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:
AA00014305:00127

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
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Off Tampa
Tampa. Florida Friday, December 11,1981
ffaShochtt
Price 35 Cents
Community Hanukah Celebration
On Dec. 21 at 5 p.m., the fes-
tivities begin! That Monday at
the Jewish Community Center
rill be the Tampa Community
Hanukah Celebration. Coordi-
nated by the Tampa Rabbinic
Association and the Jewish Com-
munity Center, the massive cele-
bration includes participation
Ifrom several organizations. JCC
committees are joining the sister-
I hoods in making lathes.
The Center is distributing
Idreydls to the children while
Ichabad House will sponsor a
IGelt giveaway. The Music Troop
I of Chabad House will also per-
[form. Members include: David
INizri, Raanan Elozory. Jeff Sil-
[verberg and Karen Chester.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
I hopes to accompany the chil-
Idren's singing with his accordian.
I Anne Spector, director of the
I Towerettes, said they hope to be
I there to sing a few songs also.
All children, adults, seniors
I families and singles are invited to
come participate.
There will be the lighting of a
great Menorah, lathes, entertain-
ment and a very festive atmos-
phere of funl Plan on being part
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin lights the giant Hanukah menorah used in past
memorable Hanukah celebrations.
of the 1981 Community Hanukah
Celebration.
And, if your group would like
to participate as part of this great
Community event, please contact
either Rabbi Lazar Rivkin (971-
6768, 985-7926), coordinator for
the Tampa Rabbinic Association
or Darlene Wolfe (872-4451), JCC
Program Director.
Sam Cohen Who?
Unknown Father of KTeutron
By TOM TUGEND
London Chronicle Syndicate
LOS ANGELES Samuel T.
Cohen is sipping his lunchtime
martini at a Los Angeles beach-
front restaurant, watching the
vachts gliding across the sun-
flecked watera of the Pacific
Ocean.
Cohen is a friendly, relaxed
man, who likea to pepper his con-
versation with anecdotea. He
ruminates on the meaning of hia
Jewish identity and chata about
Bomb
the lives of his father and grand-
father in the East End of London.
He talks easily about hia work,
which, for 38 of his 60 years, has
been developing nuclear weapons
and analysing their effects.
More precisely, Cohen is the
"father of the neutron bomb,"
according to the opinion of hia
fellow weapon experts and by hia
own quiet concurrence. He thua
shares the paternity of Ameria's
nuclear arsenal with the late J.
Robert Oppenheimer, key
developer of the atomic bomb,
and Edward Teller, the progeni-
tor of the hydrogen bomb.
THERE IS an obvious point of
difference between Cohen and his
two fellow-physicists. While
heated pubUc controversies and
intense media attention, fueled
by their own personalities, raised
Professors Oppenheimer and Tel-
Continued on Page 11
JNF Chief Believes
Reagan 'Infatuated9 With
.. i_-____u___ d.kk;
NEW YORK The president
of the Jewish National Fund
warned here that the Reagan Ad-
ministration is "infatuated" with
the Saudi regime and that a ma-
jor nationwide campaign "equal
in intensity to the fight against
the AWACS deal" would be
necessary to stop the Fahd Mid-
east plan and prevent "a disaster
Saudis
for Israel and for America's own
security."
Rabbi William Be.kowitz
spoke at a meeting of the JNF
New York Council honoring rtep.
Jack Kemp, Republican of New
Report Warns
Hope Fading
For Peace
In Mideast
York. In his address, Rabbi Ber-
kowitz declared:
"SINCE PRESIDENT Rea-
gan committed his prestige, his
power and his personality in sup-
port of the $8.5 billion arms sale
to Saudi Arabia, the royal family
can do no wrong in his eyes.
"Thus, when the Saudis raised
the price of their oil by $2 per
barrel within 24 hours of the pas-
sage of the AWACS deal, an Ad-
ministration spokesman said the
effect would be to 'moderate' the
oil bills we might otherwise have
to pay. When the Saudis cut back
their oil production the day after
that, the Administration was
silent.
"Can any one imagine what
would have happened if the
AWACS sale had been defeated?
Israel would have been held di-
rectly responsible for both the
rise in the price of oil and the cut-
back of Saudi production. The
accusations and recriminations
would have been devastating.
"AFTER THE AWACS, the
Administration discovered the
so-called Fahd 'peace' plan,
1 Continued on Page 5
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A four-man
private study group that
includes Philip Klutznic'.-., a
prominent American Jew-
ish leader, and former
Assistant Secretary of
State Harold Saunders, has
warned the Reagan Ad-
ministration that hopes for
a negotiated peace in the
Middle East "are fading"
and urged the U.S. to
broaden and intensify its
role as an impartial media-
tor in that region.
The report, released by the
Seven Springs Center of Mt.
Kisco, N.Y., an organization spe-
cializing in scholarly studies,
stressed that Palestinian national
aspirations, including the desire
for an independent state, "must
be fairly faced and dealt with in
negotiations in ways consistent
with the rights and security of
their neighbors or the prospect
for peace will be radically di-
minished."
THE REPORT also stated
that "no peace will be possible
without the Palestine Liberation
Organization being involved in
the process." Its conclusions
were based on a visit to the
Middle East last summer by the
four co-authors. In addition to
Klutznick and Saunders, they are
Merle Thorpe Jr., president of the
Foundation for Middle Eaat
Peace; and John Greene Jr.,
president of the Seven Springs
Center.
According to their report,
Philip Klutznick
"Hopes for a negotiated peace are
fading just at a moment when ac-
ceptance of Palestinian national
identity in the Arab world and
growing Arab willingness to ac-
cept the Israeli state have created
the best possibility of an Arab-
Palestinian-Israeli negotiation
since Israel was established."
In Israel
Rape Victims Encouraged
To Report to Police
JERUSALEM (JTA) The police department
has launched a new campaign to encourage victims of rape
and other sex offenses to report these crimes to the
authorities.
DEPUTY POLICE Commissioner Meir Kaplan of
the Criminal Identification Department told a press
conference here that the police are cooperating with hos-
pitals treating victims of sex offenses. He said police have
developed a special kit supplied to doctors in 15 hospitals
around the country for the collection of physical evidence
of a sex offense.
Kaplan \ said there were no statistics to prove an
increase in sex crimes, but police are determined to im-
prove methods of tracking and apprehending sex of-
fenders with the assistance of victims.
Rabbi Btrkowitz


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-TJ.Uuit>K Wr*nrv/ Vtmyu
Leigh Logan, as Ensign Seihe
Who can forget Lt Joseph Cable and Liatf They will be portrayed by Forbusk. tnli "Wash That Man
John Tiffin and Mary Frances Holmes Right Outa Plant High Performs
'South Pacific'
When the curtain rises tonight
on the "South Pacific' stage at
Plant High, thoughts of Mary
Martin and Ezio Pinza will once
again cross everyone's mind.
But Friday and Saturday
nights at 8 p.m.. it will be Leigh
Logan and David Pomeranu in
the famous Broadway roles
Luther Billis will be portrayed by
Jack Rosenkranz. Lt Joseph
Cable bv John Tiffin and Marr
Frances Holmes will play the
part of List
The production is directed by
Bettv Nelson and John Hubck of
the Plant High facukr Stage
Lite Potar. pohfacity
i is Robin Bosbtrg and
Helene Wallace and Regma Dob-
rovitsky are in the chorus of
young nurses
Tickets are available at the
door
High Court Tells Bechtel
To Shun Boycott Listing
WASHINGTON (JTAl Bechtel Corp.. the
giant engineering and construction company, was
required by the Supreme Court to honor an agreement
that it not boycott firms blacklisted by Arab countries be-
cause the firms do business with Israel.
THE SUPREME COURT refused to review an ap-
peal by Bechtel Corp. which claimed that it did not have
to abide by a consent decree agreed to by the company
and the Justice Department in 1977. According to Bech-
tel. before the decree was signed the Justice Department
modified the decree, changing its meaning.
Five years ago. the Justice Department accused
Bechtel of violating anti-trust laws by refusing to deal
with American companies blacklisted by .Arab nations for
doing business with Israel. The Justice Department also
said Bechtel refused to deal with blacklisted
obtained blacklists to help with the boycott.
r^usenr-iin: p"-omiset lots of
uiugn: a; Lurne* Billu
U.S., Israel Clarify Europe's Role in Sinai
By DAVTD FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON iJTAl -
The State Department has re-
leased a joint statement by the
United States and Israel which
the partjapataon by four
m the
The statement read bv De-
paronaat Deputy
Alan BoBDbara, assd that *
being issued after both Israel and
the US m it wad the darif-
VlaJCXl fyTTaa IT I T9DO&.
d The
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as own poartiom witr reaper, ti
the future of the peat* pin.i a*
wB as with poattion* naic m b.
raei as a party u> tn* Irani* &
Peace
'The United State* am larae
recognise that tat position* ami
an soy other aspect* of meat
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i to partiapatt n :u
MFO 4s sot affact the ohbgacan.
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the tens* of the pratacui whsct
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with the letter fro
Carter to
sf Mara
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"Tt* Treat? of Peace m ac-
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UNUMITED
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'-IMHI
9le mmi
About cTou/n
By LESLIE A1DMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
There's no business like show business Some of our
terrific young people are starring tonight and tomorrow night,,
8 p.m.. in Plant High School's production of "South Pacific"
Jack Rosenkrani will take the part of Luther Billis, Helene Wa|.
lace and Regina Dobro vi aky will add their harmonious voices to
the girls' chorus. Lua Porur is the stage manager, and Robin
Rosenberg heads up publicity. This entertainment sounds like it
will make for a marvelous evening, so why not go enjoy yourself
at Plant High either tonight or tomorrow night. Oh, I almost
forgot Jack. Helen. Regma. Lila, and Robin Break a leg!"
Congratulations, congratulations, congratulations
Robyn Haas, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Haas, has graoS
uated from Duke University Magna Cum Laude and has re-
ceived early admission to Dental School.
And. .
Dr. Wiliam Heim has been appointed associate dean of the
College of Arts and Letters at the University of South Florida.
If vou have b.en pondering how you should usher out 1981
and usher in 1982 then hsve 1 got a fun-packed evening for
you The Residents Association of the Jewish Towers is putting
on a humdinger" of a dinner dance. Bob Ash's four piece
Orchestra will provide terrific music for the evening. The dinner
is being catered by Orange Blossom Catering. In addition there
will be wine, favors, and a special celebration of the birthdays
and anniversaries of Jewish Tower residents who celebrate their
special day during the month of December. The time that all of
this fun begins is 8 p.m. at the Jewish Towers. Considering all
that you get for your money, you won't believe the price of this
evening S12 for members of the Residents Association andtl5
for non-members. There aren't many available reservations left
so call either Ann Specter 879-5103 or Freda Waller 876-6714 -
today! Don't miss out!!
Every year about this time Rabbi Frank sad Adrianne, of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek, hold a really special get-together
at their Davis Islands home. Dec. 29. at 8 p.m. is the date this
year when all college age students of the Temple, and any of
their friends who may be visiting, are invited to spend an in-
formal, social evening with the Rabbi. This is a great oppor-
tunity for those of you who are living sway from Tampa now, to
catch up on all of the news with your old friends. It is a really
special occasion always looked forward to by the college age stu-
dents of the Temple.
Meet Marc Schectman who moved to Tampa just a couple
of weeks ago from Bethesda, Maryland. Marc, who resides in the
Westshore area of town, is the new campaign director for Tampa
Jewish Federation. He is originally from Hillside. N.J. While
hving in Bethesda, Marc held the position of assistant director
of Commerce and Professions for the D.C. Federation. He
received his BA degree from George Washington University and
his MA in Public Relations from the University of Miami. In
1971. Marc spent his sophomore year abroad studying at the
University of Tel Aviv. While in college. Marc was a sports an-
nouncer for a D.C. radio station He jogs 5-10 miles a day and
loves playing rscketball snd backgammon. Marc is real eager to
meet people in his new city so be sure to say hi if you're at the
JCC or happen to bump into him on the rscketball court!
Until next week .
jgjP CAMROLLWOQD
POOLS ^
FEATURING:
trtpitefie Furniture Sale
Choose rrom Seven Distinctive Tropitone Styles. In
An Array Of Beautiful Colors and Accessories to
Complement Your Lifestyle
4010 W WATERS AVE.
884-7665
>


|fridy
December 11,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Twelve Soviet Families Given
Hebrew Names at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
o-bbi Kenneth R. Berger,
ritual lender of Congregation
-uph Sholom, announced that
[Soviet families were called to
, Torah, many for the very first
_^. and given Hebrew names
[^Saturday moming November
The Congregation has pro-
) complimentary mem-
_,hip f ***** femilies, and
CLral of the families have en-
*L} their children into the
JSaph Sholom Religious School.
Rabbi Berger mentioned that
-nagogues In our local and na-
ijnal community are performmg
. marvelous mitevah by attempt-
ing to absorb and involve recent
egviet arrivals into the Jewish
Community. "It to up to us not to
jtit but to reach oat to our
'brethren who were deprived of
,-y type of Jewish news for
virtually their entire nvee." Rah-
bi Berger P^b^ *"*':
joel Brooks, of the Jewish Social
Service Agency here in Tampa
for his assistance.
Rabbi Berger commented "The
challenge is ever before us to pro-
vide courses in Judaica taught in
Russian so the the cultural gap
which now exists can be
narrowed. "To see the tears in the
eyes of those called to the Torah
only served to reinforce the cru-
cial importance of this mitzvah.
Rodeph Sholom is now exploring
new avenues to assist its newest
Soviet families.
Please welcome these families:
Yefim and Rita Friedman, Liza
Yura, Lev and Galina Belkin.
Frida Olin, Emu* and Rose
Straahnov, Llia and Rimma
Kruihkov, Leon and Zhanna
Sheikhet, Lev and Lube Dobro-
vitaky, Leo and Galina Griahin,
Mikhail and Ineasa Kogan,
Gregory and Eleonor Fridman
and Gedalia and Ester Sheikhet.
From JCC to
Smithsonian
Through the courtesy of Dr.
Robert L. Leslie of New York, the
Jewish Community Center will
display posters announcing past
exhibitions at the Tel Aviv
Museum. Dr. Leslie has inter-
rupted the New York tour to
share a sample with us because of
his friendship with Tampa's Dr.
Benjamin J. Rosenthal and his
wife Dr. Elizabeth Wilen.
Bringing the 96 year old Dr.
Leslie, affectionately known as
"Uncle Bob," to the JCC, the
Rosenthala introduced him to the
program director. After hearing
about Center plans and
programs. Dr. Leslie offered to
send a few of the posters and Tsl
Aviv Museum Newsletters to the
JCC for display Dec 16, 1981
(the Chassidk Festival) through
January, 1982.
New Writing Program at Hillel
A new writing program was
started at the Hillel School this
year, under the direction of
Language Arts teacher, Ste-
phanie Tyree. The class works
like this: the students am
assigned a composition every
week, then their rough drafts are
checked by Mrs. Tyros. Follow-
ing this, the students prepare a
"good" copy which is given to
the school's theme reader, Mrs.
Barbara Gonzalee. Mrs. Gonzalse
spends every Friday at Hillel,
meeting with the students on an
individual conference basis and
sometimes in small groups, to go
over the compositions from the
week before suggesting
corrections and changes.
Outstanding themes are read
before the class and posted
around the room. Some are pub-
lished in the school newspaper
and others will be printed in a
literary journal in the Spring.
Barbara Go males helps sixth
grader Darryl Baker during an
individual conference.
Mrs. Tyree, who was involved
in a similar program in Pennsyl-
vania for six years, says that this
type of program works well. It
gives the students constant rein-
forcement, individual attention
and a lot of practice in various
writing skills.
We wish to thank all members of the community and
parents of Hillel School who, by purchasing tickets, so
generously supported our cause and made the Qift of
Gold Benefit a huge success. Thank you from the bot-
tom of our hearts. .. ,
Marc/a Sacks and Delia Mallin
Co-Chairmen
Housekeeper
Lt. Colonel and daughter need ''Housekeeper" in ex-
change for room and board in lovely Davia Island home.
If interested, please cal Dale Johnson. Tampa Jewish
Social Service,
872-4451
Hillsborough County Judge Ralph Steinberg-is sworn in to a newly
created position on the Hillsborough County Circuit Court. Judge
Steinberg was appointed by Governor Bob Graham. Wife, Marlene,
holds the swearing in bible during the ceremony.
Senior Craft Shop at Downtown
Location in December
After 41 trips to Israel and a
long career in medicine, Dr.
Leslie has pursued his interest in
printing and graphics having
established TGI (Typographic
Innovations, Inc.). Dr. Leslie is
the past president of the
Typophile Society in the United
States, and he is known as one of
the main contributors to the
world of graphic art.
The Smithsonian Institute and
Boston Museums and Galleries
have asked to exhibit Dr. Leslie's
posters especially those com-
memorating the Tel Aviv Mu-
seum's 10th anniversary Exhibit
review.
In a future Floridian, you will
see more about Dr. Robert L. ,
Leslie, his graphic art, his contri-
butions and interests in Israel1
and the U.S. We are pleased to
have a sample of the Tel Aviv
Museum Poster announcements.
Although the posters are not
actually for sale, he will permit
the Tampa JCC to accept (mini-
mum) donations of $60 with half
going to benefit the JCC and half
going to benefit the Tel Aviv
Museum.
Rodeph Sholom's
Men's Club Sponsors
Hanukah Party
Rolfe Evenson, president of the
Men's Club of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, announced that
the annual Hanukah party will
take place Sunday morning, Dec.
20from 10a.m. 11:30a.m.
Rabbi T. Brod, principal of the
Religious School, added that stu-
dents will kindle Hanukah lights
and will present a special skit,
songs, refreshments and drell
games will highlight the
gathering. The event is free and
open to the community.
Thanks to the generosity of the
Exchange Bank, SACS, the Sen-
ior Arts and Crafts Shop, will
have a downtown branch store
every weekday in December, 10
a.m. to 3 p.m., in the old TECO
office space, 600 North Florida
Avenue (corner Zack St.).
"Come and see us," says Rose-
mary Baron, who will be volun-
teer manager of this branch of
SACS, "and bring your friends!''
The gift shop, which sells
hand-made craft items which are
the creation of Hillsborough
County's older residents (sge
56+), will also be open at its main
store location, at 214 North
Boulevard, in the City of Tampa
Recreation Center there, from 10
am. to 2 p.m. weekdays. Elena
Kellogg is the volunteer manager
there.
Seniors wishing to bring items
for consignment to SACS should
continue to take them to the
North Boulevard location, the
main store.
The Senior Arts and Crafts
Shop is co-sponsored by the City
of Tampa Recreation Department
and the Jewish Community
Center. Both stores are on-near
bus stops.
U/cxti Chcuikfk festival
S 198? I
The Israeli Chassidic Festival program for
Wednesday, December 16 at 7:30 p.m. In
your JCC Auditorium includes: Ve'Haer
Einelnu, first prize winners from the psst
13 festivals, Ura Hans vol. Tsfllsh L'Shlom
Hamedlnah, Ossh Shalom, Shir Hama'alot
L'Davld, Sh'YIbsnoh Bet Hamikdash, Al
Kol Eleh and Medleys of Sabbath, Shtstl,
end Succoth songs as wall aa Israeli hits.
N^I^MMVMWMMWMVW^M^^^^*^^*^
RODEPH SHOLOM GIFT SHOP
Beautiful Olft Items Candy Books
HandMsde Itsms Jowolry CarKHesttcks
25% DISCOUNT ON ALL PURCHASES OVER $10
OPEN: Tue*. ft Wad. 2-4 and Sun. f>12
2713 Bayshors Boulevard
MMM^
M*<
WE SHOPPED WITH YOU IN MIND
BECAUSE WE KNOW HOW HARD IT
IS TO FIND A QIFT FOR A
SISTER, BROTHER, MOTHER, FATHER,
AUNT, UNCLE, HUSBAND, WIFE, BUBBE,
ZAIDETH, OR A TEACHER
FROM $2." to $400."
A Gift 5tore
11624 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33618
813/962-8079


e iv
%t? Ifewish 'Floridian of Tampa
Friday. December
U,
uwwre\iwnjWMaaiMnuutta
A Good Time to Give
We can think of no two other causes in the field
of Jewish philanthropy that deserve our year-end
consideration more than the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. And
State of Israel Bonds. In fact, neither of these justly
deserves to be thought of in the sort of distracted
way that comes from a concern for end-of-the-year
imperatives.
Both philanthropies are in a class by themselves.
Both deserve our support, even if it hurts. Both de-
mand our total concentration barring other consi-
derations. Both are central to the survival of a be-
leaguered Israel which, at year's end, faces an uncer-
tain future for peace in the Middle East despite
another concession in the form of her final with-
drawal from the Sinai next April.
As the year 1981 comes to a close, let us ask our-
selves: Have we pledged? If we have, did we pay up?
If only partly, why not make good on the pledge be-
fore New Year's Eve? If we have not pledged, why
not do so now? Or: perhaps we'd like to give or buy
more?
What CJA Gifts Accomplish
The Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund helps Israel through its massive contributions
to the United Jewish Appeal and in a variety of other
ways, as well: through ancillary programs involving
immigration to Israel, support for health and educa-
tion there; and through assistance to services for
youth in technical and vocational disciplines, the
aged and so many other facets of the philanthropic
process that they are simply too numerous to
mention here.
But your CJA-IEF gift is also critical to a broad
panoply of organizational and professional activities
across the United States that contribute to the wel-
fare of the American Jewish community in totality.
And finally, your gift works in your behalf right here
in South Florida, assisting the funding needs of a
distinguished list of affiliate agencies in Jewish edu-
cation, social services, health, welfare, aid to the
aged and many more.
Your CJA-IEF gift will give to others through-
out 1982, and they will be grateful for it. In theisame
way, your CJA-IEF gift will be a year-long gift to
you,- You will be receiving, throughout 1982,the
comfort that comes from knowing you have helped
those in need.
Israel Bonds Investment
Buying Israel Bonds is not rightly philan-
thropy. Your purchase of Israel Bonds yields in-
terest. Still, you come away feeling that you have
made a critically important contribution to Israel's
development needs. And to proving to others that
Israel has a solid foundation of financial backing
from American Jews and their friends now, more
than ever.
With the advent of shifting political tides as the
year 1981 comes to a close, there is deep concern in
the American Jewish community about the strains
on Israel's development budget. This has set the
scene for a receptive and productive cash effort.
A top-level campaign is on to convert all unpaid
Israel Bonds commitments into cash for Israel's de-
velopment needs before the magic New Year's Eve
deadline The Israel Bonds cash countdown was
actually targeted through mid-December.
But individuals can show their concerns in a
very practical way. They can convert their commit-
ments to purchase Israel Bonds into cash by extend-
ing the cash countdown 'til the very anticipatory
hours before Auld Lang Syne." They can invest in|
the Jewish State's future.
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Please Mad awMlcatUa (Farai I67 i |IfHi, aaiia ma oeaer. la TW Jeaaae Fl.Hlii. Hi
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A void Eh tism
And Be Kind to Non-Orthodox Jews
PORT CHESTER, N.Y.
- (JTA) A dean of a
Rabbinical seminary and
two leading Orthodox
rabbis warned "a rapidly
growing American Ortho-
dox Jewish community to
avoid the attitude of elitism
in its relationship with
Jews."
Addressing more than 3,000
Orthodox Jews from this country
and abroad attending the three-
day 69th convention of Agudath
Israel of America here, Rabbi A.
Henoch Leibowitz. dean of the
Chofetz Chaim Rabbinical
Seminary in Queens, N.Y., called
on Orthodox Jews to "attract
unaffiliated Jews by setting an
example of superior moral stand-
ards."
IT IS ESSENTIAL, he said,
"to address our alienated
brethren as our equals rather
than talking down to them." At
the same time, Leibowitz called
on Orthodox Jews to "perfect
their own religious observance
before reaching out to others
not as an act of self-centeredness,
but as a means of being worthy of
helping others."
The spiritual leaders of
Agudath Israel chapters called
on Orthodox Jews to re-examine
their observance of such religious
standards as kashruth and ethics
in business. Rabbi Moshe Heine-
man of the Agudath Israel in
Baltimore said that the Jewish
community "should be ap-
Elauded for its success in making
Dsher food so widely available,"
but he criticized those who
"make summary judgments
about the validity of kashruth
supervision without knowing the
facts."
Heineman also congratulated
rabbinical authorities in Israel for
cracking down against fraudulent
religious articles, such as tefillin
and mezuzos exported to this
country.
RABBI NISSON Alpert of the
Agudath Israel of Far Rockaway,
N.Y., condemned the "abuse of
specific religious laws pertaining
to business ethics." He added:
"We cannot accept that Jewish
businessmen should conduct
their business in an atmosphere
where a word is not a word and a
promise is not a promise.
At s session marking the 60th
anniversary of Agudath Israel of
America, a leader of the organiza-
tion's Council of Torah Sages and
the president of the organization
agreed that Orthodoxy's goal
was "nothing short of a complete
revival of its pre-Holocaust
strength."
Rabbi Mordechai Gifter, dean
of the Telshe Yesttva in Wick-
liffe, Ohio called America
'the
America and chairman of a,
world organization. Callin,"^
"JBip of
aasSaaa' |U tS^1 "
E Torah .tation."addtaf:"Ws 2^^ j^^ ***
must seek to introduce Torjh fc^^^Watk*
values to all Jaws as a guide for "3i .r*>ouaBl.
their lives." He criticised "the
synthetic Judaism promulgated
by some secular Jewish leaders."
PICKING UP on this theme
was Rabbi Moshe Sherer, presi-
dent of Agudath Israel of
brdft JKrup. wbchlnchS'S:
form and Conservative rSsBsCT
^- *dded: "HoTS
tonger will they continue R
by being part of this soap bubbk
of synthetic Judaism? "^ "
Schindler Says Jews
Should Reject Timidity
In Anti-Semitism Battle
BOSTON (JTA) Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, president of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregation, says American
Jews should "reject the council of
timidity and never hesitate to
state our views and vote our con-
sciences," even it if means stir-
ring "the demons of enti-
Semitism" raised during the re-
cent debate over the sale of
AW ACS planes and other weap-
onry to Saudi Arabia.
In a Sabbath sermon, prepared
for delivery at the UAHC's 56th
biennial assembly, Schindler
asserted: "The strategy of subtly
threatening Jews with a backlash
if they don't keep their mouths
shut is part of a larger pattern of
rising anti-Semitism in the Unit-
ed States and the world. Yet, to
knuckle under the hatamongers
out of fear of what they might do
is to give them the victory they
seek and they will come back
for more, like any blackmailers."
IN HIS message to the UAHC
convention, the Reform leader
described a meeting with Presi-
dent Reagan in the White House
last week where the President
"took a great deal of time to
assure me and other members of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations that he was not anti-
Semitic. I believe the President,"
Schindler states.
"But sJl Americans not
just Jewish Americans are in
trouble when the President of the
United States has to do that. He
must do it," Schindler said,
"because anti-Semitism is alive
and ticking in this land."
He continued: "The number of
reported incidents mounts daily.
Synagogues are defaced, ceme-
teries desecrated, religious
schools vandalized, slanderous
leaflets distributed. And I am
convinced the number of attacks
Blum Meets Tales tine Question'
Head On in United Nation Debate
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Israeli Ambassa-
dor Yehuda Blum said, in
remarks prepared for
,delivery to the General As-
sembly, that the Camp Da-
vid framework is "the only
practical way to progress
towards a comprehensive
solution of the Arab-Israel
conflict, in all its aspects,
including the question of
the Palestinian Arabs.''
Blum, who was scheduled to
address the Assembly in its de-
bate on the "Question of Pales-
tine," said the Camp David
framework "invites the Paiestin-
Arab residents of Judaea,
tan
Friday, December 11,1961
Volume 3
16 KISLEV 5742
Number 43
Samaria and the Gaza District to
play an active role in shaping
their future, by calling on them to
participate not only in the cur-
rent negotiations, but also in the
negotiations which will determine
the final status of the areas they
live in, as well as in the eventual
negotiations on a peace treaty
between Israel and Jordan, in
which the delimitation of
boundaries between the two
countries will be agreed."
THE ISRAELI envoy claimed
that the autonomy plan "is the
first practical proposal to be
advanced to provide a dignified
solution for the needs of the Arab
population of those areas.''
Blum said that the Pales-
tinians in the West Bank and the
Gaza Strip who are prepared to
live in peace with Israel "have
been steadily terrorized and in-
timidated by the PLO which has
been conducting, without letup, a
campaign of political assassi-
nation against them."
on Jaws and Jewish institutions
is greater than the number .
ported. Too many Jews dismi
such incidents as pranks or how
that, if ignored, they wia-en*
how go away."
DESPITE THI8 trend
Schindler insists that "Jew, ^
America must never fear to
arouse the public against the
hatemongers because the over-
whelming majority of A merictu
will stand at our side against
bigotry and hate and for the
American deal."
According to the UAHC
leader, "Jews do not have to
wage this struggle alone. Ween
reach out to form coalition of de-
cency with moderate Christian
leaders, with civic leaden, with
Blacks and labor and the liberals
and with conservatives, too -
true conservatives who are
pledged to the preservation of
American values, not the riders
of the Trojan Horse.''
Schindler pointed out that
"our traditional alliances held up
during the recent AWACS battle.
It was led by true and tested
friends the Kennedys, the
Cranstons, the Packwoods.
Labor was most supportive and
16 of 17 Blacks voted against the
AWACS sale, as did all the Hit-
panics in the House."
IN CONTRAST, Schindler ob-
served, "the Moral Majority did
not do nearly so well by us. Its
leader, Rev. Jerry Falwell, did
sign an anti-AWACS advertise-
ment. That was all no mail, no
telephone calls, no sermons to
support its public position. In
fact, the higher the Moral Major-
ity rating of a legislator the more
likely he was to approve the inns
sale to Saudi Arabia."
On the proposal in Israels
Knesset to amend the Law of Re-
turn, Schindler called for the
"collective voice of American
Jewry" to be beard in opposition.
Describing the proposal by the
Agudat Party in Israel u
"wantonly destructive of Jewish
unity," Schindler declared:
"How can any Jewish leader,
after Auschwitz, permit the insti-
tution of a 'selection process' at
Jerusalem's gates?" He added:
"We will not accept a secondary
status in Jewish life. We refuse to
be beggars at Jerusalem's gates.
We mean to fight for our full and
equal rights as Jews."
NEW YORK Twenty
Jewish cadets, one s woman, are
members of the class of cadets
who entered the West Point Mili-
tary Academy, according to *
report in the Newsletter of the
West Point Jewish Chapel Fund
"Last year, we had 18,, wbkh
was the largest number' up to
that point, said Col. Donald
Bernstein, Officer-in-Charge of
the Jewish Chapel Squad. 'It
looks like an encouraging trend.
Most of the first year cadets are
from the New York area and Cali
fomia, the Newsletter reported.
They started bask training on
Julyl.


[Friday- December 11; 1981
JNF Chief Believes
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
PageS

Reagan 'Infatuated' With Saudis
Continued from Page 1
which contradicts Camp David in
gvery respect. Yet the President
and Secretary of State, who insist
they love Israel and stand by
Camp David, welcomed the pro-
posal and found 'positive ele-
ments' in it.
"If the Reagan Administration
believes Saudi Arabia is a mod-
erate, if the White House believes
that raising oil prices really
makes oil cheaper, it is no
surprise that the President and
his advisers should persuade
themselves that a plan which
contradicts Camp David some-
how is another version of it.
"The Fahd plan is supposedly
a breakthrough because it affirms
'the right of all countries of the
region to live in peace.' But the
proposal does not recognize the
State of Israel, nor do the Saudis
call for negotiation as Camp
David does. Indeed, Israel is not
a 'country' at all as far as the
Saudis are concerned. It is an
illegal Zionist entity' which must
one day be replaced by a
Palestinian state.
"On this very point former
Prime Minister Rabin, on the
ABC-TV Nightline show the
night of the AW ACS vote, en-
gaged the Saudi Ambassador to
the United States in debate. (It
was, of course, on a split screen.
The Saudi Ambassador would
hardly sit at a table with any rep-
resentative of the 'Zionist en-
tity.')
"Mr. Rabin asked the Saudi
Ambassador whether his country
was prepared to sign a peace with
Israel. No one who saw the show
will ever forget how the Saudi
diplomat sought to squirm his
way out of answering the ques-
tion. And the more he squirmed,
the more his answer was
revealed: Saudi Arabia does not
want to negotiate with Israel and
has no intention of making peace
with Israel.
"SOME DAY, we all pray, the
Arab world and the richest Arabs
of all the royal family that
holds sway in Saudi Arabia
will change their minds and ac-
knowledge the proper and right-
ful place of a Jewish state in the
Middle East. That day must
come.
"But it will not come as lor^ as
our country appeases Arat de-
mands for arms to attack Israel.
It will not come as long as our
State Department is afraid to
criticize and reject Arab military,
political and economic demands
that damage the cause of peace. It
will not come as long as our
government gives encourage-
ment to those who seek to wreck
the foundations of peace for
which Israel has made such sacri-
fices and such huge concessions.
It will not come as long as Presi-
dent Reagan fears to call the PLO
what candidate Reagan did
terrorists, killers of innocent
women and children.
"And it will not come until the
United States insists that coun-
tries which seek the protection of
the United States must behave in
such a way as to deserve that
protection by acting in concert
with American policy, not
against it; by endorsing Ameri-
can strategy, not blocking it; by
befriending America's allies, not
attacking them.
"Within the past few weeks,
the slow drift toward Saudi Ara-
bia as the pillar of American
Mideast policy has become a tidal
wave, threatening to engulf Is-
rael and threatening to drown
hopes for a just and lasting peace
in the area. .
"THE MORE we stuff the
Saudis with weapons, the more
they will be tempted to use them.
The more of our advanced tech-
nology we sell them, the more
likely it is that a new Khomeini of
Soviet-style revolutionary will
seek to overthrow the corrupt
princes who hold dominion over
the oil-drenched sands of Saudi
Arabia.
^yntmtifmtifi
1!!!H!M!|!MW TOT'/,

* ww
Orson Skorr
Orchestras
I Serving AM of Florida Since 1962
I TAMPA 8.3-72-b243 ;j
; MIAMI BIACH 305-5JS-5881
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"We must stop the Reagan
Administration from jeop-
ardizing our national security by
this heedless infatuation with the
royal family. We must prevent
our country from abandoning its
principles in exchange for Arab
Oil.
"The AW ACS struggle was a
skirmish. The next battle will be
the effort to protect our country
from its passionate absorption
with the Saudis and to prevent
acceptance of the Fahd plan as
the basis of new Mideast nego-
tiations.
"That battle must be waged
as we waged the AWACS
struggle for a stronger Ameri-
ca, for a peaceful Middle East, for
a secure Israel, America's one
democratic ally in the region.
"I BELIEVE the American
people are fed up with the Saudis
and with the Reagan Ad-
ministration's foolish belief that
the Saudis can do no wrong. That
is why I am confident that we can
win the struggle that iooms
before us.
"It is a struggle to prevent the
Camp David peace process from
being abandoned by the Reagan
Administration. It is a struggle
to prevent the redivision of Jeru-
salem, the holy citv- It is a
struggle to prevent the so-called
European peace initiative from
imposing a PLO-dominated
Palestinian state on Israel's
border. It is a struggle, in short,
to protect our country's interests,
to protect the peace, to save Is-
rael.
"The struggle has only just
begin. It will make the AWACS
struggle pale into insignificance.
But it can be won. It must he-
won. It will be won."
Cheysson Again Demands Direct
Peace Talks With Palestinians
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson has
called for direct talks between all
those concerned by the Middle
East crisis, "including by tr.ose
who represent" the Palestinian
people.
In an interview with Le
Monde, Cheysson said: "There
will be no peace in the area (the
Middle East) as long as the
rights of all nations are not
recognized. Who can imagine
that the Palestinian people will
ever live in peace as long as it
does not have a state of its own?"
CHEYSSON, who was sched-
uled to arrive for a two-day offi-
cial visit to Israel this week,
brushed off Israeli Premier
Menachem Begins accusations
that he is "no friend of Israel."
The Minister said, "If I would
not consider myself a friend of Is-
rael, I would not have remained
French Foreign Minister for even
24 hours longer." Begin, in a tele-
vision interview last week,
charged that Cheysson "is no
friend of ours." He also said he
would "question him" during the
trip on some of his recent dec-
larations.
Cheysson retored: "I, in turn
am curious about the answers he
will give to my questions, if he
will let me ask." He stressed that
he is a friend of Israel but be-
lieves that Israel's future rests
"in obtaining peace and in fin-
ding its place within the region."
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Japanese Envoy Vows Arafat's
Visit to Tokyo Changed Nothing
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Japan's Ambassador to the
United Nations, Masahiro
Nisibori, has told the
World Jewish Congress
that, in the aftermath of
the visit to Tokyo by Pales-
tine Liberation Organiza-
tion Chief Yasir Arafat,
Prime Minister and Foreign
Minister "strongly urged that
the PLO recognize Israel's right
to exist and emphasized the need
to settle any problems by con-
ducting talks in a peaceful man-
ner without recourse to the threat
or use of military force." At these
meetings, according to Nisibori,
Arafat was urged to moderate the
practices and policies of the PLO
" lanan k.. ; ,., ..! and Japan hoped that this would
Japan has not m any way ^ a reslult of t^Tokyo visit.
changed its policy toward i ... .. .... ___
*u~ t?t /->' j ..j Nisibori noted that Japan
the PLO and it does not l..doe8 not 8upport the one.8ided
intend to grant diplomatic recognition of the Palestinian
status to the PLO office people's right of self-determina-
inTokyo." tion." Japan continued to insist
m .... that another principle must also
Nisibori met privately with the be recognized, namely, "respect
VVJC North American Interns- for ^ acknowledgement of the
tional Affairs Committee where sovereignty, territorial integrity
sue of Japan's policies and the political independence of
the
toward the Middle East were the
subject of an in-depth exchange
of views with leaders of two
dozen national Jewish organiza-
tions at a session which lasted
more than two hours.
ARAFAT'S VISIT to Japan in
October was raised aa a principal
matter of concern. Nisibori said
that the invitation for the visit
was extended not by the govern-
ment but by a group of Japanese
parliamentarians. However, the
occasion was viewed by the
government "as a good oppor-
tunity to exchange views and
clarify positions."
He added that in the meetings
that took place,
every state in the area," he said.
WHEN QUSTIONED as to
whether he could therefore state
on behalf of his government that
there would be no possibility of
diplomatic recognition of the
PLO until such time that the
PLO formally recognizes Israel's
right to exist, Nisibori said that
his response was "definitely in
the affirmative."
In outlining his country's posi-
tion on the Arab-Israeli question,
Nisibori made three points: First,
peace in the Middle East must be
just, lasting and comprehensive-,
second, such a peace must be
based on Security Council
the Japanese Resolutions 242 and 338-
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tj.- r_.-.I- 01 i
TAc Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, December 11, iWl
Women's Day Huge Success
The Women's Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation hosted
the second annual "Women's
Wednesday" workshop Wednes-
day. Dec. 2, at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
Over 150 women attended the
six mini workshop classes,
taught by experts in their field.
Joan Altahuler, chairman of the
"Women's Wednesday" Com-
mittee reports "The morning and
evening sessions were all
"packed" with excited women;
from all reports everyone was
most satisfied with the topics and
lecturers. I thank my committee
members, who are: Ellen Crystal.
Donna Cutler, Michele Goldstein,
Velerie Klein, Ann Rudolph,
Franci Rudolph (president of
Women's Division), Jane Sergey,
Marsha Sherman and Nancy
Verkauf. This committee was the
most hard-working, enthusiastic,
helpful, supportive group of
women I've ever worked with.
Thanks to the TJF Women's Di-
vision and staff for their assis-
tance."
Lunch and dinner was catered
by Maas Brothers. Each partici-
pant was given a lovely picnic-
style basket packed with
delectable food.
Some of the comments over-
heard were: "fantastic high
quality day," "creative," "as
usual, a lovely, informative day,"
"even better than last year,"
"please, please keep it up," "ex-
cellent speakers superb day,"
and "wish there had been more
time for each class (one hour and
15 minutes)."
And so on, and so on the
response was wonderful and
much appreciation goes to the
committee who planned the day,
and the many hostesses and
moderators who helped to
execute it.
Joan Altshuler, chairman, talking before the
evening meal with Violet Malavan, Rita Garyn,
Rita Lieber, and Selma Bowman.
Diana Winoker expounded on "Expanding the
Boundaries of Your Money" More than 130
women took advantage of this full day's event.
Chris Kelsey communicating with a roomful of
women on the subject of "What You Want to
Discuss with Your Children but are Afraid They'd
Ask"
Surrounding the guest speaker, Barbara Weiner, for the second annual
n omens Wednesday are Franci Rudolph, president, Tampa Jewish
federation Women s Division and Joan Altshuler. chairman of the
Enjoying the friendship and looking forward to
the intellectual stimulation of the evening session
were Linda Davis, Bernadine Butler, Mildred
Zolinsky, Dotty Zander, Naomi Brooks, Diane
Jacobson, Marian Winters, and Jane Finkelstein.
IPhotos: Audrey Haubenstock)
Adrianne Sundheim moderated, Joan Benjamin, Clearwater, was the
guest speaker at two sessions of Women's Wednesday held at Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek. The topic was social action.
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. December 11,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Center Notes
L staff of the JCC Pre-School (left to right) Seated: Janis Heustis
fccA, Lewis, Barbara Richman, Elaine Kelman. 2nd Row: Barbara
merman, Laurie Albano, Karey Murphy. 3rd Row: Tim Stoker
Yffol Allen, Michelle Unterberger. Not Pictured: June Lieberman
farvn Chessler, Michelle Welch.
JCC PRESCHOOL
After much planning and effort
ion the part of many people in our
Lommunity, the Northern Branch
[of (he JCC Pre-School has
I opened The classes for ages two
to four, meet in the classroom of
Congregation Kol Ami at 3913
Moran Road in the Carrollwood
Lea. During this first year of
[operation, the branch school is
[serving 35 children, who attend
|iwo, three or five days per week.
The school operates as a
Ibranch of the main Jewish Com-
munity Center, following the
|program, philosophy and policies
[of the main school.
Now that classes are in session,
I we have asked several of the peo-
I pie involved to share their im-
[pressions:
From the children who res-
onded to "What do you like
out your new school?" Debby
| Hyatt, "The flowers and the sun
land the grass." Kevin Mock,
1 "The new walls." Laura Kolod-
jner, "The playground." Ian For-
[rester, "The new floor." Adam
IWeinstein, "The candles we light
[for Shabbat." Mandy Williams
[summed it all up with, "Every-
|thing that we play with and do."
Parents of the youngsters at-
jtending the new school also
shared their feelings: Ellen Kol-
lodner, "I think it's great! The
[rooms are large and airy, my
[child is happy, and my life is so
[much simpler now." Jane Sergay,
"It's not only the convenience,
ut the communal investment
[that brings us all closer
|together." Carl Shepherd
eflected the feelings of most of
parents when she said, "It's
nonderful having the school so
dose."
Staff members who have
worked so hard to insure a
nooth running successful
pperation also commented.
Janis Heustis, head teacher of
Northern Branch, "It's
[iciting being in a brand new
mlding. It's hard to believe it's
nally happened after all the
Wrk."
Barbara Felderman, teacher at
new school said, "I think it's
ng out really well. The chil-
en have adjusted beautifully!"
Barbara Richman, director of
i the main and Northern
h schools commented, "It's
[ratifying to finally see the cul-
" nation of our efforts, and to see
new program become a
Wy. The spirit of cooperation
"ween the JCC and Kol Ami to
ve a goal for the good of the
nmunity is one of the most
iBfying aspects."
Finkelstein. executive
or of the Jewish Commu-
"v Center commented: "Open-
! our second preschool in Car-
iwood is a goal we have worked
FJW for two years. We partic-
*"y want to thank Congrega
Kol Ami. its leadership, and
obi Rosenthal for their cooper-
"" and help. We now look to-
M a third site in Temple
ce in the years ahead."
[The staff of Kol Ami noticed a
y flurry of activity in their
building with the influx ot the
young children.
Marilyn Feinstein, secretary to
Rabbi Rosenthal said, "I think
the children are sweet, adorable
and refreshing. It's nice to have
the JCC here."
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal of
Congregation Kol Ami, "We are
extremely pleased with our new
relationship in the JCC Pre-
School. We are happy to see our
building being utilized close to its
full potential. We look forward to
spending the rest of this year and
hopefully more together."
Praeger's pre-taped program and
the response to it.
Such tapes allow for use at the
Center on the large screen and
programs in homes of people who
have video player units.
Project Outreach and in-Center
programs will be expanded to in-
clude these newly acquired
resources and the additional
material being donated or loaned
to the Center.
Donations given by Dec. 31,
1981 can be deducted from this
year's income tax. Please contact
Darlene Wolfe, program director
if you would like to donate or
share tapes, films and equipment
with the Center.
NEW YEAR STARTS
WINTER PROGRAM
The Jan. 1 issue of the Florid-
ian will again have a CENTER-
FOLD program pullout including
the classes to be held at the JCC
starting after Jan. 1, 1982. JCC
classes begin the week of Jan. 25;
the Music School starts the week
of Jan. 10; Family Fun Days
begin Jan. 3 and the list goes on.
Look for the next CENTER-
FOLD with all the registration
information.
GOT A SPARE
SOUND TRUCK?
When Israel Independence
Day rolls 'round in May of 1982,
we need an outdoor sound system
that can be heard from the soccer
field to the tennis courts of the
Center.
Sue Borod and Jerilyn Gold-
smith, Israel Independence co-
chairm.n, have asked for help in
locating a sound truck or outdoor
system to borrow for the day. We
need to make sure everyone
knows what is happening. With
so much going on that day, com-
munication is essential.
If you have a sound truck or
can make arrangements for the
Center to borrow one for Israel
Independence Day, please con-
tact Sue Borod, Jerilyn Gold-
smith or the JCC.
And, keep watching the Flo-
ridian and CENTERFOLD for
more Israel Independence Day
information.
WINTER CAMPS
AND MUSIC FESTIVAL
By now many have lost their
registration forms which ap-
peared in the CENTERFOLD in
last week's Floridian If you have
not yet registered your children,
you may get another form at the
JCC. Sign up this weekend.
FILMS AND VIDEOTAPES
AT JCC
With the donation of a large
projection screen TV by Bookie
and Cookie Buchman, the Center
will soon begin a continuing
series of available popular films
and cultural videotapes.
Rabbi Susan Berman (on tape)
will keynote a discussion group
one week while another week's
treat will be someone's favorite
film. Donations and loans of
16mm films and videotapes are
appreciated and can be arranged
with Darlene Wolfe.
The Center owns a Beta format
video recorder but will have to
borrow a VHS to show other
available tapes. "Eventually, we
hone to have a VHS of our own,
Ed Finkelstein, JCC executive
director added. "Tapes like the
Dennis Praeger lecture series are
popular. Dr. Bob Goldstein has
already donated a series of Prae-
ger's cassette lectures and is
working with Darlene on getting
the Praeger video series."
At a Nov. 21 screening, the
Chavarah group responded most
favorable to "Are people
basically good?" Dr. Goldstein
said he was quite pleased with
CHICKEN SOUP
AND CHOPPED LIVER?
On Sunday, Dec. 21 at 12:30
p.m., interested families will
gather in the Center kitchen for a
Mimi Weiss Kosher Cook-In Les-
son. Mimi will teach her famous
recipes for chopped liver and
chicken soup with matzah balls.
"Cooking can be quite a family
activity," Darlene Wolfe said in
describing the program. We'll be
offering several family fun days
starting with this chance to pre-
pare (then eat) traditional Jewish
foods.
"If this first class gets a good
response, we'll offer other kosher,
gourmet and specialty cooking in
addition to a variety of other pro-
grams." Wolfe continued
discussing this and other future
Center programs.
"For Sunday, the 20th, each
family should register with the
Center by Dec. 16 to assure we
purchase sufficient food. Center
members pay $2 per family and
non-member families will pay $5
per family."
For Family Fun Day, a family
may be parent(s) and children;
grandparents and grandchildren;
Big Brother or Big Sisters, or
even non-related groups who be-
lieve your family is composed of
those people you care about and
share your time with.
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PIERRE CARDIN DIOR ANNE KLEIN
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m~->
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Tk" r..-.i. wi!JJ -*
The ./WcA gt.pj -< ""------
he Jewish Flondian of Tampa
The
Friday, December Uj
News in Brief
Jacobson Elected to JNF Presidency
ByJTA Wirt Services
NEW YORK Charlotte Ja-
cobson, a leading American
Zionist, has been elected presi-
dent of the Jewish National
Fund, succeeding Rabbi William
Berkowitz. She is the first woman
to head the 80-year-old Zionist
afforestation and land develop-
ment agency. Prior to her election
by the JNF Board of Directors at
its biennial meeting here, Mrs.
Jacobson was chairman of the
World Zionist Organization-
American section. Her two-year
term in office as JNF leader
begins immediately.
A native of New York City,
Mrs. Jacobson has been active in
Zionist activities for more than
30 years in various poets in
numerous organizations. In Had-
assah, she was its national vice
president and national treasurer
before serving as president from
1964 to 1968. She served as chair-
man of the Medical Building and
Development Campaign until
1976 and was responsible for the
rebuilding of the Hadassah
Hospital on Mt. Scopus after the
Six-Day War.
JERUSALEM Premier
Menachem Begin transferred the
full powers and authority of his
office to Deputy Premier Simcha
Ehrlich last week, three days
after he was hospitalized for a
broken hip, it was disclosed in a
lengthy letter the Premier dic-
tated to Haaretz columnist Yoel
Marcus published in that news-
paper.
Ehrlich, a leader of Likud's
Liberal Party wing, chaired to-
day's Cabinet meeting. Accord-
ing to officials he remains in
charge of the government for the
present.
The unusual 3,000-word letter
Begin dictated from his bed in
Hadassah Hospital described in
detail how his hip joint was frac-
tured when he fell in his bath-
room and the subsequent surgery
and other treatment. He said he
transferred his authority to Ehr-
lich because he was in too much
pain to exercise his duties.
WASHINGTON Shimon
Peres, chairman of Israel's op-
position Labor Party, said he told
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig Monday that Israel does
not want to "harass" U.S.
relations with Saudi Arabia but
wants to be assured that they will
not be at the expense of U.S. re-
lations with Israel.
Peres told reporters after a
more than 30-minute meeting
with Haig that he also stressed
that the U.S.-Saudi relationship
should contribute toward peace
in the Middle East. Before
coming to the State Department,
Peres met with Vice President
George Bush.
PARIS President Mobutu
Sese Seko of Zair said here that
all obstacles for the resumption
of diplomatic relations with Isra-
el have been lifted. Mobutu, who
had earlier conferred with French
President Francois Mitterrand,
said Zair will first consult,
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimfliiiiiiiiiiin
2 KKK'ers,
Neo-Nazi Guilty
NEW YORK (JTA) Two Ku
Klux Klansmen and a neo-Nazi
were found guilty by a federal
grand jury of plotting to blow up
a synagogue, a television trans-
mission tower and Jewish owned
businesses in Nashville, Tenn.
The jury deliberated eight
hours before convicting Gladys
Girgenti, 50 years old, and Bobby
Joe Norton, 32, both members of
the Confederate Vigilantes of the
Ku Klux Klan, and William
Foutch, 48, a member of the
American Nazi Party.
Girgenti and Norton were
found guilty of transporting ex-
plosives and two counts of con-
spiracy and Foutch was found
guilty on two counts of con-
spiracy.
The defendants were impli-
cated in what prosecutors des-
cribed as a "bizarre" scheme mo-
tivated by hatred and bigotry.
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however, with other African
countries to try and iron out a
joint approach
The Zaire leader said, "We
attach great value to our rela-
tions with the Arab states, but
Zaire is an independent state, and
I shall act as the President of an
independent country."
NEW YORK A leading Re-
publican Congressman from New
York said here that "as a Chris-
tian, I'm glad Jerusalem is in the
hands of Israel. There is no other
nation on earth I would entrust
Jerusalem to more than Israel."
In his address to some 500 peo-
ple attending the Zionist Organi-
zation of America's Brandeis
Award Banquet at the New York
Hilton, Rep. Jack Kemp also
called for the immediate
resumption of the Camp David
negotiations, calling them
"Camp David II," and said he
would request that President
Reagan appoint Sol Linowitz,
former special U.S. representa-
tive to the Middle East during
the Carter Administration, to get
the talks going again between
Israel and Egypt.
VIENNA An Israeli editor
and a Palestinian author both
maintained here that there is a
rising tide of opinion in Israel and
among diaspora Jewry favoring a
dialogue between Israelis and
Palestinians, including the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion.
That view and the belief that a
just solution of the Palestinian
problem is crucial to Middle East
peace, was expressed by Simcha
Flapan, editor of New Outlook
Magazine, published in Israel,
and Raymonda Tawil, a Palestin-
ian feminist and journalist, in
separate interviews with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Both were awarded prizes for
human rights activities by the
Bruno Kreisky Foundation.
NEW YORK The State of
Israel "considers alcoholism
among its Jewish inhabitants
serious enough to warrant an
alcohol treatment program," two
experts have reported in a sum-
mary on alcoholism among Jews
issued by the Beth Israel Medical
Center of New York.
The summary was prepared by
Dr. Stephen Levy, director of the
Beth Israel alcohol treatment
program, and Beulah Rosen- as-
ser, health education specialist
volunteer at the Beth Israel
Center.
According to the report,
"Among Jews in Israel, alcohol is
more prevalent in those coming
from Asia and Africa than in
those (Jews) originating in
Europe and America." They said,
"This is explained by the fact
that immigrants from Asia and
the Gaza Strip in which an AK
student was killed and two <*Z
injured by I^eli^cunt;^
after being eurrounded by r?^
hurling demonstrators who Sjf*
to saue their weapons. ^
Department spokesman iw
Fischer add theJJ.8. call, JjE
on all concerned to ",J2?
constraint." He said such irS
dents are ^detrimental JMJ
mosphere" under wk:ch
autonomy ia being negotiated for
Palestinians on the West Bank
He said these negotiations were
the best methodIfor Palestinian^
to obtain their rights. ^^
piiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiniiiiiM
Africa coming to westernized
Israel suffered a great cultural
shock, whereas European and
American Jews had less difficulty
adapting to their new home.
WASHINGTON The State
Department said today it was
"deeply concerned" by the
latest outburst of violence in
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Tpriday. December 11,1981
Th* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page
Ghorbal Urges Israel to Change Attitude
BOSTON (JTA) -
Ashraf Ghorbal, Egypt's
Ambassador to the United
States, said here that Israel
,hould "change its atti-
tude, doing away with its
jmage as an unhappy occu-
pier and create a relaxed at-
niosphere that would in-
duce Palestinians to join
the autonomy talks."
. Ghorbal said that "deepite
three decades of fears, doubts
and misconceptions, Egypt can
fill the role of bridge between Is-
rtel and the Palestinians." He
also urged that the ceasefire
(cross the Israel-Lebanon border
be expanded into a peace treaty
"as the first step toward mutual
recognition by Israelis and
Palestinians."
THE EGYPTIAN Ambassa-
dor's remarks were part of an ad-
dress to 4.000 delegates attend-
fagt the Union of American
Hebrew Congregation 66th bien-
nW conv^n he,* 0horbiJ
*"?"? poshumous award
from tb UAHC to the
EgypUan President Anwar
Ghorbal called Sadat a "leader
of great vision" and said Sadat's
successor. President Hosni
Mubarak, is a "man in Sadat's
image" who ia committed to
strengthening relations with Is-
rael while at the same time ful-
filling the commitments of the
Camp David agreements.
Meanwhile, Samuel Lewis,
U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
making a rare appearance before
an American Jewish audience,
told the UAHC convention that
the "threat of war in the Middle
East has receded" and that "the
U.S. and Israel now enjoy an
Draft to Tighten Laws Against
Neo-Nazis Completed by Justice
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Draft
legislation to tighten laws
against neo-Nazi activities has
been completed by Justice Min-
ister Juergen Schmude and sent
to all state governments in the
Federal Republic and to various
ministries and major social or-
ganizations for review. The mea-
sures will be submitted to the
Cabinet next April.
They, would empower state
prosecutors to bring to trial any
person who denies publicly that
the Holocaust occurred or that
the Nazis committed genocide. It
would also ban the import and
distribution of Nazi emblems and
other propaganda material in
West Germany.
THE NEED to dose loopholes
in existing anti-Nazi laws was
stressed in a statement by Sch-
mude released Nov. 8 by the
press service of the ruling Social
Democratic Party (SPD).
The release coincided with
charges bv Heinz Galinski, chair-
man of the Jewish community in
West Berlin, that the Federal
authorities were not taking suffi-
cient measures to combat neo-
Nazi activity.
The draft bill does not include
s ban on the distribution and sale
of Nazi books and records origi-
nating in Germany, such as Hit-
ler's "Mein Kampf." The SPD
wanted such a ban but dropped it
under pressure from its junior
coalition partner, the Free Demo-
cratic Party (FDP) and various
lobbying groups.
open, defacto relationship aa
symbolized by the signing of the
memorandum of understanding"
last weak by U.S. Defense Sec-
retary Caspar Weinberger and
Israeli Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon.
LEWIS ADDED that Israel
was "more powerful then any
time in her history thanks to the
help of the United States." He
said the Camp David process was
the "only agreed upon solution to
the problem of the Palestinians."
While acknowledging past
differences because of "differing
roles, responsibilities, assess-
ments and expectations," Lewis
said, "There has been no erosion
in the deep historic, bipartisan
American commitment to Israel's
security and permanence. "
Also addressing the UAHC,
the central body of Reform Juda-
ism in the U.S., was Ephrsim
Evron, Israel's Ambassador to
the United States. In one of his
final appearances before retiring
as the Israeli envoy, Evron said
U.S.-Israel relations were even
closer today than they were three
years ago, when he assumed his
pst. He predicted that "this
closeness will continue."
Citing Israel's growth and de-
velopment, Evron said Israel's
security and the chances of peace
depend on four fundamental con-
siderations: the strength of Is-
rael's defense forces; Israel's
economic viability and social co-,
heaion; the commitment of world
Jewry to Israel's security; and
the special and unique relation-
ship between Israel and the U.S.
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oe iu
iTkjeipisti florididn ofTampa
Fricky, rjeeernber
Congregations /
Organizations Events
".mi
Simon Wiesenthal Center paid tribute to
Raoul Wallenberg by presenting it* Simon
Wiesenthal Humanitarian Laureate, in
absentia, to the non-Jewish Swedish diplo-
mat who rescued 100,000 Hungarian Jews
from extermination at the hands of the
Nazis. At a tribute dinner in Los Angeles
(left to right) are Simon Wiesenthal; Mrs.
Nina Lagergren, Raoul'a sister; Jon Voight,
who will portray the heroic Swede in an
upcoming motion picture, and Rabbi Marvin
Hier, dean of the Wiesenthal Center.
Headlines
Babi Yar Documentary Distorts History!
A new Soviet documentary film on the Nazi]
Massacre at Babi Yar "distorts history" by vir-
tually ignoring the murder of approximately
100,000 Jews, according to the Anti- Defamation
League of B'nai B nth.
ADL associate national director Abraham H.
Foxman said the 70-minute film, like the Soviet
memorial at the massacre site near Kiev, neglects
the principal victims of the World War II
slaughter.
The Ukrainian-produced documentary a
description of the 1941-42 German invasion of the
Ukraine, which focuses on Babi Yar was
screened recently for an audience of diplomats at
the United Nations in New York. Prepared for
Soviet television, it may also be exhibited
throughout Western Europe and entered in film
festivals in the United States, according to
Ukrainian officials.
"Cherishing Faith, Affirming Freedom" was
the theme of the 33rd biennial assembly of the
National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods at the
Copley Plaza Hotel in Boston over the weekend.
Some 1,000 delegates participated in the
assembly of the NFTS, which represents 100,000
members of sisterhoods in 660 Reform syna-
gogues affiliated with the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations and its international
branch, the World Union for Progressive
Judaism.
Among the concerns explored during the NFTS
assembly were world peace, women's rights, civil
liberties, separation of church and state,
pluralism in Israel, Israel among the family of na-
tional and economic justice and social welfare.
at Arlington National Cemetery on Pearl Harbor
Day.
"We commemorate the heroism and patriotism
of all American soldiers who responded quickly to
the dastardly air strike on the Hawaiian naval
base," said Zweiman. He recalled particularly
some of the Jewish heroes of that infamous day
including Ensign Stanley Caplan, who had to
take command of the destroyer USS Aylwin for
33 hours; and Sgt. Meyer Levin, who served as
bombadier for Captain Collin KeUey's bomber
attack on a large Japanese naval craft in Phillip-
ine waters.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat. the 60,000-member
Women's Labor Zionist Organization of America,
is expressing its opposition to a piuyused Consti-
tutional amendment that would outlaw abortion
and to Senate legislation that would permit the
reinstatement of voluntary prayer programs in
the public schools.
The actions came in the form of resolutions
adopted unanimously at a three-day national
board meeting in New York City, the first held
under the leadership of Phyllis Sutker of Skokie,
111., who was elected president of the organization
in September
National board member, Mildred Weiss of
Deerfiaid Beach, Fla., took pert in the meeting.
She is a member of the city's Pioneer Women-
Na'amat Gils Club.
Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. National
| Commander Robert M. Zweiman recalled the sig-
nificance of the surprise attack on Pearl Harbor
I lour decades ago, Dec. 7, 1941, at memorial
I services prior to the organization's presentation
I of s wreath at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier
Morton Goodman has been appointed regional
director of the Southeast region, American;
Friends of Bar-1 Ian University in Israel, Victor B.
Geller, executive vice president of the American \
Friends announces.
A native New Yorker and a graduate of Hunter i
College, Goodman has been active in Jewish J
communal affairs in Florida and Texas for the last
two decades. Prominently identified with the)
activities of the United Synagogue of America, he :
has developed educational and fund-raising pro-
grams for congregations throughout the South.
He is currently executive committee chairman:
and a member of the board of trustees of Temple j
Ner Tamid, Miami Beach.
Located at Ramat Gan, Israel, and with
outreach campuses in Saied, Ashkelon, and Beit
Shaan, Bar-Han University recently marked its
silver jubilee. It is the only institution of higher
learning in Israel to combine secular studies with
an extensive program of Judaic courses as an
academic requirement.
Sergio Nuddstejer, director of American
Jewish Committee operations in Mexico and!
Central America, has been named an Academic
Member of the Mexican Institute of Culture, one
of the most prestigious literary-intellectual
organizations in Mexico.
Nudelstejer, a native of Poland, has lived in I
Mexico since early childhood. A graduate of
Mexico's National University, he founded the
first Spanish-language Jewish newspaper in
Mexico, Prenso Israelita. Before coming to AJC
as head of its Mexico office, he worked as a
reporter on several Mexico-based MMMsJajsj and
newspapers, and as press attache' of the Israel
Embassy in Mexico.
Yeshiva University will salute Jeane J. Kirk-
Citrick, Ambassador of the United States to the
nited Nations, and seven nswiy-elected mem
bars of its Board of Trustees at the 57th annual
Cbanukah dinner Dec. 13, it has been taajBaaaata'
by Chairman Stanley E. Stern. The affair will be
bald at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York City and
will also highlight the third year of Yeshiva Uni-
versity's $100 million Century Campaign.
HAD ASS AH
Light up your Cbanukah by
attending the Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah's Dec. 16 meeting at
the JCC at 10 a.m. Come enjoy
Rabbi and Mrs. Kenneth Berger
from Rodolph Sholom Synagogue
talk about Channkah cele-
brations here and in Israel, and
taste the delicious foods asso-
ciated with the Festival of
Lights.
Coining soon Hadassah
Appreciation Night, a special e-
vent in January to honor our past
presidents, life members and
associates.
Ameet Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its monthly general
meeting on Dec. 16 at 7:46 p.m.
at the Carrolrwood Apartment
Recreation Room No. 10311 Club
Circle. A program wiB be
Kr"*** hat celebrate tfc,
Year of the Disabled" uf
S2SL 'ZSPS* o"^
Plfo^andMrs. Ronna Fo^
i^o/^SSLiT^J'Z
ahow a short slide present.2
giving an overview of tea iZ.
vattve programs for the retards!
During the social hour, the
members and guests will ha
treated to a Cbanukah Boutkns
Many uaiqoe arts and craft,
JT* *P ^v dfap|ay wic
be purchased that evening Fw
further information call Grew*
Schiffman at 982-7166.
The Ameet Group of Hadassah
is having a Hanukkah Party on
Dee. 19 at Congregation Kol
Ami. A special Havdalah Service
will be conducted by Rabbi
Leonard Rosanthal at 7:15 p.m.
There will be no charge for Ameet
members and their guests. RSVP
Lily 963-0368 or Greta 962-7166.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
... "And Rachel died, and was buried in the way toBphnUh -
the same is Bethlehem. And Jacob set up a pillar upon her grave
(Gen. 35.19-201.
VAYISHLAH
V A YISHLAH Approaching the boundary of the land of Seir
where his brother Esau dwelt, Jacob prudently sent messengers
ahead to inform Esau of his coming and of his wealth. The mes-
sengers returned with the news that Esau was advancing toward
Jacob with 400 men. Terrified, Jacob divided his camp into two
sections, so as not to lose all in the event of an attack. He sent
gifts to Esau and prayed God to save him from his brother.
Jacob crossed the stream of Jabbok with his camp. There, as he
stood alone, an angel approached and wrestled with turn. At the
end of the struggle, the angel declared: "Thy name shall be
called no more Jacob, but Israel: for thou hast striven with God
and with men, and hast prevailed" (Genesis 32.291. Thus en-
couraged, Jacob met Esau, whom he treated with the utmost
deference. Embracing, the two brothers kissed, wept, and were
reconciled. Jacob journeyed on to Shechem. There the rape of
Jacob's only daughter, Dinah, by the prince of that city, led to
the vengeful destruction of Shechem by two of Dinah's brothers.
Proceeding to Beth-el, Jacob kept the vow he had made to return
thither. On the way, Rachel gave birth to Jacob's last and
youngest son, Benjamin. But Rachel died in childbirth, and
Jacob buried her on the way to Ephrath, which is Beth-lebem.
tTSe recwirttne el the Weekly Portion ef the Law hi extracted "*
upon "The Graphic HliMry oi the Jewish MerHs#," aSiMhy '*"*
T*amlr. IIS. published by Shews*!*. The volume is available at MeM
Lane, New Ye*. N.Y. 1SSM. Joseph Schlanej is presldewt el the sedety dh>
tributine the volume >
BARBARA HEED
(8131 837-3806
4317 El PradoBivd
Tampa, Fl 33608
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"December 11, 1961
Samuel Cohen Who?
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
He's Unknown Father of the Neutron Bomb
be Jewish. So are most theoreti-
cal physicists, far and away. I
don't have a reason. Perhaps just
some freak of nature."
Pressed for a more incisive ex-
planation, Cohen shrugs his
shoulders. "I told you I'm not a
Continued from Page 1
to the rank of familiar house-
old names, not one person in a
Mllior. marching in massive pro-
rt demonstrations against the
Otron bomb has ever heard of
juel T. Cohen.
However, the three scientists, scholar or even a scientist," he
Lhnired or damned as the patri- says- "I pick up challenges in a
narrow area. I learn what I need
to about the problem, and try to
solve it."
One such problem faced Cohen
in 1958 while working as a senior
scientist for the Rand Corpora-
tion, then a top think tank for the
Air Force.
another two decades.
Perhaps the pragmatic
ap-
Lhs of the proliferating nuclear
Ihmily. snare one obvious
Ismilarity. All three are Jews, a
lfct which Cohen accepts without
prise, apology or pride. He is,
his own analysis, not much
[even to philosophical interpreta-
Ilions, viewing himself more the
[pragmatist than the intellectual.
His general attitude was sum-
Larised some years ago in an in-
Iformal talk at a local university,
(entitled "Jews and the Bomb."
[The talk remains unpublished
I (the university official asked to
[approve publication "turned it
(down in horror," wrote Cohen in
f sending me the tattered trans-
cript) and its opening paragraph
I reads:
"My theme ... is that Jews
I have been essential, even pri-
mary, in the development of nu-
clear weaponry and policy. I do
not know why this is so. I feel
I that it is so."
BUT THERE are some clues
to the predominant role of Jews
in the birth of the atomic age,
whose midwives were mostly
theoretical physicists.
"There has been a great pro-
pensity for theoretical physicists
to be Jewish," Cohen told the
university students. "Not ex-
clusively, or anything like that,
but somehow like violinists used
to be, or maybe still are. Great
violinists by and large turn out to
The military asked Cohen to
look into the design of tactical
nuclear weapons as part of the
then evolving scenario for fight-
ing a limited nuclear war, most
probably in Southeast Asia.
AT ABOUT the same time,
opponents of nuclear testing were
focusing on the lingering effects
of radioactive fallout and calling
for the development of "clean fis-
sion (atomic) and fusion (hydro-
gen) bombs.
With both the tactical and
clean weapon problems in mind,
Cohen cakulated "on the back of
an envelope" that the answer lay
in a "device" that would drasti-
cally reduce the blast, heat and
radioactivity from existing
bombs in America's nuclear ar-
senal. Such a reduction would, in
turn, raise the proportion, or "en-
hance" the neutrons emitted.
Within a year, the "back of the
envelope" scribblings evolved
into Cohen's full blown "techni-
cal-military" conception of the
neutron bomb, but his paternity
was not to become public for
Sharon Visited Africans
Before Going to U.S.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon visited several African countries before he flew to
Washington to sign the strategic cooperation agreement
with the U.S., it was disclosed here. Informed sources
have linked the two visits.
THEY SAID Israel's cooperation with several Afri-
can countries would increase, due partly at least to the
"new and enhanced standing" conferred on Israel by
entering a formal strategic relationship with the U.S.
The sources said it was "no coincidence" that Presi-
dent Mobutu Sese Seko of Zaire spoke of the possibility of
resuming diplomatic ties with Israel when he was in
Washington last week. Mobutu said, however, that he
would not act until he saw how other African countries
treated the issue. Zaire broke relations with Israel after
the Yom Kippur War.
proach to life and his work is part
of Cohen's inheritance from his
ancestors. His grandfather,
Samuel emigrated from
Lithuania to London as a youth
and plied his trade as a black-
smith in the East End.
Grandfather Samuel's son,
Lazarus, was apprenticed to a
London cabinetmaker at the age
of 10, and worked as a carpenter
for the rest of his life. At the turn
of the century, the Cohen clan
picked up and took ship to New
York, where Lazaurs tried to get
a job as a carpenter.
FORTUITOUSLY, the 1906
earthquake struck San Francisco
a short time later, opening up
high-paying jobs for skilled car-
penters to rebuild the devastated
city. Lazarus headed for the West
Coast and, after saving a respec-
table amount of money, returned
to New York.
His son, Samuel, was born in
1921 in Brooklyn. Two years
later, Lazarus and his wife, Jen-
nie, decided to settle in Los
Angeles, where he found work as
a carpenter in the burgeoning
film industry at the Warner Bros,
studio.
Young Samuel attended Holly-
wood High School and earned a
Bachelor of Science degree in
physics at the University of
California. Los Angeles (UCLA).
That, except for a few scattered
graduate courses a few years
later, ended his formal education,
making him somewhat of a rarity
in a profession which considers
the Ph D as the basic trade union
card.
A few days after receiving his
university diploma in 1943, the
newly-minted physicist was in-
ducted into the U.S. Army,
launching him inadvertently on
his future life career.
WITHIN A few months, he
found himself in the New Mexico
desert, at a spot called Los
Alamos. He was now part of the
Manhattan Project, the then top-
secret project for the develop-
ment of the first atomic bombs.
Private Cohen was assigned to
a practically all-Jewish group of
scientists monitoring the proba-
ble efficiency of the bombs and he
was given the task of exploring
how neutrons might diffuse dur-
ing an atomic explosion.
The war over, Cohen joined the
Rand Corporation for what was
to be a 25-year stretch, first
working in radiological warfare.
He than switched his interest to
tactical nuclear weapons, includ-
ing nuclear warheads to be used
mainly on the battlefield, in con-
trast to the strategic bombs des-
tined to be dropped on enemy
cities. It was during this phase of
his work that he devised the neu-
tron bomb.
In 1976, he left the Rand Corp.
and has since been on the scienti-
fic staff of a small Los Angeles
research firm, specialising in nu-
clear weapon development and
effects.
Community Calendar
Friday, Dec. 11
(Candlelighting time 5:16)
TJF Women's Division Executive Board at 9:15 a.m. and Regular
Board at 10 a.m.-12 noon ORT (evening chapter) Gift Wrap-
ping at Wilson's-Fundraiser through Dec. 24.
Saturday, Dec. 12
Hadassah-Brandon Family Album and Cook-out afternoon and
evening Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood "Square Dance"
evening.
Sunday, Dec. 13
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum 9:30 a.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek President's Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Men's Club Chanukkah Party a.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Hanukkah Gift Fair
Congregation Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY 6 p.m. Tune in:
"The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. *"
Monday, Dec. 14
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Board noon.
Tuesday,Dec. IS
ORT (Bay Horizons) Board and Genera
p.m. Jewish Towers Board 4 p.m.
Zedek SCHZFTY Board 7 p.
p.m. Hillel School Board
General Meeting 7:45 p.m
Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Dec. 16
Hadassah Board open 10 a.m. JCC QNMSidic Festival
(Chanukkah Festival) 7:30 p.m.
Meetings 9:30 a.m.-l
Congregation Schaarai
Jewish Towers Bingo 7:30
7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet
ORT (evening Chapter) OPEN

Thursday, Dec. 17
Towers Residents-Management Meeting 1:30 p.m. JCC
Executive Board at 6 p.m. and Regular Board at 8 p.m.
Friday, Dec. II
(Candlelighting time 5:18)
Obituaries
GREGG
Funeral services tor Mrs. Sadie L.. age
83, of 3001 DeLeon St.. wai held at
Curry's Funeral Home. Rabbi Kenneth
R Berger of Rodeph Sholom Synagogue
officiated. Interment followed In Beth
Israel Cemetery. Pallbearer* were
Charlie Alter. Hank Landaberg, Barney
Halnes. John Griffin, Cy Wolfe and Jack
Solowiu. A realdent of Tampa for S8
years, Mrs. Gregg waa a member of
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood, former vice
president of Beth Israel Sisterhood,
nember of Hadaaaah and the Jewlah
War Veterans Auxiliary. She li survived
>y a son, Cyril Silver and daughter,
*n. M.D. (Ray) Qaffney, of Tampa:
wo grandsons, Steven Gaffney, Tampa
uid Dr. Barry Qaffney. Plant City and
wo great-grandchildren. Preparation
>y Chessedshel Ernes.
iZOLD
Mineral services for Mrs. Adele, age SB,
'as held at Curry's Funeral Home,
labbl Kenneth R. Berger of Rodeph
Iholom Synagogue officiated Inter
nent followed In Myrtle Hill Memorial
'ark. A native of New York City and
'amps realdent for M years. Mrs. Saold
'as a member of Rodeph Sholom and
ll<' Member of Hadassah. Survivors In-
clude her husband Frank Srold, two
laughters, Mrs. Mlna Kletnbaum and
*rs. Sandra Rosenblum; mother. Mrs.
Mian Waasarman. all of Tampa:
later, Mrs. Tesaie Kramer. AUandale,
1 : six grandchildren. Barry I. Kleln-
aum, Adele B. Klelnbaum. Gall A.
Mara. Diane D. Rosenblum. Alice
rper and Helens Clark and two great
andchlldrsn, Jessica A. Kletnbaum
>d Kenneth Wilson. Preparation by
Shel Ernes.
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
I 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 IrV/tfi Care Nurse, you'll got tho peace of mind
you deserve.
JEWISH COMMUNITY DIRECTORY
, ,. I | ,. .
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 225-2614
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Chai Dial-A-Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
3
RN'S
LPN'S
LIVE-INS
NURSING ASSISTANTS
MALE ATTENDANTS
HOMEMAKERS
(are nurse
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Fridoy, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coiuenrative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Mom
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8o.m.: Saturday. 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
L
Tampa
7-3867
St. Petersburg
541-3591
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 Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Villoge Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.




> "fce iv
Same StoriesDifferent Dates
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA How long is a
quarter of a century? Expressed
that way, it sounds like a seg-
ment of history. To a young per-
son, 26 years can be a whole life-
time To people more advanced in
years it represents a span of time
which they can look back upon,
perhaps with mixed memories.
Israel's popular afternoon
newspaper, Maariv, has pub-
lished a volume reproducing its
front pages over a 30 year period.
Idly we turned the pages to read
the headlines of the closing
months of 1956, exactly 25 years
ago. Some were so familiar they
could have been written yester-
day. Others jogged memories of
stories which were once on the tip
of everyone's tongue. Still others
were only curiosa. Let's look at
some of those November-
December headlines of 1956.
"We Shell Not Evacuate the
Sinai." Israel's Foreign Minister
told the British Ambassador that
Israel would not leave the Sinai
Peninsula. Israel's troops reacted
strongly to the British proposal
that they leave the area occupied
following the Sinai Campaign
which took place in October,
when Britain and France also in-
vaded the Suez area.
"Increase in Flow of Soviet
Arms to Syria." British and
French sources revealed Soviet
efforts to gain control in Syria by
dispatching arms and technicians
to that country. Two ships a
week are arriving with Russian
technicians, and 20 planeloads
reached there recently.
"Flight of Jews From
Hungary." Following the entry
Opinion Poll Shows Most
Israelis Favor Sinai Force
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
public opinion poll published in
the Jerusalem Post says that
some 70 percent of the public
favors strategic cooperation with
the U.S.. and about 46 percent
would be in favor of Israeli sol-
diers fighting alongside Ameri-
can soldiers to keep the Soviets
out of the Middle East, even it it
involved defending Saudi Arabia.
ANSWERING IF they were
for or against strategic coop-
eration with the U.S., 70.6 per-
cent said yes, 24.3 percent said
no, and 4.3 percent were unde-
cided.
Those replying affirmatively
were then asked whether they
thought Israeli soldiers should
fight alongside Americans, to de-
fend Saudi Arabia against the
USSR if necessary, and 64.4 per-
cent said yes, with 32.9 percent
saying no and 2.7 percent un-
decided. Support for strategic co-
operation cut across all sections
of the public, of both sexes, all
ages and all ethnic backgrounds
and economic and social strata.
of Soviet troops into Hungary
there has been a mass flight of
Hungarians from the country, a-
mong them many Jews. Despite
tight border control thousands
manage to get out daily
"Don't Waste Electricity." A
small advertisement about an
innovation a sun heater
produced by the Miromit Co.
which assures an ample supply of
hot water without fuel.
"Egyptian Destroyer Joins Is-
rael Fleet." The Ibrahim El-
Awal, Egyptian war vessel which
had steamed into the outer
waters of Haifa, had sought to
shell the city, and had been cap-
tured by Israel torpedo boats, is
now undergoing refitting and will
join the Israel Navy under a new
name.
"Britain Refuses to Sell Tanks
to Israel." Although an ally of
Israel in the three-nation attack
on Egypt, Great Britain now re-
fuses to sell Israel Centurion
tanks, and has cancelled Israel
orders for spare parts for planes
and other equipment previously
purchased.
"Expulsion of Jews from
Egypt Begins." The first group
of 670 Jews expelled from Egypt
has been loaded on ships bound
for France and Italy. Those who
do not leave by the deadline may
be interned in camps.
"Convoy Goes up to Mount
Scopus." The Israel convoy to
Mount Scopus left from the city
of Jerusalem at 5:40 a.m., re-
mained in the enclave for two
hours, and returned. In both di-
rections it was protected by
heavily armed Jordanian troops,
to prevent any Arab attacks on
the vehicles.
"Confrontation Between
Poland and Russia Only a Family
Argument." Elections scheduled
in Poland have been postponed,
and Kruschev has agreed to re-
ceive the Pohsh leader, GomuJka.
Russian military authorities in-
sist that good relations must be
maintained with Poland since
that country contains the major
transport channels between
Russia and Germany, in case of
need
"Syrian
Soldier.
Israel Fishermen cm 7T
Tfcerias." "Get out of there^
or we'll shoot,"wsre the **'
Syrian soldiers to Israeli fay-
men in the northern watenoftiJ
Sea of Galilee. mU
"21 Immigrants from EmUt.
Esrope." 21 Jews from Hum**
Poland, Rumania and the USSR
have arrived in Israel. Theola*
192.
The Parent* Association of Hillel School 1
wishes to thank the following businesses for I
contributing lovely and valuable gifts for the I
Gift of Gold Benefit held on November 21,1981:
A. Tifaney & Son-Jay Weisman Monique De Paris
Maas Brothers Fine Jewelry Naturalizer Shoea-Westshore
Dept. NutCracker Sweets
Albertaons-N. Dale Mabry The Old World Cheese Shop
Baskin-Robbins North Dale Mabry
Bill Watson's International Inn Palios
The Boulevard Paper People Plus Pelti Shoes-Carriage Trade Playmakers
CarroUwood Western Meats
Carrollwood Wine Cellar
Carvel Potting Shed-Westshore
Casa De Art The Proud Lion Pub
Casa Gallardo Purse Sonality
Clay's Konstant Kolor Rare Publix-Village Center
Consuelo's Mexican Cuisine Q-Records & Tapes
Deborah Rents Rainbow Linen & Bath
Don Rigo Arts & Interiors Ralph Lauren
Dream Machine Record Bar
Eckerd 's- Henderson Scan Design
Elegant Accents Slohn's Lamps
Fan's Fantastic Showboat
Farner's Stephens
Fashion Wear House Stork Route
Gulf Coast Camera Store Swiss House
(ius' Restaurant-Marketplace Tampa Kosher Meats
Hair Designer's Int'L Inc. Touch of Class Gifts
Jacquelyn's Trendsetter-
Jaunette's Hair Stylist U'Nique Shops Inc.
Jonetta's Verandah Restaurant
Kalupa's Village Photographer
Leonard's Frame Shop W ha ley s Market
Lo Be Cosmetique North Dale Mabry
Loungerie Wolf Brothers
Luria's Woody's
Mazas Group Young Editions
xm^^xmx$$irmms^^^
BC
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ststrarararara
tm*z*tx*ro*z**x*z**r*z
t^,/t,^<,i^.f,,f.
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Thanks To Our Wonderful Community
We Are Re-Locating To Expanded Offices
In The Carrollwood/Carrollwood Village Area
And Special Thanks To Our Associate
Jolene Shor
For A Great Year
Sun Cove Realty
4343 Gunn Highway
Ph. 962-0299
\ffiffiffiffi&&m&mmmfnrntms*mtazi

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