attending clauca j
either aa a student or as an it.
"Thai experience has en
my life." mid Kim, and I was
to share what I learned will
others That's what we promised
when we were in training and I
want to do just that,
Krav Magra at the Jenk
Center is a II
$20 for JCC
ifSJtmraoa-inrmbenl.
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U.4*
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813 <* 962-8079
Open Soon, Honest! Wayne 4 Sa
Ml


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