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:
AA00014305:00123

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti Floridii3 m
Law 3-Number 39
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 13,1981
'fMShotiw
Price 35 Cents
Critical
NEW YORK (JTA) Secretary of
State Alexander Haig told a group of Jewish
I leaders in Washington Wednesday that some
of the sharpest criticisms of Israel's alleged
inflexibility in peace negotiations have come
from his Jewish friends, adding he did not ac-
cept such criticism and I do not join it."
He also told the Jewish leaders that he
I had told Lord Carrington, British Foreign
Secretary and Chairman of the Council of
Ministers of the European Economic Com-
munity (EEC), that Carrington's endorse-
ment of Saudi Arabian Crown Prince Fahd's
eight-point "peace proposal" was
irresponsible.
HAIG MET at the State Department
with the Jewish leaders just after a meeting
with Sir Nicholas Henderson, the British
Ambassador to the United States. The Jew-
ish leaders were participants in a United Jew-
ish Appeal-Federation of Jewish Philanthrop-
ies Presidents Invitational Mission to Wash-
ington.
The meeting was closed to the press but
the content of a transcript prepared by a
State Department stenographer became
Continued on Page 8
Karpay Heads TJF Campaign for 1982
George Karpay haa been ap
ointed General Campaign chair
an of the 1982 Tampa Jewiah
federation-United Jewish Ap-
Campaign. Hope Barnett,
tsident of the Tampa Jewiah
Federation announced the ap-
ointment.
With the mantle of leadership
eing assumed once again by
orge Karpay, we are able to
enefit from the past experience
one of our most capable
feeders. Barnett said in making
his announcement.
Karpay was president of the
fampa Jewish Community
ouncil (predecessor of the
fampa Jewish Federation) in
9711972. He was Campaign
airman during the crucial years
B73-75 immediately following
be Yom Kippur War. He is a
ast board member of Congrega-
on Kodeph Sholom and has
brved on many other boards in
pe Tampa Jewish Community.
Karpay commented, "With the
owth of the Tampa Jewish
bmmunity, being chairman
bday is a whole new ball game.
lot only have we grown in num-
ers. but we have grown in the
^rvices we are able to provide
npa's Jewish families. At the
ne time, the world situation is
bt what it was 10 years ago. Our
bmmitment is vital, as always,
in there are crucial aspects
day which are brand new."
IToday Karpay heads Karpay
Issoi iates, Inc. which is
Jveloping a community called
nberlane. This is a develop-
^nt which when completed will
oyide homes for over 700
nilies. In the past two years,
er :)00 homes have been built.
1980, Karpay was named
bme Builder of the Year by the
|>mi builders Association of
eater Tampa. In 1977, he was
ned Builder of the Year by The
Drkla Builder Magazine.
!> is on the board of directors
the University of South
rida Foundation, a member of
GEORGE KARPAY
the President's Council of the
University of South Florida and a
member of the Tampa Art
Museum.
George and his wife, Bobbe,
are the parents of four children
Karen (Mrs. Andrew Berger), a
teacher of drug abuse education
programs in the elementary
schools, her husband Andrew is
vice president of Karpay Asso-
ciates; Barry, executive vic*
president of Karpay Associates;
Kenny, a law student at the
University of Florida and Ellen,
who graduates in December from
the University of Florida.
Israel Bonds to Honor
Diane and Mike Levine
Diane and Michael Levine will I
be honored at Congregation
Kodeph Sholom in cooperation
with State of Israel Bonds at a
Gala Dessert Reception Sunday
evening, November 22, at 8 p.m.,
at Rodeph Sholom. They will re-
ceive the prestigious "City of
Peace" Award for their tireless
efforts on behalf of the synago-
gue, the community and the
State of Israel. Mr. and Mrs.
Leslie J. Barnett are chairmen of
this event. Working with them
are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blum, Mr.
and Mrs. Larry Davis, Mrs.
Ruby Sugar and Mrs. Victoria
Gold. A large and active commit-
tee has been formed.
Col. Ruchama Hermon, one of
the highest ranking women
officers in the Israel Defense
Forces, will be the featured
speaker that evening. Col. Her-
mon was aide-de-camp to Gen.
Yitzhak Rabin during and after
the Six Day War and was Gen.
Rabin's first assistance when he
was Israel's Ambassador to the
United States in Washinjrton,
D.C. She was also aide-de-camp
to Gen. Haim Bai-Lev, Gen.
Rabin's successor as Israel's
Forget More
Concessions,
Begin Warns
JERUSALEM Israel's Prime Minister Menachem
Begin is hopping mad. He says that the U.S. can't have it
both ways in the Middle East. It can't support the Camp
David peace accords, which have been signed and sealed
by Israel, Egypt and the United States, at the same time
that suddenly the Administration finds merit in the new
Prince Fahd peace plan.
Israel, says Begin, cate-
gorically rejects everyone
of the eight points in the
SaUdi initiative which, last
August, the United States
rejected as offering
"nothing new."
Col. Ruchama Hermon
Chief of Staff.
This well-deserved tribute to
Diane and Mike Levine coincides
with the 30th anniversary of
State of Israel Bonds. In the af-
termath of the deaths of Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat and Gen.
Moshe Dayan and the confirmed
sale of AW ACS planes to Saudi
Arabia, the people of Israel re-
quire more support than ever be-
fore.
FURTHERMORE, he says,
the European Economic Com-
munity is destroying what hope
there is for the Camp David
accord by pursuing its own
Venice Declaration proposed in
June, 1960 by the EEC as yet a
third peace proposal for the area.
Begin said that there would be
no more "concessions" offered by
Israel in the cause of Mideast
peace, and he urged the West
Monday, particularly the United
States, to give up its "campaign
of pressure in behalf of the Fahd
plan, which Begin sees as an
Arab trick to "liquidate Israel in
stages."
At the same time, Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon called the
sudden new duality in American
Middle East policy "a threat to
peace." He predicted that if the
Reagan Administration doesn't
Continued on Page 5
Jewish' View of Abortion
Both Sides Have Moral Arguments Pro and Con
rASHINGTON The dls-
i over abortion is not between
Dial and an amoral approach,
between two conflicting
approaches that are
ally grounded in profound
oua conviction," Henry
1n, executive director of
the American Jewiah Congress,
said here.
Testifying before the subcom-
mittee on the Constitution of the
U.8. Senate's Committoe on the
Judiciary, Siegman said pro-
posed constitutional amend-
ments giving Congress and In-
dividual states the right to limit
abortions would allow govern-
ment to "take sides'' in the con-
flict between two equally valid
moralities. He urged that the
amendment proposals be turned
down.
"IN THE NAME of promoting
life, the proposed amendments
are in fact in danger of offending
deeply the life-affirming impulse
of a large segment of our society
whose sensitivity to this issue, I
assure you, is as acute, as in-
tense, as that of those who come
at it from different theological
premises," Siegman said.
The amendments, if passed,
would raise serious problems for
Jews, since, under Jewiah law,
the life of the mother takes pre-
cedence if the Istus up to the
moment of birth and even during
CoatiaeedeaiPageft
Kol Ami Synagogue Dedication Page 7


The Jewish Floridian ofTamna
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 13^
I
I
I
A Judge's Life is Not An Easy One
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA "All things come to
him that waits even justice,"
an Irish writer once said. That
applies well to Israel's courts,
where the learned jurists are
called upon to assure the impar-
tial application of the law. The
cases placed before them some-
times make Solomon's task seem
simple.
For example:
Innocent Burglars. His client
pleads guilty to breaking and
entering, the defense 1 attorney
told Judge Hayim Devorin in Tel
Aviv District Court, and he also
admits that he beat up 73-year-
old Zvi Eisenberg, who resisted
the burglary and later dropped
dead. But the culprit can under
no circumstances be charged with
murder. How did he know that
the old man had heart trouble?
The Danger of Giving Advice.
A Givatayim contractor had
about a million dollars available
after a successful business deal
and asked his bank to invest it ir
a dollar-linked account. However,
he yielded to the advice of the
bank to put it in a mutual fund
instead. The dollar account re-
turned a better profit than the
mutual fund, and the contractor
has now sued the bank to the
tune of two million shekels foi
giving him bad advice.
Now He Did It. Now He
Didn't. Soon after the body of
Muen Gamazi was found in the
gas station where he worked, his
brother-in-law, married to
Muen's sister, turned himself in
and confessed. After careful
questioning to ascertain a
motive, the police extracted from
him a further confession that he
was innocent. He had made up
the first story just to get even
with his wife, with whom he had
quarreled.
Living Together. A lonesome
widow and an equally lonesome
widower found each other
through a shadchan office, and
happily set up housekeeping
together. They refused to pay the
shadchan fee on the grounds that
the contract called for such pay-
ment only if they got married.
The judge, a lady, ruled other-
wise, and insisted that the happy
couple pay for their happiness.
When Yon Lose an Election.
Following the national election,
Israel's Labor Party was left with
debts of about 15 million shekels.
Worried creditors obtained a
court order, and airong other
assets the 1980 Oldsmobile
placed at the disposal of Shimon
Peres was impounded until the
debts were paid.
You Need Clean Hands in
Court. Yosef Ben Zvi indignantly
complained to the police that his
Kamat Gan apartment had been
broken into and about 2 million
Shalom-Tampa Newcomer
Party This Weekend
The Women's Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation is
sponsoring the semi-annual
Shalom-Tampa Newcomer Get-
To-Gether this Sunday evening.
November 15. at the home of
committee member Yvette Eich-
berg.
A large turnout is expected;
invitations have been mailed to
as many newcomers as could be
reached in the Tampa Bay area.
The committee, chaired by
Ricki Lewis, has arranged a de-
lightful evening to honor new
Jewish families to Tampa. "New-
comers will have an opportunity
to get to know other newcomers
to Tampa, as well as to receive
information on organizations.
synagogues and services in the
community," stated Lewis.
The committee, comprised of
Ricki Lewis, chairman. Jan
Bloom. Harriet Cyment. Yvette
Ekhberg. Barbara Goldstein,
Elaine Kelman. Vicki Paul, ar-d
Liz Rappaport. invites anyone
new to the Tampa Bay area with-
in the past year to jo'" in this
evening of fellowship. It* not too
late to make your reservations.
call Chairman LewJ. 886-0719. or
the Tampa Jewish Federation.
872-4451.
If you cannot attend this get-
to-gether be sure to call the
Federatwn and put your name on
the list for the next social.
Trigor Succeeds Arnon As
Israel's Consul in Atlanta
Yehoshua Trigor will be
the new consul general of
Israel for the Southeastern
region of the United States,
with offices in Atlanta.
Trigor succeeds Consul
General Joel Arnon, who
has left for a new consular
post in Boston.
Trigor holds the rank of Min-
ister-Counselor in the Israel For-
eign service. He has been a
Charge d Affaires of the Israel
Embassy in the Republic of
Korea and Malta. Trigor also
headed up the Israeli Consular
Mission in India and was Deputy
Chief of Mission and Charge
d Affaires in the Haig.
BETWEEN 1959 and 1965.
Trigor was Vice Consul of Israei
in Atlanta and Consul in Los
Angeles. In 1977 and 1979. he
served as director of the Israel
Youth Information Mission to
the United States
He has also seen service as a
senior referent in the Asia-Pacific
Bureau of the Foreign Ministry.
His other appointments included
four months as special Keren
Hayesod Emissary to Australia
and New Zealand, and be has
traveled extensively as a special
United Jewish Appeal Emissary
to Peru. Trinidad. Barados. Haiti
and Jamaica.
"-**"%#"*


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*<;*e^r:***
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A~t>V
.octf
December^ 1981
Watch you mail for your invitation!
T-ll Jt1
shekels in Israel and foreign
currency had been stolen. He
refused to disclose the source of
the money, but police investiga-
tion turned up a complaint from
Barclay's Bank that the victim of
the theft had defrauded that
bank of twice that amount. The
victim was arrested.
Military Justice. A typist with
the rank of sergeant, at a military
basis, complained that her ex-
pensive electric typewriter didn't
work well. Investigation revealed
that she never covered the
machine, and used it daily as her
make-up table. Its works were
clogged up with hair, face powder
and other evidence of such use. A
stiff fine was imposed on her.
Double Jeopardy. Military
justice of a different kind came to
light when survivor's compensa-
tion and pension were paid to the
legal wife of a soldier who fell in
line of duty. Soon thereafter a
second woman appeared. She
claimed to be his common-law
wife and proved that for the last
five years of his life the soldier
had lived with her. In conformity
with the text of the law, as
written, the court had no choice
but to order duplicate payments
to the second woman as well.
There's No Place Like Home.
When Zion Asraf, 26, a multiple
offender, was sentenced to a year
and a half in prison, he appealed.
He asked the higher court to im-
pose the maximum sentence pos-
sible, of ten years, on the grounds
that he felt more at home in
prison than outside. The court
refused and asked the prisoner
rehabilitation authorities to take
the man in hand.
The Hand That Rocks the
Cradle. Judge Amos Zamir. of
Tel Aviv District Court, heard
the claim of attorney Avner Sin-
ger on behalf of two minor chil-
dren, demanding increased
monthly support from their
father, divorced from his wife.
The mother associated herself
with the demand. But when the
judge heard that the mother, a
bank employee, was earning
twice as much as her ex-husband,
he decreed that her sharv of the
support payments should be in-
creased to more than that as-
sessed against the father.
Cabbage Borscht
By NORMA BARACH
Uewish Telegraphic Agency
With the weather turning cool-
er, one's thoughts turn to "cold
weather" foods, such as a nice,
hot cabbage borscht. This recipe
is taken from the cookbook of the
Beverly Hills Chapter of Hadas-
sah. titled "From Noodles to
Strudel." For information about
the book, write to the chapter at
292 S. La Cienega Blvd.. Suite
101-102. Beverly Hills. CA 90211.
CABBAGE BORSCHT
2 lbs. flanken (short
ribs I
1 lb. marrow bones
2 lbs. shredded cabbage
1 large onion, diced
2 large, peeled diced
apples
16 ozs. tomato sauce
** cup barbecue sauce
2-3 taps, salt
2 qts. water
16km.can
"hoes tring beets
(not drained)
1 tblsp lemon juice
'tsp. sugar
Place meat and bones in large
soup pot. Add cabbage, onion,
apples, tomato sauce, barbecue
sauce, 2 tape, salt and water
Bring to a boil. Simmer covered
for l-'i hours or until meat is
tender Add the rest of the ingre-
dients. Remove from heat Cut
short ri>s into small portions.
Return to soup and simmer for 15
minutes. Serves 8.
Tn-uai
::::
::
I

I
9fo qUttfi
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
Six of our young people from Congregation Schaarii
Zedek's SCHZFTY (Schaarai Zedek Federation of Tempi*
Youth) recently attended the "Executive Convention" which
was Neld in Orlando. Robin Rosenberg, Alice Cohen, Rochelle I
Plavjick. Gary Dolgin, Janet Echelman, and Brian Plavnkk i
spent three days in most beneficial discussion groups, rap see- |
siona, and I am sure socializing juat a bit too. The members of ?
SCHZFTY look forward to three more upcoming conventbni \
"Open House" in West Palm Beach in November, "Winter ?
Regionals" in Jacksonville in December, and "Study Kalian" in '%
Dayton in February. We are so proud of the involvement and in- f
terest of these teens in their religion and learning how they can j
contribute to it.
At the Jewish Towers joint September-October Birthday $.
celebration held recently, 37 birthdays and two anniversaries i
were recognized at this "Halloween Party Gala." In addition to j
enjoying loads of goodies and treats, everyone was delightfully $
entertained by the many talented residents of the Jewish f:
Towers.
Henry Weil played an organ solo; Barney Libbens sang;
Dorothy Kan tor played the piano; EetreUa Alicia performed 1
rumba dance rendition; Mary and Fernando Cnevaa danced the
tango and other ballroom dances; "Six Ladies of Spain" a
singing group under the direction of Mercedes Paredoo, in-
cluding Sarah Pullara, Carmen Mendex, Stella Sanchez, Sadie
Wahnon, Alice Israel. Helen Males, and Amanda DeJuesus,
and, and lastly, the well-known "Towerettes," under the direc-
tion of Anne Specter concluded the program with their perfor-
mance.
Also, publicity chairman Freda Waller informs us that
plans are underway for the Towers Association annual New
Year's Eve Dinner-Dance. Dinner will be catered by the Orange
Blossom Catering Company and music will be provided by Bob
Ash's Orchestra. Tickets for members only will go on sale in the
Towers lobby on November 3, for two weeks only. Maximum
number of tickets to be sold are 120 so buy yours early sounds
like fun!
On Tuesday evening, November 17, Karen Bentley has
planned one terrific program for the Tampa Bay Chapter of
ORT. Many of its talented and industrious members will bring
their wares and homemade holiday foods to the annual
Chanukah bazaar. From yummy casseroles and mouth-watering
pies and cookies to hand-painted, personalized children's under-
wear and colorful hair ribbons, to holiday gift wrap specialty
Chanukah items will be available for purchase that evening.
Everyone is invited, ORT member or not, so come do some
holiday shopping and stock up your refrigerator at the same
time. The hour is 7:30 p.m., and the place is the JCC don't be
late everything good may be gone!
Also, tonight, both Tampa chapters of Women's American
ORT. and all ORT chapters throughout the United States, will
be sharing ORT Sabbath together at one of their local syna-
gogues. This year, the Tampa chapters will be celebrating this at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek with Rabbi Frank Sundheim
officiating. The women of ORT will also share the hosting duties
of the Oneg Shabbat with the friends of the Dr. and Mrs.
Michael Rothburd family who are honoring Craig Rothburd on
the occasion of his Bar Mitzvah. What a unique nice way to pre-
serve the strength of this organization not only working
together, but also praying together.
Bev Lauring. president of the Tampa Symphony Guild in-
forms us that November 20 is the date for the wonderful annual
"Fashion and the Arts" luncheon. The place is the new Marriott
Hotel, and once again Maaa Brothers will be sponsoring one j:
glamorous and spectacular fashion show. The festivities will |
begin at 11 a.m. with complimentary wine and coffee. Lunch will |
be served at noon and the fashion show will commence at 12:45.
Vetva Clark chairs this exciting event and Barbara Gandy of |
Maas Brothers will coordinate the fashions and serve as the g
fashion show commentator. Symphony Guild members, don't :j
miss this wonderful day bring your friends too. Contact Irene
Seay regarding reservations.
Meet Dr. Steve Weiabond. who moved to Temple Terrace
about three weeks ago from Mt. Carmel, Pennsylvania, where he
was born and raised. Steve is now practicing optometry as a new
associate in the Brandon practice of Dr. Cosmo Anaatasi.
Having grown up with a father who is also an optometrist. Steve
always knew where he was headed. He received his BS degree
from the University of Pittsburgh and then went on to graduate
from the Pennsylvania College of Optometry in Philadelphia. He
specializes in contact lenses and in pediatric eye care. Steve jogs
three miles a day, plays tennis and swims, and is a jazz en-
thusiast. He is already a member of the Brandon Jaycees, the
Masons, and has become active in some of the activities of the
Bay Area Jewish Singles. He is also a real jazz enthusiast. Steve
>* eager to meet new people and to quickly become cemented in
his new co mm unity We are really glad that you are here.
Until next week .
MASTRO SUBARU
"Largest Volume Dealer an Southeast"
8402 W HMsborougn
Tamps.Fla.SM14
884-7513
SAVESS
Ctoes out sale on 1M1 modsta In stock
Betore 1M2 pries Increase
to tfrtrt tee Wo. 1 aslan car lit >''


' Friday,' 'NbVernber 13,1981.
ih Floridian of Tampa
Page 3

Women's Division
Plans 'Women's
Wednesday'
Joan Altshuler.
Women's Wednesday Chairman

The Women's Division of th
Tampa Jewish Federation hat
designated, Wednesday, Dec. 2.
as "WOMEN'S WEDNES
DAY."
Franci Rudolph, president oi
the Women's Division has an-
nounced the appointment of Joan
Altshuler to chair the annual
workshop steering committee.
"Invitations will be mailed to
the community this week" stated
Joan. "Last year, our first Wom-
en's Wednesday was very suc-
cessful with over 150 women in
attendance to the mini work-
shops. We expect a much larger
turnout this year."
Committee members working
hard on the workshop with Alt-
shuler are: Ellen Crystal, Donna
Cutler, Michele Goldstein,
Valerie Klein, Ann Rudolph,
Franci Rudolph, Jane Sergay,
Marsha Sherman and Nancy
Verkauf.
Watch your mailbox for your
invitation for further informa-
tion, call the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration, 872-4451.
Song of Isiah,
Flickers at JCC
On Nov. 21, the Jewish Com-
munity Center auditorium in
Tampa will be a place for all ages
as the Dancemakers perform
ethnic, jazz, ballet and modern
dance numbers including the
"Song of Isiah" and "Flickers."
The dance company will per-
form both classic dances and new
choreography. Members of the
company include: Robin Collins,
Maggie Cortez, Victoria
D'Angelo, Nancy Feagans, Eliz-
abeth Gallagher, Fred Oliva, and
Cynthia Pike.
General Admission tickets to
the 7 p.m. performance are $4
with a $2 price for those under 6
or over 60. Center members
showing their membership cards
will receive a discount. Tickets
will be sold at the door and
seating is on a first come, first
seated basis.
The intergenerational appeal of
this dance program will provide
for both family entertainment
and individual appreciation.
Reuven Robbins to Speak at
TJF Women's Division Meeting
Franci Rudolph, president of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, has an-
nounced the guest speaker for the
Nov. 13 board meeting to be Reu-
ven Robbins, Judaic Studies
Curriculum Coordinator for the
Hillel School of Tampa, and
Youth Director of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom.
Robbins will discuss the sub-
ject of "Jewish Education"
1 including his role at the Hillel
School as well as the status of
Jewish education in the Tampa
community. "We are very inter-
:::::::::::
ested to learn more about the
Jewish educational curriculum at
Hillel School as well as how we
can enhance Jewish education
throughout the community,"
Rudolph stated.
Robbins is a native Philadel-
phia who has studied at
Columbia University, the Jewish
Theological Seminary, New York
University and Hebrew Univer-
sity. He arrived in Tampa in July
with a varied background of
working with children in many
areas.
An Exhibition of The
Treasure of the Concepcion
An exhibition of the "Treasure
of the Concepcion" opened in
Tampa October 15, at the
Museum of Science and Industry
and will run through December
15. This exhibit is an extraordi-
nary collection of silver coins,
gold jewelry, nautical equipment,
and other artifacts recovered
from the Spanish galleon, Con-
cepcion, that sank in 1641 off the
coast of the Dominican Republic.
The Concepcion was reportedly
the richest treasure ship to sail
from the West Indies. On its
fateful voyage to Spain 340 years
ago, the Concepcion encountered
a hurricane that forced it off
course, eventually leading to the
ship's sinking upon the coral
reefs that border the northern
coast of what is now the Domini-
v-w.s.v.:.:.s.:.v.;.r.r.:.v.
Antique and Estate Jewelry
in wtmm aal
>** "fVrUpmchmm tpprmmd
ngm you an*qu> fM*y
3508 S MANHATTAN BLVD
Al Kanamgton Squani AnHqiM*
TAMPA. FL 3380* (813)831 1703
can Republic.
While a substantial portion of
the treasure was recovered in
1687 by an expedition led by
William Phipps of Massachu-
setts, the bulk of the treasure re-
mained lost at sea for hundreds of
years. Following several unsuc-
cessful attempts by twentieth
century treasure hunters to dis-
cover the Concepcion's resting
place, an American expedition led
by Burt Webber finally located
the sunken galleon in 1978. In as-
sociation with the government of
the Dominican Republic, Webber
recovered millions-of-dollars-
worth of coins, precious metals,
and archaeological artifacts from
the coral-encrusted remains of
the Concepcion.
m The exhibit now snowing at the
;::;: nuseum includes the finest
;: specimens of coins, jewelry,
' Chinese porcelain, navigational
instruments and other treasures >
-covered from the Concepcion.
Historical events leading to the
sinking of the ship, and the
modern technology and research
applied to its rediscovery, are
also presented in the exhibit's
displays.
"Treasure of the Concepcion"
will be open to the public from 10
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. seven days a
week. An admission fee of II for
adults and f .50 for children (ages
6-16) will be charged, and a dis-
count is available for groups of 16
or more people. The museum will
also be offering a special Concep-,
don "'" series of lectures
each Tuesday evening from Octo-
ber 27 through November 17,
with a $3.60 fee for each eve-
ning's lecture. The Museum of
Science and Industry is located
at 4801 East Fowler Avenue in
Tampa, and more information
can be obtained by calling (813)
906-6681.
If Ik m 1 mm
m *"mM
Andrew H. Hints, president, Florida Power Corporation (center) was
awarded the Great American Traditions Award from the B'nai B'rith
Foundation at a testimonial dinner Oct. 90 at the Host International
Hotel in Tampa. Si Cohen (left), national director, B'nai B'rith Com-
Bission on Community and Volunteer Services, presented the award.
r. John Lott Brown (right) president of the University of South
Florida was the general chairman of the event.
Hussein Woos Reagan
President Says He Trusts Monarch
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) While the Reagan
Administration failed to
convince King Hussein of
Jordan to join the Camp
David peace process, it
maintains that it had re-
stored the "confidence and
relationship of trust" that
has traditionally existed
between the United States
and Jordan.
A senior State Department of-
ficial, in briefing newsmen about
Hussein's four-day visit to
Washington, noted that relations
between the United States and
Jordan had been "very cool"dur-
ing the Carter Administration,
although he did not mention that
the reason was Jordan's opposi-
tion to the Camp David process.
THE SENIOR official said
that during Hussein's talks with
President Reagan and other
members of the Administration,
both confirmed support for the
achievement of a Middle East
peace based on United Nations
Security Council Resolution 242.
The official quickly added that
242 is also the basis for the Camp
David talks which, he stressed,
was the framework for the United
States efforts to achieve peace in
the Middle East.
The official maintained that
the Camp David talks are the
only method the United States is
using to achieve peace in the
Middle East. He refused to make
any comment on the Administra-
tion position on the eight-point
plan proposed by Prince Fahd of
Saudi Arabia but suggested
looking up previous Administra-
tion statements which said there
were some positive elements in
the Fahd plan but other points
were ones to be negotiated. He
said neither the Fahd plan nor
the initiative proposed by the
European Economic Community
(EEC) were American plans.
"We have not been trying to do
anything but to continue our
commitment to Camp David," he
said. The official disclosed that
Jordan has agreed to buy an air
defense system from the Soviet
Union, reportedly .ASM-6 mis-
siles. He said that the United
States is the major arms supplier
for Jordan and that the purchase
from Soviet Russia could "com-
plicate" this ongoing supply rela-
tionship. But the official seemed
to imply that the United States
understood the need for Jordan
to buy the air defense system
from the Soviets.
HE SAID also that although
Hussein expressed concern about
what he considered a threat from
Israel, the U.S. believes Jordan's
main worry is a threat from
Syria.
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Brandon, Fla. 33511
Office Hours, By Appointment
(813)681-2020
Children's Vision, Examination of the Eyes, Contact Lenses,
Computerized Eye Examinations
The Hilarious Off-Broadway Musical Revue
Nov. 6th thru 22nd
Fri., Sat., Sun. 8 P.M.
Co-Produced by Drapeman Textile Outlets
rVMBiED
"Funny, Irrsvsrsnt and gusrsnlssd to chase the Mum
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Students/Sr. Cit. $3.50
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"*" rivnuian oj lam pa
?*g**
ThiJtivUhFToridian 6f Tampa
iV.v
Friday, November ]
AWACS Footnote: Existing Snoops Cut Down by Two
We begin with a footnote. Is this a
strange way to render an editorial
opinionbeginning at the end? Not really,
especially when you consider that it is a foot-
note to the AWACS story. The footnote is
really all there is to say.
The struggle lasted for six months.
President Reagan's victory. predictable by
anybody with even a scintilla of understand-
ing of the ways on Capitol Hill, was Madison
Avenue "d into a defeat from the start until the
very last second. That was to make the last
second seem all the more heroic.
Suddenly, a John Wayne-type voice
issued a command for the (covered) wagons to
form a circle. The battle of Bunkum Hill had
begun. The Senate enemy was engaged and
defeated. The President won his way.
Presumably, five AWACS planes will be
off to Saudi Arabia sometime four years
hence. After all. they are desperately needed
to stave off the Soviet s hankering after the
Persian Gulf. Isn't that the story? And now
the footnote of the story:
There already an four AWACS
operating in Saudi Arabia today, these
presumably under U.S. governance But the
Saudis are so retrograde in their attempts to
learn how to ftv the planes themselves, and
because they are so poor at Tn*mt^inin^ them.
and the repair work and spare parts necessary
to keep them frying is so high that. .
You got it. The United States Monday
announced that it is cutting down the present
contingent of AW ACS planes there from four
to two Now please kindly explain what the
President's strongarm victory on Battle HiB
is all about.
Reinvestment Solidarity
If you own a State of Israel Fourth
IVveiopmeot Issue Savings Bond, purchased
in li^9 or a Third Development Coupon
Bond, purchastc hetweec March 1. i6 and
Fecruar> IStl your Bonds have matured
-"" soor. Coupon Boods
matured March ". ".*". the S*\ ctgs Bones
rr-atwe fhjriaj the year according to date of
\S kaa. yew beagk* wear Bowds. you were
.-. -=.. tag | 'i 11 k hwmd Yaw MA
.Vv^ec create the motiera deff-ai sasaoc
:ha: tsraei tooa>
Israei seeds your a\w.rr>ec; .icoars
MM Ska* e*^r bekre By:
Evac:=g :.a*
rcweeds ox your matured Bonds, yaa wal
* -aeC s ecoocccv de^eaxtaes: aac
deocestrat* yocr sohdanry n*h x$ people as
Sevwz: exeats sr ^ MiadJr Ease anv
1]
rvrt AI of ~> _*c daacaacna* oar
svadanty wak the pesak* af Israa a
Car rrag-fref way as
s sSrvaagk rear*1
Boads-
fax Aaaaaaaaant saar txv
aorzracexy 3jc miuuiihl s-Jk
saiz Hat ac aaaar r.
iaariy .t
Mbndsf Ease aaace wil ac
an Aa C 7i ;-u sates _rr:-
t^asary aptaura
7\*a
In some ways, k is the Utimat* concession in
the face of the desperate announcement that
there wul be no more concessions. It is a con-
cession of a people s willingness to fight to the
death when all hope has been abandoned. And
when their last friend in the cause of justice.
the United States, has betrayed them and
joined the baying wolves at their door.
Secretary Haig's remarks to Jewish
leaders is a ray of light in the descending
darkness of the black night of the Middle
East's soul. It reminds the American Jewish
community that Americans, all Americans
Jews and otherwise, have a right to speak out
even when they are alone in their opinions.
The Haig pronouncement reminds them
that they have a right to reject popular no-
tionsindeed, that they have a duty as
citizens to reject popular notions with which
they do not hold. Furthermore, that they
should not censor their thoughts with fears of
threatened anti-Semitism, such as those
voiced by President Reagan if the AWACS
vote did not go his way. or by former Presi-
dent Nixon, who was simply being mean and
omary because that is how he is.
Americans, Jews and non-Jews, must
speak out because that is what American
republicanism is all about.
Pity that the Haig statement did not
come from some American Jewish leader. But
praise to Secretary Haig for reminding the
Jewish leaders with whom he met that they
should not have been afraid to make it them-
selves in the heat of the battle. And that
they've go to quit attaching Israel because,
after all. the wolves baying at the door are
numerous enough. They don't need a new
Judenrat to encourage their ugh/ sounds.
Wagner, Popeye and Olive Oil
MAINLY WHAT I
ipc: Richard W^av ,
be *: a-aw aoasy I pw
X f t^os- =asmc sc cranoe
ir'ir '4 rCT sacroer abec:
the awt ara^asc ls= 57 .-e*
YaaaaBa-^yp* aw r soother that
tarews at as*- suci teat I
kaY have sc p*y ita cad of
pre* fee wat ta* crxars
eaaaHLC attt 35 ^ZadCaYm aVaVBC-
In fact. lis^iiiVit
If there is any revenge to be
taken in that memories, it is
that the music of Wagner can
simply not become airborne with
a rrwnphiiuia of much under a
hundred player*, and so this
Sends oetpot m death-chamber
music form farad no better on
those occasions than the victims
~~s* Eaaaanr a*
has a circa "* "a.-
. rw^aaoas Wagaenan hero m
search of the aaaarai
Graal staged against a
of aaaauw pagan
2-rmL T^aerHmc awkn
stfxi* foveaaaas sec
iapsc*
rY*S ALL s* n.-F -
sfQawaOl ^e
asWthrhaaf
rPS ALL a deanens fantasy
aal yaa rcassae that W agner was
pars a iTajnal are just as
aerws as :.*ec ncasy aesy vho
far haa pan. as ti^~p.'^f of
awpaag a plat ssraanoa or a
axt re" aaac that aoaa ant aa-
'irini' an ssji 1 n aassaers
-^a*."? ^ae Israels are
a; iea sa-wa max the typacal
ssc-iwsr ssdarag fcaaa Wat-
axiuLa. Tae^
a
BLT YHE \-ery people who
these days are piliorying Zubin
Mehta. pcraaaent conductor of
the Israel Philharmonic
Oil ban a. tor playing Wagner
ae night several
1 ago m the Mann Auditori-
um a Yei Avh ri want to pfl-
lory aa bow for making bgfat of a
Hotocaaancas
[ light ofaHol-
I am merely
sa phiiosflpB-
the aiiknrag
ii|hi which
of the Hoaxaus: are
: to aapoae on the rest
Certaaauy. that is
tried to do when he
1 psac* of Wagner into
Ba yon cat not
1 aae the Hoioranat
saauam the
YW bat you can do
aaand that
a as tkar aask Tnereaf-
a hssvaaat al aaai-Sauta a
FloridiAn


Friday, November 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
TOP Foundation Sponsors Tax Seminar
On Oct. 21, the T.O.P. Jewish
Foundation, along with the
pinellas County Jewish Federa-
tion Endowment Fund Commit-
tee and the Tampa Jewish
Federation Endowment Fund
Committee sponsored a profes-
sional tax seminar at the
Marriott Hotel in Tampa. At-
tending the seminar were attor-
neys, C.P.A.'s, Trust Officers
and Insurance Professionals who
engage in estate and tax plan-
ning- The professionals who at-
tended the seminar are members
of the Tampa Bay and Pinellas
County Estate Planning Coun-
cils.
According to Lea Barnett,
chairman of the Foundation's
Legal and Tax Committee and
president of the Tampa Bay
Estate Planning council, this was
the first time in many years that
the two estate planning councils
met for a joint program. "The
public relations that our Founda-
tion and Endowment Develop-
ment effort received from being
the promoter of this joint profes-
sional meeting will be of im-
measurable benefit in establish-
ing our Philanthropic Program as
a credible and worthwhile
Charitable Entity in the com-
munity," commented Les.
Jerome A. Manning, a noted
tax and estate planning attorney
from New York City, who is alsS
an Adjunct Professor of Estate
Planning at New York University
Law School, was the keynote
speaker. Manning discussed a
number of the Estate Tax provi-
sions of the Economic Recovery
Tax Act (ERTA), and how those
provisions not only relate to
overall estate planning, but par-
HfS?1^ how they affect the
of Charitable Giving.
Manning indicated in his re-
marks that the ERTA makes
sweeping changes in the area of
estate planning all of which can
be beneficial, if handled properly
by the estate planner. In the area
of Charitable Giving, there has
been a minor dampening effect on
the tax aspects related to tradi-
tional charitable gifts as a result
of the lowering of the individual
income tax rate ceiling and the
bringing down of the Capital
Gain Tax rate ceiling. However,
according to Manning, this may
have a positive impact in the
Philanthropic area because the
donor who has been an ongoing
supporter of charities will now
have additional dollars to put
into charitable and philanthropic
areas. Manning further noted
'.hat close attention should be
given to use of Charitable Re-
mainder Trusts (where the gift to
Charitv is deferred) and Charita-

I
I

Forget Asking More
Concessions, Israel
Warns U.S., Europe
Continued from Page 1
get its act together, this duality
may well encourage new hostili-
ties in Lebanon, as well as an
escalating level of unrest on the
West Bank, an eventuality that
has already occurred with
demonstrations by Arab
students at Bir Zeit University
and attacks on Israeli military
and police units.
BEGIN AND SHARON left
no stone unturned in separate
statements Monday that they are
not even willing to discuss the
Fahd plan. In a separate speech
this week, Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said that "the
West and its present attitude
toward the oil-producing states
may cause us to reassess our own
attitude" toward the peace
process, presumably meaning
Camp David. One Reagan Ad-
ministration fear is that Israel
may ultimately balk on the final
withdrawal in returning the Sinai
to Egypt scheduled for April,
1982. F
He added: "We have reached,
even passed, the limits of our
concessions, both in the south," a
reference to the Sinai, "and in our
proposal for full autonomy for the
Arabs of Judaea and Samaria.
The reaction of the West and its
present attitude toward the oil-
producing states may cause us to
re-assess our attitude. We cannot
afford to take risks that are met
ny with demands for more
risks."
He asserted that the West had
made "a major blunder in con-
sidering Saudi Arabia a main
bulwark for strategic deployment
this region. The Saudi regime
a broken reed which cannot be
relied on."
Said Yosef Burg. Israel's
'nterior Minister: "They can not
fcve both things together -
Saudi Arabia's plan and Camp
David. It is contradictory."
IF THE PLAN was "contra
dietary" to begin with, Prince
Fahd's own adding of a ninth
point to his plan last week spelled
the death toll for the plan in Is-
rael. Fahd declared that there can
be no peace negotiations without
full participation of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Egypt's new President Hosni
Mubarak meanwhile declared in
Cairo that it was his aim to re-
concile Israel and the Arab world.
Both Mubarak and President
Reagan read in one of Fahd's
points, the declaration that all
peoples in the region should be
entitled to live in peace, as Saudi
Arabia's "recognition" of Israel
as a state.
BEGIN HAS rejected this as
pure fantasy, declaring that the
point doesn't even mention Israel
by name.
At the same time, both
Mubarak and President Reagan
have gone to great pains since the
resurfacing of the plan almost
immediately after the Saudi
AWACS victory two weeks ago,
to emphasize their primary
commitment to Camp David.
.."!'! W1!??1l!!IHM??T!mIMMI'!""""'?Tr'j...
"9u* &A* &tneU in
an*/
* *
I
\
i
Orson Skorr
Orchestras
I Serving All of florid* Since 1962
_ TAMPA B13-72-M43 1
I MIAMI iA(H 10s-SW SMi |
'''turn lUUtiiiiiliHIiiiliilliliiiHiiillllliiiiiHH i*4""
ble Lead Trusts (where the gift to
Charity occurs first), since some
of the provisions of ERTA en-
hance the tax attractiveness of
these modes of Charitable
Giving.
Joel Breitstein, foundation
director and endowment con-
sultant to the Federation told the
professional audience that the
private sector, both individuals
and corporations, are facing a
challenge in the area of philan-
thropy as a result of the Reagan
administration'8 approach to the
economy. Federal dollars that
were once used to fund various
social, educational, cultural and
other Philanthropic projects both
inside and outside the Jewish
community will be squeezed to a
trickle or cut off altogether.
Breitstein further indicated that
our Foundation and the Endow-
ment Development effort can
help donors to meet this philan-
thropic challenge, since the En-
dowment Fund program is
equipped to accept gifts which
can ultimately be used to support
charitable projects both within
the Jewish Community and out-
side our Jewish Community.
Additional programs spon-
sored by the Foundation and the
Endowment Fund Committee are
in the planning stages for presen-
tation to all of the Jewish profes-
sionals (lawyers, accountants, in-
surance professionals and the
like) in the near future.
Wayne Schafer (left) and Rabbi Leonard Rosen thai, Congregation Kol
Ami are shown attaching a Mezuzah to the door of "A Gift Store,"
11624 N. Dale Mabry. On October 18, Choi, Wayne and Sandy Schafer
inputted a few friends and relatives to attend the ceremony. Wayne's
parents from North Miami Beach, Mr. and Mrs. David Schafer were
fiere. Also here was Wayne and Sandy's son Loren from Michigan.
UNLIMITED
KM Null Dale Makry
JANE KETOVBB
TERRILL HAMEROFF
Taaipa, PtarMa
ttS-KM

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Pafe6
The Jewish Floridian of Tn,
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. November 13,19^
1 ..------------------- 1 ..........* "---------------------------------------------------------- '
Both Abortion Contenders Have Moral PositionAJCong. Federation Leadership
Continued from Pag* 1-A
the birth process itself
threatens the life of the mother,
he explained.
In such cases, abortion is not a
matter of choice but of "religious
obligation." Moreover, govern-
mental restrictions on abortions
would create difficulties even in
cases where the mother's life is
not immediately threatened.
Siegman added, "for even in the
Orthodox tradition, which is the
most restrictive of the three
branches of Judaism, the prin-
ciple of protecting the mother's
life was understood to include the
mother's health, including her
mental wellbeing."
S1KC.MAN ASKED members
of the subcommittee whether
they believed it possible that
parjpM who stake their lives on
the proposition that men and
women are the bearers of the
dh ine image that they are cre-
st ed in the likeness of God
would advocate a view that
diminishes, however indirectly,
reverence for life
The answer." he said, "is that
this very commitment to life and
it s enhancement is precisely what
led major religious traditions,
and particularly Jewish religious
tradition, to the position they
bold on abortion. These tra-
ditions hold that life can be
diminished, demeaned and dese-
crated far more by callousness
*nd insensitivitv to the born than
to the unborn however precxxi-
'.heir promise, for one is promise
the other realitv
Siegman challenged the notion
that constitutional amendments
permitting Congress or the states
to limit abortions based on ex-
pressions of popular will would be
more democratic than the Su-
preme Court's decision to permit
free choice. Such a "populist"
argument is deceptive, he said.
No one's conscience is violated
by the Supreme Court ruling, he
continued, since no one is
compelled by that decision to
have an abortion. But the pro-
posed constitutional amend
nients could compel those who
believe "as a matter of sincere
moral and religious conviction
that a pregnancy should bt
terminated" to act in direct vio
lation of their sense of morality
and of the sanctity of human life.
SIEGMAN CHARGED that
no democratic principle is served
by overriding the Supreme Court
and allowing Congress and the
states to legislate restrictions on
abortion.
He said that in view of the
"great diversity of theological
belief" on this issue, "the proper
role of government in a free
society is to allow different reli-
gious traditions to inculcate their
own beliefs with respect to the
appropriateness of abortion, and
to leave that final decision to the
woman, answering to God and
conscience "
Briefing to be Held Sunday
Marriot Hotels Launch
Great Chefs Celebration'
Marriott Hotels is offering a
trip for ten to it.* new resort in
Hawaii as part of a special salute
to its executive chefs
Marriott's "Great Chefs Cele-
bration Sweepstakes" centers on
a contest between 64 Marriott
executive chefs and a top prize of
eight days and seven nights at
the new Marriott Resort-
By entering the sweepstakes at
a participating Marriott Hotel,
.vntestants are eligible to win a
special banquet for 10 prepared
by the hotel's executive chef
Each hotel will make entry forms
available at its front desk and
restaurants At a drawing in
rVcember. each panripatin*
Kosher Lunch Menu
and
WEEK OF SOY. It-21
Moaxlaj Beef Patue w*h Grew. Ranch Stvie
Spinach. Pears. Whoa? Wheat Bread Gmger Snaps
Teeedey Baked Fwh v*h Tartar Sauce Gno. To
Okra Frua CocktaiL Itahas Breed. Orange Ji
Wiatniiy Cabbage Caaaaroe. Green Pea*. Graced Carrot.
W So* Wheat Brand,
|T*araaa. Shake and
Yellow S
Franca
and Bake Chckan. Wiappad Potatoes.
Teased Salad with Tomacc Wedges.
Efcaraa. Freeh Fro*
Friaa? Lnrer with Creak Sauce. Mired Greene.
rVcatoea, Coat Slaw Whoa? Wheat Bread. Old
Carrot Cake
Para*?
3to
vVWWWN***Waw*N*
*N******J**N*N*N**SXS}
Robert A Lawwt
A** Law*
Hutton -.-or ICanDW* c
aaajaft mm
iM a :. .-.--**

Reskmnial Real Estate service
hotel will award a banquet to the
winner plus nine friends. As a
special bonus, each hotel will
award four dinners for two also
created by the executive chef.
The banquet for 10 each execu-
tive chef prepares will be his or
her official entry in the Marriott
Hotels Chef's competition.
Judgement of the entry will be
based on the menu and wine list.
color photographs of the meal
and table setting, and special
comment cards submitted by the
10 people served
After the dinner drawings are
held, all original entries will be
eligible for the grand prize a
vacation in Hawaii.
In January, a winning chef will
be selected and the grand prize
drawing will be held. The grand
prize winner phis nine friends will
be flown to Hawaii, courtesy of
American Airlines
At the Maui Marriott Resort,
the party of 10 will en)oy the spe-
cial dinner prepared by the
award-winning chef
Bobbe and George Karpay will
host a casual dinner at their home
on Sunday afternoon, November
15, beginning at 4:30 p.m. for the
Pacesetters Division and Leader-
ship of the 1982 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign.
"We wanted to provide an op-
portunity for the leadership of
our commun .y to get together on
an informfJ basis." Karpay
stated. "There are so many areas
of concern, both here in our local
community and in Israel, that we
will use this occasion to bring our
leadership up to date." Karpay
concluded
Howard Stone, director of
Overseas Programs for the
United Jewish Appeal will ad-
dress the group. He is responsible
for all UJA programs outside the
United States and has made
numerous visits to Israel and
Europe to personally study Jew-
Haward Stone
ish life abroad. He recently
addressed the members of the
President's Mission in Israel
Family Kosher Cook-In at the JCC
Muni Weiss, known locally for
her culinary acumen, will teach
kosher cooking to Center families
on Sundav. Dec. 20 at 12:30 p.m.
in the JCC kitchen
Registered families will learn
to make chopped liver and
chicken soup with matzoh balls.
At the end of the cooking lessons,
the families will eat their pre-
pared food.
If the class is as successful as
predicted, other kosher cooking
for families and adult gourmet
cooking classes will be offered.
Muni Weiaa will lead several pro-
grams if there is a demand.
This first family Kosher Cook-
In will be $2 per Center family. If
room is available, non-member
families may participate for $5.
Please register at the Jewish
Community Center by Dec. 16.
There is a limit to the number of
people for the first familv Kosher
Cook-In.
Bernard's lira *one mmmmm
''Kosher Butchery ** Bernard marks
2095-C DREW ST.. CLEARWATER. FLORIDA 3961S
'Between Be/cnef 4 Htcuft)
Traj Tampa Chapter of Woman $ American ORT wishes to thank the following
patrons and sponsors for their contribution to our
Sovanth Annual Children's Film Festival:
ATMOStt
ABC Paoncs o* Tewee
Actor mmt 1 iraia, a*
Be? C-*3 ac as
E i 5 =.:--*-
Wr Gar. Cc*-
Co -C- *- ;
Def Srwa"*r i iv*3*-.*- = *
Pasas. Costco*
v* arc Assceares
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TwaWtontoaawai awinSuptvy


November 1, 1981
TheJnviah Fhridian of Tampa
. -.-.v. \v.-.\v. .--- --.
ft* 7.
Kol Ami Synagogue Dedication
*rt
m
*/L i!l
I-*-
\rr*

During construction, children of the congregation gave the synagogi
a close inspection.
wmmmm
Vl6, 19791 Groundbreaking; Turning the first shovels of dirt as symbols of construction of the new
Lgogue Kol Ami are Dr. Steven Schimmel, vice president; Rabbi David Saltzman, director for the
Weastern Region of United Synagogues of America; Dr. David Cross, first president of Congregation
{Ami; Dave Zohar, construction contractor and chairman of the Building Committee; Ben Green-
L, president of the Tampa Jewish Federation; Lt. Col. Allan Fox, president of Congregation Kol Ami
\Adolfo Strul, architect for the congregation. The morning fog and intermittent rain did not diminish
\nthusiasm of the participants or the assembled crowd. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock).
SZS
m

Lt. Col. Allan Fox, Kd Ami's
second president, carried a Torah
to its new home within the syna-
gogue.
The A rk of Congregation Kol Ami.
ft. 11,1981) Kol Ami nears completion.
Sgregation Kol Ami,
t's newest congregation,
hold formal dedication
onies for its just completed
ogue building Nov. 13-14.
(vents of this special weekend
(be held at the synagogue,
iMoran Road in CarroUwood.
polar in residence for the
ation weekend will be Rabbi
Greenbaum, associate
of administration of the
Theological Seminary of
rica. Rabbi Greenbaum will
[ at the Friday evening serv-
r*t 8 p.m. and will participate
regular Saturday morning
re at 10 a.m. The Friday
service will be led by
ers of Kol Ami's Religious
ol and will be followed by a
lOnegShabbat.
(turday evening will be the
dedication ceremony at
|D.m. with Rabbi Greenbaum
! keynote speaker. Also par-
king will be Rabbi Leonard
nthi-i, spiritual leader of
negation Kol Ami; Dr.
Field, Congregation Kol
President; Dr. Samuel
will lead the Havdalah
; Rabbi Frank N. Sund-
Congregation Schaarai
dean of the Tampa Pulpit
pinate, will give the invoca-
Jand Dr. Steven Schimmel
|kad the anthems. Following
remonies there will be a so-
rOd dance.
esenting a charter on behalf
be United Synagogues of
will be Sam Pincus,
mi. Regional vice presi-
b| the United Synagogues.
Tian of the dedication week-
day Fink.
ngregation Kol Ami began
(our years ago as the Jewish
ciation of North Tampa with
David Cross as the first
dent. He was succeeded by
Col Allan Fox who served
Dr. Fields, the current
president.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal, Kol
Ami's first rabbi came to the con-
gregation with the High Holi-
days, 1980. He is a graduate of
the Jewish Theological Seminary.
Until the construction of its
own facility, Kol Ami held wor-
ship services in the Community
Lodge of the Masonic Hall at
Waters and Ola and in members'
homes. Its offices were in an
apartment complex and now all
are located together on Moran
Road.
Kol Ami's membership now
numbers 215 families and indivi-
duals, and there are 190 children
in the religious school. The con-
gregation boasts a full range of
activities including a sisterhood,
men's club, religious school,
United Synagogue Youth Groups
and adult education.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter Pre-School and Congregation
Kol Ami have developed an
agreement allowing the JCC Pre-
School to open a northern branch
to be located in the classrooms of
Kol Ami. It is projected that this
program will begin during the
month of November.
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rage 10
Pane 8
The. Jewish (TUaZSZ.----tn*..
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridy.Novembwlj
nummM
Haig Complains U.S. Jews Are Too Critical Of Israel,
Continued from Page 1
known. According to that information, Haig
made his comments to Sir Nicholas to trans-
mit to Lord Carrington, who returned tc
London from a two-day visit to Riyadh.
(In Washington, Alan Romberg, the
Department Duputy spokesman,
State
declined to comment on the report that Haiij
had criticized Lord Carrington for his com-
ments m Riyadh attacking the Camp David
process. Romberg said Haig had understood
ne was not speaking for publication.)
DECLARING THAT he recognized that
Israel took the greatest risk for peace, parti-
News in Brief
cularly "in the person of Menachem Begin,"
Haig told the Jewish leaders he was not sure
what useful purpose was served by Jews
publicly criticizing Israeli policies. He said he
thought such public criticisms created a per-
ception that he felt was "unfortunate."
Haig said he had told Carrington, through
the British envoy, that "it is one thing for a
fellow to sit on the sidelines and indulge in
theology and to establish goals that represent
the perfect in contrast to the good and
achievable and the pragmatically desirable.'"
Haig also said, "It is another thing to
have the responsibility to do it. It is a very
luxurious position for our European fripnj
be in. They can make their own observSi
without responsibility for the conseoupn 1
There are indirect consequences tGT*
very severe in Israel today." Haig said ? i
urged Lord Carrington "to cool it."
Ci
AND I would suspect that if Mr -
rington had to carry the burden of V^
Reagan of being held responsible in nrt? ,
terms by international world opinionT?
outcome of this very difficult situation &
he might be more circumspect with hi. jI
jectival pronouncements."
Europeans Try End Run for Sinai Role
By JTA Wire Services
PARIS The European
Economic Community's 10 mem-
ber states are due to resume con-
sultations next week on four
members France, Britain,
Italy and Netherlands par-
ticipation in the 2,500-strong
peace-keeping force which is due
to be stationed in the Sinai after
Israel's withdrawal in April, 1982
next.
European diplomats say that a
compromising solution "will
probably be found" in spite of Is-
rael's decision to bar from the
force the contingents of all coun-
tries which refer to the Venice
Declaration or the Saudi peace
plan as a venue for future peace
talks.
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
HIAS, the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, is seeking to
locate Jews who lived in or around the communities of
Gorodische (Horodische, Gorodischensky) and Dridno (Dridnu),
Cherkassy Rayon, Ukraine, during the period 1941-1944, about a
matter of utmost importance. Please call or write Joseph Edel-
man of HIAS about this matter. The address is 200 Park
Avenue South, New York, N.Y. 10003; the telephone is (212)
674-6800. ^^
LONDON Lord Carrington,
.he British Foreign Secretary,
said there was "a good chance"
that PLO head Yasir Arafat
would agree to guarantees for
Israel security in a Middle East
peace settlement.
Speaking on British Indepen-
dent Television, Carrington
agreed that any Arafat statement
to that effect would have to be
"good words" if they were to
remove Israel's "legitimate
fears" that the PLO's ultimate
goal was Israel's destruction.
Carrington appeared indiffer-
ent to Israeli and American
criticisms of his visit last week to
Riyadh as chairman of the Coun-
cil of Ministers of the European
Economic Community (EEC). He
XW-SW:
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Pern Bones Will Rise Again (Maybe)
Are Bar Kochba Remains
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM A
Hebrew University anthropolo-
gist cast doubts on claims that
human bones found in archaeo-
logical excavations 20 years ago
were the remains of Bar Kochba s
warriors. According to Dr. Patri-
cia Smith, an associate professor
of anatomy at the Hebrew Uni-
versity Hadassah Medical School
who examined the bones, only
three of the 19 specimens were of
adult males.
The rest were the remains of
women and children, the majority
being those of children under the
age of six, Smith said according
to the Jerusalem Post. Minister
of Education and Culture Zev-
ulun Hammer informed Premier
Menachem Begin that the bones,
discovered by Prof. Yigael Yadin
in the Hever stream near the
Dead Sea in 1961, were positively
for Real?
traced to the warriors of Simon
Bar Kochba who led the Jewish
insurrection against the Roman
legions of the Emperor Hadrian
in 132-35 C.E.
HAMMER, a leader of the
National Religious Party, recom-
mended that the remains be
given a State funeral and rein-
terred with full honors. In that
connection, the Ministry would
use the opportunity to launch a
special study campaign among
Israeli students on the Bar Koch-
ba uprising.
But Smith's revelations could
result in cancellation of the
funeral plans. The issue of the
purported Bar Kochba bones was
raised two months ago at the
height of the controversy over
archaeological digs at the City of
David in Jerusalem. The religious
authorities demanded a ban on
further excavations because thev
allegedly desecrated an ancient
Jewish cemetery. The archaeo-
logists said there was no proof
such a cemetery existed.
But Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi
Shlomo Goren insisted that ar-
chaeologists could not be trusted
because of the way they dealt
with the alleged Bar Kochba
bones. He said he would make no
agreement with them unless the
bones received a proper burial.
GOREN CLAIMED that 31
skeletons were lost ince Yadin
excavated them. He said he had a
letter from Zerach Warhaftig
who was Religious Afffair
Minister at the time, that 726
skeletons were unearthed of
which 50 were the remains of Bar
Kochba's warriors.
again praised the eight-point
"peace proposal" offered by
Saudi Crown Prince Fahd and
said mutual recognition of each
other by Israel and the Palestin-
ians was an indispensible basis
for negotiations.
WASHINGTON The Com
merce Department has an-
nounced that United China and
Glass Company, a glassware and
china exporter of New Orleans,
has agreed to pay a civil penalty
of $12,000 for alleged violations
of the anti-boycott provisions of
the Export Administration Act.
The civil penalty was assessed
because United China and Glass
furnished information about its
business relationship with a boy-
cotted country in eight transac-
tions with Saudi Arabia, Bahrein
and Kuwait and failed to report
receipt of three restrictive trade
practice or boycott requests. In
each transaction, United China
and Glass stated, "We certify
that the goods are neither of
Israel origin, nor do they contain
any Israel material."
TEL A VIV The strike of the
El Al National Airline went into
its fifth day Tuesday with no im-
mediate prospect of its end.
Histadrut Trade Union offici-
als regarded it as a hopeful sign
that the El Al workers had now
agreed to negotiate with manage-
ment without demanding the
prior withdrawal or dismissal
notices against 18 flight engin-
eers.
Management says the letter to
the Histadrut which sparked off
the strike was not a dismissal
notice but merely a request to the
Trades Union Department to
"discuss the dismissals."
PARIS The World Union
For Progressive Judaism, whose
governing body is currently
meeting in Paris, has appealed to
all West European Governments
to increase and coordinate their
efforts to fight terrorism and
anti-Semitic acts.
Gerard Daniel, of New York,
president of the Union, said that
the board is meeting in Paris as a
gesture of solidarity with French
Jewry after last year's attack
against the Rue Copernic
Synagogue.
The WUPJ is operatiing six
synagogues, three in Paris and
the rest in Lyons, Marseilles and
Nice.
VIENNA -One of the two at-
tackers of the Jewish Community
Center has admitted that he took
part in another terrorist act in
Austria two years ago, police
report. Mohammed H us ham
Radjih, who was apprehended on
Aug. 29 after the attack on the
synagogue in Vienna, where two
persons were killed and 18 in-
jured, said that he took part in
the construction of a bomb that
went off in a Salzburg hotel on
November 30, 1979.
The blast at the Hotel Pitter
injured three West ,
women tourists. The bomb hH
den in a toilet, exploded whjkl
slide show on the topic of
seen through the eyes of a Cm
tian was shown in one of the coil
ference rooms of the hotel. I
Radjih, who said during earlier!
interrogations that he was a bo I
responsible for the a^sination
of Vienna Councilman and
President of the Israel-Austrian
Friendship Society Heinz Nittel 1
on May 1, confessed that he took
part in the Assembling of the ex-
plosive two years ago, polk* art
now checking his statement.
TEL AVIV Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon hints that Israel
would give U.S. special envoy
Philip Habbib, due in the Middle
East again shortly, a last chance
to halt terrorist breaches of the
ceasefire and have the Syrian
missiles removed from Lebanon
by diplomatic means before
Israel was forced to take "other
action."
Addressing a press conference
for foreign correspondents in
Israel, Sharon declined to spejl
out what action would be taken? |
or when it might be expected. He
also declined to define the "Red
Line" beyond which the Syrians
or terrorists would not be allowed
to go.
JflftB^:#Mei*S#!;:;:WW
UNITED NATIONS Israel
expects that the United States
will oppose Saudi Arabia Crown
Prince Fahd's eight-point Mid-
east peace plan should the Saudis
bring the plan before the United
Nations Security Council,
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Ambassa-
dor to the United Nations told
Israeli reporters here.
Blum cited recent statements
by top Reagan Administration
officials reiterating the U.S. com-
mitment to the Camp David
accords and Security Council
Resolution 242 as the basis for a
settlement in the Mideast.
Israel, therefore, can expect
that the U.S. will reject the Saudi
plan if it comes for endorsement
before the Security Council,
Blum said, because the Saudi
plan "is incompatible with Camp
David and resolution 242."
UNITED NATIONS The
Palestine Liberation
Organization complained to the
Security Council of a worsening
situation in the West Bank of
Jordan.
In a letter to the Council Presi-
dent Ambassador Taieb Salim of
Tunisia, the PLO's UN observer,
Zehdi Labib Terzi, said the es-
tablishment of a new militarf-
governor in the West Bank by
Israel had provoked widespread
Palestinian protest.
He charged that Israeli troops
attacked demonstrating
Palestinian students at Bir Zeit
University, claiming that as of
Nov. 5 the university remained
closed.


fcy, November 13,1981
Leo Mindlin


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Page 9
Wagner, Popeye and Olive Oil
Continued from Page 4
_ whose brilliance in other
of their endeavor has re-
Uy resulted in the elevation
and is, whether we want
it or not, staggering.
p^t did Zuby Baby do? He
"- n end run around the Hol-
purveyora and con-
a performance of the
,.t to Tristan und Isolde,
m is to say Popeye and Olive
,A K medieval drag. No doubt,
*it was tactically wrong
. he resorted to deception
than appealing to frank
Ion. He should have
more accurately the tenor
contemporary Israel,
,naUy taxed as this country
days by other events.
J THE reaction to what he
"ws just as sleazy and a
libretto all its own
in the audience, orchea-
musicians punching each
out on stage, and the
lity of political statements
in the aftermath of
jita's unco n side red judgment
j as the one by Dov Shilan-
,i Herut MK and a Deputy
attached to Prime Min-
r Begin s office.
otificated Shilansky: "It is
I that you (Mehta) have con-
pted a great deal to our or-
but we have also helped
uild your reputation. When
|came to us, you weren't as
throughout the world as
lire now. If you intend to
[the nation, go home."
el
I
n
1-
is
d
I.
i-
d
is
in
1-
d
ii
a
:t
ii
it
k
'P
ita'.s mild response should
been enough to warm the
B of any Israeli heart
he was home. It's more than
Soviet Jews are saying
days. Where else should he
lut the fool Shilansky is the
here, not Mehta. What
claptrap he uttered! And
a glorified view of the Israel
armonic he has which the
tunate realities of the
til world hardly support!
LAVE heard the Israel Phil-
onic on a number of occa-
under guest conductors,
ng from the immortal Gui-
on down to the easily-
tten metronomes whose
are more like slivers of a
bick. I can attest that even
the best of them the IPO is
>m a top-flight organization.
M the concert hall. On ra-
the orchestra's achieve
I fare even less well. Speak
Mcutives in the Decca-
suble, under whose kn-
ur the Israel Philharmon-
ormances largely appear,
* tory that emerges there
rentable one. Performance
performance takes fifth,
pd seventh place in prefer-
fn.nd other interpretations
yen work by truly world-
|fganizations.
are many reasons lor
P of them in the past
plained by the IPO's
attract a permanent
; conductor. This is not
I explanation today, nor
"planation germane to
er struggle. The fact is
orchestra is not first
letter who conducts it
r"18 with it. And no
[nat it plays.
Mehta. He is a flashy
He was spawned in
on of the illustrious
"ter, but he rapidly be-
|usical jet-setter whose
reputation is tied
hif deep personal
| w"h a number of Is-
"tars; Daniel Baren-
I'erlman, Pinchas
RICHARD WAGNER 1842 drawing by Ernst Benedikt Kiett
Zukerman. And, of course, the
divine American fiddler, Isaac
Stern, whose work in the cause of
music in Israel is legion.
More about Mehta. Prior to his
ascending the throne at the New
York Philharmonic to fill the void
left by the departure of Pierre
Boulez, Mehta took a turn on the
Los Angeles Philharmonic
podium, where his jet-set image
was honed. Where in fact he be-
came known as Zuby Baby.
Why over the years Mehta
attached himself to the Israel
Philharmonic is too complex to
explain easily without doing his
best intentions an injustice. But
whatever his reasons, Mehta
filled a critical need of the orches-
tra without which no orchestra
can prosper artistically. He gave
the IPO a permanent conductor
or, at least, as permanent a
conductor as it ever had. Fur-
thermore, when he made that de-
cision, Mehta was already an
internationally-renowned talent
whose best work on the podium
had unfortunately long since
been done.
TODAY, that best work is a
thing of the past, but his
superstar status is not. As per-
manent IPO conductor, the
Israeli forces must share him
with Menu's real home base on
the podium of the New York
Philharmonic. In some critical
Military Government Closes Down
Arab University on West Bank
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Military Government closed
down Bir Zeit University near
Ramallah and ordered students
and faculty to vacate the prem-
ises immediately. The order
followed two days of dis-
turbances on the campus, long a
center of Palestinian nationalist
activity.
The disturbances began on
Nov. 2, Balfour Day, which
marked the 64th anniversary of
the Balfour Declaration. This has
been a traditional day of protest
among Palestinian Arabs. But
the Israeli authorities said the
outburst was linked to the new
Israeli policy of transferring ad-
ministrative functions from the
military Government to civilian
control on the West Bank.
Palestinian nationalists have
rejected the move as a ploy to
court favorable public opinion in
the West while perpetuating Is-
rael's occupation of the territory.
A Military Government
rkesman said that the order to
e the university followed re-
peated warnings to the faculty
and students to stick to their
studies and refrain from violence.
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i Sheila and Ron
measure, these things explain
why, even under Mehta's tute-
lage, the Israel Philharmonic is
not more artistically advanced
either in the concert hall or on re-
cords than it was before him.
Mehta's jet-set lifestyle leaves
little to be desired whether in
New York or in Tel Aviv. The
New York outfit can stand the
strain; the Israelis can not.
But whether or not some will
argue that Mehta's best work is a
thing of the past, there is no
arguing his superstar status.
And so Shilansky doesn't know
what he is talking about when he
asserts that the IPO helped make
Mehta's reputation. Shilansky is
merely showing a typical Herut-
stype xenophobia that lies at the
growing root of Israeli isolation
in the world community today.
Above and beyond all these
considerations is Wagner
himself. If Israel specifically and
Jews generally acted on the
principle that they must boycott
every anti-Semite, we would be in
danger of reducing our listening
to compositions by Irving Berlin
(exept maybe for "White White
Christmas").
I REMEMBER a Beethoven
festival in Israel in May, 1963.
The Austrian soprano, Wilma
Lipp, had come from Vienna to
sing the final An die Freude
movement of the D minor Ninth
Symphony. She saw it as a state-
ment of personal conviction so
soon after the Nazi atrocity. But
when she was handed the score
with the Schiller poem translated
from the original German into
Hebrew, Lipp went home.
I guess they found someone
else to sing it in Hebrew. I don't
know because I was too angry
and didn't go, marking it all up to
another typical example of flat-
out Israeli petulance and the
failure to understand the
grandiose gesture.
Whatever Zuby Baby's faults,
he does a major service by con-
ducting the IPO on something of
a regular basis. Along with
Wilma Lipp, the Israelis I sup-
pose could send Mehta home too,
and silly politicos like Dov Shil-
ansky would have their way.
But it would be the Philhar-
monic that stands to lose
hardly Mehta himself. And over
what? Richard Wagner? That
would be like handing Wagner
another anti-Semitic victory in
his grave.
Quebec Students
Plan to Leave
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) A
report submitted to the board of
directors of the Hillel Students
Organization here states that a
"significantly high group" of
Jewish university students have
decided to leave Quebec because
of economic and political factors.
j Mel Himes, chairman of the
Hillel Committee assigned the
task of assessing the future of
young Jews in Quebec, placed the
number who plan to leave the
province at between 30 to 40 per-
cent. The report has not yet been
adopted by the board.
The study noted that the poli-
tical climate in Quebec is a major
factor in the exodus of young
people and that Quebec's econo-
mic decline is forcing university
graduates to look for employ-
ment elsewhere. Himes said
"Quebec does not fit into most
students' future plans."
He observed that "In the
medium to long run, few Jewish
students are committed to stay-
ing in Quebec. Students ac-
curately perceived Prancisation
as a process to replace English
employes with French ones. Be-
cause of the decline in the non-
French population, traditional
avenues of professional employ-
ment have completely dis-
appeared," Himes said.
Abu Okayed For
A New Trial
JERUSALEM The Su-
preme Court ruled that Welfare
Minister Aharon Abu-Hatzeira
can be brought to trial without
prior action by the present
Knesset to strip him of immunity
as a Knesset member.
A five justice panel decided 4-1
to reject Abu-Hatzeira's argu-
ment that his reelection to the
Knesset last June 30 restored his
immune status which had been
luted by the previous Knesset.
The minister, who heads the
Tami faction, a partner in Prem-
ier Menachem Begins coalition
government, is charged with em-
bezzlement and theft in connect-
ion with his administration of a
charitable fund when he served as
Mayor of Ramie in 1976-77
Have a heart

VOLUNTEER
CAU.II! TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL ItlVICt tTI-MSl
I kpkKri.Wlrrtzes'kr*has stuffed cabbage meatballs, ruoatach


Page 8
C r-...7_i. m__. iJ
Kijday.N^^
For A sufcsftwrioi cojtfribMtsoii to the furtherance of peace and freedom in the world,
Michael Novak I left), U.S. representatiie to the United Nations Human Rights Commission,
receives the Liberty Award of HIAS the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society at a recent
dinner in New York this week. Presenting the award is Ambassador Jean* J. Kirkpatrick,
permanent U.S. representative to theUN. Right is Edwin Shapiro, HIAS president
Headlines
Demand Rising to Fire Dr. Goldmann
A demand that Dr. Nahum Goldmann be re-
quastd to resign his position as honorary presi-
dant of the World Jewish Congress has baa made
of the leadership of Israel's Liberal Party. The
demand cams in reaction to Dr. Goldmann s re-
ported interview of Preach TV in which, among
other things, he insuhsd Prims Minister Begin
and also is said to have stated that the establish-
ment of the Jewish state was mistake.
Israel s Minister of Commerce. Gideon Patt.
declared that it was disgraceful that such an indi-
vidual should continue to occupy such s high
communal position. He proposed that all Zionist
parties resign from the World Jewish Congress if
Dr. Goldmann remains at his post. In the tele-
vision interview. Dr. Goldmann said that he feels
himself more a non-Jew than a Jew. He validated
the existence of the Jewish diaspora, noting that
a day wil come when the Arabs will finally suc-
ceed in liquidating the Jewish state. Dr. Gold-
mann also quoted David Ben-Gurion who it
alleged to have said that Begin an"idiot, fesost
and infantile.
The development of computer techniques aa a
dsriav-iii-masmg aid in chest pain emergencies is
being actively pursued at Bar-1 Ian University fal-
lowing a substantial grant for this purpose by the
German and Israeli Governments through the
National Council far Research and Development
a Jerusalem The goal is to develop a system
lawih..- physicians on duty in the isnsrgeno
room can feed information into a computer H
receive instructions for possible further tests, as
wall as guidance in deodmg on where to send the
The late nature p**-" giaphar Gad Room, who
was murdered by the PLO. wfl be commamoratad
by a wudhfe sanctuary at Em Afek near Haifa.
Israel, bv the Jewish Naaoaal Fund.
The sanctuary u beaag funded bv
t Terrace oa the Park m
S Y on Sunday At
Foods, will be
Fund* Tree of La*
ofa
speaker, a ws announced by Mrs. Leon Shapiro,
president of the Bar-Ilan women's group. Rabbi
Haskel Lookstein. son of Rabbi and Mrs. Look-
stein, will discuss the Lookstein family's role in
the growth and development of Bar-Ilan.
A World War II episode was commemorated at
Fort Ontario. Oswego. NY. with the dedication
of s plaque recalling the experience of 982 refu-
gees who were rescued from Nazi-occupied
Europe and brought to the Fort as guests of the
IS Government in August. 1944.
Over 40 of the refugees, some from as far sway
as California, returned to Fort Ontario to take
part in the ceremony, which was "trn^ni by 500
parsons and sponsored jointly by the Syracuse
IN.Y.i Council of Pioneer Women-Ns'amat and
the State Office of Parks. Recreation and Historic
Pi estimation
A feeding participant in the event was Ray-
mond B Harding, now head of the New York
Liberal Party and special assistant to Governor
Hugh Carey Mr. Harding was nine years old
when he arrived with his parents at the Fort in
the group of 982 refugees 37 years ago.
What mav be the richest concentration on earth
of written matermls of value to the Jewfeh and
Christian communities is found on Mornmgaide
Heights in New York City, within one dry KLyfc
according to Donald W. Shnver. Jr.. president of
Union Theological Seminary
Speaking at the cornerstone-laying ceremonies
of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America.
Dr. Shnver noted that the collections of the two
seminaries are iiiilisaiisnslil* m aa understanding
of the bterary traditions of two Peoples of the
Book He said When the National Endowment
far the Humancues understands the two libraries
aatioaal treasures. does not err There ts no
m the world where the hterarv resources for
>* fuiy siaflalih a one
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Port
ion
"As he sat in the tent door in the heat of the day. _.
lifted up his eyes and looked, and, lo, three men li*
against him" (Gen. 18.1-2).
Vayera
VAYERA God appeared to Abraham as he sat at the his tent in the heat of the day. Lifting up his eyes, Al3
beheld three men (sctually. angels in the form of men) Abnh
ran toward them, took them into his tent, and treated them*
pitably. One of the angels foretold that in a year Sarah wl
bear a son. The other angels went on to Sodom to destroy,
city because of its wickedness; only Lot. Abraham's right/
nephew, was to be saved. God revealed this plan to Ahralh
who pleaded that Sodom be saved for the sake of the right*
persons living in it. But it turned out that Sodom could notk
saved there were not 10 righteous persons in the whole?!
Lot was saved, and lived in a cave. There his two daughters 4
him two sons: Benammi, or Ammon, and Moab. In fulffflmenttt
the angel's prophecy, Sarah bore a son, who was named In
When the lad grew up, God tested Abraham's devotion by I
ding him offer Isaac as a sacrifice. Abraham prepared to a
out God's bidding; at the last moment, an angel intervened s,
Isaac was saved. Abraham had passed the hardest trial of ii.
(Tkt hlwiles el
upon "Tin Graphic hmary (
Tumir, Sis. psWistwS by SI
Lin*. New York. N.Y. lam.
tribwttnf tht vatitrnt.)
*i the Weekly PerMea el Mm Law it txtractM u..
Tkt Gr.shk HtsSsry ef Nm Jewish Hertteea," mumiTp t|J
'* "!' J*e vekjaie to avail*.** m JL
hiwwalsaM ***?]
Jewish Quix Box
By RABBI
SAMUEL J. FOX
UTA Feature!
Question: Why is the brother
of a man who died without
leaving any children obligated to
marry the brother's wife?
Answer: This obligation is
ordered in the Bible
{Deuteronomy, Chapter 25).
Some commentaries try to ex-
plain this requirement by stating
that a husband and wife consti-
tute one unit and therefore the
wife of the deceased brother is the
only tangible recollection of his
soul. By having the remaining
brother marry the widow, a "seed
of memory" is planted and the
deceased brother's sould becomes
again an active element in
'society. [Sefer ha-Chmuch). Otb-
>ers contend that this was ordered
because it would mean that the
estate of the deceased brother
would remain in the family in-
stead of being passed on to a
stranger tfiabbenu Choi). The
same source also mentions that it
became a duty of the remaining
brother to marry his d*reaaed
brother's wife because the soul of
the deceased brother was closer
and more identified with his
brother than with others. Thus.
the child born of this new i
would more closely resembiel
identity of the deceased bn
It is also mentioned by
commentaries that this
protects and preserves the f
of the widow, who still i
part of the family.
Questioa: Why is this |
not observed today?
Answer: The Talmud iel*|
[Ybamot 391 that this
could only be done when i
brother would marry the '
purely to fulfill a religious i
gation as ordered by the Toi
Since we are not sure today of |)
motive of the remaining bn
this practice is disallowed I
substitute ceremony freeing'
remaining brother from thai
gation is practiced. This [
is also described and ordcraj
the Bible in case the
brother refused to go
with the ceremony,
then, the brother who i
had the option of either r
his sister-in-law or going t
the ceremony of witl
iChalitsah). Today, his onM
lion is the latter in order til
the deceased's wife from I
bound to marry him.
The Care They Need
The Peace of Mind You Deserve
When a member of your family is disabled or
recovering from a illness, Care Nurse can
help. We have an entire team of skilled health |
care professionals who will give your loved
ones the care they need.
24 hours a day. 7 Days a week. In the hospital,]
nursing home, or your private residence. I
Wit* Cera MMn, you'll get t*e peace of m^\
wrs
LFtrs
UVE-MS
i ASSISTANTS
UALE ATrBtOAWTS
6
ARE NURSE


November 13,1981
anizations
In the News
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Bar Mitzvah I Community Calendar
|aMEETHADAS8AH
ppa Chapter of Hadassah
IlAmeet Group held a joint
I up membership social on
110 at the home of Martin
Lxine Solomon.
|th Zamost, Hadassah Na-
I Service Coordinator, New
P was the guest speaker.
Ifollow the Rainbow to
Ifllel Schools Gift of Gold
Le you added your name to
\ eligible to win $10,000
Lf gold? Can you afford not
J the small, but growing,
Ipa Jewish community,
tone's help is needed to sur-
I Hillel School plays a neces-
Irole in the continuity of our
jge and offers quality gener-
d Jewish studies.
more information on how
[can participate in this ex-
r event, please call Marcia
i (962-3447) or Dalia Mallin
614). Contact the chairmen
before Nov. 21.
ORTSABBATH
Tampa Bay and Bay Horizons
Chapter of Women's American
ORT will jointly observe ORT
Sabbath Nov. 13 at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Susan Brimmer,
ORT regional president will be
the guest speaker at the 8 p.m.
services.
COUNCIL BUNDLE PARTY
Tampa Section, National
Council of Jewish Women held its
annual Bundle Party Nov. 11 at
the Jewish Community Center.
This day is traditionally used to
stock the Council Thrift Shop,
NCJW'8 main fund-raiser, also
known as the "Bergdorf's of
Lower Franklin Street."
Lunch was catered by the
Women's Survival Center, one of
NCJW's Community Service
Projects, and there was music
galore. Co-chairmen were Fran
Bergstein and Lois Tannen. Prize
chairman was Freida Waller.
?gin Warm Israel Won't Accept
Troops from Fahd Supporters
Iremier Menachem
i and Foreign Minister
fchak Shamir have
ned in separate state-
Its that any European
Ion that agrees to par-
late in the Multina-
Force and Observers
\0) for Sinai without af-
ng that it is doing so
[in the framework of the
[p David agreements
the Egyptian-Israeli
i treaty will not be ac-
able to Israel.
declared, "We warn
Ion and other capitals well in
pee that they should not talk
the Venice declaration (of
European Economic Com-
ly in June, 1980) or any
'declarations. The Multin-
al Force is being estab-
| to ensure Israel's security
the Israel-Egypt peace
and the Camp David ac-
I We shall not agree to any
gent taking part unless
famp David commitment is
f understood," he said.
>IN SPOKE at a mass
line in Eilat marking the
Obituaries
pc-ence G 74, of MIS Virginia
*d away October 27. Graveside
l "ervlcea conducted by Rabbi
Sundheim. of Congregation
{' Zedek Synagogue were held
Pr 2 Mn. SUber was a member
Pie Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood.
t* Community Cantor and
MJ She u survived by her hus-
M>e SUber, Tampa; daughter,
P"ye L. McClatchey, Kanaaa
on, Elliot L. Levy, Orlando;
"children and two great
PJren. brothers, Bernard and
oodman, both of Mississippi
nders A. Uoodman of Califor
rioutlons may be made to the
>' a charity of your choice In
fory
1AM
funeral services tor Mlas
J "Merman, of IB E. Davis
jre held Monday afternoon, No-
* in Rodeph Sholom Cemetery.
odore Brod of HUlel School of
* Umpa resident for 70 years.
erman was born In Russia
. member of CongregaUon
IShtfom. The Sisterhood of
ISholom, Hadaaaah and the
neral Hospital Auxiliary She
o by two cousins, Ruth
Pi Phoenix, ArU. and Sylvia
P1 Jacksonville, FU. Friends
J my piake. mtojorto, gifts to
opening of that resort town's
winter tourist season. Shamir,
addressing the Knesset, insisted
that the MFO which is to patrol
Sinai after Israel completes its
withdrawal next April, must be
"solely on the basis of the Israel-
Egypt-U.S. agreement within the
framework of Camp David." He
said that countries which wanted
to join the MFO but made an-
nouncements deviating from that
basis would be "disqualified."
Foreign Ministry officials were
reluctant to say that under
Shamir's criteria Britain would
be "disqualified." British
Foreign Secretary Lord Carring-
ton who visited Saudi Arabia last
week, has repeatedly said for the
record that British participation
in the MFO would be "not as-
sociated with Camp David."
Carrington in fact was quoted
as repeating that statement in
Riyadh after Shamir's warning
in the Knesset. A Foreign
Ministry spokesman here said
that "If and when Britain of-
ficially announces its participa-
tion (in the MFO) Israel will then
examine" the terms of its partici-
pation.
OBSERVERS here said
Shamir's warning was intended
mainly to head off or moderate
an evolving EEC statement
on the Middle East which the
European Common Market na-
tions plan to issue simultaneous-
ly with the announcement that
several member states would
participate in the Sinai force.
Britain, France, Holland and
Italy are expected to be the
European participants.
It is expected here that the
EEC statement will reendorse the
Venice declaration and possibly
support Saudi Arabia's eight-
point peace plan. The Knesset
this week categorically rejected
both. According to Israeli offi-
cials, Shamir wants to make it
clear that Israel would not accept
EEC participation in the Force
with "strings attached."
JTA report from Jerusalem by
David Landau and Gil Sedan.
QuikQuip
Want to drive your wife
nuts? Don't talk in your
sleep Just lie there and grin.
a -____i-----*---------
Craig Rothburd,
Craig Evan Rothburd, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Rothburd,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Nov. 14, at Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi
Frank Sundheim will officiate.
Craig is in the eighth grade at
Coleman Junior High School
where he is an honor roll student,
is in the Math Club, and plays in
the school band. He attends Reli-
gious School at Schaarai Zedek.
Special out-of-town guests who
will join Craig and his family to
celebrate this happy occasion in-
clude: Grandparents from Fort
Lauderdale, Dr. and Mrs. Charles
Rothburd, Mr. and Mrs. Mike
Weingarten, Great-Grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. David Fromet from
Tampa; Uncles and Aunts
Mr- and Mrs. Gerald Wein-
garten of Sarasota, Mr. and Mrs.
Steven Weingarten of New York
City, and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Begleiter of New Jersey; Cousins
Adam Weingarten and Debbie
Weingarten of Sarasota, Seth
and Daniel Weingarten of New
York and Elyse Begleiter of New
Jersey, and many other relatives
and friends from out of state will
attend.
Friends of the Rothburds and
Women's American ORT in
honor of ORT Sabbath will host
the Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat. Dr. and Mrs. Michael
Rothburd will host the kiddush
luncheon and dance and a
Saturday evening reception at
their home for out of town guests
in their son's honor.
Rothburd/
Volvovsky
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
When Craig Evan Rothburd
celebrates his Bar Mitzvah Nov.
14, it will have a different
meaning. Craig will be observing
not only his own Bar Mitzvah,
but he will serve as a proxy for
Kira Volvovsky, daughter of a
refusenik family in Russia.
Living where they are not
permitted to observe the customs
or laws of Judaism, they are
considered the "locked
diaspora." It is on their behalf
that Craig will be a proxy.
Kira's parents, Leonid and
Ludmilla Volvovsky have been
trying to leave Russia since 1973,
but have repeatedly been refused
due to "secrecy." This has been a
tremendous strain on the Volvov-
ky family and 13 year old Kira.
By participating in a Proxy Bar-
Bat Mitzvah, Craig and Kira will
be forming a meaningful bond
between Soviet and American
Jews.
The Prozy Bar-Bat Mitzvah is
a portion of Women's American
ORT Free-A-Family Program.
Ceremonies such as this are
taking place throughout the
"country.
Friday, Nov. 13
(Candlelighting time 5:19)
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division Executive Board -
9:15 a.m. and Regular Board 10:30a.m. Hillel School Second ;.;.
Grade Sabbath 6 p.m. ORT Sabbath at Congregation Schaarai ::;
Zedek 8 p.m. Dedication of Congregation Kol Ami Services -
8 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 14
ORT (evening chapter) Garage Sale all day Congregation Kol
Ami Building Dedication and Reception -7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 15
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FAA 9-11 a.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum 9:30 a.m. United
Synagogue Convention New York Shalom Tampa
Newcomer Party 7:30 p.m. home of Yvette and Rudolph Eich-
berg Congregation Kil Ami Board 8 p.m. Hillel University
of South Florida Bagel Brunch 11:30 a.m. at Hillel. Special
Guest: Dean of the College of Arts and tetters and noted ar-
chaeologist Dr. James Strange.
Monday, Nov. 16
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Board 1:30 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Fashion Show 7 p.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Board 8 p.m.
Tuesday,Nov. 17
ORT (Bay Horizons chapter)Craft Auction -9:30a.m.-l :30 p.m.
Jewish Towers Board 4 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
SCHZFTY 7 p.m. Jewish Towers Bingo 7:30 p.m. ORT
(evening chapter) Craft and Food Auction at General Meeting -
8p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. It
Hadassah Board 9:45 a.m. Temple David Meeting noon
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Members Tea 1:30 p.m. B
B'nai B'rith General Meeting 6:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami &
Sisterhood Meeting 7:45 p.m. Hadassah-Brandon Chapter '2
Meeting 7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 19
Women's Division "Womens Wednesday" Committee Meeting -
noon JCC Executive Board at 6 p.m. and Regular Board 8
p.m. Tampo Jewish Federation Young Leadership 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 20
(Candlelighting time 5:16)
W*:*:*:*::W:S
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 6) 839-7047
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Chai Dial-A-Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 8701830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening ninyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 e RaDbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 e RaDbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8 o.m.: Saturday, 9a.m
CHABAD 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
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Robbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.


"

_________I
Tfc> CHS, n.jj. .-.
Th* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridy. November 1
ULTRA UGNTS Ws 5
Wi 9 Mf. "ar".0J mg. mam. w. p tifrnm b FTC mt*od


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