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:
AA00014305:00122

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti meridian
,3-Number 38
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 6,1981
frrdShocnn
Price 35 Cents
Israel Bonds to Honor
Diane and Mike Levine
fov. 22 At Rodeph Sholom
jr. and Mrs. Michael Levine
J be honored at Congregation
deph Sholom in cooperation
J state of Israel Bonds at a
Dessert Reception on
uJay evening, November 22,
t pjn., at the synagogue. They
1 receive the prestigious "City
*" Award for their tireless
on behalf of the syna-
e, the community and the
fcte'of Israel. Mr. and Mrs.
Lie J. Barnett are the Chair-
Cof this event. Working with
Lm are Mr. and Mrs. Sam
W Mr. and Mrs. Larry Davis,
|s. Ruby Sugar and Mrs.
oria Gold. A large and active
mittee has been formed.
po. Ruchama Hermon, one of
highest ranking women
_>r in the Israel Defense
s, will be the featured
ker that evening. Col. Her-
was aide-de-camp to Gen.
zhak Rabin during and after
I Six Day War and was Gen.
pin's first assistant when he
i Israel's Ambassador to the
ited States in Washington,
b. She was also aide-de-camp
[Gen. Haim Bar-Lev, Gen.
Mubarak Said to Assure
Peres on Jerusalem's Unity
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Levine
Rabin's successor as Israel's
Chief of Staff .
This well-deserved tribute to
the Levines coincides with the
30th anniversary of State of Is-
rael Bonds. In the aftermath of
the deaths of President Anwar
Sadat and Gen. Moshe Dayan
and the confirmed sale of
AW ACS planes to Saudi Arabia,
the people of Israel require more
support than ever before.
ByHUGHORGEL
|"EL AVIV (JTA) Labor
ty Chairman Shimon Peres,
jirning from a one-day visit to
said that President Hosni
Ibarak of Egypt assured him
Intended to carry on the peace
ss with Israel initiated by
I late President Anwar Sadat.
I also said that Mubarak made
dear that he does not want to
I Jerusalem divided.
Peres, who headed a Labor
ty delegation to the Egyptian
ptal, said, "Mubarak assured
in the clearest possible
ner, that he continued
let's policy of working for an
livided Jerusalem, though the
pous ethnic groups in Jerusa-
i should be allowed to give ex-
sion to their own interests."
I said the delegation was also
given assurances that the peace
process would be broadened after
Israel completes its withdrawal
from Sinai next April.
Peres came under attack from
Geula Cohen, a leader of the
ultra-nationalist Tehiya Party
which opposes the peace treaty
with Egypt and is demanding
that Israel abandon its commit-
ment to withdraw from Sinai.
Cohen accused the Labor Party
leader of "misleading the public."
She claimed that "As everybody
knows, both Anwar Sadat and
Hosni Mubarak really wanted
and still want to divide sover-
eignty in Jerusalem."
Peres and his delegation laid a
wreath on Sadat's grave and paid
a condolence visit to the late
President's widow, Jihan Sadat.
In "his Issue
Beginning with this issue, the Jewish Community
ICenter will sponsor the CENTERFOLD once a month, re
placing the'JCC Reporter." It is hoped that this com-l
Ibining of publications will bring greater readership andl
I help foster the close ties of a united community. Let us|
[know what you think.
In Vienna
U.S. Jews Cautious
Of Reagan Victory
Related Stories... Page 2-A
NEW YORK (JTA) -
American Jewish leaders
have registered their
serious concern over the
possible effects of the sen-
ate's approval of the
Reagan Administration's
$8.5 billion weapons sale to
Saudi Arabia on the pros-
pects for peace and
stability in the Middle
East.
They stressed, at the same
time, that the Administration
now has the responsibility and
obligation to see to it that the
Saudis abandon their consistent-
ly hostile and obstructive posture
toward the peace process within
the Camp David framework and,
above all, to assure and maintain
Israel's military superiority in
the region. Many Jewish leaders
also deplored the injection of
anti-Semitism as an issue in the
bitter debate over the arms pack-
age deal.
HOWARD SQUADRON,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, declared:
"We hope that the White House
success in the (Senate) vote will,
as the President promised, result
in a strengthening of our
country's position in the Middle
East. We hope too that the Saudi
royal family will respond by join-
ing in the quest for peace.
"If the Saudis do not take such
actions, the arms deal will prove
once again the futility of ap-
peasement. It will encourage
those forces in the Arab world,
enemies of peace, who insist that
acting against American in-
Continued on Page 8
Sharon Says
If Egypt Peace Lasts,
Ml be a 'Dream9
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon's
enumerating a series of develop-
ments which, he said Israel would
never tolerate. They included the
manufacture or possession of nu-
clear weapons by an Arab state, a
Syrian invasion of southern
Lebanon or the deployment of
Iraqi forces in Syria.
He also declared that Israel
would not consent to any vio-
lation of its peace treaty with
Egypt, large or small. He pre-
dicted that Egypt would continue
the peace process even after Is-
rael completes its withdrawal
from Sinai next April. He
warned, however, that Israel has
taken all precautionary measures
" to avoid a disaster" if his fore-
cast does not materialize.
THE HAWKISH minister
spoke to a group of Jewish
leaders from North and South
America, Europe and South
Africa. He exhorted them to ex-
tend greater political support to
Israel in its struggles. "You must
raise your voices and put pres-
sure on your governments," he
said.
Sharon deplored the supply of
AW ACS reconnaissance aircraft
to Saudi Arabia, a country he de-
nounced for financing in-
ternational terrorism in general
and terrorism against Israel in
particular. According to Sharon,
terrorists are now trying to
Gen. Sharon
operate against Israel via Jordan
and Sinai.
He also charged that in the
past few months, the U.S. has
been supplying Iraq with arms,
not directly but through Saudi
Arabia and Jordan. "The fact
that they are supplying this very
sophisticated weaponry to the
Arab world puts us in a very
difficult situation," he said. "We
understand that the U.S. must
supply weapons to the Arabs.
The question is, why must it be
the most sophisticated weap-
ons?"
Sharon, who as Agriculture
Minister in the first Likud-led
government had opposed the
Camp David accords and the
peace treaty with Egypt, said of
that treaty today:"If it lasts 10
years, it will be an achievement.
If it lasts 40 years, it will be a
dream."
{Palestinian Arrested for Synagogue Bombing, Murder
VIENNA Austrian police have arrested a Pal-
estinian who they believe planned and organized the
killing of Vienna City Councilman Heinz Nittel and the
attack on the synagogue in the Austrian capital. Accord-
ing to the Interior Ministry, police in Salzburg arrested
Bahij Younis, 28, who was carrying a Jordanian passport.
A search of his home produced a number of hand-
guns, hand grenades, and several Arab passports. Police
believe he is one of the top organizers of the extremist
Palestinian groups, Al Asifa, headed by Abu Nidal.
AFTER THE attack on the Vienna synagogue Aug.
Continued on Page &
)


3
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. November 6
GEMBERLING FIRESTONE
Carol Lyn Gemberling, of
Hermosa Beach, Calif., daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Mel Gemberling.
of Santa Barbara, Calif., was wed
on Oct. 21. to Dr. Steven Neal
Firestone, of Hermosa Beach,
Calif., son of Tampans, Dr. and
Mrs. Frederick Firestone.
The ceremony and reception
took place at the Carrollwood
Village Home of the groom's
parents.
The bride holds a BS and Mas-
ters Degree in Nursing from
UCLA. She is currently an ob-
stetric-gynecological nurse prac-
Weddings
titioner and instructor at
Womens Health Care Nurse
practitioner program at the Har-
bor UCLA Medical Center in
Torrance, Calif.
The groom received his MD
degree at the University ol
Vermont College of Medicine and
did his residency at UCLA Medi-
cal Center. Currently, he is the
Chairman of the Department of
Anesthesiology at Memorial
Hospital Medical Center of Long
Beach.
Following a honeymoon in the
Virgin Islands, the couple will
reside in Hermosa Beach, Calif.
B> LESLIE AI DM AN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470*
,
Loads of congratulations to Dr. Fred and Nancy Kaurtz-
man on the birth of their second child, and second son. Marc
Franklin KurUman was born October 17, at 3:06 p.m., at
Womens Hospital. He weighed eight pounds 10 ounces and was
21 unches long. Marc is a real lucky boy because he has a six and
a half year old brother, Craig, who can show him the ropes. The
proud grandparents are Mel and Trudy Isaacs of Los Angeles
and Harry and Bess Kurtz man of Miami. Marc's Godparents
are Helain and Martin Heller of California. Lots of love and
happiness to all of you on this joyous occasion.
We are happy to report that Pauline Silvia, the Jewish
Community Center bookkeeper and helper extraordinaire, is
recuperating very well, but it will be a while, yet, before she is
out of the hospital. Let's keep those cards and letters going.
Pauline does enjoy them. We are wishing you a speedy recovery.
Pauline and we do miss you at the JCC.
The Sisterhood of Congregation Kol Ami had such a clever
mopting and DroKram a couple of weeks ago that I thought you
would enjoy hearing about it. Entitled Craft Workshop." for a
small fee. Sisterhood members could enjoy a bagel and beverage
while they learned how to do various crafts (which comes in
really handy when one might want to "whip" up a few
Chanukah gifts). Nancy Sells demonstrated macrame. Bev
Stevens demonstrated calligraphy. Colleen Scharber showed
how to cross stitch. Jim Dygas showed the ladies how to make
soft sculptured stocking people, crocheting was demonstrated
by Margot Berlo. one could learn to stencil T-shirts, shown by
Diane Tyndell. and Cberie Hullsman taught weaving and
looming. In addition to this unique program, there was a special
presentation honoring new Sisterhood members
We love to hear about what your organization is doing
let us know.
The Parents Association of the Hilld School is now holding
its annual fund-raising drive, the "$10,000 Gift of Gold."
Tickets sell for a $100 donation each or a share of a ticket may be
purchased ($10 minimum). A limited number of tickets will be
available for purchase. The winning ticket holder will be
presented $10,000 worth of gold at the culmination of this
benefit Saturday evening, November 21 at Beth Israel Building.
2111 Swann Avenue.Other valuable and exciting prizes will also
be awarded at this time. Following the main event there will be a
delicious wine, cheese, and dessert social.
If you are interested in purchasing a ticket or a share
thereof, please contact one of the co-chairmen of this exciting
event Marcia Sacks at 962-3447 or Delia Mailin at 961-8614.
If you missed this wonderful evening last year don't make the
same mistake this year. It is really exciting and fun. and at the
same time you are supporting the only private Conservative
Jewish Day School serving the Bay area. See you there!
Pamela Miller, the Outpatient Service Director for DACCO
was the speaker at the recent meeting of the evening chapter of
ORT. DACCO is the drug abuse prevention program for the
Hillsborough County Schools Ms. Miller spoke about ways to
keep lines of communication open in the family, concerning
drugs, involving elementary age school children on up. Follow-
ing her talk was a short question and answer period and then a
social hour. This was truly an evening that no concerned parent
or citizen couldn't benefit from.
Ameet Chapter of Hadassah has a fun filled evening
planned for Saturday. November 7. Grab your partner and join
the crowd at an old fashioned square dance to be held at Land
O'Lakes Civic Center located on Highway 41 at 7 p.m. There will
be a cover charge of $9 per person for food, drinks, and Huru-ing
with the proceeds donated to Hadassah Israel Education Sup-
plies. For more information and reservations contact Barbara
Karpay at 996-4680.
Meet Dr. Rob and Jan EtUemaa who moved to Tampa just
three weeks ago from Chicago. They are presently renting in
Town and Country while they look around and decide where
they would like to live. Rob is a dentist who has been associated
with a general dentistry practice in Appollo Beach. Jan worked
in various aspects of banking and most recently was associated
with Harris Trust in Chicago. She is currently investigating
the bay area banking job market and hopes to be working in
the near future. Because our new couple loves sailing and
racketball. Florida was an ideal place for them to relocate to.
They both look forward to the warm weather with zeal. We are
so glad that y all are here a real warm Southern welcome to
you.
Until next week .
LEVINSONWEBBER
Sara Geraldine Levinson. of
London, England, daughter of
Tampans, Rosaline and Roy Lev-
inson, was married on Oct. 19 to
John Terence David Webber, son
of Vera and Harry Webber, all of
England. The ceremony took
place at the Royal Burough of
Kingston-upon-Thames, in Sur-
rey, England.
The bride was a student at
Friend's World College, in Lon-
don. Her paternal great-
grandmother was born in London
and her maternal great-
grandparents were wed in Leeds,
England.
The groom owns and operates
H. Webber and Sons Ltd., in
London (which manufactures
items for the garment trade).
Following a honeymoon in
Rome, the couple will reside in
Surrey, England.
Bar Mitzvah
TJF Shalom-Tampa
Host Newcomer Party
TU*il
Ronald Alan Friedmai
RONALD ALAN FRIEDMAN
Ronald Alan Friedman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Friedman,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah to-
morrow morning at Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi
Frank Sundheim will officiate.
Ronnie is in the 8th grade at
St. Mary's Episcopal Day School
where he is co-editor of the year-
book, head photographer for the
school, and is on the varsity
soccer team. In addition, he is a
certified junior scuba diver and
enjoys playing tennis, soccer and
collecting trains.
May out of town relatives and
guests are joining Ronnie and his
family for this joyous occasion.
They will be traveling to Tampa
from New York. Texas. Chicago,
and Washington. D.C.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cohen and
Mr. and Mrs. John McKenna will
give the Sabbath dinner for out of
town guests. Mrs. Frances
Ruben. Roz Lasky. and The
Knopoff family will be hosting
the Friday night Oneg Shabbat.
A Sunday Brunch, for out of
towners will be given by Mrs.
Idelle Friedman and Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Wislow. Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Friedman will host a
Saturday afternoon Kiddush
luncheon at the Temple and a
Saturday evening party at the
Tower Club, in their son's honor.
Orange Cole Slaw
By NORAM BARACH
iJewish Telegraphic Agency)
As the new crop of citrus fruit
is available, a citrus cabbage slaw
adds to one's salad repetoire.
This slaw is especially good with
fish st icks or broiled fish.
ORANGE COLE SLAW
4 oranges, cut into
bite-sized pieces
2-lb. cabbage, shredded
'small onion,
Spanish, diced
I tablespoon sugar
' i teaspoon salt
II cup mayonnaise
1 tablespoon lemon
juice
dash white pepper
Combine all the ingredients
and mix well. Refrigerate for
several hours before serving and
serve it cold. Serves 6-8.
T11-441
The Shalom-Tampa Com-
mittee, sponsored by the
Women's Division, Tampa Jew-
ish Federation has planned a Fall
party to honor all Jewish new-
comers to the Tampa Bay Area.
Ricki Lewis, Chairman of the
Committee has announced the
event will be held Sunday, Nov.
15 7:30 p.m., at the home of
Ralph and Yvette Eichberg. "We
cordially invite all new Jewish
families to the area to join us for
an evening of fellowship and to
share with us the promise of a
good Jewish life in Tampa,"
stated Ricki.
Other members of Ricki s com-
mittee are: Yvette Eichberg, Jan
Bloom, Harriet Cyment, Judy
Jacobson, Elaine Kelman, Vicki
Paul,Liz Rappaport, and Wom-
en's Division President, Franci
Rudolph.
The Shalom-Tampa Commitu.
is a community service arxmaorS
by the Tampa Jewish FeS?
Women's Divuuon, and ^ ?
ish Community Center TV
year, the Federation and a.
Center have combined effort.
order to reach all newcomer, I
the,t"-'.Th Federation'.^
mittee will host several mi!
gather,, and the *!&
chaired by Sara Cohn will 2
deavor to personally contact
everyone and give them pertinent
facts and materials on behalf of
the Jewish community.
Call the Federation, 872-4451 if
you are new to Tampa or if you
know someone new so they may
be included in the November 15
function.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the HUlaborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley. ait* manaser, 872-4451 Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF NOV. 913
Monday Meatballs with Gravy, Rice Pilaf, Broccoli
Applesauce. Whole Wheat Bread. Sugar Cookies
Tuesday Fish. Collard Greens. Black-eyed Peas. Gelatin with
Fruit Cocktail. Whole Wheat Bread. Sweet Potato Pie
Wesndesday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce. Greenbeans,
Tossed Salad with Thousand Island Dressing, Orange
Juice, Italian Bread. Pears
Thursday Baked Chicken with Gravy. Green Peas. Sweet
Potatoes, Cole Slaw. Whole Wheat Bread, Chocolate Chip
Cookie
Friday Meat Loaf with Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Mustard
Greens. Peaches. Rye Bread. Orange Juice
December 2,1981
Watch you mail for your invitation!
Have a heart
*^::**%
VOLUNTEER
"'" ta,a JeiMtH $0CIAL ,imu( n-*i
T-ll|l


Friday, November 6,1961
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Page 3
Why
A
Women's
Division?
Fraud Rudolph, President
TJF WOMEN'S DIVISION
vfftf#
A woman asks me: "Why is Personal Potential," "Time
[here a Women's Division?" I Management," "Stress Manage-
"Job and Volunteer Op-
respond: "You and your husband ment,'
ut dues-paying members of a
synagogue-temple; why then is
there a sisterhood and why do be-
long to it?"
A woman asks me: "Why
should I be part of Women's
Division, when my husband gives
i gift to the TJF?" I respond:
"You and your husband are
patron members of the Tampa
Museum. Why, then, are you a
member of Friends of the Arts,
paying dues and supporting its
fundraisers?"
A woman asks me: "Why
should I give to Women's Divi-
sion, when I 'm already contribut-
ing with my husband?" I re-
spond: "You and your husband
are contributors to the Florida
Gulf Coast Symphony in addition
to being season ticket holders.
Why then do you give to the
Tampa Symphony Guild, paying
dues and otherwise supporting it
financially?"
A woman asks me: "If all our
money is really earned by my
husband, and I have no separate
income, why should I support
Women's Division?" I respond:
Your husband contributes to
the Annual American Cancer So-
ciety drive when solicited. Why
then, do you pay dues to the
Sword of Hope Guild and support
their fundraisers?"
"Wall," these women reply,
"I'm beginning to see your point.
Rut all of these organizations are
still different. There are educa-
tion and social aspects as well as
a definite impact on the com-
munity with those other guilds.
There is an opportunity to be-
come involved beyond simply
giving money or soliciting it."
"Well," I respond, "There is a
lot more to Women's Division
than Campaign. The Tampa Jew-
| ish Federation Women's Division
Auxiliary' or 'Guild' (for those
I women who need those titles to
better understand what the
organization is truly about) is a
vital women's organization in our
| community."
In terms of education, the
Women's Division offers
"Women's Wednesday," an in-
tensive day of workshops run by
professionals on topics of
relevance to Jewish and non-Jew-
ish women alike in today's
society with lunch and-or dinner
land with a stimulating keynote
speaker. Last year's session was
| tremendous success offering
Isuch workshops aa: "Developing
hajMM
portunities For Women," Finan-
cial Planning," etc. This year,
"Women's Wednesday ia
scheduled for December 2.
Exciting plans for an informa-
tive, provocative day and eve-
ning are being planned.
In addition, all of the Women's
Division Campaign events last
year were lovely social events
(from a cruise to a champagne
brunch to a luncheon) with such
fabulous speakers aa: Yael
Day an (noted author and
daughter of Moshe Day an), and
Cynthia Zager (an Entebbe
hostage and mother of Erich
Segal of "Love Story" fame).
The Women's Division
"Shalom-Tampa" serves as a
Jewish "Welcome Wagon",
warmly welcoming newcomers to
Tampa. The Fall dessert new-
comer party is planned for Sun-
day evening, November 15 (know
of any newcomers to Tampa, just
call the Federation office with
their name and address so they
can be invited).
Just as we utilitize our skills
and talents on behalf of our sis-
terhoods, Hadassah, ORT and
Council to benefit our people, our
community, and ourselves, so it
is with the Women's Division of
the Tampa Jewish Federation.
Each and every gift to the
Campaign counts! As does each
and every woman's time and
energy and involvement in an
organization seeking to educate
and stimulate its members as
well as to financially support
local, national and international
agencies serving the Jewish peo-
ple.
So, when asked, "Why a
Women's Division?", I must re-
spond: 'Isn't it time for you to
join our group? Your gift is your
dues. And, beyond that, your
time and energy are expressions
of your personal commitment to
our purposes, which include pro-
viding continuity and develop-
ment of leadership through
creative and indepth education
programs for effective under-
standing of the total Jewish com-
munity; initiating and support-
ing such programs as may
further the health, education and
welfare services of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, the Tampa
Jewish community, the com-
munity at-large and world Jewry.
Isn't this the type of organiza-
tion you can be proud to be a part
off"
naaeleeh|
Heat 'n Eat
985-6140
Grandma's Specialties
Jewish Style Foods
Freshly Homemade-Quick Frozen
Delivered to Your Home
Prepared by Experienced Chefs
Sheila and Ron
IlnpUch-baJ1|M.knWws. fltuttad cabbage meatbafc-rugelsch
Gordon Receives 'City of Peace' Award
Nathan I. Gordon was honored
by the State of Israel and Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek at an
enthusiastic Dessert Reception
on Sunday, October 18. Nate
Gordon received the dis-
tinguished "City of Peace"
Award of the State of Israel,
which was presented to him by
Rabbi Frank Sundheim.
The "City of Peace" Award
has the words "For Jerusalem's
sake, I will not remain silent."
Rabbi Sundheim, in his remarks,
commented on Nate Gordon's
constant feelings that his voice
should be heard. In this context,
the Rabbi remarked on how ap-
propriate these words were.
Robert Mayer Evans, former
CBS newsman, foreign corres-
pondent and TV analyst, gave
the audience an update on the
Middle East after the assassi-
nation of Anwar Sadat and the
death of Moshe Dayan. He linked
Israel's future success in peace
negotiations with its economic
Playmakers Present
Musical Revue
The Playmakers, after their
successful premiere production of
"Bent," present the smash off-
Broadway hit musical revue
"Scrambled Feet." The pro-
duction, which pokes good
natured fun at show business in
all its aspects, opens Friday
November 6 and runs through
Sunday November 22. Per-
formances are Fridays, Saturdays
and Sundays at 8 p.m. Ticket
prices are set at $4.50 for adults
and $3.50 for students and senior
citizens with group rates avail-
able. Special student group rates
will also be available for the
show.
"Scrambled Feet" shows no
mercy in spoofing all aspects of
show business, from actors,
agents and choreographers, to
the "Matinee Ladies." Current
Broadway successes and even the
sacred public theatre are satirized
in vignettes and song.
The production, directed and
designed by Richard Sharkey,
and co-produced by Textile
Outlet, is an ensemble piece. The
cast includes Barbara Clary, Paul
Wilborn, Wesley Pennington,
Hugh Sheppard, Terrence Puffer,
and one duck.
Tickets for "Scrambled Feet"
are available at the Playmakers'
office in Ybor Square, The Tampa
Theatre and Maas Brothers
(Westshore and University
Square Mall). Playmakers' sea-
son passes are still available at a
cost of $20 and are valid for six
admissions throughout the sea-
son. For reservations and infor-
mation call the Playmakers at
248-6933,10 5 daily.
Robert Maytr Evan; Nathan I. Gordon and Dr. Carl Zielonka art
shown before the presentation of the City of Peace Award on behalf of
Israel Bonds to Nathan I. Gordon.
ability to overcome the problems
of the move from the Sinai into
the Negev.
Dr. Carl Zielonka, who headed
the Tribute Committee, an-
nounced that over $75,000 were
sold in Israel Bonds as a result of
this event.
Bernard's "Ytra iphonb Kosher Butchery pm Bernard marks
2096-C DREW ST., CLEARWATER, FLORIDA 33816
(Between Belchet & Hercules)
World of Ligktins
Is Now In Tampa
Come See
The Lights
Unmatched Low Prices
Oue to customer rsew.it>
we art now open Wed. $
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The Jewish Floridiqn of Tampa
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Friday, November 6,1981
Volume 3
9HESHVAN5742
Number 38
Developments-at Home
While AWACS may have temporarily focused our
attention on Washington, let's not forget to keep a close
watch on developments at home.
During the last elections, it was said that attitudes
and philosophies of local candidates mattered not for
legislation was handled in Tallahassee and Washington.
The City and County officials took care of the streets, the
police and fire protection and the like.
We have learned a bitter lesson that this is not so.
Within the past 12 months Tampa and Hillsborough
County have seen the County School Board vote to require
the teaching of "Creationism" in our public schools and
now we have the City Council and County Commission
concurring to move books written for children from the
children's section of the library. We now even have the
City Council forming a committee "to make recommenda-
tions regarding the supervision and control of the library"
and "to study the possibility of drawing guidelines for
book placement and selection". Nevermind that there is a
citizens' library board.
We have long prided ourselves on having professional
librarians on staff at our fine riverfront facility. We point
out the beautiful architecture to visitors to our city. Are
we now as proud of the overtones of what goes on inside
our library?
The League of Women Voters posed these questions
which City Council managed to overlook' entirely:
Has the council developed a policy and procedure for
this case that will apply to similar cases that may arise
(such as objections to books some may consider ex-
cessively violent)? .
Doe the council have its own set of criteria to evaluate
where in the library books should be catalogued and
placed?
Does the council plan to inventory all of the books
presently in the public libraries based upon a set of criteria
the council has developed?
Does the council plan to read and review all of the
books that their professional librarians might order, per-
haps with a view toward directing which books would be
appropriate for the librarian to order?
Has there been any analysis of the dollar amount such
a procedure might cost the taypayer?
City Councilwoman Sandy Freedman (who opposed
the move along with councilwoman Helen Chavez) said
she had never heard of taking a vote and then appointing a
committee to review the situation.
Elaine Shim berg pointedly stated to the City Council
regarding denying children access to the books, "Don't
deny them knowledge. It doesn't keep them innocent. It
makes them ignorant."
The issue at hand is not really the moving of six
books on sex education for children. The issue is censor-
ship in any form is an abomination. It starts small. It
grows. It has no bounds.
Yes, Tampa is proud to be a Super Bowl city. We had
better protect the little things which make it so. Our way
of life is not determined solely in Tallahassee and Wash-
ington. Our way of life is endangered right here at home.

U.S. Politicos Playing With Fire

*' got ua tarlM no ona haa claemad raaponalbHtty
The Argus
ESPECIALLY in the world ol
foreign affairs, where a major
strategy is to lie to the public, we
now learn that the sale of the
AWACS to Saudi Arabia was
only a part of a much larger,
secret decision to establish the
Saudis as our principal line of de-
fense against Soviet incursion in
the Persian Gulf region.
The plan is so far reaching, and
it commits the United States to
such a detailed military buildup
there, that one can not help being
stunned by the implications of
the Pentagon fat cats who
hatched it with the apparent
blessing of Jimmy Carter as far
back as 1978. In short, the
AWACS sale was the tip of the
iceberg, and one can only
speculate now how the voting on
Capitol Hill might have gone
were more of the truth known be-
forehand.
MUCH OF the opposition to
the sale was based, after all, on
giving such sophisticated
weapons to a nation whose vul-
nerability to internal
revolutionary forces is legion.
Apparently, the decision in
Washington is to shore up the
vulnerability by supplying the
Saudis with what the Washing-
ton Post calls "a massive net-
work of command, naval and air
defense facilities large enough to
sustain U.S. forces in intensive,
regional combat involving the
Soviet Union."
The logic behind the decision is
devastatingly absurd because it
images the same decision we
made in Iran under the Peacock
Throne of the Shah. Meanwhile,
the Saudis go their customary
way. If there was ever a doubt
that Saudi Arabia is motivated
only by self-interest, the actions
of the Saudi Oil Sheikh Yamani
at the OPEC meeting in Geneva
should lay that fantasy to rest.
Within hours of President
Reagan's successful maneuvering
of a "yes" vote for the AWACS
sale, the Sheikh announced that
his country would be raising the
price of oil at the same time that
it would cut production by up to
10 percent in order to dry up the
current world oil glut.
THIS MEANS that it is the
American taxpaying consumer
who will be financing the $8.5 bil-
lion arms deal that Reagan, all
smiles, engineered. It also means
that, once the glut is dried up, the
Saudis will be able to use oil pro-
duction as a more efficient politi-
cal blackmail device than they
could in the recent past.
There is nothing altogether
wrong with being motivated by
self-interest. But the hypocritical
Reagan Administration fed the
country and the new SS Senate
(Sell-Out Senate) on the pap that
the Saudis are "moderates" pre-
pared to make peace with Israel
and to work with us as friends in
the cause of Middle East
stability
Never mind the Middle East.
What Reagan and his strongarm
tactics achieved was to reward a
country as an ally which has, at
the OPEC meeting in Geneva,
contributed more toward the des-
tabilization of the Western na-
tions and their economies than do
Paul Volker and David Stockman
combined in any given day. What
the Reagan Administration did
was in fact to demonstrate that,
even with the oil glut far from
dried up, the Saudis are already
successfully blackmailing us with
our fear of that eventuality by,
for example, waving the Fahd
peace plan before us so that sud-
denly we reassess it as a realistic
possibility.
THE THING that is breath
taking about the Saudi action is
the swiftness with which it came
on the heels of their AWACS
victory. But there are other, far
more disturbing consequences
than that victory.
If I were an Israeli. I would
have special cause to worry
not so much aKr>" the AWACS
themselves as about the implica-
tions of Ronald Reagan's ability
to repudiate bjs campaign pro-
mises without so much as a
blush.
All those brave words he once
uttered about the Palestine
Liberation Organization as a ter-
rorist bunch must go by the way-
side, especially now that he has
cast the Saudis, who are the prin-
cipal bankrollers of the PLO, as
the new foundationstone of
American foreign policy and mili-
tary strategy in the Middle East.
There is hence no mystery in
the resurfacing of the Prince
Fahd "peace plan" so soon after
the AWACS fiasco, a plan suited
precisely to the PLO's ultimate
purpose of destroying Israel,
Chamberlain-like, by the carving
knife of western duplicity, in the
same way that the Camp David
accords are hacking away at
Israel slice by slice until April,
1982, when Egypt will have her
Sinai back without having fired a
shot. And promptly return to the
Arab fold, principally to the
monarchy tu Riyadh.
AS AN American Jew, 1 have
no less cause to worry. Mainly
what worries me is the anti-
Semitic atmosphere in which the
AWACS debate was waged. One
has long since grown accustomed
to anti-Semitism on a popular
level. It is the grist of both edu-
cated and uneducated fools
dished up by 2,000 years of the
worst in Christian history.
But we are less accustomed to
it in the highest levels of govern-
ment, even though we know that
these levels have never managed
to escape it entirely. Why should
they be any different from the
national constituency they
presumably represent? Still, at
least in the past, we could count
on the right things, the right
forces to mitigate the potential
impact of an anti-Semitic assault.
Apparently not in the world of
Bedtime for Bonzo. In that
world, the love of a monkey does
not transfer to at least a
modicum of love, never mind res-
pect, for American Jewry. The
Saudi campaign in the cause of
the AWACS was, as expected,
brilliant. Engineered in its final
stages by visiting Saudi Prince
Bandar; by his public relations
man in Washington, Fred Dut-
ton; by the National Association
of Arab Americans, and even by
some of the most potent oil and
weapons-producing lobbies in the
U.S., it encouraged every vestige
of anti-Semitism in the American
body politic.
BY TALKING about absurdi-
ties such as the "powerful Jewish
lobby" and raising the question
whether it was the President or
the "Jewish lobby" that would
exercise ultimate control over
U.S. foreign policy, the exquisite
Arab lobby and its Arabist bene-
ficiaries here not only made the
Jews look like a band of
amateurs; it also resurrected
ancient anti-Semitic canards that
even the best-intended Christians
have never managed to lay to rest
in their souls.
By bracketing the potential
loss to America of "moderate"
Arab friendship, meaning a free-
wheehng supply of oil, with say
whether or not Israel retains
dominion over Jerusalem, it pre-
arranged just which choice nas-
cent American anti-Semitism
would make between them.
In Bonzo'a universe, there has
been no refutation of these
tactics. Far from it The Admin-
istration reshaped the 8.,,*
battle plan into the jingle ta*T
of Madison Ave. Who\Z
sphere, it asked. ReaganTr
THERE WAS neither recognj.
tion of, nor respect for, thesi,
ration of powers principle tSi
characterizes the America
Republic. Not in either camr?
When the Saudis gloated itS
victory that the "Jewish lobby
and "world Zionism" had sis.
tained a defeat with the "via"
vote to AWACS, there was *,
one in the Administration even
politely to suggest that thepreei.
dential credibility strawnun
arguement that the Saudis bid
raised was irrelevant to the
American constitutional process
No one in the Administration
for example, set the record
straight by declaring that, while
the sale of arms abroad may pro-
perly be viewed as an extension
of foreign policy considerations
over which the constitution
grants the President ultimate
powers, arms sales abroad are not
in themselves a part of that pro-
cess. Quite the contrary, just as
in the case of foreign treaties
ultimate power in this instance is
vested in the Congress. Mr.
Reagan is after all not a sheikh'
His powers are not absolute. This
is not a "Zionist plot." It is our
sacred political heritage.
The Saudis, galaxies away
from understanding what
American constitutional
government is all about, may
have no interest in these fine
points of Western Republican
government indeed as ab-
solute monarchists who still
execute people by beheading and
drawing and quartering, they
may view it with complete
hostility. But when the Adminis-
tration did not emphasize the
nation's commitment to this re-
publican form of government,
when it did not repudiate the
Arabs' anti-Semitic posturings, it
suggested that we have no inter-
est in western republican
government either.
Furthermore, it strengthened
the Arab propagandists'
deliberate dishonesty, meddle-
someness and downright bigotry
despite their danger to tht
nation's Reaipolitik Indeed, far
from repudiating their divisive
campaign, the President and his
henchmen exploited it to the but
vestige of its anti-Semitic value
to the AWACS sale campaign.
IN THE END, while everbody
was busy accusing good old in-
transigent Prime Minister Begin
of dictating to Congress how
things were going to be, that if
precisely what the Saudis them-
selves were doing so successfully,
and there was nary a soul to rise
up and gainsay them.
As if that were not enough,
former President Nixon, a nan
with a mean streak in him as wide
as the ride from here to Saturn,
warned American Jews of extra-
ordinary "consequences" if the
AWACS vote went wrong. At the
same time, he could see nothing
wrong with rushing off to Riyadh
following the Sadat funeral in
Cairo to report to the roilists
there how he saw the AWACS
battle shaping up.
Even such 'stalwarts" aa Sen.
Howard Baker and former Via
President Mondale got into the
act just before the vote, if from
opposite points of view, arguing
that the American public would
reiect an anti-Semitic backlash u
"unacceptable not as un-
thinkable, not as irrelevant, not
as something only fools, knaves,
scoundrels, President Nixon ana
the Saudis would consider. No,
merely as "unacceptable." Sucn
fancy talk could do no less this
help give it the green light.
MR. REAGAN has dove*
better. He may have sent Secre-
tary of State Alexander Haig
make some pleasant noises hew
a gathering of Holocaust
Continued on Page 9-


Friday. Novembers, 1981
Our Readers Write
... >.... ,t. r<- -
7fo Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa
Pa*e5
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Several months ago the Jewish
Community Center decided to do
.. its major fund-raiaer for this
^ a JEWISH COMMUNITY
RESOURCE BOOK. The book,
jlready published by over 30
Jewish Community Centers in
the country, was to contain
ujeful information about Jewish
life in Tampa synagogues,
organizations, kosher food out-
lets, gift shops, etc. as well as
information about general Tampa
community interests. The book
would have been given to the
present population as well as
newcomers to our ever-growing
city who presently do not have a
guide like this.
A major portion of the book
was to be a directory listing of
Jewish families in the Tampa
area, compiled from already pub-^
lished sisterhood, synagogue and
organizational lists. Due to the
fact the book (with a circulation
of at least 5,000) was to be given
away, the major fund-raiser was
the selling of advertisements in
the book.
Due to concerns and divergent
opinions by otherorganizationa in
our community, the JCC Board
has chosen not to pursue this
project at this time. We are
working on ways to conduct
alternative fund-raisers.
The City of Tampa, along with
the Jewish population, is a fast
growing area as all of you are
aware. The growth that we at the
center foresee in our programs
and facilities must be kept up
with the population boom. We
have a 20 year old facility badly
in need of repairs. This year, as
an example, we are resurfacing
our swimming pool and tennis
courts, two of our most used
facilities.
To do this, we muat have sev-
eral things happen. First, if we
have fund-raisers, we need a total
community support. But more
importantly, the center would
prefer not to be a fund-raising or-
ganization, and a drive for a total
community membership would
certainly be a big step in that di-
rection.
By supporting your JCC
through your membership and
contributing to Tampa Jewish
Federation, hopefully we will
reach a point when we can get out
of the fund-raising business alto-
gether.
We appreciate the interest that
the community and others
showed in our book and hope that
you keep up that interest in the
Jewish Community, the JCC, and
the "New Tampa."
Sincerely,
SHARON MOCK
President, Tampa JCC
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Did you know that Tampa
Jewish Social Service has a
service available to persons
seeking employment and em-
ployers who have positions to be
filled? The Job Corp has been
providing this employment
service to our community since
1977. It maintains a file on indi-
viduals who are looking for a job
and, through contacts with em-
ployers and businesses, attempts
to place the person in a suitable
position.
Employers who have jobs
available can call TJSS and have
this position posted in the Jobs
Available file. Some employers
place their name in an on-going
file which Job Corp workers
periodically up-date with the
employer.
Tampa Jewish Social Service is
happy to make this service avail-
able to our community and wel-
comes persons who are seeking or
offering employment. For more
information call Tampa Jewish
Social Service, 872-4451.
ANNETHAL
Executive Director
Tampa Jewish Social Service
B'nai B'rith Women
B'nai B'rith Women, Simcha
Chapter, will have Dr. Ralph
Golub, psychologist, at their
meeting Nov. 16. The BBW
meeting will be at 8 p.m. at the
Western Sizzlin' Steak House at
Hillsboro and Lois. Refreshments
will be served after the meeting.
.
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The Decline of Socialism
ByCARLALPERT
HAIFA One of the greatest
disappointments OF Israel's
Labor Party (second only to its
loss in the election), has been the
almost complete collapse of its
program of support from fellow-
Sccialist parties in other coun-
tries. From time to time leaders
of American trade unions used to
be brought to the country as evi-
dence of such support. Socialist
leaders elsewhere, seeking power
in their own countries, were often
eloquent in their praise of Israel
where a Labor Government
seemed to be firmly entrenched.
The anti-Zionism of the old
Jewish Socialist Bund in eastern
Europe was conveniently over-
looked, even when the Russian
Bund joined the Communists;
the Polish Bund retained its pure
Socialist and anti-Zionist stand
until it was wiped out by the Nazi
invasion. The bitter anti-Zionist
of Ernest Bevin, Britain's Labor
leader come to power was seen
as a temporary aberration. It
could also be maintained that
Communism in Russia is a case of
Socialism which has has achieved
full and complete power.
Germany's Socialist Chancel-
lor Helmut Schmidt trod a care-
ful path, but in a revealing state-
ment declared that his country
had to be mindful of its "moral
obligations" to the Palestinians.
That a German head of State
could speak of Germany's "moral
obligations" to those who first
taught the world the use of inter-
national terrorism as a political
weapon, was a shock to many in
Israel who when they thought
that if Germany had moral obli-
gations it referred to something
else entirely.
The surprising upset in the
French elections brought joy to
the Israel Labor Party. It was
predicted that the "traditional"
support of Zionism by the French
Socialist Party, plus the personal
influence of Shimon Peres in that
country, would now transform
France into one of Israel's best
friends in Europe. But Socialism
in power in France turned out to
be no different from that in other
countries, and the French
Foreign Minister hastened to
hold a warm meeting with Yasser
Arafat and to assure him of con-
tinued French backing for the
PLO.
The hopes for Austria were
even greater since there the
Government was not only Social-
ist, but was headed by a Jew. The
disillusionment was even greater
here. Though Bruno Kreisky be-
gan to become more and more ex-
treme in his pro-Arab and anti-
Israel stand, Israel's Labor Party
refused to give up hope. Peres
continued to meet with his
"friend," and Israel's Laborites
lobbied vigorously in the com-
mittees and sessions of the So-
cialist International, but to no
avail. The triumphant reception
afforded to Arafat in Vienna on
the heels of a string of terrorist
actions and the granting of diplo-
matic status to the PLO in
Austria heightened teh sense of
shock. Israel's Labor strongly re-
jected Kreisky's abusive com-
ments in which he charged Israel
with "primitive imperialism" and
likened the country to Nazi Ger-
many, but the Israelis still clung
tenaciously to the hope that So-
cialist idealism would yet win
through.
Kreisky, the assimilated, self-
hating Jew, is coming to sound
more and more like an anti-
Semite. One is tempted to pon-
der: In a fast-moving world
where political storms are swirl-
ing and dramatic changes may be
in the offing, what will fate do to
Bruno Kreisky, the great
Austrian patriot, who hated the
Jewish people from which he had
spring and how will his Social-
ist colleagues deal with him when
the crunch comes?
The disappointment and disil-
lusionment with Socialism is
gradually leading to frustrations
even in the ranks of Israel's
Laborites. It is not as fashionable
as it used to be, to be a Socialist
in Israel. One sympton is to be
found in the downgrading of May
Day from year to year. The red
flag still flies, but less and less. I
was not at the Histadrut conven-
tion in Jerusalem, but the press
reported that there the red flag
was almost invisible, in sharp
contrast to previous years.
One of the proud claims of
Israel's Zionist-Socialist-Labor
Party was that it commanded the
full support of Labor almost
everywhere in the free world. The
facts are now shown to be quite
different. Not onlv does Israel
Labor have no common language
with conservative governments
abroad, but it is also rejected and
abandoned by its socialist col-
leagues in other countries. And
this is also reflected in political
realities in Israel. To the extent
that Socialism's antagonism to
Israel is based on practical con-
siderations of oil, this also
reflects decline in the morality of
a once proud ideological: move-
ment.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 6, lggj
1981 Israeli Chassidic Festival
The 1981 Israeli Chassidic Festival a spectacular musical production of songs, dance
and music is coming to Tampa on Wednesday, December 16 at the Center auditorium at
7:30 p.m. and is sponsored by the Jewish Community Center. Ticket prices will be from
$10.00 down.
Israel has been drawing strength from the Bible for generations-now Israel draws also
songs and dances; in fact, a whole exciting musical happening-The Israeli Chassidic
Festival. It is a challenge met each year in the greatest annual event in the musical world
of Israel, under the Auspicies of the President of the State of Israel.
And now, the Israeli Chassidic Festival is coming to Tampa with songs which have
been the prize winners over the past 13 years, with performers who have become Israel's
top entertainers, with outstanding musical direction and choreography, with the oppor-
tunity to hear, feel and live the old Jewish tradition in the new Israeli spirit.
The first Israeli Chassidic Festival which originated in 1969, was intended to be a one-(
time song contest, however the overwhelming response changed the course of history for
this musical event.
Unprepared for such enthusiasm and encores, the performers were forced to repeat the
entire performance. A week later, it winning song 'Oseh Shalom", topped the record
charts and public acclaim turned this contest into an annual musical event. The second
Chassidic Festival gave birth to not one but three hit songs: Yevarechecha", "Yedid
Nefesh" and "Sisu et Yerushalayim ". It drew its first international attention giving rise
to the idea and wishes taht the Festival be performed to audiences outside of Israel as
well.
Its international debut was at New York's Carnegie Hall in 1971. Since that time,
scores of cities on four continents have welcomed the Israeli Chassidic Festival to their
stages. This year marks the Festivals eleventh visit to North America with 57 perfor-
mances scheduled this Fall.
Thirteen Festivals have produced 13 LP records albums, 130 new songs, more than
half of which have makde the Israeli Hit Parade and have become well-known the world
over, among them: "Shehecheyanu". "Shema Israel". Ani Ma'amin" and "Adon Olam".
The Festival attained immortality as its songs became a part of the daily services.
Passages of the prayers which were recited for hundreds of years are now being sung to
the new melodies which originated in the Chassidic Festival. And. in some cases, the new
melodies have been replaced the traditional one.
On October 3. 1981 the Israeli Chassidic Festival will take place in Jerusalem. After
the award ceremony, the group will set out on a world wide tour, to spread the word and
give voice to the winning songs of this year's competition as well as those of previous
years.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival adds up to 2 hours of thoroughly enjoyable entertain-
ment for the whole family. Its the best way to experience Israel without leaving town.
Tampa Bay Area Jewish
Single Activities
After a series of very successful
October programs, the Tampa Bay
Area Jewish Singles are prepared
for November with a variety of ac-
tivities in which any Jewish Single
over 21 may participate.
On Nov. 4 at 7:30 p.m. there was
an open executive board meeting at
3924 Orchard Hill Circle in Palm
Harbor. Sunday, Nov. 8 at 7 p.m. is
the Jewish Awareness session with
Rabbi Kirzner in the Clearwater
Golda Meir Center. On Saturday.
Nov. 14. the Singles will gather at
the Tampa JCC for a game night
starting at 8 p.m. (Singles atten-
ding the Kol Ami dedication and
receiption are invited to join the
program after Kol Ami's ac-
tivities).
The planning meeting for
December will be on Wednesday,
Nov. 18 at 7:30 p.m. at 4013 Muriel
Place in the Lofts Condo in Tampa.
In addition. Singles are reminded
of the series on "Becoming Single
Again" which the Tampa Jewish
Social Service and the Tampa JCC
are co-sponsoring; Nov. 2, 9, 16.
and 23 at 7:30 p.m. at the Center.
Maps are included on the Singles'
flier mailed two weeks ago. Please
call one of the following numbers:
936-1326 or 794-9636 or the Center
for directions. IF YOU HAVE
TROUBLE REACHING THE
SINGLES EXECUTIVE COM-
MITTEE. THEY HAVE A MAIL
BOX AT THE TAMPA JCC.
Please send correspondence to the
Tampa Bay Area Jewish Singles in
care of the Tampa JCC.
Pre-School Selected for Screening
Our school has been selected to participate in a
program sponsored by the University of South Florida
Center for Children with Special Needs. All four year olds
will be screened for language, hearing, vision, and lear-
ning disabilities. If any problems appear free remediation
will be available through USF.
Our school has also been selected as an observation site
for Wilson Junior High. Wilson home economics students
observed our class in action to learn about young
children, first hand.
Much is happening at the JCC Pre-School. We have a
new assistant teacher, Karen Chester, who will work with
all the children in music, utilizing her voice & piano talen-
ts. Danny Thro is now working with each class in the gym
one day a week, teaching a variety of gymnastics skills.
Our second day in the gym is a free one, with tricycle
riding a favorite activity.
The entire pre-school staff has just returned from a
statewide conference in Orlando of the Hillsborough
County Association on Children Under Six. They atten-
ded workshops on such topics as "Current Events for
Young Children" and "Formula For Fantastic Fields
Trips." Some staff members visited the library t$ view a
Children's Literature Festival, while others observed a
parent-toddler program.
Celina Forrester, Parent Group chairman is busy
preparing for the next equipment brunch which will be
held in the JCC library. Barbara Richman will demon-
strate equipment used in the school. Parents will have an
opportunity to purchase this equipment for the school.
Demonstrated items will include The Jewish Pre-
School Teacher's Handbook a new curriculum guide
which will serve as an excellent resource to the teachers.
Also included will be dolls to stimulate dramatic play,
puzzles which teach visual discrimination and : hape
templates which enhance children's visual-motor skills.
This demonstration will help parents understand the pur-
pose of the various pre-school articles as well as provide
new and needed equipment for the school.
Cent
e
(Replacing
I November 1981
Heshvan-Kislev 5742 j j H ^

Welcome New Members!
SGT Carol Katzman
Jay & Jill Kominsky and Family
Mrs. Dorothy Pugh AyMi
Richard & Fran Oberen and Wl
Familv s w
Robert O.Kline PHONE
Allen & Patricia Feldman and Family Davis & Lesley Anderson Jr. and

Family o*-Ck
JackL. HaenelJr. w .
Gladys A. Bahr .*..
Alan & Nancy Thompson and lwM
Family
Leonard Feinberg
Maj. Richard S. Green and
Family HflVJM*
Cole man Huskey f> aw-
Jeffry Feinberg OeUWO* BMNCtC*!
Larry Si Lynne Hyman and MwM
Family w Dvataa*
Robert & Sarah Maltalon and *
Family
Oh Hi & Hvum Lee and Family IwiQw
Lillian J. Newman av.*- v .
Winter Camp Spectacular
Being Planned for Your Children
The Center is proud to announce
that this winter's vacation time can
once again prove to be an exciting
and rewarding experience for your
children. Activities for pre-
schoolers up to junior-high age
students are being planned.
At this time an overnight trip to
the east coast of Florida is being
set-up for campers in the 4th. 5th.
and 6th grades; and if you're in the
7th, 8th or 9th grades, how does a
trip to North Carolina or
Washington DC. sound? These are
some of the alternatives being ex-
plored in preparation for an ex-
citing WINTER CAMP 81!
Children in the 1st. 2nd, and 3rd
grades will be treated to day-long
outings in the Tampa Bay area and
the pre-school campers will have a
wide-range of activities around the
Center, perhaps even a MUSIC
CAMP'workshop with programs
for violin, piano, and rhythmics for
smaller children.
Look for more information in the
December Centerfold as well as the
Winter Camp Brochure to be
mailed soon! Don't miss out-an ex-
citing time will be had by all!!
"How would you like to help plan
the JCC day camp?"
Danny Thro. Director of Health
and Physical Education, announ-
ced that the Center's Day Camp
Committee, chaired by Gene Balis,
is in the midst of reforming and
presently looking for interested
members. The camps service
children from 2 years old to 1!>
years old. Always looking for new
ideas and fresh approaches to day
camping. Dr. Balis and Danny in
vite anyone interested in serving
on the committee or simply sharing
a few ideas to call Danny Thro at
872-4451.
Openings
JCC Pre-School Two Day Program
There are currently openings in
the JCC Pre-School program for
two year olds. The class meets on
Tuesdays & Thursdays 9:00 a.m.-
11:00 a.m. Parents assist the
teacher on a routing schedule. The
program includes art, music, gym,
playground and manipulative ac-
tivities. Children need not be toilet
trained. Parents who wish are
welcome to stay with their children
until they adjust to the group.
Please call the center for more in-
formation.
.
YourPres
Several months am
board of the Jewish (
month!) n.-wspaper
Floruiian una trialhasj
And. .liter murhc
ter. I an happy iti
our newspaper fl|
Basically, the reo,
feature articles ofl*
the Center. It sounds)
The decision wait
we might lose sorre,
most pn-uous assets.
Hut on the other I
would gain more i _
people who read Tht
get The Keporttr''_
We also felt that i
Jewish populationi_
the life o| all Jewish[.
And let sfaceit.it i
il would OOstOtlai
the^OUrloridiansub-
We hope that yoal
Floridian As I saidta]
I trial basis, andwitil
for the iud|{rmeM
Phase feel free to i
prove our newspaperi
program-, that weofft
forward to seein)!'
fold
What is the (
Having read the President's I
Reporter is becoming the oncen
In addition to reaching more ]
perimenting with formats and i
aesthetic to you, the readers.
We invite you to send in yowl
types of articles you want to sen
The CENTERFOLD will bei
month. As always, the Fbridm\
other editions. However, in the I
will find all CENTER related in
Again you are invited to sub
CENTERFOLD. Jewish Con
Tampa, Florida, 33609.
Sports Shorts
a
Adult Basketball League Opel
Play November 90
The Physical Education Depar-
tment's Adult Basketball Letfuu
will tip off the season on Mondij.
Nov. 30. This year two age diviike
will be offered 18-29 year olds id
30 and over. Weekly games will M
bald on Sundays and Mondays rtj
an all-league tournament to be ban
after the regular season i m*
pleted.
There may still be someopemnp
on some of the teams. I f you it *
terested in joining the league. eo
tact Danny Thro at the Center *
mediately.
A Great Way to Advertise! I
Looking for an inexpensive "7,
to let people know about r*
business? How about spof** j
one of the Centers baskstW"
soccer teams? I""**
busineesee or individual* *?_
contact Danny at 872-4461. |
now!
Flag Football
Sunday mornings the un*
pull out those sneakers end
down to the JCC Flag Fo*j
games. The pick-up game* *" I
9:30 a.m. Be there this Sunday


y
November 6,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
bid
Uorter)
^
I Message
jlma presented to Ulf
{Center in publish our
,, is parl "f The
Jlhouchi on I he mat-
Che November edition.
UR newspaper
flwo-piic spread and
kith program notes on
Inking
f for us We felt that
lithour members, our
^that we, the (enter.
la greater number of
[least 32001 than who
MN).
My get this growing
ha place that enriches
(group*.
Hnical move Where
jorters. we can reach
name time
our addition to the
merl is being done on
|trial, we have to wait
pations to help im-
liny thought! on the
I the Center Looking
leatlini; I he ("enter-
Sharon Mock
old?
ve, you know that the
rterfold of the Floridian.
' Centerfold will be ex-
|be more effective and
l for logos, formats, and
i coming months.
he first Friday of each
s Center information in
l CENTERFOLD, you
as and suggestions to:
er. 2808 Horatio St.,
pClub Season Opens
x the Center's Soccer
I the ranks of the In-
Lesgue. Over 90
^ve signed-up for the
Games are held
noon at the Center
Point Elementary
pm Stoker at the JCC
klub.News
i Karate Club continues
f* 5 dys a week at
[ Oster-Walker Gym.
H the JCC's Shotokan
^ducts the classes on
Wednesday after-
*y and Thursday
Sunday mornings.
y at 872-4461 for
ml
[Center Tribute
birthday, anniver- ]
MiUvah. get well,]
or any special oc-j
. or s minimum I
P200 I am your Jewish!
Center Tribute", t
e deposited in our
1'und or used in a
r by request (such as
fund, purchasing
providing program). j
i.?o-happv caU '
[ 872-4451.
2808 Horatio Street.
Tampa, Florida 33609
_ Sharon Mock, President
Ed Finkelstein. Executive Director
Darlene Wolfe, Program Director
Friends of the Center
M/M Allan Albert
M/M Manuel Aronovitz
M/M Marvin Aronovitz
Dr./M Gene Balis
M/M Marvin Barkin
M/M Sam Blum
Dr./M Gordon Brunhild
M/M Douglas Cohn
M/M Lawrence Falk
M/M Karl S. Fantle
Mrs. Julia Flom
Dr./M Arthur Forman
M/M Michael J. Freedman
M/M Charles Funk
Dr./M Stuart Goldsmith
Dr./M Robert J. Goldstein
M/M Ben Greenbaum
M/M Howard Greenberg
Mr. Sam Greenberg
M/M Lester Hirsch
M/M Mel Jacobson
M/M George Karpay
M/M Joel Karpay
Dr./M Stephen Kreitzer
M/M Bernard Lazer
M/M Edward Liebowitz
Dr./M Joseph Levine
M/M Marshall E. Levinson
M/M James Linick
M/M Marshall Linsky
M/M Samuel Mack
M/M Jay Markowitz
M/M Albert Mayer
Dr. /M Don Mellman
M/M Roger Mock
M/M John Osterweil
M/M Morton Richter
Dr./M Stanley Rosenthal
Dr./M Michael Rothburd
Dr./M Alan Rudolph
M/M Richard Rudolph
Dr./M Stephen Sergay
M/M Sheldon Shalett
M/M Mandell (Hicks) Shimberg
Patricia Shires & Family
Dr./M Mitchell Silverman
M/M Martin Solomon
Judge/M Ralph Steinberg
M/M Herbert Swarzman
Tampa Crown Distributors
M/M Elliott Tepper
Mr. Lee Tobin
Mr. Glen Tobin
Mr. Sol Walker
M/M Irwin (Wallyl Wallace
Mrs. Miriam Wallace
M/M Joseph Warshaw
Dr./M Samuel Weinstein
Mrs. J.B. Weissman
Dr./M Gray Zamore
Dr./M Carl Zielonka
Anonymous
HCCATJCC
The Hillsborough Com-
munity College (HCC) has
been working with the Jewish
Community Center (JCC) in
planning adult education
courses to be held at the Cen-
ter. Fred Webb, Assistant to
the Director of Community
Services at HCXvand Darlene
Wolfe, Center Program Direc-
tor announce the following
courses to be offered at the
JCC beginning in January:
Computer Crazy. Enriched
Parenthood, Understanding
the Older Person, Relationship
Between Men and Women,
How to Save on Your Per-
sonal Income Tax, Where is
the Money Going, Spanish I
for Travelers, Financial and
Estate Planning, and Aging
with Optimising
HCC will be offering these
courses at the JCC in response
to people's requests for
specific programs and the goal
of providing as many com-
munity services as possible in
continuing education. More
details will follow in the
corning months as these
classes become finalized.
Dancemaker Perform 7 p.m. Nov. 21 At The JCC
HIho. vaTietyand excitement of Dance comes to the Jewish Community Center on Satur-
TY uT November 21 when the Dancemakers light up the stage performing Ethnic,
jazz. Modern and Ballet forms of Dance. Appealing to diverse audiences and ages, Dan-
cemakers is comprised of three directors/choreographers and six dancers.
i f a M,umaw 18 the Artistic Director and modern dance choreographer. Leanne Rose
rhnrS irS V* ja" cnoreo8TaPher- Lai* assistant director and ethnic dance
GM^S- r 11- hefl.ancers: Maggie Cortez, Victoria DAngelo, Nancy Feagans. Elizabeth
yaiiager. Cynthia Pike and Melia Walkowiak bring vast experience and variety in the
aance lorms to the company.
The cost for the evenings program is as follows:
Under 6 or
Over 60
General
Admission
Center Members General Public
$1.00
$2.50
$2.00
$4.00
nIv nH f/ ^ o 2l9i W,U fe*tUre the Son* >'Isiah as danced and ^8 bytne Com-
dlnL !Z !T!i a Broalway style "umber. Other dances will highlight the diversity of
dance forms and dancers. One component of the Dancemakers' unique ecclectic Bay area
company is their continuing development of reertory with new choreography. In addition
value1* Ch0re0graphy the Dancemakers endeavor to reconstruct dances of historical
rl^r^n^u"06^"3 at 7 Pm- n Saturdfly- November 21 at the Jewish Community
Renter, 2808 Horatio. Center members should show their membership cards to get the
w?oUh PuCe S reservatio,ns are necessary. Admission is paid at the door. The Center is
located on Horatio between Swann and Azeele. East of MacDill Avenue
I he Dancemakers three directors are noted professional whose skills will make the
November 21 performance most enjoyable.
Barton Mumaw isan internationally known dancer, principal soloist and was a member
ot 1 ed bnawn and His Men Dancers for seven years. One of the founders of Jacob's Pillow
nternational Dance Festival and Theatre where he has performed and taught throughout
the history of the Pillow He appeared on Broadway in musicals including "Annie Get
T .u"a /r L he act,ed as director and choreographer. He was the principal dancer
!"Lw Where he al9 9tarred with the Bodenweiser Ballet. Mumaw marked his
50th anniversary as a professioanl dancer when he appeared at Jacob's Pillow in August
Leanne Rose, director of the Dancemakers. and founder and director of Dancemakers
Workshop (1977 is a Canadian Dancer, a choreographer and teacher. She is a student of
the National Ballet of Canada, Ryerson College, Toronto Dance Theatre and the Classical
Jazz Dance School. Leanne has studied under Charles Weidman and performed his
Choreography with the Candadian Dance Drama Co. Her training includes work with Hal
Mischka. Phil Black. Garbut Roberts. Luigi. Molly MoUoy and Matt Maddox. She was
member of the Classical Jazz Dance Co.
Barton Mumaw is an internationally known dancer, principal soloist and was a member
of Ted Shawn and His Men Dancers for seven years. One of the founders of Jacob's Pillow
International Dance Festival and Theatre where he has performed and taught throughout
the history of the "Pillow ". He appeared on Broadway in musicals including "Annie Get
Your Gun" for which he acted as director and choreographer. He was the principal dancer
in South Africa where he also starred with the Bodenweiser Ballet. Mumaw marked his
50th anniversary as a professional dancer when he appeared at Jacob's Pillow in August
"Good work!" says volunteer manager, Elena Kellogg, at SACS, to
Mildred Smith. More consignors with a variety of products are welcome
to earn money at the shop, selling their crafts.
Volunteers, Board Say "Happy 2nd To SACS"
Midge Pasternak, Chair of the SACS (Senior Arts & Crafts Shop*)
Board hosted the volunteers who run the shop st SAC's second birth-
day party in September.
Reviewing the past year's accomplishments volunteers applauded:
the donation of a telephone for the shop (259-1081), a donated cash
register (from NCR), and the opening of a regular weekly satellite at
Franklin Street Mall on Fridays.
Looking toward to the New Year, plant- were made to get a wide
variety of new quality merchandise to supplement current stock, in
preparation for what promises to be s busy fall season; and several in-
door mall sites for this fall and regularly in the future.
Anyone interested in volunteering to work in and/or making new or
additional items for SACS, should call 269-1081 between 10 a.m. and 2
p.i.'i. Mopday through Friday to speak tc Elena Kellogg, volunteer
/manager.
Need! To Rebuild Our Home
We need to rebuild our house-the Jewish Community Center. In
bricks snd mortar we are sound, but in our accessories we are lacking.
S We need additional pool furniture; chairs for our meeting rooms, pre-
school and activity areas; shrubs & plants for our exterior & so many
J other items.
Perhaps in honor of someones birthday, anniversary, Bar or Bat
2 Mitzvah or in the memory of a beloved one or just because you want to
help-if you would think of our community house of gathering-the JCC.
To make a donation for a specific item just send or drop off s check
made out to the JCC and indicate what item(s) you wish to purchase.
i Let's all pitch in to help make our Center one we can be proud of.
Approximate cost of items (Feel free to donate towards any item you
feel is needed). All donations will be indicated in the following months'"
Jl Centerfold."
Vibernum Shrub
2 Indoor Chair
Outdoor Chair
Picnic Table
J Leslie Osterweil. Vice President
House & Maintenance
!
"
M.00
40.0d
120.00
200.00
Glen Tobin, Vice President
House & Maintenance
iiawiiiunwmi
Becoming Single Again" Series
After an interesting session on
"Separation and Identity Change,"
Nov. 2. the 4 week series on
Separation and Divorce continues
Monday, Nov. 9 at 7:30 p.m. The
topic for the second session is
"Friends and the Changes in
Relationships with them.
Cosponsored by the Tampa
Jewish Social Service and the
Jewish Community Center, this
timely series focuses on the concer-
ns of separated and divorced men
and women.
Individuals who are becoming
single again as well as relating to
friends who are becoming single
again are invited to attend this
second program on Monday night.
Topics for the last two session are
"Dating" Nov. 16 and "Starting
Over" on Nov. 23. All program
begin at 7:30 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center. Some of the
discussion subjects include: Single
Parenting, Sex and Dating, Effects
of Separation on Children,
Deciding to Separate, Changes in
Social Role and Identity, Iden-
tifying as a Single.
There is a *6 fee for all sessions
'and a >2 individual session
regietration. The advance
registration may be sent to the
Tampa Jewish Social Service
(TJSSJ. ,.
Volunteer Help Needed
Senior Project Volunteer Receptionist
Time Required: 4 hours per shift. For con-
tinuity, best if take at least one shift
weekly. Shifts are 9-1 and 1-6. Monday-
Friday.
Qualifications: Ability to work weel with
all kinds of people, good telephone and
persoanl manner. Knowledge of the
Senior Citizens Project and J.C.C.
(training will cover this) and commitment
to their goals and objectives. Good
listening skills. Completeness and ac-
curacy in recording messages/infor
requests. Ability to keep confidences. En-
thusiasm), warmth, and diplomacy a
must.
Work Station: Senior Lounge, J.C.C. at
phone.
If you are interested, please contact
Sandy Gould at the JCC. 872-4451
!


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Novembwg,
A WACS Victory Response
U.S. Jews Cautious of Reagan Victory
Continued from Page 1
terests is the surest guarantee of
American support. For the
Reagan' Administration, it will
have turned out to be a Pyrrhic
victory," Squadron said.
Maynard Wishner, president of
the American Jewish Committee,
declared: "We deeply regret that
the Senate did not vote to block
the proposed AWACS arms
package sale to Saudi Arabia in
view of the clear Congressional
and public concern as to the risks
involved. We appreciate that,
whatever may have been differ
ences of views regarding this
issue, the Administration ha;
always made clear its full com-
mitment to the security of Israel
and the Camp David process in
its search for peace in the Middle
East.
"We now urge the Administra-
tion to demonstrate that commit-
ment in tangible form, to make
available to Israel the means to
counter the risks to her security
created by this sale. We also urge
the President to make clear to the
Saudis that they are now ex-
pected to demonstrate in tangible
form their intention to aid the
President in his efforts to forward
the peace process."
DANIEL THURSZ, executive
vice president of B'nai B'rith In-
ternational, asserted that Senate
approval of the sale "only magni-
fies our concern over peace and
stability in the Middle East." He
declared that "The time has come
for President Reagan to call upon
Saudi Arabia to respond by sup-
porting the American-Egyptian-
Israeli peace process and stop-
ping its financial and military
support" of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization's terrorist
activities.
The B'nai B'rith leader also
urged the Reagan Administra-
tion to reassure Israel, "Amer-
ica's only stable and reliable ally
in the Middle East," by provid-
ing it with the resources to
protect itself and ensure its
survival.
Maxwell Greenberg, national
chairman of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, said "We
hope that the approval of the
arms package for Saudi Arabia
will contribute to American
interests as forecast by its
proponents. At this point, the
Saudis must display their good
Auditions For
The Magic Flute
Auditions for Mozart's opera
"The Magic Flute," to be
presented by the University of
South Florida's College of Fine
Arts in April, will be held at 6:30
p.m. on Nov. 8 and 9 in the Fine
Arts auditorium (FAH 101).
Callbacks will be held on Nov. 12.
Auditions will be held for prin-
cipals, chorus and non-singing
roles. Principals and chorus
should come prepared to sing
portions of two contrasting
s elections, one an aria if possible.
An accompanist will be provided
or auditioneers may bring their
own Those auditioning should
provide the accompanist with
clear copies of their vocal scores
and come dressed in appropriate
rehearsal clothes.
The auditions are open to the
Tampa community. A scheduled
audition time is necessary and
can be arranged by calling the
USF music department at 974-
2311.
"The Magic Flute," which will
be sung in English, will be
presented in the University
Theatre April 8-10 and 16-17.
Annamary Dickey will serve as
music director, Paul Massie as
stage director, and Dudley
Powers, conductor.
must move to repair the harm
done by those of his supporters
who questioned the loyalty of the
opposition and falsely made the
issue a contest between Reagan
and Begin. The surfacing of anti-
Semitism that has resulted from
this tactic must be dealt with
firmly and promptly by the Pres-
ident himself."
RABBI Walter Wurzberger,
president of the Synagogue
Council of America, noted that
notwithstanding the sharp
differences of opinion in the
course of the arms package
debate, "there was total unanim-
ity that concern for the security
of the State of Israel is not only a
moral necessity but an essential
pivot of American policy. We
fervently hope that future devel-
opments in the Middle East will
enable the Administration to
allay our fears over the peril to
the security of Israel and that
Saudi Arabia will be persuaded to
become truly moderate and join
the peace process."
Simon Schwartz, president of
the United Synagogue of
America and Rabbi Benjamin
Kreitman, its executive vice
president, sent a telegram to
President Reagan today calling
upon him "in this critical jun-
cture to assure the future
security of Israel and give tan-
gible evidence of this support
through the granting of appro-
priate armaments and economic
aid and assistance." They also
called on the President "to do
everything within your great
power to urge Saudi Arabia to
support the peace process."
Ivan Novick, president of the
Zionist Organization of America,
noted that President Reagan has
emphasized that Saudi Arabia is
a "moderating force" in the Mid-
dle East. "If this is an accurate
assessment, then we can look for-
Synagogue Bombing
Continued from Page 1
29, where two persons were killed and 18 injured, two
terrorists were apprehended. They claimed to be members
of Al As if a. During their interrogation one of them,
Muhammed Radjai, confessed to having killed Nittel,
president of the Israel-Austrian Friendship Society, on
May 1.
In both terrorist acts, Radjai said, he received in-
structions and guns from a Palestinian officer in Vienna,
whose name he would not give. Police think that Younis
may be the wanted third man.
JTA Report by Monika Brenner and Reinhard Engel
Village Photographer
Bar Mttzvah or Waddtag Package $125
962-2327
Video Taping of Special Occasions
Availabe on request
Complimentary Formal Sitting for
Bride or Bar Mltzvah
The Village Center
13102 N. Dale Mabry
Photo invitations custom made.
faith. They can do so by partici-
pating in the Camp David peace
process and by ceasing and
desisting from their financial
and moral support of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization."
GREENBERG NOTED that
"Reports of anti-Semitism as an
element in the AWACS debate
have confused and poisoned our
discourse. We know, respect and
value President Reagan's
dedication to fair play and abhor-
rence of bigotry and anticipate
that he will disavow those who
have either misguidedry or
viciously used it."
Henry Siegman, executive di-
rector of the American Jewish
Congress, observed that "The
sale was approved solely on the
premise that Saudi Arabia is an
ally and friend of the U.S. and
shares our country's concerns in
the Middle East. This thesis
must now be proved. Anything
less than Saudi support of the
Camp David process and an end
to its funding of the PLO would
make a sham of the Administra-
tion's, assurances. America has
fulfilled its pledge to deliver these
powerful and sophisticated weap-
ons. Whether Saudi Arabia is
genuinely motivated toward
peace will now be put to the
test."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler.
president of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations,
stated that "In winning the
AWACS vote, President Reagan
has assumed two serious obliga-
tions. First, he must use his
powers of persuasion to press the
Saudis to do what they have so
far refused to do cooperate
with American policy by sup-
porting the Camp David process
and abandoning the terrorist
PLO and all those who seek to
scuttle the peace Second, he
FURNITURE '
''/?*
yl^/r Beautiful Console
( uno ( abinet
Register }lou at Wass brothers
MISSION BELL SQUARE
12729 N. DALE MABRY HWY TAMPA FL 33618
(813) 962-2028
Hours: Mon.Sat., 10-8; Thurs., 10-8 MC, VISA, QECC
NOW OPEN!
Drawing Nov. 27
ward with considerable an-
ticipation that the family of Saud
will confirm these assumptions
by taking tangible and visible
steps to distinguish Saudi Arabia
as a moderate."
NOVICK ADDED, "The
United States has often been
asked by Saudi Arabia to prove
our good intentions. Now that
the sale of our most sophisticated
and secret weapons will go for-
ward, it is the United States that (
should expect from Saudi Arabia
that it prove its good intentions
and cease to be intransigent and
unyielding."
Rabbi William Berkowitz,
president of the Jewish National
Fund, declared that "President
Reagan made the AWACS vote a
test of his credibility abroad.
Now that he has won ... he must
demand that the Saudis demon-
strate their commitment to
American policy in the Middle
East, most particularly, the
effort to bring peace to the region
through the Camp David process.
The country and the world will be
watching to see what the Admin-
istration does with its victory."
Rabbi Joseph Glaser. execu-
tive vice president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
expressed alarm over the
Senate's approval of the arms
package. "That the President
could be able to persuade Sena-
tors who knew better, and have
so stated, to vote for a measure
which will compromise the
security of the United States is
almost incomprehensible, par-
ticularly when the arguments he
is alleged to have used are so
weak and even transparently
insincere," Rabbi Glaser said.
RABBI SOL Roth p
of the Rabbinical Coundl
America asserted that "S" I
tral issue" in the AWACS Ilj
"was America rather than IsnLfl
At the .retime, we caSSl
but express our deep distr**, Si
profound dismay over ti*u\
that anti-Semitism w **
mitted to become a tool to niM
victory for those who advrTZ!
!SJPof AWACS -S3
"We accept the decision of th,
Senate, but we remain UnL
and concerned. By its J?
Saudi Arabia has demor^ ^ '
that it does not deserve the moa
sophisticated equipment AraariJ
possesses. And we retail
strong doubts that Saudi ArZ
can be trusted to keep he
weapons out of unfriendly ant!
American hands, or to refrain
from using them against Israel
or to refuse to transfer themTj
those who would destroy Israel."
Rabbi Joseph Sternstein, pn
ident of the American Zionist'
Federation, declared that the!
"decision to sell AWACS and
other armaments to Saudi Arabia
is not in the best interests of the
United States. But the Congress
has spoken. Given the fact, ef-'
forts must now be made to
strengthen the Camp David
peace process, the only promisini
avenue to Middle East peaceT^
With the decision to sell tie
AWACS now final, we must now
seek something tangible from
Saudi Arabia which will demon- B*1*
strate unequivocally and publicly ""^
their commitment to a just peace
and real stability in the Middle
East."
JZ
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baked fresh daily (KasherL


, November 6,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page9
Ministers Exchange Some Sharp Words
But General Feeling is That Peace Process Must Continue
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-
Foretgn Minister
Ali during a three-day
w Israel, reassured that
after the death of Presi-
' Anwar Sadat, remains un-
[ in its commitment to the
j process.
I declared that nothing has
1 in Egypt, except for the
i and sorrow over Sadat's
assassination. The very fact of
his visit here, which was sche-
duled before Sadat was UN
Oct. 6, was the beet proof of
Egypt's policy and should serve
to dispel all doubts.
Ali was welcomed by Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon and spent
the afternoon in conference with
Sharon and his aides at the
1
\77
\r
I Now Into It. it a breatrt-analyale teeter
You can keep your aoto Interpreta-
The Daily News
Egypt Approves Easy
Access for Tourists
By HUGH ORGEL
LAVIV- (JTA) -Egypt
i agreed to most of Israel's de-
for easy access and free-
of movement for Israeli
in Sinai after Israel's
withdrawal from the penin-
next April. This was ta-
in the 13-paragraph
minutes" signed by
tian and Israeli officials at
end of Foreign Minister
I Hassan Ali's three-day
ie signatures were those of
Baron and Toher Shash,
of the Israeli and
ptian foreign ministries
lively. The final agreement
I be signed by Ali and Israeli
sign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
r it has been formally ratified
e two governments.
40NG THE provisions are:
i will be granted to tourists
tat who arrive at the Ras el-
Qb airport, the former Etrion
base near Sharm el-Sheikh
ch Israel will evacuate. The
will be issued on the spot.
and Egyptian flights be-
en Sinai and Israel will be on
basis. Air corridors will
iated and consulates
, by Egypt in Eilat and by
I at Sharm el-Sheikh.
border crossing points
eo Mindlin
kutual 1
designs
along the old international
frontier to which Israel is to
withdraw are detailed, with Israel
building the necessary facilities
for both countries at each check-
point.
Free movement is to be per-
mitted for both countries in
Sinai, by bus, car, and motor-
cycle. Arrangements for the
Egyptian purchase of existing
Israeli facilities will be co-
ordinated through a joint com-
mission to be established. The
commission will also discuss and
agree on local arrangements for
police and other matters in the
border area, including smuggling
and public health and veterinary
services.
VISAS FOR local tourists
visiting Sinai and the Eilat ares
will be issued to Israeli and
Egyptian tourists at one of the
border check points. Egyptian
officials will be allowed to visit
the areas of southern Sinai to be
evacuated by Israel in advance of
the evacuation date, to enable
them to make suitable arrange-
ments for procedures after April.
The next meeting of the high
committee (the ministerial com-
mittee which hammered out this
agreement) is to take place in
Egypt on Jan. 11 to 13.
Continued from Page 4-
meeting at the State De- "Begin wants to spoil U.S.
>it at virtually the same
that the final battle was
I 'ought over the AWACS in
enate. But Reagan, too, had
some inexcusable com-
about Jewish "influence"
'ray, and who cares about
ust survivors anyway?
there really wasn't a
*ust to begin with, was
i iceberg returneth the
,ve plan to make Saudi
ur Normandy Beach in
^ersmn Gulf. Now that the
av-o vote is over, do I as an
n Jew feel more secure?
anti-Semitism over?
The Washington Post
reporting the iceberg
'the usual "said oneoffici-
r out of the blue declared:
the
lly
Defense Ministry on issues con-
cerning Israel's final withdrawal
from Sinai next April. Ali also
met with Premier Menachem
Begin and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir in Jerusalem for
wider ranging discussions on as-
pects of the peace process, in-
cluding normalization and auto-
nomy talks.
A NUMBER of public state-
ments and other issues clouded
the atmosphere of Ali's visit,
including his ownstatemenninsn
interview that Israeli obduracy in
the autonomy talks had been a
contributory factor in Sadat's
assassination. Israeli sources
said Shamir intended to "clarify"
this statement with the Egyptian
Minister.
Similarly, Egyptian sources
made it clear that Cairo took a
dim view of Shamir's assertion
that "Jordan is Palestine" and
can be ruled either by King
Hussein or by the Palestine
Liberation Organization. "For us
it is not important who rules this
state," Shamir said in an Israel
Radio interview.
This plainly echoed Sharon's
long-held view that Israel would
be better off if PLO chief Yasir
Arafat ruled in Amman, rather
than the ostensibly more mod-
erate and Western-oriented
Hashemite House of Hussein.
Sharon recently repeated his
belief that Israel made a "historic
error" in 1970, when, at the
request of President Nixon, it
mobilized in order to aid Hussein
who was fighting off PLO sub-
version and a pro-PLO Syrian
invasion.
Asked about the prospect of
Soviet domination of an Arafat-
run Palestine-Jordan, Shamir
said "Israel cannot intervene in
the internal conditions of a
neighboring state.''
. THE EGYPTIAN Foreign
Ministry retorted with a sharply-
worded statement branding
Shamir's remarks as a violation
of Camp David. "Egypt con-
siders this declaration a violation
of the concept of full autonomy as
expounded in the Camp David
agreements," the statement said.
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curity relationships with the
Arabs to force the Arabs to come
to terms with Israel on Israel's
terms.
"And Begin sees the long-term
trend toward U.S. security rela-
tionships with Arab states as.
being at the expense of Israel's
political security and eventually,
maybe, military security."
THE CONCLUSION is inevi-
table. Anyone, meaning U.S.
Jews, who will be critical of the
agonizing reassessment to
eliminate Israel by amputation
betrays his primary allegiance
The chill in this commentary goes
far beyond the iceberg's freeze. In
the sad winter of a new Munich
wrought by Prince Fahd, it is a
warning of things to come.
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It also blasted Israel's ongoing
settlement-building on the West
Bank. In a separate interview
with Israeli newspapers,
Egyptian Minister of State
Butros Ghali singled out the
settlements as the "greatest
impediment" to the autonomy
Another factor clouded Ali's
visit was tough reaction that
Israel's Tourism Minister,
Avraham Sharir.has encountered
during the past few days of
negotiations with Egyptians.
Above all, the Israelis were dis-
appointed that Egypt insists that
all air passengers landing on
charters at Etzion airfield, just
across the international border
from Eilat, obtain an Egyptian
visa for the 15-minute bus ride
into Eilat.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS see
this as deliberate obstrep-
erousness on Egypt's part and
say it will deal a death blow to
Eilat's charter flight, tourism.
Similarly there is disappoint-
ment here over Egypt's refusal to
allow Israel's Arkia airline to
continue flying to Santa
Katherina Monastery in Central
Sinai, as it does at present.
Greek Minister Says U.S.
Must Deal With Palestinians
WASHINGTON (JTA) Prime Minister An-
dreas Papandreou of Greece said that the U.S. has to deal
with the Palestine Liberation Organization if it wants to
achieve peace in the Middle East.
Papandreou, appearing from Athens on the ABC-TV
"Issues and Answers" program, said he was raising the
status of the PLO office in Athens to a diplomatic mission
in order to stress this point. He said that just as Israel has
the right to a state of its own, so do the people of Pales-
tine.
"Until this is understood, until this takes place, there
will be no peace in the Middle East," he maintained.
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>


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
On Civil Rights Issue
ADL Urges Bid to Defeat
Curb on Supreme Court Powers
Flid*y' ^v^JgJ!Novemb
1 SAN FRANCISCO -
The Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith is
urging the defeat of
Congressional attempts to
curb the jurisdiction of the
U.S. Supreme Court and
other federal courts in con-
stitutional and civil rights
cases.
The League's National Execu-
tive Committee has passed a
resolution calling the proposed
limitations on court power "dan-
gerous" because they would
make Congress the "ultimate
arbiter" in such vital areas as
public school prayers, abortion
and school desegregation.
Americans would then be sub-
jected to the "whims of ever
changing political majorities
the opposite of what the framers
of the Constitution intended,"
according to Seymour D. Reich,
chairman of ADL's Civil Rights
Committee.
ADDRESSING ADL leaders
gathered for the agency's Na-
tional Executive Committee
meeting at the Fairmont Hotel
here, Reich said that "what is at
stake is something far more im-
portant than any particular issue
the threat to the American
democratic system of an indepen-
dent judiciary and separation of
powers."
At the present time, Reich
said, hearings have begun in both
houses on a number of bills which
would block federal court chal-
lenges to "voluntary" prayers in
public schools; prevent the
courts from issuing injunctions
to invalidate laws that restrict or
prohibit abortions, and bar
federal courts from issuing orders
for school busing.
A Congressional "end run"
around the courts failed last year,
Mr. Reich pointed out, when the
Helms Amendment to remove
federal courts' jurisdiction in
school prayer cases was
blocked in the House.
AT THAT TIME, the League,
in testimony before Congress, fo-
cused on the Helms Amend-
ment's undermining of the con-
stitutionally mandated separa-
tion of church and state.
With the introduction of so
many new bills in Congress,
Reich said, "all Americans must
now face the broader question of
the legal and public policy ramifi-
cations inherent when Congress
asserts the power to eliminate all
federal court jurisdiction over
matters involving constitutional
rights."
Almost 30 years ago, similar
attempts to preempt court
powers were defeated when, dur-
ing the McCarthy era, numerous
bills were proposed in Congress
to eliminate the courts' authority
in loyalty and security cases, the
ADL leader noted. Following the
1954 landmark Brown vs. The
Topeka Board of Education case,
similar bills were introduced in
Congress to prevent the Supreme
Court from ruling in desegrega-
tion cases. In 1972, Refch said,
there were further unsuccessful
efforts to prevent federal court
jurisdiction in cases involving
busing of students.
Hurwitz Named
NMSOT Finalist
Photographs of Major
Artists On Exhibit
AtUSFNov.7-Jan.6
Photographs by six major
American artists who normally
work in other mediums will be on
exhibit in the Fine Arts Gallery
at the University of South
Florida from Nov. 7 through Jan
6. 1982.
The artists include Robert
Rauschenberg, Lucas Samaras.
William Wegman, David Hock
ney. Chuck Close and Sandy
Skoglund. The kinds of photo-
graphy and the subject matter if
as varied as the artists them
selves.
Rauschenberg, whose work
was the subject of a lengthy arti-
cle in the 10-18 issue of the New
York Times Magazine, is pri-
marily a painter. To his photo-
graphs he adds other elements
and for this exhibition, he is
creating a photem: a totem pole
of the photographs.
Samaras, who has worked in
most of the art mediums, photo-
graphs nudes, but with a
decidedly humorous twist. Weg-
man also has a humorous touch
to his photographs, to which he
adds props and other theatrical
devices. Hockney is represented
by a suite of 20 photographs of
varying scenes and subject mat-
ter. Skoglund makes miniature
scenes in boxes from clay, then
photographs them. Close has
developed a completely new tech-
nique in photography, using a
newly developed Polaroid camera
which takes instant pictures as
do the commercial cameras, but
the size is different these are
84x40."
The Fine Arts Gallery, which is
located in the Student Services
building, is free and open to the
public. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Monday through Fri-
day, except on Wednesdays when
it is open until 8 p.m., and on
Saturdays 1 to 4 p.m. The exhibi-
tion is supported in part by a
grant from the Fine Arts Council
of Florida.
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Kenneth Hurwitz, son of Lt.
Col. and Mrs. Martin R. Hurwitz
of Fort Riley, Kansas, has been
named a semi-finalist in the Na-
tional Merit Scholarship
Qualifying Test. Mrs. Hurwitz is
the former Sandra Markowitz of
Tampa, and Kenneth's grandpar-
ents are Jay and Anna Lee
Markowitz.
National Merit Semi-finalists
are recognized in each state as
the top half of the top 1 percent of
the state's high school senior
class. The students are named
from over one million students
from 18,000 schools who took the
nationwide qualifying test in
1980.
Rodeph Sholom Event
Seventh, Eighth and
Nhrth Graders
Saturday afternoons from
12:46 to 1:30 p.m., 7th, 8th and
9th graders of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom are invited to
join Rabbi Brod in discussing
"Issues of our Times." Capital
punishment, role of Jewish
women today and mysticism,
are a few of the topics planned for
discussion. A light lunch will be
provided.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
announces the continuation of
the "Life Cycle" series with
Rabbi Kenneth Berger. This mini
series meets Sunday mornings at
10:15 in the synagogue chapel.
Dates for this series are Nov. 8
15 and 22 and Dec. 6 and 13
ISRAELI GIFT CENTER, IMC
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Kol Ami Dedication November U
Rabbi Greenbaum Special Guest'
Congregation Kol Ami will ob-
serve its dedication weekend
Nov. 13-14 with the festivities
climaxed by a ceremony and
reception on Saturday night,
Nov. 14.
Jay Fink, chairman of the ded-
ication committee has announced
that Rabbi Michael Greenbaum,
Associate Dean of Administra-
tion of the Jewish Theological
Seminary will be the keynote
speaker.
Scheduled for the weekend are
Friday evening services at 8 p.m.
with Rabbi Michael Greenbaum
as the guest speaker. This will be
followed by a special Oneg Shab-
bat to which the entire congrega-
tion is invited. Saturday morning
services will be at 10 a.m.
Saturday evening's events will
begin at 7:30 p.m. with Havdalah
services led by Samuel Isaak.
Participating in the formal dedi-
cation program are Rabbi Leon-
ard Rosenthal, spiritual leader of
Congregation Kol Ami, and Dr.
Steven Field, president of Con-
gregation Kol Ami. Rabbi Mi-
chael Greenbaum will >.
R-bbiFrardcSundSiX'
Fmk will participate Vitr
cation chsirmT^
UtivesoftheTan^a
civic community havefc^l
v*eda^.replMningto^
Following the formal *
lee there will be a recer^
dancing to the OrTS!
chestra.
-r-on i
0ron Skorr I
Rodeph Sholom
Men's Club
The Men's Club of Crm~.
tn Rodeph Sholom wflHSSl
Dr. James Strange, dean rfS
College of ArtsTnd iSti"?
USF andco-fmder of "STJ
been termed the 'archaeokLSI
find of this decade," at^Zj!
meeting Nov. 11 at 6-3oTm|
Members of the men's club w5i
be admitted free, wives 3
guests are invited for a mining
charge of $6.
[Wan
ERUSAL
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audi An
Tsaleof A
ting to
lentReag
Dts in thi
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Washing
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Community Calendar
Friday, Nov. 6
(Candlelighting time 5:23)
Congregation Kol Ami Religious School Services Congregation
Rodeph Sholom USY Convention.
Saturday, Nov.7
Hodassah-Ameet "Country Evening" 7 p.m. Congregation
Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling 8 p.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom USY Convention.
Sunday, Nov. 8
Tune In: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5FM 9-11 a.m. ORT (Boy
Horizons chapter) Brunch 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY 11:30 a.m. JCC Senior Weekend
Boy Area Jewish Singles "Jewish Awareness" ot Golda Meir
Center in Clearwater 7 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami
Dedication Ceremony 8 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom-
USY Convention.
Monday, Nov. 9
JCC Senior Weekend Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive
Board noon ORT (evening chapter) special meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday,Nov. 10
JCC Senior Weekend Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood Dinner Meeting 6:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Bingo-
7:30 p.m. Hadossah and Ameet Joint Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Hillel School Board -7:30 p.m. ORT (evening Chapter) Generol
Membership Meeting "Craft and Food Auction" 8 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 11
National Council of Jewish Women Bundle Party 11 a.m.
Hadassah-Brandon Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Youth Council 8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Men's
Club 6:30 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 12
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Hillel SPA Board 9:30
a.m. Tampa Jewish Social Service Industrial Employment
Committee noon.
Friday, Nov. 13
ORT Sabbath at Congregation Schaarai Zedek 8 p.m. Tampa
Jewish Federation Women* Division Executive Board 9:15 a.m.
and Regular Board 10 p.m.-noon. Hillel School 2nd Grade
Sabbath -6p.m.
(Candlelighting Time 5:19)
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M


I fjovember 6,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Begin Lashes Out
Warns Against Fahd Plan Movement
ERUSALEM Prime
fltr Begin has re-
pded with methodical
i categorical rejection of
Prince Fahd peace pro-
which has surfaced
this time almost
nediately after the U.S.
,te voted to approve an
billion arms package
udi Arabia, including
[ale of AW ACS.
g to a statement by
int Reagan that there were
_nts in the Fahd plan which
Ul worthy of consideration,
revealed Sunday the
___. dispatch of a par-
ntary delegation to Europe
Washington to campaign
I the plan.
EIGHT-point Fahd pro-
j, offered as an alternative to
np David peace accord to
the United States, Israel
[Egypt are committed, was
ssed out-of-hand by the
in August as containing
Ihingnew."
he plan, among other things,
I for an Israeli withdrawal to
[967 boundaries, the estab-
ent of a new Palestinian
with Jerusalem as its
J, and Israeli abandonment
ttlements in Judea and
I an address before the Knes-
j in which his most ardent
lical foes, including Labor
nan Shimon Peres ex-
approval of his position,
|Prime Minister declared that
I would never fall prey to the
proposal under any cir-
tances. He called it a plan to
uidate" Israel.
I'estern diplomats, including
deans and Europeans, have
interest in the plan
one of its eight points
I for the right of all people in
IMiddle East to live in peace.
I diplomats interpret this as
plicit recognition" of Israel.
said that the plan doesn't
i mention Israel by name.
I FURTHER complicate the
ure, Fahd Monday added
Race for Life
Jewish Community Cen-
in cooperation with the
can Red Cross is offering a
special CPR (Cardiopul-
Resuscitation) Class
"Race for Life."
three hour program will
on CPR for infants and
fen including airway ob-
tions. Registration at the
s a must, since only 20 peo-
na.v attend this session.
will be a small fee for mate-
class will be held at the
f Dr. Burton and Michelle
"m. 13345 Golfcrest Circle
lwood Village) on Nov. 10
a.m.-12 noon.
t*r at the front desk of
ish Community Center.
telstein Division
Over Top
| Finkelstein, Executive
of the Tampa Jewish
mty Center, currently
as chairman of the
I Way Agencies in the
|Way of Greater Tampa
campaign, has lead his
over the top of their
it's because the em-
of the United Way reci-
igencies recognize the
id Finkelstein. "I hope
| will give SOMETHING
Jted Way campaign, it
ill" The goal for this di-
845,000 and as of Oct.
1 had been raised.
102.5 percent after his
finkelstein smiling!
what seemed to be a ninth point: backers of the Palestine Libera-
cLFvLSESS** With PL0 tion Organization, both of which
L-niet Yaair Arafat as representa-
tive of the Palestinian people.
Appearing on the Sunday ABC
program, "Issues and Answers,"
Begin said that "Both from
Europe and from the United
States, we hear voices that
trouble us very much. Western
leaders say 'there are some good
points, there are some bad points'
in the Fahd plan. This is not true.
This is a plan ... to liquidate Is-
rael."
Begin "s attack before the
Knesset and his presentation on
the "Issues and Answers" pro-
gram were heightened in their
bitterness by the Reagan com-
ment about the Fahd plan which
came on the heels of what Israel
regards as the dangers to its
security now that the AWACS
sale has been approved.
Begin also bore in mind Rea-
gan Administration officials who
keep referrinK to Saudi Arabia's
"constructive role" in helping to
negotiate the ceasefire in South
Lebanon.
IN REJECTING the Fahd
plan, Begin fired off a two and a
half-page letter to President Rea-
gan explaining his view of the
Saudis as the main financial
are committed to the destruction
of Israel.
Meanwhile, Israel's Ambassa-
dor to the United States Ephraim
Evron said in Jerusalem that
"any implication that there is an
alternative to Camp David can
negatively influence the
Egyptian position and the
willingness of the Palestinians to
participate in autonomy."
President Reagan has mean-
while attempted to calm Israeli
fears, pointing to the "strategic
cooperation" understandings he
arrived at in talks in Washington
in September with Prime Min-
ister Begin, and his vow to main-
tain Israel's "technological edge"
in arms over the Arabs.
AMBASSADOR Evron never-
theless warned that "we will be
making a mistake if we accept
these statements (Reagan's)
without waiting to see how the
promises to maintain our military
superiority are carried out in
practice. I want to believe that
the basic friendship (with the
U.S.) will continue and that the
pro-Israel statements aren't just
lip service."
Jewish Quiz Box
By RABBI
SAMUEL J. FOX
(JTA Feature)
Question: Why does the main
body of prayer (i.e. the Sh'Moneh
Esreh the eighteen benedic-
tions) always begin with
reference to the patriarchs (i.e.
Abraham, Isaac and Jacob)?
Answer: When beginning the
main body of prayer which is a
series of benedictions in which we
praise, request something and
thank the Almighty, the question
could logically arise: What right
do we mortal finite beings have to
address the Almighty, and even
to ask him to do something for
us? The answer to this question
lies in the Almighty's own words
which are contained in the Bible
in which He promised to be con-
cerned and involved with the des-
cendants of the Patriarchs, i.e.,
us. This promise, which is cate-
gorized as the "Covenant of the
Fathers" is the basic rationale of
our right to expect anything from
the Almighty. Hence the prayers
begin with mention of the fathers
whose covenant with Him is the
basis of our right to pray.
Question: Why is it required
to bend the knee and bow at the
first benediction of the main body
of prayer and the benediction
l>efore the last?
Answer: The start of commu-
nication with the Almighty
should bring a sense of humility
to the human being. Since our
prayer addressed to the Al-
mighty is our form of communi-
cation, it is customary to bend
the knee and bow "in His
presence." The benediction
before the last in the series of
benedictions is the one in which
we express our thanks to the Al-
mighty. Obviously, thanking
someone is an expression of
humility to that person. Thus one
bends the knee and bows at that
benediction. While reciting the
benedictions between these two
benedictions one stands com-
pletely erect without bending the
knee because this posture is a
symbol of dignity. Even if a
person is required to humblj
himself in the presence of the Al-
mighty he is still expected, and
indeed required, to display a
posture of dignity and respect. A
sense of self-respect and dignity
coupled with a sense of modesty
indeed makes man an "image of
God."
The Care They Need
j The Peace of Mind You Deserve
| When a member of your family is disabled or
recovering from a illness, Care Nurse can
I help. We have an entire team of skilled health
care professionals who will give your loved
ones the care they need.
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Feigelstein to Speak on
Terrorism and Extremism
International terrorism and
domestic extremism will be
among the issues discussed by
Scott M. Feigelstein, assistant
director of the Florida Regional
Office of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith to the
Clearwater Jewish community on
Tuesday evening, Nov. 10, at 8
p.m. at a meeting of the Clearwa-
ter Lodge 2603 at the Golda Meir
Center, 302 S. Jupiter Ave.,
Clearwater.
Feigelstein is responsible for
implementing ADL's programs
in Florida, which encompass
teacher-training seminars, the in-
vestigation and counteraction of
extremist group activity, the res-
olution of complaints of discrimi-
nation, race relations, education,
and interreligious cooperation.
For 68 years, the ADL has
been actively engaged in the de-
fense of the civil rights for all
groups, regardless of creed or
ethnic background. Its preoccu-
pation with the underlying
concept of democracy has made
the League one of the largest
agencies of its kind in the world,
with 27 regional offices in the
United States, and offices and
correspondents in Israel, the
Vatican, Paris, and South Amer-
ica.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"Lift up now thine ye and look for all the land which
thou seest, to thee wiU I give it, and to thy seed for ever" (Gen.
13.14-15).
Lech Lecha
LECH LECHA At the command of God, Abram left Haran
and journeyed to Canaan. There God appeared to him and said:
"Unto thy seed will I give this land" (Genesis 12.7). There was a
famine in the land of Canaan, and Abram took his household to
Egypt. On his return, he and his nephew Lot separated peace-
ably. Lot choosing to settle in the plain of Sodom. In the battles
between the northern kings and those of the plain of Sodom, Lot
was captured. Learning of his nephew's plight, Abram armed his
followers and pursued Lot's captors. He defeated them and res-
cued his nephew and the other captives from Sodom. God made
a covenant with Abram to give him and his seed after him the
land of Canaan ("The Covenant between the Parts"). When
Abram's wife Sarai saw that she was barren, she gave Hagar,
her handmaiden, to Abram as wife. Hagar bore Abram a son,
who was called Ishmael. At God's command, Abram changed
his name to Abraham, and his wife's name to Sarah. He was cir-
cumcized together with all the males of his household.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law it extracted and bated
upon "The Graphic Hittory of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, us, published by Shengold. The volume it available at 7S Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.)
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Servicet: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION K0L AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SH0L0M 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 SCNAARAI ZEDCK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8 D.m.; Saturday, 9a.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m
R'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.
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


The Jewish Floridian of Tom
\pa
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pr*ky, Nov.
When Yiddish song and dance man Mickey Katz (center) guested on the Mike Douglas
show with his son, actor-singer Joel Gray (right) on Tuesday, it marked their second
television appearance together, both on shows hosted by Douglas. Gray got in on his
father's act when Katz formed a vaudevill act back in Cleveland called Mickey Katz and
His Kittens. Explains Gray, 7 was'one of his kittens.'
::
Headlines
NCCJ Appoints Top Woman Minister |
The Rev. Cynthia L. Bronson of Stmwater.f8*5*****5**5^^
Minn., has been appointed national associate a special dinner meeting of the Society on Nov. :
director in charge of Interreligious Programming 12, at the Warwick Hotel, New York.
W^SSJfTr f ?hri8tia.n8 ^ The award is given to honor those who have|
w Jh2k Nrrf^ ^Trfnr? aPf?mtment '"demonstrated outstanding commitment to the j
was made by NCCJ President Dr. Davia Hyatt. ^^ principle8 of 3*^^ at notable
Bronson, 29, was ordained to the priesthood of personal cost or sacrifice."
the Episcopal Church in December, 1980. She is a \
graduate of the University of Minnesota and New ; 11irrmr........................................., &
York's General Theological Seminary. 9^mmmmmmmiimimmmm
While a seminary student, Bronson worked in J52 emi89arie8 j North America will place-:;:
m- ; t rw^..v 1 l d 1 """"' major emphasis on a two-pronged program aimed v
Chnatian-Jewish Relations of the |at middle^lass Jews, young ad^ts and students ;j:
which is designed to convey the educational;!;
possibilities in Israel and the settlement op-:;:
portunities in Judea and Samaria.
Raphael KotlowiU, international head of the
Jewish Agency's Absorption and Immigration
Department, unveiled the plan in opening j;
remarks to the more than 50 Aliyah and Joint ::
Emissaries attending a four-day Israel Aliyah
Center conference at the Homowack Hotel in
Spring Glen, N. Y.
The 1981 Covenant of Peace Awards of the If
Synagogue Council of America was to be
presented Thursday evening at the New York;!:;
Hilton Hotel to Lee Strasberg, for his contribu-i^
tion to the arts; Nathan S. Ancell, for commerce;?
and industry; Father Theodore M. Hesburgh in|
international affairs; and Sol C. Chaikin, labor. %
Rabbi Walter S. Wurzburger, president of the!
SCA, which is the national coordinating agency j
for the Conservative, Orthodox and Reform $
rabbinic and congregational organizations, Midi
the four honorees "have distinguished themselves 4
as leaders in their respective fields of endeavor %
and as valued servants of the community at
large." Prime Minister of the State of Israel,
Menachern Begin, received the Covenant of Peace
Award in a special SCA ceremony in September
during his visit to the United States.
Commenting on the public debate of the proper U
treatment of Soviet Jews leaving Russia who do \
not wish to go to Israel, the president of the Na S
tional Council of Young Israel, Harold M. Jacobs \
stated that "both sides seem to have overlooked \
the fact that the refusal of a majority of Soviet :=
Jews to go to Israel and their high assimilation ""
rate once settled in the United States is an indict-
ment of gross failure of the Jewish communities
both in Israel and America to meet the spiritual
needs of our Russian brethren. "
National Council of Churches and served for a
period of time as interim coordinator of that de-
partment.
Britain's Minister of State has told the World
Jewish Congress that he expects that 1982 "will
be a decisive year for good in the Middle East
peace process" and that there was "no question of
the Europeans or anyone else imposing anything
on Israel or imposing anything on the Arabs."
The Europeans, he added, are "not in the busi-
ness of trying to say what the final solution will
be" while stressing that a resolution to the Mid-
dle East dispute could only be determined in ne
gotiations between Israel and its Arab neighbors.
Douglas Hurd CBE MP, Minister of State of
Britain's Foreign Office, met privately with the
WJC's International Affairs Commission of
North America during his brief stay in New York
K where he came to address the United Nations
g General Assembly. Holds the portfolio governing
;S British policies on the Middle East, the United
* Nations, and East-West matters, while Britain,
% as chairman of the Common Market's Council of
Ministers, is currently "in charge" of European
g Community foreign policy.
g Allan A. Ryan, Jr., director of the Office of
I Special Investigations, and Gary L. Beta, United
gp States Attorney for the Middle District of Flor-
xgida, announce that the Justice Department has
g moved to revoke the U.S. citizenship of Jurgis
Juodis of St. Petersburg Beach, Fla.
It is alleged that during the Nazi German occu-
pation of Lithuania and the Soviet Union, from
1941 to 1943, Juodis, as an officer in the
Lithuanian Auxiliary Police, personally par-
.:. ticipated in the persecution and murder of Jews
j and other civilians. The six-count Complaint waa
I filed in the U.S. District Court in Tampa.
U.S. Attorney, Gary L. Beta, stated that the
Complaint alleges that during the immigration
process, Juodis concealed his police service and
activities with the Lithuanian Police and was
'therefore ineligible to enter the United States.
:::::::::
A special academic convocation will take nlaw.
cAl* hSSbSrJ* at the Albert EtaSX
College of Mediane of Yeshiv. University
executive, and a i-^Vi^&K" |
Jacobo Timerman, the Argentinian editor and
I publisher, whose outspoken opposition to
j repression in that country led to his imprison-
\ ment and torture, and Erwin Knoll, editor of The
(Progressive magazine, which won its fight
against U.S. Government efforts to suppress an g BauSitter of Wn^T, TUI """odor*-.
particle about how to build an H-bomb, have been I SJ 1!, Yorkl_and p"bn Beach, a phil- ?
chosen for the Conscience-in-Media Gold Medal |7?^nrI T> rS^c^T11.0' Ethan Allen E
Awards of the American Society of Journalists 1 re8id "re h. 1ST ,F;edr'ckon. scholar--
land Authors. |w1sWngU,D c and F f Science
Both men will personally accept their awards at | al Institutes of Health.^ the Natk
re 8
in- ::
ition
King in Washington
Reagan Says Hussein
Walks Path of Peace
WASHINGTON -
Fearful of quiet Jordanian
threats that the Hashemite
Kingdom is thinking of
going to Moscow to pur-
chase a new supply of
modern, sophisticated
weapons of war, President
Reagan welcomed King
Hussein here Monday and
continued his talks with the
monarch Tuesday about
prospects for peace in the
Middle East.
At the same time that the
President backtracked as rapidly
as he could on pressing the Fahd
peace plan as a "supplement" to
the Camp David peace accord,
Reagan called King Hussein "a
leader in the search for a just and
lasting Middle East peace."
IN WELCOMING remarka,
the President confessed that "the
path ahead is fought with both
danger and opportunity," but
that "we will walk the path as
friends."
The President made these re-
marks despite King Husseins
persistent refusal to become a
partner to the Camp David
accord. Calling Mr. Reagan "a
man of courage and principle," he
nevertheless express u
cern for Arab "?''
"identity" in the Mif
Secretary of State AW.
Hug after a meetingoTj
with the monarch, 4SS
porters that'i ^ te^P
couragedbytheton^JSJ
cussions." Hussein IaT
edged that "i am hopS.
better understanding *\
achieved and confidentS
can be clearer about thei
and our friendship."
IN RESPONSE to a r*.
question about whether J
was now prepared to jA
Camp David peace proca, J
monarch replied:
"Our position is well km
you. The objective as foal
are concerned has always bd
comprehensive total peaceh-f
entire area, one which futwa
erations can accept, protetti
live with. This has note
It was clear that "hitan^
erations" meant a new p
tinian state in the Middle 1
Hussein made no mentis, |
rectly or otherwise, of Isntl|
part of these "fuu
erations.'
This report was compUtdkl
Jewish Floridian Suctnd
Miami, by wire storiti fM[
Washington and New Yoii
Los Angeles in Bid
To Halt New-Nazis
By TOM TUGEND
London Chronicle Syndicate
LOS ANGELES Following
a year marked by widely-scat-
tered acts of vandalism and
desecration of synagogues and
Jewish mortuaries, the courts,
the state legislature and volun-
teer citizens groups are moving in
their own ways to crack down on
the perpetrators.
In the most serious case to
date, two professed members of
the American Nazi Party have
been sentenced for setting fire to
Temple Beth David during last
year's Chanukah observances,
gutting the sanctuary and caus-
ing $100,000 in damages.
Self-styled Nazi "commander"
Michael Carnale, 33, pleaded
guilty and was given a four-year
prison term. His "lieutenant,"
Donald Neilson, 24, will hear his
verdict in November.
Car.iale told the court that he
had planned the arson in retalia-
tion for alleged aggressive ac-
tions by the militant Jewish De-
fense League.
WHILE AN act of arson, un-
der which the two Nazis were
convicted, is a clearly defined
crime, California law has been
yague and rather lenient in deal-
ing with vandals spraying swas-
tikas on synagogue fronts, top-
pling tombstones in Jewish
cemeteries, or defacing other reli-
gious institutions.
Under a bill introduced by As-
semblyman Mel Levine and over-
whelmingly passed by both
houses of the California legisla-
ture, the courts now have the op-
tion to raise the severity of such
acts from a misdemeanor to a
felony. Conviction carries a
maximum penalty of one year in
jail and eliminates the previous
judicial option of imposing a fine
instead of sending the felon to
prison.
The bill was signed into law in
September by Gov. Edmond
Brown; Jr., appropriately in the
setting of the Simon Wiesenthal
tenter for Holocaust Studies.
MOVING ON another legisla-
te front, a bill aimed at exlrem-
wt para-military organizations
has been approved by
Assembly and Senate. Undt|
provisions, any person or |
teaching the use of wa
terrorist techniques which (
be knowingly applied to 1
civil disorder, would be subja
a stiff fine or prison sentenct
The bill's language waid
by the Anti Defamation f
and is now awaiting the |
or's signature.
The toughest bill of ill <
signed to block Ku Khu I
and Nazi demonstration!
could result in violence, hai
introduced by the State!
only black woman member.
Under the measure of
Diane Watson, it would be!
lawful for any group to MM
vocate or take action that
result in a person's doth"'
jury. In addition, the bill caM
up to one year in prison fai-
one convicted of burning if
or placing a swastika on r
person's property.
DESPITE constitutional 1
jections by civil UbertariMM
bill narrowly passed the S*
but has been weakens!
bottled up by the AssenUKfj
the past two months.
While the judicial and I
tive wheels grind sk""^
of citizen volunteers m r"
the streets to prevent rtU
punish anti-Semitic
and the more common 1
street crimes.
Five nights a week, tj'
bars of the Beverly-FmJJ
munity Patrol cruise BJT
of the old Jewish neigtWj
populated mainly tyJgJ
zenaandalargeconca^
Russian Jewish unmig1"' h
Driving their own can
the patrol's signature. i
person teams keep "!
out for misch.ef mikJP
matchers and f "2*
hoodlums, espw-wW ^ij
area's numerous shuts
senior citizen centenv


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