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:
AA00014305:00134

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Volume 4 Number 5
Of Tampa
Tompo. Florida Friday, January 29, 1982
'rMSftocAvr
Price 35 Cents
Prison Commandant
Does Nitzan's Unsolved Murder Suggest
Israel's Prisons are Ready to Explode?
RONNIE NITZAN: Brutal murder
By JAMES LEW IN
The brutal murder in De-
cember, 1981 of the chief
warden of the Ramie De-
tention and Classification
Center, the late Ronnie
Nitzan, has tragically un-
derscored for some observ-
ers the ominous conclusions
of an official report that Is-
rael's prisons are "on the
verge of explosion."
In an interview just five days
before his death, Sgan-Gundar
Nitzan expressed his sense of
satisfaction in the relationship he
had with the prisoners in his
custody. He spoke of his belief
that "it is the human element
that means more in the rehabilit-
ation of criminals than large
sums of cast for new programs,
even though we definitely need
more money."
"Since 1 don't have an un-
limited budget, I have to spend
more time among the prisoners
themselves, drinking coffee with
them, sharing meals with them,
and this, in my opinion, helps re-
habilitation more than increased
funds," he said.
IN HIS three years as chief
warden, he said, knocking for
luck on the desk and adding Bar-
tich Hashcm. there had not been
one incident of murder or serious
violence under his purview. We
spoke to him on a Wednesday.
The following Sunday morning,
while he was driving to work,
Konnie Nitzan, who was in his
early thirties, was gunned down
by a ban-axe of bullets fired by
unknown assailants. As we write,
the police are seeking the trigger-
men and refuse to speculate on
Continued on Page 8
y:**::*^ ..................................rrw...........................m
Haig on Way Back to Middle East
Mubarak Due to Follow
Back to U.S. Next Week
::::*::xW:::::::ro^
Putting Best Face Forward
Choose Your Skin pll
By MARY STEWART
KROSNEY
JKKUSALEM The most
I expensive face creams and cos-
| melics from the' best-Known tnmn-
[ ulacturers may be ruining your
skin And then again, they may
be doing it a world of good.
How do women, or men for
that matter, know which cosmet-
ic agents are suitable for their
particular skin?
Israelis are learning the ans-
wers with the help of scientific
analysis developed here by Dr.
Shahtay Dikstein, a professor of
pharmacology at Hadassah-He
brew University Medical School
in Jerusalem. Special instru-
ments created and patented by
Dikstein record the precise pH,
softness and elasticity of the
skin. Anyone ready to give 20
minutes of her time and pay a fee
of approximately *2& can receive
a skin analysis in Israel.
Scientifically
"OURGOAJvisyoungskin,' questions to determine my vital
says Prof IMfcsteni. His statistic*, state of health, nftdi-
definition of "young skin" is
based on data drawn from a
group of Israeli women aged 21-
25, indicating softness, elasticity
(or dryness) and pH balance.
Readings from a client's skin are
compared with these so-called
"ideal" figures.
Like most women in their for-
ties, I am interested in acquiring
or keeping a "young skin," so I
set off for fashionable Dizengoff
Street in Tel Aviv to meet with
cosmetician Aviva Orgad, who
manages the clinic where Prof.
Dikstein's instruments are used
in Israel.
Orgad took a cursory look at
the surface condition of my 42-
year-old face and asked basic
cations I might take and a com-
plete list of all cosmetics I use.
Then I lay down on the cosmeti-
cian's table, ready for my en-
counter with Prof. Dikstein's in-
struments.
THE FIRST piece of equip-
ment used is called the indento-
meter, which measures the skin
softness and elasticity when it is
touched to different parts of the
body. It probes painlessly into
the skin without piercing it,
showing an indentation capacity
(for softness) and a rebounce rate
on withdrawal (for elasticity).
Later, I learned that my regis-
tered softness was borderline,
0.
Continued on Page 10
1982 Campaign Tops $500,000 Mark
'Super Sunday' Sets Record
The 1982 Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration-United Jewish Appeal
Campaign has reached the
$500,000 figure following the out-
standing efforts of the Jan. 17
Super Sunday" event.
Super Sunday" efforts by
over 80 volunteer workers result-
ed in a record $40,476 exceeding
the "Super Sunday" goal of
$.10,000 by over $10,000. Accord-
ing to "Super Sunday" chairman,
Or- Norman Rosenthal, "The
1982 success was the result of a
very dedicated group of volun-
teers who understood the needs
and were able to convey that im-
portant message to all who were
contacted." The "Super Sunday"
telephone calls netted a 40 per-
cent increase on a card-for-card
oasis.
There were many success stor-
ies as a result of "Super Sun-
day." Individuals who had not
been contacted called the Federa-
tion office throughout the day to
make their commitment to our
local, national and overseas
agencies. Hundreds of recent ar-
rivals in Tampa were contacted
and added their financial support
to Jewish causes. Many who con-
tributed to the campaign last
year made sizeable increases in
their commitment.
There were also telephone calls
made to individuals who them-
selves were in need of community
services. These individuals were
referred to the appropriate com-
munity agency for aid and assist-
ance. Many workers commented
that they never realized how
many people are in need of Fed-
eration sponsored services and
were pleased to be able to recom-
mend programs and agencies
that would be of help to those in
need.
"Super Sunday" calls began at
10 a.m. at the Jewish Community
Center and continued until 6 p.m.
Volunteers attended a 45 minute
training session prior to their
calling, conducted by Dr. Rosen-
thai, Joel Karpay, Nat Shorstein,
and Franci Rudolph. A total of
dollars raised was kept through-
out the day, and when it was ap-
parent that the $40,000 mark
could be reached, renewed effort
Continued on Page 12
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Secretary of State
Alexander Haig is return-
ing to Israel and Egypt this
weok to "rriiliimr him tart
finding mission on how best
to proceed toward an
autonomy agreement."
Haig visited the two coun-
tries two weeks ago.
But State Department spokes-
man Alan Romberg said he could
not say if Haig would be bringing
any new ideas on how to move
the autonomy negotiations for-
ward. After he visited Egypt and
Israel, Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said Haig would
be bringing some new American
proposals when he returns.
HE WILL be in Israel and
Kgypt Jan. 27 to 29 after meeting
with Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko in Geneva on
Jan. 26. Romberg could not say
whether Haig would discuss the
MwMte K*mwIui Ciromyko. He
said their talks would cover
bilateral and human rights
issues.
Israeli officials said this week
that Haig had promised to raise
the situation of Soviet Jews, par-
ticularly the case of imnrisoned
activist Anatoly Sharansky,y. at
his meeting with Gromyko.
Romberg said Haig was not
planning to meet, before he goes
to the Middle East, with Sol Lin-
owitz who was U.S. special envoy
Continued on Page 8
Signing a resolution Super Sunday from United Jewish Appeal are
George Karpay, general chairman, 1982 campaign; and Lois Older,
chairman, 1982 Women's Division campaign. This declaration states a
covenant between the Jewish communities of Israel and the United
States. It will be prominently displayed at the Jewish Community
Center.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 29, Kg'
Florida State Fair Announces Free Gate and Discount Ride Events
"If you pick the day, anyone
can come to the 1982 State Fair
free," said Doyle E. Carlton, Jr.,
chairman of the Florida State
Fair Authority, as he announced
the special gate and ride promo-
tional events for the Feb. 3
through 14 event at Tampa.
On opening day, Wednesday,
Feb. 3, "Pepsi Day," free admis-
sion coupons good for adult or
child grounds admission will be
honored. One million of the free
gate admission tickets will be
distributed by Pepsi Cola to re-
tail grocery stores.
On both Thursdays, Feb. 4 and
11, Senior Citizens over 62 years
of age will be given a $1 grounds
admission discount from the
regular $2.50 admission as well as
special entertainment and free re-
freshments.
Friday, Feb. 5 is "Showmens
Day" and all members of show-
mens organizations will be ad-
mitted free at the Buffalo Avenue
gate upon presentation of a mem-
bership card. Students through
high school age will be admitted
free all day and evening on Mon-
day. Feb. 8.
Over 2,400.000 discount ride
coupons have been mailed with
bank and credit card statements.
These will be honored on "Gov-
ernors Day," Tuesday, Feb. 9.
"Camera Day" is Wednesday,
Feb. 10. and anyone of any age is
admitted to the grounds free of
charge all day and all evening if
they are carrying a camera. "This
is a very special day," Carlton
said, "as it's also "Merchants
Day." when the merchants dis-
count coupons good for .30 dis-
counts on rides and .25 discounts
on food purchases of $1 or more
will be honored. The "Merchants
Day" tickets, of which 5.000.000
will be distributed, are given free
by participating merchants. Each
strip of ten tickets is worth $2.95
in ride and food discounts on
Wednesday, Feb. 10 only. He ex-
plained that the discount cou-
pons are good for savings of
twenty, twenty-five percent, one
third, and up to one-half off the
price of a ride on the Deggeller
Attractions midway, and this,
coupled with free grounds admis-
sion for bringing your camera to
the Fair is a big. big savings.
On Thursday, Feb. 11, all ac-
tive duty Armed Services per-
sonnel need only show their green
I.D. card for free grounds admis-
sion.
Beginning Monday, Jan. 18,
over 300.000 mailorder discount
gate and ride blanks can be pick-
ed up at Kash n' Karry Super-
markets. When using this special
order form, available only at
Kash n' Karry. fairgoers can save
.50 on adult and child gate ad-
missions and one-third on ride
coupons. Mail orders must be
postmarked by Jan. 27.
T. Wilson Sparks, executive
director of the Florida State Fair
Authority pointed out the fact
that grounds admission has not
increased in the past several
years. Adult admission remains
$2.50, children 6 to 12 remains
$1.50. and children 5 and under
are still admitted free. Parking
remains $1.50. and special group
rates are available for organized
groups of 25 or more by contact-
ing the fair office.
'Overall." said Sparks, "mid-
way prices will be less this year
as many rides require fewer cou-
pons." He cited the new kiddie-
land complex where over 20 rides
are just two coupons.
"Use the free admission pro-
grams, the discount tickets that
are free, and the advance dis-
count ride and gate tickets and
the Florida State Fair has to be
the biggest entertainment bar-
W:*:*:-:*>x*:*:w:^^
Echelman Wins Symphony Auditions
The 1982 winner of the Young
Artists Auditions of the Florida
Gulf Coast Symphony is Janet
Echelman. She is the daughter of
Anne and Bernard Kantor and
Elizabeth and Gilbert Echelman.
She performed Grieg's Concerto
in A Minor for Piano.
An 11th grade student at Plant
High School, Janet is a piano
student of Judith Edberg, and for
many years studied with Lucille
Dworshak. Janet is vice-presi-
dent of Schaarai Zedek Federa-
tion of Temple Youth (SCH-
ZFTY). At Plant High, she is a
mombor of "I Dare You" Oiiii in
president of the Fine Arts Club.
First prize for the auditions is a
check for $500 and an opportun-
ity to perform with the Florida
Gulf Coast Symphony as the
guest artist at the Youth Con-
certs. Jan. 25 and 27 and Feb. 23
and 24. All concerts will be at
McKay Auditorium at 9:45 a.m.
and again at 11 a.m. on all four
days. These concerts are for the
elementary school children in
Hillsborough County.
Janet is the grand-daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. I.R. Einbinder,
Tampa and Mrs. Samuel Echel-
man, Orlando. P.M. Magazine on
Channel 44 will feature Janet in
the television program to be
broadcast Wednesday, Feb. 10 at
7:30p.m.
The Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony Young Artists Auditions
program is supported by a grant
from the Conn Memorial Foun-
dation. The auditions were held
on Saturday, Jan. 16 at McKay
6ii~r.A
a
MORE TO SEE THAT'S FREE

1 Ptler Palmer ( tniko Forrell
> Cloy and So'iy Hart
i Cumberland toys
i the Shops*
1 Gretn Gross Itvival
i Myron and the Monttlh
1 lorn Cnbbin and the Sottwatcr Cowboys
Ixk Norcross or.d tht lottom Dollar land
3 ling Circus
Under Ihe lig Top
Crock tr Country
(Turn-of-tht-Ctntury VHlog*)
Animal Potting loo
Outstanding Cultural f ihibits
Horse (ottle. lobtxt.
jwmt, and goat Shows
AND MUCH, MUCH MORE!
FEBRUARY
3 THRU 14-
47
mm
EXIl 1-4 Al MfHO M.
OK U.S. 301
TAMPA, FLORIDA
T-10
Janet Echelman was declared the
winner of the 1982 Young Artists
of the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony. She will be guest artist
with the symphony at their
Youth Concerts.
Auditorium, University of Tam-
pa. Judges, under the direction of
the symphony's music director
Irwin Hoffman, included mem-
bers of the Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony and representatives of
the music departments of the
Hillsborough and Pinellas Coun-
ty schools.
Twenty-four students partici-
pated in the 1982 auditions. Eli-
gibility was limited to students
up to grade 12 living in Pinellas
and Hillsborough Counties. All
students were required to come
prepared to perform a concerto or
equivalent work of approximate-
ly ten minutes duration, and they
were required to perform without
sheet musiccompletely from
memory.
Engagement
BARR PRUIT
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Barr an-
nounce the engagement of their
son, Scott Rodney Barr to Janice
Joanne Pruit, Columbus, In-
diana.
The bride to be is a graduate of
the Indiana Central University
and is a surgical registered nurse.
The future groom holds a BA
in microbiology from the Univer-
sity of South Florida.
The couple will wed Feb. 13 in
Indiana and then make their
home in Florida.
T-1
gain in North America." Sparkj
concluded.
The Florida State Fairground,
are located east of Tampa on U
Exit Buffalo Avenue or U.S. 301
to entry gates.
tJT* W
Bj LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-44701
"Calendar, calendar, calendar girl, oh my little calendar girl
be, bop, badoo ..." Our congratulations (and excuse the
singing, I lost my head for a minute) to Bevie Karpay, daugh-
ter of Joel and Rhoda Karpay, who was named a Plant High
School Calendar Girl at their annual "Calendar Dance," which
was held the evening of Jan. 15. The theme of the dance this year
was, "a toga party." During the fun-filled evening, the calendar
girls and boys, which had been voted on by secret ballot by the
student body, were announced with much fanfare and hoop-de-
doo. Kurh of these selected students will have their photo appear
on a month in the Plant High School calendar which is published
annually. We know you must be thrilled Bevie, and rightfully so.
It sounds like this school year has been a great one for you, hope
in continues to be as terrific.
So many of our friends are in the news lately with little per-
sonal tidbits of accomplishments, so we thought you would like
to hear about them. Congratulations to Sharon Cross who re-
cently graduated from the University of South Florida with a
bachelors of engineering technology. She has accepted a position
with IBM where she will be a member of the Application Design
and Programming Organization.
"There's no business like show business ..." Rachel
Kabinowitz. a member of the Carroll wood Players Theatre
Group recently performed a scene in "Cactus Flower"; Deborah
Silverman. who performs with the CarroUwood Players Young
Peoples Theatre Group, appeared in their Halloween production,
"Equal Frights," and more recently, she acted in "The Three
Swine of Most Small Stature"; Rachel Rabinovitz. Shelley
Appleblat, and Lynn Goldstein were recently cast as extras in
the upcoming movie, "Sneakers," which was recently filmed in
Sam sot a: and, Lauren Harris and Sheryl Zalkin modeled and
performed a dance routine in a Burdine's Fashion Show.
Congratulations to Judy Rosenkranz, on her recent election
to the Executive Board of the National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods.
A real happy, happy January birthday to our friends at the
Jewish Towers who celebrate their special day this month. These
include:
Concctta Rumore, Isidor Broder. Esther Jensen, May
Gordon. Anna Amerosa. Ben Wfllens. Charlotte Wiener, Helen
Males, Gertrude Arak, and Ruth Glass.
Also, celebrating their anniversary this month is one set of
lovebirds. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Souto.
Harriet Kaplan, of the Bay Horizons Chapter of Women's
American ORT reminds us that their chapter is planning a flea
market for Feb. 21 from 7-noon. It will be chock-full of terrific
items that though someone else parted with, you may not be
able to live without. Harriet will receive all merchandise for sate
which has been pre-tagged or you can bring it to the next meet-
ing with you. For more information regarding location, etc,
contact Harriet.
Fashion, food, and fun will fill your day if vou are sure to
attend Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood's "Fashion
Fantasia" on Monday, Feb. 1 at the Temple. The time is 11-1.
and everyone in the community is welcome. Following a deli-
cious brunch being planned, prepared, and served by the Febru-
ary Sisterhood Circle, women and children from the Temple will
model some terrific outfits from "Fashion Wearhouse" and
Cappys ("hildrens Wear." It is going to be a wonderful day so
be sure to call the Temple office immediately and reserve your
place. Don't mis> it!
Elaine Stupp informs us that the annual Blue Star Camp
Reunion is just around the corner and invites all interested new
campers and all old campers who like to reminisce, to attend. A
camp film and delicious refreshments will take place at the home
of Elaine and Mort Stupp on Sunday evening Feb. 7 at 7 p.m.
The address is 1040 South Sterling and the number to RSVP
259-1223. The owners of Camp Blue Star, Rosalie and Herman
Popkin, will be there to welcome all of the campers and to de-
scribe the scenes during the film. So be sure to give Elaine a call
if you are interested don't forget, summer is not that far
away.
Meet Barbara and Stanford Covener who moved to the
Town and Country area in July from Philadelphia. Both Barbara
and Stanford are originally from Philadelphia. The Coveners
have two sons, seven year-old Jason, who is in the second grade
at Dickinson Elementary School and four year-old Eric wn
attends pre school at La Petite Academy. Stanford works in
collections for the Great American Bank. Barbara enjoys doing
needlepoint in her spare time. Our new family is a member of the
Jewish Community Center. We welcome you to Tampa, Bar-
bara, Stanford, Jason and Eric we hope that the warmth and
sunshine that you moved here for, continues to brighten up yo*
day.
Until next week .
t-ib


Friday, January 29, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
r- ......'.................------------------nnfmnniiHiMMiiMinininiiiiuiiiumju___
V
I TJFWomen's Division
Sets 1982 Goal
The Campaign Cabinet of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division has adopted a
1982 campaign goal of $175,000.
As part of the total community
goal of $1-2 million, this rep-
resents a 25 percent increase for
the Women's Division. In 1982,
the Women'8 Division raised
SI 41,000.
Lois Older, chairman of the
Women's Division campaign ex-
pressed optimism that the goal
can be reached. "We have found
that our women have always re-
sponded to the increased needs of
our community, and with our
dedicated core of leadership and
volunteers, we will make every
effort to do our part," Older com-
mented.
The First Ladies Division is
planning a mission to Wash-
ington, under the leadership of its
chairman, Blossom Leibowitz.
The Community Division is
headed by Harriet Seelig and
Jolene Shor and will sponsor a
brunch at Carrollwood Country
Club with the noted Israel actress
Aviva Marks.
The Women s Diovision Campaign Cabinet of the
I ampa Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal
'LEc,a"mng a number of exciting events for the
WH2 campaign. (Standing left to right) Marc
Schectman, Tampa Jewish Federation Campaign
director; Nancy Linsky, J^lene Shor. Sue For-
man, Harriet Seelig, Laura Kreitzer, Rhoda
Davis, administrative director. Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division; Annie Margolin.
(Seated left to right) Becky Margolin. Jane
Rosenthal, Lois Older, chairman. Women's
Division Campaign;' Franci Rudolph, president,
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division.
(Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Sisterhood ofSchaarai Zedek
Presents The Great Debate'
RELIGIOUS RIGHT:
RIGHT OR WRONG?
What about the teaching of
scientific creationismf
What about prayer in the
public schools?
Is bussing a solution? To what
problem?
What about censorship in the
Tampa Public Library?
. Should abortion be banned by
law?
These and other similar ques-
tions will be addressed Tuesday.
UJA Sabbath at Rodeph Shalom
Michael L. Levine, vice presi-
dent and Pacesetter chairman of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
will be the guest speaker tonight
at Congregation Rodeph, Shalom.
Rodeph Shalom is participating
with Kol Ami and Schaarai Zedek
by proclaiming one Friday night
in January as Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Sabbath.
According to Rabbi Kenneth
Herger, "This is an opportunity
to make our people aware of the
critical condition in which world
Jewry finds itself. We need to un-
derscore the anxiety regarding
the situation in Israel miltarily,
politically and economically; the
plight of Jews in Ethiopia; our
deep concern for Soviet Jewry;
and the financial crunch which
our communal agencies are ex-
periencing due to the cutback in
federal funds."
"We have always risen to the
occasion to care for our fellow
Jews who are in need. This will
require an increase in our contri-
bution and we must broaden the
base of contributors. Our goal is
to have every member of Congre-
gation Rodeph Shalom a contri-
butor to the 1982 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign," Rabbi Berger
concluded.
mmm**
8
1
Hospital
Volunteer
Recruitment
: The Red Cross Volunteers
i of Town and Country Hospi-
tal are sponsoring a recruit-
ment coffee on Mar. 1, at 1
p.m. at 6107 Schooner Way.
J For further information on
E the coffee, and the opportun-
ity to do valuable and re-
garding work, please call
{885-6666, Ext. 123.
Feb. 2, at 8 p.m. by Reverend
Roy Land, pastor of the Bible
Baptist Church and principal of
its school in St. Petersburg. Rev.
Lind is head of the Pinellas
County Moral Majority. He is a
graduate of the Baptist Bible
College in Springfield, Mo.
He will discuss these issues
Tuesday night, Feb. 2 in a debate
at Congregation Schaarai Zedek
with John "Mac" Stapanovich.
Moderator of the evening is Les-
lie Rekin Stein.
Mac Stipanovich, attorney
with Fowler, White, Gillen
Boggs, Villareal and Banker,
PA., is a special counsel to
Mayor Bob Martinez. He holds a
BA in history (with honors) from
the University of Florida and a
J.D. with high honors from the
University of Florida.
Leslie Stein, just named the
Outstanding Woman in Florida
for 1981, is a labor attorney in the
Office of the General Counsel of
General Telephone Company of
Florida. She graduated Phi Beta
Kappa from the University of
Michigan and received her J.D.
with honors from Stetson Uni-
versity College of Law. She is a
member of Schaarai Zedek Sis-
terhood.
The Great Debate is open to
all. There is no admission. You
are welcome to attend and bring
your friends.
Ruth Adrian and Tiba Mendel-
sohn are co-chairmen of this edu-
cation mini-series for Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood
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Women's Division
Events
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division presents two
events one educational, one
social.
Monday Evening, March 1 (7:30
p.m.*
An "Evening With U.S. Sena-
tor Paula Hawkins" to be held
in the beautiful new facilities of
Congregation Kol Ami. Spon-
sored by TJF Women's Division,
chaired by Shelly Herzog, hosted
by Kol Ami Sisterhood. Cost: $2.
Invitations with all the pertinent
details ahnut this nxcitinj; educa-
tional dessert social will be
mailed.
Wednesday Morning, March 10
(9 a.m.)
Attend an elegant champagne
breakfast and fashion show at
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the public. Make your plans now
to attend and bring your friends.
Chairman of this event is Leslie
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Verkauf.
For further information on
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Jewish Federation, women s Di-
vision, 872-4451.
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p^r
Out'Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 29,1982
Pattern of Events
Portends New Pressure
We have never put ourselves into the position of
predicting events. But these news reports suggest a
pattern: (1( Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freij's unprece-
dented call for a mutual declaration of recognition
between Israel and the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation; (2) Egypt's Deputy Premier Kamal Hassan
Ali's call for the same thing; (3) ditto, Gaza Mayor
Rash ad Shawa.
Against these reports must be placed the latest
Hosni Mubarak decision to normalize relations be-
tween Egypt and the Soviet Union. Despite the State
Department's downgrading of the significance of this
latest bombshell, it is in our view a development in
the Middle East of monumental proportion.
The calls by Freij and Shawa, spectacular
though they may be, show a trend, undoubtedly en-
couraged behind-the-scenes at least in Cairo and
Washington, to reach a workable autonomy accord
within the framework of the Camp David agreements
before Apr. 25, when Israel is expected to withdraw
from the last segment of the Sinai Peninsula now un-
der its control.
More to the point is the same suggestion by
Egypt's Deputy Premier Kamal Hassan Ali, who
brought up this bitter sweet tempered by a milk
chocolate morsel at the same time: he called his
meeting in Cairo with Israel Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon last week an "historic success and a promo-
tion of relations between the two countries."
Saudis Next Target
In effect, the pressure is now on Israel, and our
prediction is that similar pressure is being placed on
the PLO, for the two to make an accommodation be-
tween them nowin short, to put up or shutup if
either refuses.
But if there is pressure on Israel and the PLO,
there is also pressure on Egypt, which is wearied by a
social and economic feudalism that is staggering to
its future. Egypt must either solve the problem or
submit to the destabilization efforts of the Moslem
Brotherhood and-or other forces in the country com-
mitted to destroying the peace with Israel and re-
turning it to the Arab family fold.
Furthcuuuie, Syria discounted for the moment,
it is Saudi Arabia that must come to realistic levels
of awareness of pressure on it, too. Oil billions in pro-
fits do not necessarily make for a stable nation, and
Saudi Arabia is far from stable, a situation that
could be effectively remedied if it came to an accom-
modation with the Israel-Egypt peace process, as
well, based on the Camp David accord, not the so-
called Prince Fahd proposal.
Among other things, bringing Saudi Arabia into
the peace camp would make the U.S. assertion that
Riyadh is a "moderate" Arab nation one that is
realistic. What is more, it would strengthen the
Egyptian determination to deal with its domestic
woes. Supported by a renewed Saudi friendship,
Egypt would now be significantly less concerned
about its alienation from the Arab world and ready to
deal with these woes within the framework of what it
currently promisespeace between Israel and Egypt
after Apr. 25 now and forevermore.
Syria to be Def anged?
Beyond all these goodies would be the impact on
Syria's single-minded determination to destroy Is-
rael under any circumstances. In thefacdof the re-
sumed Egypt-Soviet relationship, it would serve to
tether that determination, if not quite stifle it, since
Syria could no longer claim to own the single hotline
to the Soviet ear.
As we see it, for the first time, it is the PLO that
is being called upon to make concessions if all of this
is to occur. Our own prediction is for flurries in this
direction through Apr. 25. Much sound and little
fury. Thereafter, the Israeli agony of sharply height-
ened xenophobias marked by endless debate over
whether or not the Sinai should have been given up in
the first place.
We would be foolish to attempt to predict
whether the withdrawal will take place on time as
called for by the peace process. Our bets are for with-
drawal on time. We would not be surprised if we are
wrong. But we don't think we are. We would be sur-
prised for some acknowledgement by the PLO that
somebody who purports to lead it, including Yasir
Arafat, is prepared to be serious and finally and
genuinely to talk about peace.
A Weak Holocaust Marketplace
.^"W nothing more than drama un-
ALTHOUGH I have not yet
seen it, there is little doubt that
the new Simon Wiesenthal Cen-
ter film on the Holocaust with
Elizabeth Taylor as a "reader" of
lines will be a smashing success.
All such projects, whether
deserving or not, most often are.
I suppose this last sentiment,
to express doubt that a Holo-
caust or Holocaust-related film
can be undeserving of praise, is
heretical enough. But that is the
whole point. We need a thorough
reexamination of our holocaustic
art and documentation, as a
recent viewing of "Boys from
Brazil," with the distinguished
Laurence Olivier playing a proto-
type Simon Wiesenthal in a most
undistinguished way, surely
demonstrates.
TO BEGIN with, there is the
tendency to give critical praise to
anything that spreads the holo-
caustic gospel. The motivation is
a good one. It is two-pronged:
With the succeeding genera-
tions, there is a corresponding
loss of interest in the Holocaust
both as a fact of history and as a
moral lapse of international
human behavior that must not be
permitted to happen again;
This loss of interest has en-
couraged a new class of
revisionist historians with clear
anti-Semitic feelings to assert
that the Holocaust never did
occur that all evidence point-
ing to authenticity and
documentation was fabricated in
the first place by what old Henry
Ford way back might have called
the "Elders of Zion" as their
means of achieving ultimate
world domination.
THERE IS no doubt that the
two are related. If people tend to
forget, then the revisionist his-
torians will have a much greater
chance of convincing them and
everyone else that there is
nothing really to remember
that the Holocaust tvtu iittle
more than a piece of ambitious
fiction that succeeded beyond its
Jewish perpetrators' wildest
dreams.
And so, according to this view,
it is essential not to let the for-
getting process take its natural
course, but on the contrary to
teach the holocaustic lesson over
and over again.
My own impulse is to disagree.
As I see it, the Holocaust is
something we must teach our-
selves. Our children. Their chil-
dren. The succeeding Jewish gen-
erations for as long as we con-
tinue to exist and play a role in
history as a viable religious and
cultural force.
I can think of nothing in Jew-
ish history to compare with the
Holocaust, except the biblical
exodus from Egypt and the
events of "purification" in the
desert following it, both of which
have captured the Jewish imagi-
nation so completely and which
have served so effectively as a
moral imperative for our survival
since that time.
NOT EVEN the reemergence
of Israel in 1948 comes close to
the universal, the mythic force of
the Holocaust as a visceral, even
primordial explication of the
Jewish purpose here on earth; for
the reemergence of Israel as a
fact of modern history is included
in the biblical exodus from Egypt
as a prophetic dictum of the
never-ending vow: Next year in
Jerusalem. The one (modern Is-
raeli could not have occurred
without the other (the biblical
exodus).
And so I don't doubt that
somewhere in future Jewish litur-
gies, the Holocaust must and will
take its place as a mythic state-
ment about the Jewish historical
experience on a par with the
bil.inal exodus. Although
possibly an irreverent notion, it
should nevertheless acquire the
importance of the teaching mi
perative .
Ahavta prayer "and tell (these
things) to your sons ."I would
only add "and to your daugh-
ters" as well.
But all of this is an internal
consideration involving the
Jewish consciousness. It has
little or nothing to do with at-
tempting to meet revisionists on
the field of battle in order to dem-
onstrate that their claims that
the Holocaust never occurred are
false. Or to keep prodding the
memories of people to remember
the Holocaust, who would
frankly rather forget it, whatever
their reasons may be.
IN CONTRAST, these are ex-
ternal considerations; they are
external to the Jewish need for
the Holocaust to survive in the
Jewish psyche and in the Jewish
viscera in the same way and for
the same reasons that there is a
need for the exodus from Egypt
to survive internally.
We do not try to sell the
exodus to anybody, except on
rare occasions in the movies, and
these are largely pitiful events.
Why should we try to sell the
Holocaust? Deterrence is certain-
ly no logical explanation. Anti-
Semitism is not that easily
deterred. It is most assuredly not
deterred by logic, information or
active correction of misconcep-
tions and truth. Anti-Semites,
and this includes those religions
and religious institutions which
preach anti-Semitism as a prin-
ciple among their doctrines, all
tlirive on iJlogic, mis-formation
and fairy tales.
Predominant among the argu-
ments against the flood of holo-
caustic projects we constantly
find ourselves involved in is the
inferiority of so many of them.
The TV film, "Holocaust," was a
case in point. It reduced the
mythic and even divine impera-
tives in the Jewish historical
experience to a soap opera replete
with commercials. A racial agony
begat a Nielsen rating.
DITTO FOR the international
furor involving Vanessa Red-
grave's television performance in
the Kan in Fenelon life story,
where Fenelon's documentation
of the horror of Auschwitz took
second place to Redgrave's argu-
ment that, Palestine Liberation
Organization activist though she
may be, art must take priority
over her own personal politics.
Simply put, even if the Fen-
elon story is all about Jews in
Auschwitz, it is only a story (art),
and so why should she as an
artist be barred from playing the
role because of irrelevant consid-
eration such as her hatred of
racist Israel? Redgrave won her
argument, and that is how the
renelon documentation became
nothing more than
related to history.
The recent airing of "Skoloe"
starring Danny Kaye was the
most cogent example of holo-
caustic material reduced to tri-
viality and, what is worse, ab-
surdity. Kaye's wooden perfor-
mance apart, the film gave equal
time to Chicago Nazi bigwigs to
mouth the most viscious anti-
Semitic obscenities on prime-time
television that I have ever heard
Those who know nothing about
the history of the Holocaust, or
those who know something but
would prefer to forget, could care
little if anything about the
Skokie agony one way or the
other. The failure of the entire
production to be convincing dra-
matically (which is at the self-
defeating core of most of these
holocaustic happenings) had a
good deal to do with that. More
to the point is that the sellers'
market in these products has his-
torically been a bad one. You will
rarely if ever convince non-Jews
about the virtues of Jews on any
level.
BUT THOSE who are incipient
anti-Semites saw in the vicious
anti-Semitic ravings of the
Chicago Nazis that "Skokie"
permitted them justification for
their own anti-Semitic feelings. If
you can say and feel such things
about Jews on prime-time televi-
sion, then they must be true, or
so goes their rationale. In the
end, since neither the indifferent
nor the bigoted were moved to
change as a result of the
"Skokie" experience, except per-
haps for the worse, then what
was the point of it all in the first
place?
There will be those who will
argue, even if they agree with the
ineffectiveness and danger of
some holocaustic films, that Hol-
ocaust programs in schools,
taught as history, are extremely
important. But just as TV pro-
ductions fail or succeed as art,
the Holocaust vying in history
with, say, the Normandy in-
vasion, reduces the Holocaust to
a set of statistics which in the end
cor-petes with other sets of sta-
tistics. What greater disservice
can be done to the Holocaust
than this trivialization of an
Ahavta imperative, which only a
Jew can feel.
In sum, the Holocaust is for
Jews to harbor among their own
racial agonies as a peak experi-
ence. To hope holocaustic
productions get others to be even
partially excited about the Holo-
caust is absurd because it is self-
defeating and dangerous. Even if
the new Simon Wiesenthal nun
featuring Elizabeth Taylor is a
humdinger of documentation
skill and accuracy, although I
have not yet seen it still I have
little doubt that its intent is to
convince those who are skeptical.
That is where the self-defeat and
the danger come in.
THERE SEEMS to be a recent
growing awareness of these
things in the minds of at least
some Jewish leaders. For
example, the growing tendency is
Continued on Page 9
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
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Friday, January 29,1982
The Odd Couple
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Page*.
Haig, Weinberger Working Toward Opposite Ends
AVin FRIEDMAN been cons HpmH .. ..? .u. ||vwv ulluo
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON _
(JTA) While Secretary
of State Alexander Haig
was on his way to Jeru-
salem in part to heal the rift
between Israel and the Uni-
ted States, Defense Secre-
tary Caspar Weinberger
seemed to be working to-
ward the opposite end.
Weinberger charged in a Cable
News Network television inter-
view that it was Israel which can-
celled the strategic cooperation
agreement with the U.S. even
though the U.S. had announced it
was suspending the agreement in
reaction to Israel's extension of
its civilian rule to the Golan
Heights.
THIS WAS followed by a
story in the Baltimore Sun that
the Defense Secretary would be
visiting Saudi Arabia and poss-
ibly Oman in February but not
Israel in an apparent "snub" to
demonstrate Weinberger's anger
over Israel's action on the Golan.
Pentagon spokesman Henry
Cat to immediately stressed that
Weinberger had accepted a Saudi
invitation, and "Israel has never
Military Denies Syria Fired
Missile at Israeli Jet Fighter
TEL AVIV (JTA) A military spokesman has
denied that Syria had fired anti-aircraft missiles at Israeli
aircraft on a reconnaissance mission over Lebanon. The
spokesman confirmed that there had been "routine recon-
naissance flights," but the pilots reported no missiles
fired at them, he said. Reports from Damascus and Beirut
claimed that Syrian SAM-6 missiles in the Beka valley in
eastern Lebanon were fired at Israeli aircraft flying over
the area.
been considered as part of the
itinerary for this particular trip."
He said the Defense Secretary
"does plan to go to Israel this
year." Nachman Shai, the Israel
Embassy's spokesman, also de-
nied that Israel felt any snub. He
said Weinberger is expected to go
to Israel sometime this year.
While this may be true, the ori-
ginal implication that Wein-
berger was demonstrating his
displeasure with Israel by not go-
ing to the Jewish State after
visiting Saudi Arabia did nothing
toward healing the rift between
the Reagan Administration and
the always sensitive Israelis.
THIS SITUATION, with Haig
appearing as the "good guy" in
relation to Israel and Weinberger
as the "bad guy," is nothing new
for the Reagan Administration
which began its second year on
Jan. 20. Of course, the Adminis-
tration has been under constant
attack for speaking publicly with
divergent voices not only on the
Middle East, but on most crucial
foreign policy issues.
But it is on the Israel-Arab re-
lations that this split has been
most public. It was Weinberger
who, over Haig's opposition,
pushed through the sale of the
five AW ACS last year. After Is-
nu-
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reel's destruction of Iraq's
clear plant and the bombing of
terrorists' headquarters in Bei-
rut, it was Weinberger who
sought an even harsher U.S. re-
action than the temporary sus-
pension of the delivery of F-15
and F-16 fighter planes to Israel.
Weinberger also seemed less
than enthusiastic about the stra-
tegic cooperation agreement
worked out between President
Reagan and Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin during Begin's
visit to Washington last Septem-
ber. In fact, when the memoran-
dum of understanding was signed
in November by Weinberger and
Israeli Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon, the ceremony was not
held at the Pentagon, where the
two defense officials held hours of
talks, but at the National Geo-
graphic Society building without
any press photographers present.
ALTHOUGH IT was the State
Department that announced the
U.S. was suspending the strate-
gic agreement over Israel's action
on the Golan, the Pentagon has
been much harsher in its criti-
cism. On Dec. 20, only hours after
Begin had strongly attacked the
U.S. for its decision, Haig, Wein-
berger and Edwin Meese, coun-
sellor to the President, all ap-
peared on separate Sunday tele-
vision interview programs. All
stressed the continuing U.S.
friendship toward Israel.
Haig, as he did after the Iraqi
and Beirut bombings, stressed
that it was the task of American
diplomacy to work with Israel to
"repair the damage" and "not
exacerbate" the problems be-
tween Israel and the U.S.
Weinberger, however, did just
that by accusing Israel of violat-
ing both the "spirit and the let-
iter" of United Nations Security
Council Resolution 242. He said
(the U.S. has to "bring; Ironic to
! the world" that the "cost" of ac-
tions such as the Golan annexa-
tion and Israel's bombing of the
Iraqi nuclear reactor cannot be
condoned.
Some people looking for ex-
planations for Weinberger's ap-
parent anti-Israel attitude note
that he came to the Pentagon
from being general counsel and
vice president of the Bechtel
Group Inc., the San Francisco
construction company that does
millions of dollars of work in
Saudi Arabia.
WHILE THERE may be some
validity to this, others attribute
Weinberger's attitude on the
I Middle East and other foreign
I policy issues to his previous ser-
vice in government as finance di-
rector for Reagan when he was
Governor of California and direc-
tor of the Office of Management
and Budget and then Secretary of
Health, Education and Welfare
, under President Nixon, with no
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experience in foreign affairs or
defense policy. Weinberger has
apparently accepted the military
establishment's view of the
world.
Specifically, he appears to ac-
cept the view that the U.S. must
depend more on Saudi Arabia,
"tilting" toward the Saudis in
the hopes they will allow the U.S.
to establish permanent bases in
the desert kingdom, replacing
those lost when the Shah of Iran
was deposed.
This is a forelorn hope, as
William Quandt, the Mideast ex-
pert on the National Security
Council during the Carter Ad-
ministration, points out in a
study published recently by the
Brookings Institution. "U.S.
military planners invariably fan-
tasize about the merits of bases
in Saudi Arabia," Quandt wrote.
"Politically, the Saudis are likely
to continue to refuse, arguing
' that it could be politically de-
stabilizing and that it would
serve as a magnet to draw more
Soviet forces in the area."
AS THE Reagan Administra-
tion begins its second year, much
of the course of its policy toward
Israel will depend on the attitude
of William Clark, the President's
new National Security Advisor.
Clark replaces Richard Allen,
who was widely regarded within
the Jewish community as a
strong supporter of Israel.
Clark's position on Israel is
largely unknown. Except for
some harsh words about Israel
after the Beirut bombing, he has
not spoken about the Middle
East during his term as Deputy
Secretary of State. In fact, hie
came to the State Department
without any knowledge about
foreign affairs. But since then he
has won respect in the Adminis-
tration and in Congress as a con-
ciliator and organizer. Perhaps
more important, unlike Alien,
Clark will have direct access to
Reagan; and unlike Haig, but
like Weinberger, he is a California
friend of the President.
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Pageb
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January W, ij^
GLS Sena/or Gir/ Lewi of Michigan Praises Work of
Federation and CJF in Senate Speech
WASHINGTON. DC. The
work of Jewish Federations in
meeting communal needs, assist-
ed through coordinated planning
by the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, has won praise on the floor
of the U.S. Senate from U.S.
Senator Carl Levin of Michigan.
"Jewish Federations through-
out the country have provided di-
rect highly professional volunteer
leadership which has met the
in Vienna
needs of the Jewish community
as well as the non-Jewish com-
munity in which the agencies are
located." the Senator stated.
He pointed to the role played
by the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, noting that CJF is current-
ly celebrating its 50th anniver-
sary.
"The Council of Jewish Fed-
erations." Sen. Levin remarked,
"has symbolized to me and to
millions of others around the
United States some of the best
examples of what voluntarism
can produce in the delivery of real
services to citizens throughout
the United States.
"This 50th year anniversary is
one of particular great celebra-
tion because of the splendid work
the Council and its local affiliate
Federations have consistently
done." he told his fellow Sena-
tors.
Death Camp Survivors Testify
By MONIKA BRENNER
VIENNA (JTA) -
Members of Austrian In-
mates of Auschwitz, an or-
ganization of death camp
survivors, held a press con-
ference here to testify to the
reality of the Holocaust, its
origins and the methodical
way it was carried out.
The occasion was the
40th anniversary of the
meeting in Wannsee, a sub-
urb of Berlin, where Rein-
hard Heydrich, who was
chief of security of the SS.
Adolf Eichmann, and a
number of other Nazi bur-
eaucrats decided how to
implement the "final solu-
tion.*'
Herbert Langbein. a writer and
former inmate of Dachau and
Auschwitz, explained that the
press conference was organized
because there can never be an end
to discussion of Nazi horrors.
"We have to speak out because
nowadays there is much confu-
sion about all this, especially
among young people, he said.
LANGBEIN ADDED that
neo-Nazi activities increase be-
cause the victims have been si-
lent too long and Nazi propagan-
da finds an audience, especially
the very young, who are open to
the suggestion that the horrors of
the Holocaust couid not have
happened and. therefore, did not.
Among the points made by
Langbein and others at the press
conference were that the liquida-
tion of Jews began before the "fi-
nal solution" was put into action
and that not only Jews trapped in
the Nazi-occupied countries, but
those outside the Nazi orbit, in-
cluding southern France and
300.000 Jews in England, were
slated for murder. Altogether,
more than 11 million Jews the
world over were intended to be
included in the "final solution."
the former inmates said.
They noted that racial theory
existed in Germany long before
the Wannsee meeting and that
many people were killed, includ-
ing disabled non-Jews, who the
Nazis considered a drain on the
ONLY THE BEST
I
w
AVAMT COLD
BUmM at SIM
For tb Lo of yar Ufa.
apodal fift fro*
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JfWELEKS
I iftOft N Dal* Mab*r
economy. In 1941. protests by
German churches resulted in an
official halt of these liquidations,
although, according to Langbein,
they were continued covertly. Up
to the fall of 1941, more than
500.000 Jews had been able to
flee by their own means or with
the assistance of Jewish and non-
Jewish organizations. But in
October. Heinrich Himmier or-
dered the borders closed to Jews,
the press conference was told.
AT THE Wannsee conference,
the Nazi officials planned the de-
portation of German and other
West European Jews and
Gypsies to camps in Eastern
Europe. Four task forces, includ-
ing members of the Waff en SS,
were organized to carry out the
systematic murder of most of the
deportees on Polish or Russian
soil.
The protocol agreed to at
Wannsee stated that Jews were
to be used as forced labor and
that a high percentage of them
would die of exhaustion and
overwork. The remainder, being
the most robust, would receive
"appropriate Irmtmpnl" Vwranp
they could become the nucleus of
a "new Jewish build-up." The
term "appropriate treatment"
was a euphemism for murder.
The former inmates recalled
that persons transported to the
camps were selected according to
their ability to work. Those who
seemed weak were sent im-
mediately to the gas chambers.
Langbein said. At peak time, up
to six transports a day arrived at
Auschwitz, altogether about
2.000 persons, who were gassed
immediately. Camps like Ausch-
witz could kill about 4.500 per-
sons a day but the ovens could
not bum that many corpses, so
they were stacked out of doors.
IN RECENT years, members
of Austrian Inmates of Ausch-
witz have been touring high
schools and speaking to the stu-
dents about the Holocaust.
Langbein observed that the
youngsters were interested but
uninformed.
The Wannsee conference anni-
versary was also marked in West
Germany today where a band
called Espe. which specializes in
Yiddish songs, performed in the
Tanus Hall in the federal state of
Hessen. The concert was organ-
ized by members of a private
group called After the Wannsee
Conference as a gesture of soli-
darity with the Jewish people.
Mayor Richard von Weizsaecker
of West Berlin was the principal
speaker.
Mitterrand Inaugurates Exhibit
PARIS (JTA) President Francois Mitterrand
inaugurated an exhibition of drawings and etchings illus-
trating the late Moshe Dayan's book on the battle of
Masada, which has been posthumously published in
France.
It is the first time in recent years that a French Presi-
dent personally inaugurated such an event. French offi-
cials say it is in keeping with Mitterrand's commitment to
Israel and his former personal relations with Israel's mil-
itary hero. The etchings are by modern artist Raymond
Moretti, and the 300 copies of the book will be sold for
prices up to $28,000 per copy.
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'In addition, the Council and
its local Federations have contri-
buted mightily through their
voluntary' activities as well as
their financial assistance to com-
munities in need throughout the
world and to the continuing rela-
tionship with the people of the
State of Israel." the Michigan
Senator stated.
Sen. Levin also had words of
praise for the selection of Martin
Citrin of Detroit as the new presi-
dent of the CJF. noting Citrin
has had a long and distinguish-
ed career as a national leader in
the philanthropic sector."
Calling special attention totk
50th General Assembly 0f
CJF held last November in a
Louis, Sen. Levin asked that sii
major resolutions adopted by to.
Assembly be printed in the Coo-
gressional Record "so that th
body and the country can hav(
the benefit of the thinking of thii
outstanding organization and it,
membership."
The six resolutions include
those dealing with Peace in th,
Middle East, Women's Concerns
and Women's Rights. Reduction
in Government Funds for Human
Services. Strengthened Advo-
cacy on Behalf of Soviet Jewry
U.S. Holocaust Memorial and
Energy Conservation.
Rn yA ?SeJlck,''s,.a' *'** Community Confer for Ik
Baroque Chamber Muoic (oncer, Thursday. Feb. 11at 8 p.m at the
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TnhTn! V? "! ?*** delightful evening of music by tux,
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theCuH fee S"Uu"S "^ W"'* both feature member,*
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n, v\ uJL 'PKWtlt "" fa'"">' <" ,oca' universes If w
ovlrGGM*!,: TmbVrS ;"""*' a <''*<"""' *2 ^ under ,2 or
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r, January 29. 1982
***
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
L/CC .KTicte Or? 1982 Membership Drive
tie 1982 Tampa Jewish Com-
ity Center membership cam-
is underway. This year the
involvement of the entire
bership is sought to enroll
hose who have not joined.
There's a big incentive this
said Sara Cohen, vice-
lident of the board for mem-
[hip. She challenged JCC
nbers by announcing, "For
new member that joins the
upon your recommendation,
I will be taken off your mem-
jhip dues for the coming year.
|t's a great deal for everyone."
en went on to explain, "You
lil be a full member of the
psh Community Center this
for free, if you recruit
bgh new members." It was
Id that all new applications
it bear the name of the refer
existing member for this
lit to be applied.
Sara Cohen, vice president, mem-
bership, speaks about innovative
mem bers hip.drive.
The Center membership cam-
paign will run from the end of
January until Family Fun Day,
Apr. 18. This day, which is an an-
nual membership day, will be
marked by announcements and
awards for the members who
brought in the most new mem-
berships during the 12 week peri-
od.
The JCC derives 67 percent of
its total budget from membership
and programming. "New mem-
bers are the continuing life blood
of an organization of this type,"
said Muriel Feldman, member-
ship coordinator for the Center.
"We need everyone's help in the
community to continue to serve
all aspects of Jewish life in the
Tampa Bay Area. We hope that
this membership campaign, with
the excitement and incentive it
offers our existing members, will
be our most successful drive to
date."
AVn'UT Annual Senior Volunteer Recognition and Awards Party held at the
Jewish Community Center Sunday, Jan. 17. Receiving special recog-
nition were Heft to right) Ann Spector, Towerettes; Rosemary Baron
3riiSiT'vS ^'^ D2n,falin- 0utslanditl Senior Volunteer of
the 1980-81 Year; Elena Kellogg, volunteer contributing the most
hours of service; Marilyn Blakley, Senior Citizens Nutrition and Ac-
tivities Program. This is the second year Kellogg has won this award
Ihese Senior til.zens Programs are funded in a variety of ways In
part by the Older Americans Act grant administered by Florida s
V u0,', u Mana*,l'Area Agency on Aging. Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion, Hillsborough County Board of Commissioners, and the United
Way. Over 200 volunteers and 50 organizations were recognizea for
their volunteering to the Senior program of the UCC. The volunteers
were recognized for their time, the organizations for their goods and
services. (Photos: Audrey Haubenstock)
Jewish Interests Wandering from Israel?
KKKHOLD,N.J.r(JTA)-The
kident of the Rabbinical
Incil of America, an asso-
lion of Orthodox rabbis,
tried here that the center of
pity of American Jewish
est was moving away from
lei and toward the American
lish community.
It i a disturbing and perilous
nge." Rabbi Sol Roth told
feral hundred leaders and
bbinical Council delegates at
organization's annual mid-
|ter conference.
eclaring that American Jews
ly be beginning to take Israel
I granted," he asserted that
en of American Jews "of what
ndeed in our best interests
' be distrted bv parochial con-
Is.-' He said that "whatever
I reasons for this change may
lit is distressing" that it is
(ting place."
EVIDENCE, Roth
Itioned the debate over the
gan Administration's
pessful effort to win Con-
Isional approval of its plans to
AW ACS reconnaissance
pes and enhanced weaponry
IF-las being sold to Saudi
Ibia. In that debate, Roth
fted, "the issue of anti-
utism in America was pro-
N into prominence with a
pomitant partial eclipse of our
pern for Israel."
Irguing that anti-Semitism is
kely to take on "the di-
fsion of a major movement or
Plate policy, not in this
py Koth asserted that,
brdingly, our greater concern
It be with the State of Israel"
that we ought not to be
/acted by placing too much
fnasis on subsidiary consider-
P. such as the anti-Semitic
F charged against the Rea-
I Administration by foes of the
Wi arms deal concerned with
pecunty of Israel.
M said another issue showing
(mean Jewry shifting i
7K 0,,8ravity is the degree to
n allocations from Federa-
ve bZ?"?"in? camPan
ll.wt chanK">g with the
Kties m ^ "y com-
P"'*, more and more is pro-
Keir^meri,Can Jewi8h needs
F* expense of Israel. "
IALLING THIS an "un-
fionm. "?i "unfortunate"
glopment, Roth added that "if
It hT^" Krow' ^w funds
I reaS"""1 for them but
requirements of Israel are
*E DO WINDOWS
.*er ;:fpl1'cem"t *,
U,ve'Judy 839-2846.
escalating as well, and to these
we must respond adequately. For
our own sake, Israel must not be
allowed to suffer."
As another example, Roth
said, "an essentially American
debate on religious pluralism in
Israel is taking place." He said
one of the most distressing fea-
tures of that debate is the explicit
suggestion by some that if
Conservative and Reform rabbis
are not granted recognition in Is-
rael, the congregations they rep-
resent will reduce or eliminate
their support of the United Jew-
*h Appeal."
,w^'Uing that a suggestion of
this kind was not only impossible
but inconceivable a decade ago,"
Roth said "perceptions of Israel
have changed, priorities have
been transformed. The situation
is hazardous."
Bonn Tries to Ban License Plates
Bearing Nazi Era Letters
Some of the guiding forces behind the Senior Volunteer Program at
the Jen ish Community Center are Sandy Kemper, Anne Thai, execu-
tive director, Tampa Jewish Social Services; St,I Bleendes. Tampa
JlWUh ((immunity Center Board of Dim tors; Donna Davis. Sent
Citizens Project director. Jewish Community Center; Rabbi Theodo
Brod. Hope Barnett. president. Tampa Jewish Federation.
enior
re
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The city of
Trier has decided to ban auto
license plates bearing letters
alluding to the Nazi era. The
mayor of the city, Felix Zim-
merman, said that in recent
months car owners have often de-
manded plates carrying letters
such as "HJ" (Hitler Jugend),
"KZ" (The German abbreviation
for concentration camp), "NS"
(National Socialist Party), and
"SS." The Trier authorities are
now refusing to issue plates
carrying such combinations.
Meanwhile, a lead article in the
Frankfurter Rundschau following
the bombing of an Israeli restau-
rant in West Berlin last Friday
night in which 25 people were
injured, including a 14-month-old
child who died three days later,
castigated the German authori-
ties for having failed to react on
time to many signes of a neo-Nazi
ideological and political re-
surgence in the country. The
dead child was today identified as
Jennifer Aftring.
THE INFLUENTIAL daily
reported that young people in
West Berlin have been seen lately
wearing ear rings in the form of
swastikas apparently the in
thing among young rightwing
extemists.
The conservative paper, Die
Welt, also attacked the Bonn
government in a front page edi-
torial for having reacted to the
restaurant bombing too late and
too subdued. West German
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt, in a
telegram to Werner Nachmann,
chairman of the Central Council
of Jews in Germancy, termed the
bombing an "abominable attack"
and expressed "sorrow and
sympathy."

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'3


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 23!

Are Israel's Prisons Ready to Explode?
Continued from Page 1
the possible motive.
Last August, a special com-
mittee headed by former Tel Aviv
District Court president. Max
Kennet, found that many in-
mates in Israeli prisons were
being held in "sub-human, over-
crowded living conditions."
However, the committee
specifically singled out the wing
under Nitzan's command as the
model which the rest of the prison
system should try to emulate.
The newly appointed Commis-
sioner of Prison Services, Dr.
Mordechai Wertheimer, praised
the newly-built Detention and
Classification Center of Ramie,
designed for defendants awaiting
trial and for new convicts before
assignment to a full-term prison.
He asserted that the intention of
the Prison Services is to do the
maximum possible to improve
conditions and help convicts
rehabilitate themselves. The
clean, modem facilities of the
Detention and Classification
Center, Dr. Wertheimer said,
represented "something you can
live with."
RONNIE NITZAN was a pro-
fessional, with years of experi-
ence in his field, having begun his
career in the field of education in
the army prison system. He
spoke with precise enunciation,
each word carefully chosen,
taking a serious yet markedly
liberal attitude towards his work.
Guards, he conceded, may at
times shove or slap inmates, but
in his prison, he stated, there
were no beatings, no sadism, and
Haig
Way
on
Back
Continued from Page 1
to the region during the Carter
Administration. Linowitz was in
Egypt and Israel this week.
ROMBERG SAID Haig does
"look forward" to getting Lino-
witz s impressions but stressed
that Linowitz has no formal
status at the State Department
as an advisor.
Nevertheless, Haig reportedly
has been seeking advice from
Linowitz on Middle East prob-
lems, especially the autonomy-
talks with which he had been in-
timately associated.
Romberg said that Haig would
meet in Israel with Premier
Menachem Begin and in Egypt
with President Hosni Mubarak.
Mubarak is scheduled to visit
Washington the following week.
the solitary confinement cell had
remained empty for over a year.
The Detention Center is unique
among Israel's prisons in having
been specially built for the
purpose all others were
British-built police stations, con-
verted into prisons.
All evidence in the facility bore
out his statements. The bright,
whitewashed corridors were
decorated with surrealistic
paintings done by the prisoners,
with well-tended green plants in
corners and wall-niches and, at
the entrance to each cell-bloc,
small aquariums stocked with
multi-colored tropical fish. A
farmyard housing animals, in-
cluding chickens, ducks, guinea-
pigs and monkeys, carefully
tended by the prisoners, gives the
latter a chance to develop
towards pets that affection which
is lacking in their daily life.
Inmates in the Detention Cen-
ter. Nitzan explained, are gov-
erned by a policy of granting
privileges for good behavior. At
the fir*-: level, when they arrive
and until they prove their good
intentions, the prisoners are kept
in locked cells without permission
to watch television. At the
second level, they may watch tel-
evision until 9:30 p.m.. and spend
more time in the exercise yard.
At the third level, the cells are
open, and the television stays on
until the end of the nightly
broadcast.
THE ATMOSPHERE in the
detention center, contrary to ex-
pectation, was calm, well-ordered
and optimistic. Prisoners praised
the conditions and the staff. One
stated he was taking a university
correspondence course while in
jail. Others said they were learn-
ing painting and handicrafts.
Among the experienced
prisoners, one who had already
served a previous term for
forging checks said the Ramie
Detention Center was by far the
best prison he ever had the mis-
fortune to occupy.
Lunch soup, salad, pota-
toes, vegetables and bread was
served in plastic trays on stain-
less steel tables. There were no
complaints from the inmates. The
Commander's deputy. Chief offi-
cer of the guards Ze'ev Nagar.
has the feeling that he is helping
people and serving society. The
prisoners, with apparently spon-
taneous and genuine feeling, ex-
pressed their appreciation for the
way the detention center is run.
Nagar, who rose through the
ranks, said his work involves a
day and night schedule with
\ virtually no fixed hours, but he
Have a heart
VOLUNTEER
CALLIII TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE I7J-**1
gets great satisfaction from his
job. This is a disciplined prison,
but one where humane values are
fostered.
Nevertheless, coming out of
the last locked door back into the
open a'r and sunshine, one imme-
diately felt, as for the first time,
the precious quality of being free.
To go or not go wherever the
spirit might move you suddenly
became a momentous privilege.
A FEW days later, with the
first report of the cold-blooded
murder of Ronnie Nitzan. the
question lingers over all of us. It
will not depart until the killers
are brought to justice. Why, of all
people in positions of authority,
did the finger of fate point at the
liberal" and personable young
warden, father of a five-year-old
daughter, Sgan-Gundar Ronnie
Nitzan? Why him?
Only days before his demise, he
had spoken with pride of his
work. "With my hand on my
heart." he'd said. "I can tell you
that there has been a definite im-
provement in prison service in
past months." He pointed out
that prisoners were being re-
leased with one-third of their sen-
tence left to serve, in place of one-
fourth. Letters formerly limited
to two per month could now be
received without limit. A public
telephone had been installed to
allow inmates to keep in weekly
touch with their families, a
radical and highly publicized step
in Israeli prison reform.
Nitzan admitted that there are
no easy answers to the problem of
combatting crime. "What can I
tell you to shut down the insti-
tutions we have for young offen-
ders and assign each five young-
sters to a leader, and keep them
in communes? To provide one
social worker for each 20 prison-
ers? To make a special class at
the university for the employees
of the Prison Service? To get
some minister out of a dream to
give us billions of shekels for new
buildings? We're talking about
Utopia.
"I CONTEND that the human
element, the enthusiasm, the
warmth, are what distinguish us.
despite whatever the newspaper
and television may say." In Isra-
el, he noted, many members of
the general public volunteer to
work at tutoring or providing
Blue Star's
Seven Camps
hi, Ridqi' Mouniai
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Kit"! ,i'lHCit.i
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Sunday February 7,7 p.m.
Home of Elaine Stupp
Blue Star Representative
1040 S. Sterling
Tampa 33609
RSVP 258-4752 or 259-1223

Pinedas Reunion Luncheon
Sunday, February 7,1 p.m.
Jewish Community Center
8167 Elbow Lane, N.
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Florence Llppman
Blue Star Representative
general
assistance for the
prisoners. "That is the symbol of
our people and, on that basis, I
have a good feeling about what
we are doing here."
NiUan spoke with cool com-
posure and assurance, never
mentioning a previous attempt
on his life, approximately a year
and half ago. when a hand-
grenade was discovered at his
door-step. Sgan-Gundar Ronnie
Nitzan apparently assumed that
such incidents were simply part
of his job.
Nitzan clearly wished to
the impression that, despjtw
negative conclusions of the |
Kennet report, the situation
the Prison System is
under control, the pro
slowly but si/rely being
and the right path being pi
Without exaggerating, he
to be sure he had the right
swers to the basic quest ions i
fronting him. But it turned
that there was at least one
lem he had underestim
forgotten or ignored Kvii
he had no notion of it But
somebody else is going to ha
continue the work to which I
had made such a singular o
but ion.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition
Activity Program sponsored by the HiUsborough
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. I
Blakley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF FEBRUARY 1 5
Monday Baked Fish with Tartar Sauce, Broccoli. Mashed.
Potatoes. Red Gelatin with Peaches. Whole Wheat BreadJ
Sugar Cookies
Tuesday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Peas, Tosaedl
Salad with Green Pepper, Thousand Island Dressing,!
Italian Bread, Canned Pears
Wednesday Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Rice,
Greens, Orange Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Yellow I
with Powdered Sugar Topping
Thursday Beef-a-Roni, Diced Beets, Slaw, Bran Squares, |
Peach Cobbler
Friday Veal Patty with Creole, Mashed Irish Potatoes,!
Carrots and Peas, Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat Bread, |
Chocolate Chip Cookies
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ly, January 29,1962
-_.;T.s~T

The Jewish Ploridian of Tampa
eo Mindlin
Page*
Weak Holocaust Marketplace
Continued from Pag* 4
> aware of the weak sellers'
iet in holocaustics and hence
"corporate in the Jewish hok>-
|tic experience the Holocaust
lies of other people as well.
so rather than talking about
tax-million, we are more likely
? days to talk about the 12
on or the 15 million, or what-
figure we've arrived at in
incorporation formed in the
of the principle that in
there is strength. In adding
[corps of non-Jewish victims
ur numbers we think to gal-
xe the holiness of our own
Lave even noticed a mod style
King out of the holocaustic
in which Jews invite other
tons and their institutions
Je numbers suffered losses in
Holocaust to participate in
1 services, memorials and his-
I programs, all in the name
i same principle.
Holocaust still remains a
i sellers' market precisely be-
at best others do not view
past history in the same
Selling the Holocaust on Capitol Hill: Famed martyrologist
novelist Eke Wwsel (right) meets with President Ronald
Keaganto discuss matters pertaining to the U.S. Commission
on the Holocaust
way that Jews do. What we demean
merely do with these antics is to process.
our own view in the
3eqin Letter
Issured Reagan on Military Restraint
By GIL SEDAN
SRUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem Be-
[has assured President
Kan in a letter that Is-
[will refrain from using
in south Lebanon as
[ as there is no provoca-
and political efforts
linue toward a solution
ae problems in that re-
also reaffirmed Israel's
nitment to be out of Sinai by
[ April but indicated that it
d make no further conces-
with respect to autonomy
he West Bank and Gaza
IGIN recalled that as far
J as the Camp David meet-
In 1978. Israel had rejected
ltian President Anwar
|s.proposal to grant the
Itinians self-determination
wide it clear there has been
nge from that position. He
0 that Israel was exercis-
straint with respect to Syr-
nti-aircraft missiles deploy-
ILebanon in order to give the
|a chance to find a political
j-e alao emPnMi*ed the
I difficulties attending Is-
finsl withdrawal from Si-
Begin has met with Sol Lino-
witz who was special U.S. Am-
bassador to the autonomy talks
in the Carter Administration.
Linowiu arrived here from Egypt
on what he said was a private trip
to the Middle East. He ruled out
any possibility that he might
once again undertake a mission in
connection with the autonomy
negotiations.
But he told reporters, "I have
always thought an agreement
was possible. I continue to be-
lieve it. There are no insoluable
problems and if the parties will
sit down together and work con-
scientiously, I am sure an agree-
ment can be reached." However,
he did not think it would be
reached by next April.
Linowitz had a meeting with
President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt in Cairo and met with For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
here. He said he would give Begin
a message from Mubarak which
"covered substantive issues."
LINOWITZ said he found Mu-
barak to be "unequivocal in his
assurance that he remained firm-
ly committed to the Camp David
process, his hope to move for-
ward in the autonomy negotia-
tions and the promise of ulti-
mately reaching an agreement."
INDIVIDUAL MARITAL
nninn AND FAMILY THERAPY
WOAC* MEDIATION/CUSTODY AGREEMENTS
Confidential counseling for mdUduafs, couples, and
** '"chdng special problems of adolescence, agng.
retirement, separation, dvorce, fear*, habits, stress.
smoking and weight control.
JANE B. ROSEN GRANDON. M.A
Member, American Association for Marriage
and Family Therapy.
Certified Proctunner. Neuro-Lmguistic Programrrmg"
Call 985-0049 for appointment.
'OWO N S6iSlr^Suj< 2Q2 Tfnpl. Jeamce _
- L'
andy v. Freedman
ACCOu"1
Merrill Lynch
Pierce Fenn*' & Smith Inc
First Florida Tower
Tampa. Fl 33602
813 228-7821
He said Shamir had stressed
the importance of accelerating
the pace of the negotiations.
JCC Winter Softball
League Opens Feb. 7
Are you looking for some Sun-
day morning action? If so, the
Jewish Community Center is
looking for you! Feb. 7 is the
starting date for the JCC Winter
Softball League and any men, 18
and over, are eligible to play.
Games are every Sunday morn-
ing at 9:30 a.m. For registration
or information, contact Danny
Thro at 872-4451. Registration is
limited.
Clinic For
Smokers
The Gulf Coast Lung Associa-
tion will hold a five-day smoking
session.. clinic from Monday,
Feb. 1, through Friday, Feb. 5.
Beginning at 7 p.m., the clinic
will last until 8:30 p.m. and will
be held at the Association's new
office at 7211 North Dale Mabry.
The clinic will be limited to 18,
and those wishing to participate
should call 933-LUNG.
Registration is $10.
Pinellas Film Series
"The Front" and "The Frisco
Kid" will be shown during the
film series sponsored by the Jew-
ish Community Center of Pinellas
County, Jewish Federation of Pi-
nellas County, Golda Meir Cen-
ter, and the Pinellas County Jew-
ish Day School.
The films will be shown at the
Jewish Community Center, 8167
Elbow Lane, St. Petersburg; and
the Golda Meir Center, 302 South
Jupiter Ave., Clearwater. Tickets
are available from all the spon-
soring organizations and all Pi-
nellas synagogues or by calling 1 -
344-5793.
"The Front." starring Woody
Allen with Zero Mostel and Her-
schel Bernardi will be shown
Mar. 29 at the St. Petersburg
JCC and Mar. 30 at the Golda
Mir Center. "The Frisco Kid.
starring Done Wilder and Harri-
son Ford, will lie shown Apr. 26
at the St. Petersburg JCC and
Apr. 21 at the Golda Meir Center.
On all days, the movies will be
!shown at l:30*p.m. and repeated
iat 8 p.m.
Banned W. German Neo-Nazi Group
Duo Arrested in Italian Town
ROME (JTA) Two suspected members of a
banned West German neo-Nazi group were arrested in the
town of Avezzano, about 55 miles east of here, Italian po-
lice reported. The two were identified as Franz-Joachim
Bojarski, 30, of Fuerth, and Klaus Hubel, 20, of Bop-
fingen in Bavaria.
THE TWO MEN were believed to have arrived in
Italy from Yugoslavia and had been in Avezzano for two
weeks, according to police. Two pistols and neo-Nazi
propaganda material were confiscated in the apartment
where they were staying. Police said the pistols were be-
lived to belong to the owner of the apartment, a known
Italian rightwing sympathizer.
According to police sources, Bojarski and Hubel are
wanted by West German authorities as alleged members
of the so-called sports groups headed by Karl Heinz Hoff-
mann. The group was declared illegal after a gun battle
with police in Munich late last year. Bojarski and Hubel
are expected to be extradited to West Germany where
they face charges of neo-Nazi violence and agitation.
Ali Agrees
Treaty Sharon Signed With Egypt
Seen As a 'Great Success'
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon
ended his three-day visit to
Egypt after signing 12 agree-
ments with Egyptian Foreign
Minister Kama] Hassan All
covering several aspects of the
continuing peace process between
Israel and Egypt. Sharon was
traveling home by way of the
overland Sinai route. The agree-
ments, which Hassan Ali de-
scribed as "a great achievement
and a great success" covered
postal and travel arrangements
after Israel completes its with-
drawal from Sinai next Apr. 26,
charter flights, consular estab-
lishments, border crossings and
other aspects of normalization.
The Egyptians also agreed to
purchase certain installations
and equipment Israel will leave
behind when it evacuates Sinai.
The only outstanding matter not
resolved during Sharon's stay in
Cairo was a technical one in-
volving the town of Rafah which
lies astride the international
boundary between Israel and
Egypt. Sharon said a joint com-
mittee would meet on Jan. 24 to
work out an agreement in the
best interests of the inhabitants
of the town.
Sharon said Israeli and
Egyptian teams would meet
again on March 15 to deal with
any other problems which might
arise but added that he saw none
at this time.
Hillsborough Community College
Course Offered at the JCC
"Relationships Between Men
and Women in the 1980s" will be
offered as a six-week non-credit
course through Hillsborough
Community College's Commun-
ity Services Division. The course
is scheduled Thursday evenings 6
- 8 p.m. beginning Jan. 28, at the
Jewish Community Center, 2808
Horatio Street.
The instructor for the course
will be Jane R. Rosen Grandon,
M.A., marriage and family thera-
pist and divorce mediator in pri-
vate practice in Temple Terrace.
The cost of the course is $7. and
registration will be held during
the first class meeting on Jan. 28.
For more information, please
contact the Community Services
Office at the HCC Dale Mabry
Campus.
WANTED
SYNAGOGUE COORDINATOR
^Supervisory and secretarial skills to co-ordinate office
functions; synagogue, religious and social activities.
1 Submit resume to:
Synagogue Coordinator
P.O. Box 270338
Tampa, Fl. 33688
Residential Real Estate service
Cindy Sper
ERA HENDERSON REALTY CORP.
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168
962-3888 (Home) 962-2557


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 29
r
At a farewell luncheon in New York, Israel's
retiring Ambassador to the United States
Ephraim Evron receives a sculpture of Isiah
from the sculptor, Chaim Gross. Mrs. Evron
stands next to her husband. Center is
Yehuda Hellman, executive director of the
Conference of Presidents of Major A merican
Jewish Organizations, which sponsored the
event Right is Howard M. Squadron, chair-
man of the Presidents Conference. Among |
those who joined in the tribute were former j
Secretaries of State Henry A. Kissinger \
and. Cyrus Vance, and Caspar Weinberger,
Secretary of Defense for President Reagan.
Headlines
ORT Chief Heads Overseas Mission
Beverly Minkoff, of Rockville Centre, N.Y., na-
tional president of Women's American ORT, will
I lead an overseas study mission comprised of or-
i ganizat ional leaders from across the U.S. The del-
: egation, which left on Tuesday, will inspect ORT
: schools and installations in Paris, Strasbourg,
: Marseilles, Rome, Tel Aviv and Jerusalem.
: The delegation will return to the United States
[ on Feb. 18.
Mrs. Minkoff said that the delegation's task
: will be to examine progress in ORT networks so
:| that Women's American ORT can help develop
I and expand the global ORT network of vocational
? and technical education and training.
Forest fires resulting from PLO rocket shelling
: attacks have caused widespread devastation in
: northern Galilee woodlands and orchards, despite
; round-the-clock-fire-fighting efforts. Almost
: 200,000 trees have been destroyed over several
: hundred acres. Considerable fruit export crops
' and industrial wood have been lost.
Several million dollars are needed urgently for
: replanting and restoration effort which will begin
: as soon as charred and shelled stumps are
j removed, and the area sanitized against tree
: diseases and insect invasion. Work has been made
! more difficult due to rugged mountainous terrain
: and lack of access roads, according to the Jewish
National Fund.
According to a World Jewish Congress study,
; nearly one of every two marriages among the
: Jewish population in the Soviet Union involved a
non-Jewish partner.
This finding is contained in a report released in
London by the research arm of the WJC, the In-
stitute of Jewish Affairs. The study, based on
: official Soviet statistics from the 1960's until the
mid-1970s, examined marriage patterns in four
: Soviet republics and three cities. The quantity
and spread of the data make it possible to
estimate the general rate of mixed marriages.
In the regions under study, the percentage of
mixed marriages ranged from a high of 76.7 per-
cent m the Ukraine to 27.7 percent in the city of
Makhachkala bordering the Caspian Sea. After
calculating the weighted average of these percen-
tages, the study concludes that the rate of mixed
marriages in every hundred marriages in which at
least one partner was Jewish ranged between 40
and 50.
Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan (D., NY.) willl
be guest speaker at the 70th anniversary dinner of
the Ifational Council of Young Israel on Mar. 14
in Manhattan.
According to Harold M. Jacobs, president of
the National Council of Young Israel, and Gerald
Weiflberg, dinner chairman, Sen. Moynihan was
selected to deliver the main address becuase "as
the elected representative of the largest Jewish
community in the world, in New York State, and
as a long-time supporter of Israel and a wide
variety of Jewish causes, he is uniquely qualified
to address as J. analyze the concerns confronting
the Jewish co "^ (unity."
The Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law of
Mrs. Dolly Moser of Maplewood, N.J., national '?.
social action chairman and a past national vice:-:-
president of Women's League for Conservative ;$
Judaism, has been appointed chairman of the or->-:
ganization's 1982 biennial convention, Mrs. Gol-K
die Kweller, national president, has announced.;::
The convention will be held later this year with ;:
the theme, "Get Wisdom, Gain Understanding." ::
Mrs. Moser has served Women's League in >:
many posts, including the presidency of her Sis- #
terhood at Congregation B'nai Israel in Milburn, :
N.J., and of the Northern New Jersey Branch. On :
a national level, in addition to her vice presidency, ::
she was the first editor of Ba'Olam. world affairs :
publication of Women's League.
Yeshiva University was the youngest law school
in the nation to advance its moot court team all
the way to the pre-quarterfinal rounds of the 32nd
annual national Moot Court competition held in
New York City.
It was also the first time that a Cardozo team
had progressed from regional competition and
competed in the national finals, according to the
team's faculty adviser. Prof. Leslie Gerwin.
Kenneth Schatten of Atlanta, Ga., and Iain
Nasatir of New York City, each was oralist for the
team whose brief was prepared by Jerome Barta
of Forest Hills, N.Y.
Last year, Schatten took first place for best
oral advocate, and Barta won best brief award in
their school's intramural Mondrad G. Paulsen
Moot Court Competition.
Choose Your pH
ScientificallyIt's All
In the Skin Cream
s
I'
x
x
::
Continued from Page 1
and my elasticity was slightly
less than desirable.
Next came the pH meter, j
which measures the acid-alkaline ^
balance on the surface of the skin.
A high pH (presence of excessive
alkaline substances) usually tells
Prof. Dikstein and Orgad that
the client is using cosmetic
agents, including soaps, which
must be changed.
On Dikstein's scale, healthy
'young'' skin has a pH-acidity
reading of less than 5.9. Statis-
tics gathered by the professor
show that women in a higher age
bracket (4O70) have a higher pH
and that there is a direct correla-
tion between a high pH and in-
sufficient elasticity.
ORGAD APPLIED the pH
meter to my forehead, cheeks,
neck, eyes and body, making
disturbed clucking noises as she
recorded the readings. "You
know, your pH is very bad," she
said. Amplifying her diagnosis
with fact, she called out the
gloomy figures to me: "Fore-
head. 6.0; eyes, 6.1"; cheeks, 6.2;
body and hands, 6.5." It became
steadily worse.
Orgad informed me that a high
pH can also indicate that the
client is not healthy, which she
didn't think was true for me. In
the past, repeated recordings of a
high pH have spurred investiga-
tion into illness, sometimes
diagnosed as senile diabetes.
Like all clients, I was told to
get back in touch with Orgad
after the Hadassah staff had
checked over the figures recorded
by the indentometer and the pH
meter. I would be given a list of
cosmetics that are appropriate
for my skin, since the most
popular cosmetic agents avail-
able in Israel have been com-
pletely analyzed by Prof. Dik-
stein's staff.
I left, depressed at the possi-
bility of throwing out expensive
jars of night cream and makeup,
but hopeful that my face wasn't a
total write-off yet.
A FEW weeks later, a call to
Aviva Orgad confirmed that the
high pH reading on my face was
caused by my make-up base, pro-
duced by one of the most popular
manufacturers in the world. I
tossed it out. The high pH on my
body was probably due to my
soap. She recommended certain
The National Foundation for Jewish Culture :
has received two $10,000 matching grants from ::
the Folk Arts Division of the National Endow- j:
ment for the Arts for the support of "From Bar- :
colona to Baghdad: A Cultural Tour of Sephardic
and Oriental Jewry" and "The Jewish Ethnic j:j:
Music Radio Series." Abraham Atik, executive:-:.
director of the Foundation, noted that both pro- :j:
grams being prepared for presentation in 1982 are i
outgrowths of the National Foundation's Jewish ?:
Ethnic Music Festival held in March, 1981.
In February, 1982, the National Council of j
Jewish Women will begin a nationwide survey to
study existing conditions for adolescent girls in
the juvenile justice system. Although there is
evidence that girls receive disproportionately
harsher treatment than boys in the system, no
national data presently exist to describe the
extent or nature of these inequities.
The survey, prepared for NCJW by Dr. Maria
Volpe, sociologist at John Jay College of Criminal
Justice i'.i New York, will be conducted over a
five-mouth periodbyNCJWvohinteers across the
country. For the survey, volunteers will interview
professionals such as probation and police of-
ficers, community agency representatives, and
youth bureau officials.
Initiated in 1980 with a grant from the Joe and
Emily Lowe Foundation, NCJW's "Study of.
Adolescent Girls in the Juvenile Justice System"'
was organized to constitute a phase, activity.
locally-manufactured
whic> are low in pH and &
dry skin. I bought them in
atery.
And so, when I later
viewed the professor him*,
nis lab. and he reexamined]
with his pH meter. I wasi
in the safe zone, that is,
5/9. Regarding my bor case of inadequate elastictyl
was told of several elaa
creams on the market and t
use one of them ten minuteTl
fore applying night cream.
Prof. Dikstein, with
coated assistants and lab l_
cians listening in, gave mei
information about his pau_
instruments and some infa
advice about the use of
ics:
The indentometer and
meter are currently being
only in Israel. They will i
in use in Germany and Fn
Prof. Dikstein is reluctant to]
them to clinics lacking
sional personnel because i
possible misuse.
When analysis is ava
abroad, it will probably
about twice as much as in I
today.
Surveys of the first
clients examined in Tel
show that 50 percent of I
the 2039 age bracket had i
lems which had to be
Eighty percent in the i
bracket had similar pn
Most had dry skin, which miylj
partially attributable to
climatic conditions in Israel.Q
of these 500. Prof. Dikstein I
m it ted he was unable to treat I
cases, women who had exti
dry skin.
Soaps low in pH are de
Consumer groups in the Uri
States are now publishing!
formation on pH value in i
Just as every person
unique, so is his or her skin. |
cosmetic agent that is good I
on person may be dam aging 0
good friend.
Th most desirable
should continue working on I
skin for at least 1 V hours, f
small percentage do. Prof,
stein is currently working on<
metics that will continue wo "
up to 12 hours.
In the future, the Ha
staff hopes to determine
effect of cigarette smoking I
skin conditions.
Rhoda L. Karpay
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HER OFFICE
K
kWRMY
WL
miwnt tfi
taOB N. WOTSHORC BLVD. SUITS
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33607
(813) 87787657
SPECIALIZING IN COMMERCIAL
AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES
SYNDICATIONS. NASD LICENSED DPP PRINCIPAL
Btn m


Lay, January 29,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Congregations/Organizations Events
HADASSAH
Honors Life Members
and Associates
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
,1 honor its life members and
gociates, Saturday, Jan. 30, at
p.m- at the home of Dr. and
fa. Stephen Kreitzer.
,11 members and their spouses
escorts are invited to enjoy
[is social evening in apprecia-
te those who have made a
i-time commitment to Hadas-
.i. This evening will benefit the
adassah Administrative Fund.
film and refreshments will be
lit of this special evening.
RODEPH SHOLOMS
22nd Interfaith Reception
The Rodeph Sholom Sister-
ad will hold its 22nd Interfaith
eption at the Synagogue
inesday, Feb. 3 at 10:30 a.m.
abbi Kenneth Berger will pre-
a discussion on "What is
orah "
Many of our city's leading
hurch auxiliaries have been in-
jted. 1'lease join us on this day
greet and welcome everyone.
ibysitting available by ap-
Dintment only. For information.
ill the synagogue office. The
hairman for this annual event is
i Zack.
MOVIE
"Ballad of A Soldier"
| Tampa Jewish Social Service
nd the Russian Resettlement
ram announces the showing
[ a most unique Russian film en-
Itled Ballad of A Soldier." The
tlm with Russian dialogue and
fnglish subtitles will be shown
Feb. 3 at 7 p.m. at the Jewish
ommunity Center. The film,
cted by Russian filmmaker
Jrigori Chukrai, is known as one
I the most important European
is of the 60's. The film por-
ays an innocent young soldier
iiring World War 11 who earns a
I day leave to go home and visit
^is mother. On the way, he has
y adventures, telling a very
nple story; underlying it are
profound statements and observ-
\i i Admission fee is SI.50 for
dulls. $i for senior citizens, and
children under 12 are free. Re-
freshments will be served. The
entire community is invited.
SENIORS
Pot Luck Luncheon
The Senior Social Circle at the
Jewish Community Center has
planned a pot luck luncheon for
Thursday, Feb. 4 at noon. Every-
one is invited to bring a favorite
dish to the Senior Lounge and
join the fun.
The Social Circle is a very in-
formal group which meets every
Thursday for discussions, field
trips and other activities. New
faces are always welcome. Call
872-4451 for more information.
RODEPH SHOLOM
AND SCHAARAI ZEDEK
High School Youth
Rabbi Frank Sundheim of
Schaarai Zedek and Rabbi Ken-
neth R. Berger of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom will present an
"Ask the Rabbi" dialogue ses-
sion for the high school students
of both congregations on Monday
B'not Mitzvah
Matthew David Garcia and
David Brett Marks, sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Manny Garcia and Mr.
and Mrs. Paul T. Marks will cele-
brate their B'nai Mitzvah tonight
and tomorrow evening at
Congregation Kol Ami. Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal will officiate.
Matthew is in the ninth grade
at Webb Junior High. He attends
the Religious School at Congre-
gation Kol Ami and is a member
ofUSY.
Brett is in the seventh grade at
Blake Junior High. He attends
Religious School at Congregation
Kol Ami and is a member of
Kadima.
Community Calendar
Mdoy, January 29
(Candlelighting lime 5:58)
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Kadima Convention through
January 31 Congregation Rodeph Sholom observes UJA
Sabbath tonight
I Saturday, January 30
Hillel School Shobbat B'nai B'rith Women and Men "Monte
Carlo Nile" evening ORT (Bay Horizons) Theatre Pary 7 p.m.
Hadassah Social 8 p.m.
| Sunday, January 31
| Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 .a.m. Jewish
War Veterans and Auxiliary Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation
Kol Arm Jewish Towers Trip
Monday, February 1
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Fashion Show and
Brunch "1 1 p.m. Hillel School Education Committee 3:30
p.m Jewish Towers Residents Association 7:30 p.m. B'nai
B nth Women Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, February 2
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Board
Meeting 8 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) Board Meeting 8
P.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood presents "The
Great Debate"-8 p.m.
Wdneiaay, February 3
h?"*90"0" RodePh Sholom Sisterhood Inter-faith program -
'"JO a.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Interfaith Tea -
afternoon Hadassah Brandon Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
ant"9'8!0''0" Ko1 Ami Sisterhood Board 7:45 p.m. Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom Board Meeting 8 p.m. "Ballad of a
*>'' -Russian film at JCC at 7 p.m.
|T,,,r^y.Fabwy4
JCC Food Co-op 10 12:15 p.m. Frail Elderly Project Inc.
| Meeting. 7:30 p.m.
tr'*tol, February 5
PCandll'flhingiim5:56)
u
Many out-of-town guests from
Georgia, Texas and Miami will
join with the Garcias and Marks,
in celebrating this joyous occa-
sion.
Mr. and Mrs. Manny Garcia
and Mr. and Mrs. Paul T. Marks
will host the Oneg Shabbat and
the Kiddush luncheon in their
sons' honor.
GARY DEAN RODD
Gary Dean Rodd, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Alvin Rodd, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah tomorrow
morning at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate.
Gary is in the eighth grade at
Buchanan Junior High School
where he is on the honor roll and
a member of Future Fanners of
America. He plays baseball for
the Citrus Park Senior Little
League Team and attends Reli-
gious School at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
Many out-of-town guests will
join with Gary and his family to
celebrate this joyous occasion in-
cluding: grandparents, Rose and
Joseph Rodd of Detroit and Thea
Foley of Las Vegas; his aunt,
llanna Siemssen from Germany;
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Serwin, from
California; Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Fridson, from New York; and
from Michigan, Mr. and Mrs.
George Surowitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Morrie Serwin, Mr. and Mrs. Phil
Spangenberg, Mrs. Marriann
Fridson, Ms. Elsie Rodd, and Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Fridson.
The Oneg Shabbat will be
hosted by Rose and Joseph Rodd
in their grandson's honor. Mr.
and Mrs. Alvin Rodd will host a
Saturday night dinner reception
for their son.
VOCATIONAL CORNER
A Service for Employers
and Employees
JOBS AVAILABLE
EMPLOYEES
AVAILABLE
Call: Lorraine Kushner
Vocational Services
Specialist
Tampa Jewish
Social Service
872-4461
evening, Feb. 1 at 7:30 p.m. at
Schaarai Zedek. Both Rabbis are
currently conducting seminars in
Judaica for their high school
youth.
Rabbis Berger and Sundheim
felt that it is important for
Jewish youth, regardless of their
particular synagogue affiliation,
to have the opportunity to meet
each other and to share in mean-
ingful dialogue with their Rabbis.
This will hopefully be the be-
ginning of many such future get-
togethers.
JEWISH CENTER TOWERS
Elect Officers
The Board of Jewish Center
David Brett Marks (left) and Matthew David Garcia celebrate their
B'nai Mitzvah.
Towers, Inc. elected to continue
with the same officers for the
next two year term at its annual
meeting held in December.
The officers are as follows:
president, Walter Kessler; vice
president and secretary, Florence
Ia'Imjs: vice president and treas-
urer, Jean Bennett.
Members of the board are Gary
Alter, Andrew Argintar, Eugene
I.insky, Michael Linsky, Lucille
I'oller. Frank Rosenblatt, Leon
Stone and Frank Weaner. Sol
Walker, a member of the Jewish
Center Towers, Inc. board for the
past 10 years, resigned from the
board to pursue other interests in
the area of senior citizen housing.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
w "And ye shall eat it in haste it is the Lord"* passover" g
:::: lExod. 12.U)."The Lord smote all the first-born in the land of I
IS Knypt" 112.291.
Bo
&
I
BO God sent Moses to Pharaoh once more with the following 5
words: "Go in unto Pharaoh and tell him: ... 'If thou 1
refuse to let My people go. behold, tomorrow will I bring locusts I
into thy order' (Exodus 10.1-4). Pharaoh could not be moved. I
Then God punished Egypt with a thick darkness. Yet Pharaoh
remained adamant. Finally, Moses warned the King of Egypt |:|:.
that God would send the most fearful plague of all. the death of S:
all the first-born in the land, both of men and beasts. The Israel- :|:|
ites were given the ordinance of the Passover, so named because S
God passed over the homes of the Israelites when he killed the ::::
first-born of the Egyptians, on midnight of the fifteenth day of Si
the first month (Nissan). Pharaoh was shaken, at last. He sent :|:|
the children of Israel from the land. They consisted of "about six I?
hundred thousand men on foot, beside children." In their haste 1
to leave Egypt, the Israelites baked matzoth from dough that :|:|
was not leavened. Hence the prohibition against eating leavened :*
bread on Passover.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based S
upon -The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman :&
Tsamir, SIS, published by ShengoM. The volume is available at 7$ Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president ot the society dis- %
tributing the volume.)
>w*:*:*:*:#^
ja
JEWISH COMMUNITY DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 225-2614
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Chai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Doily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Comervative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Frtdav. 8o.m.; Saturday. 9a.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
______________ N
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida* UC217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apis ) 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi loior 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 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.


Friday, January 29,
m Tnviiltf^rf''i'"'nfTamDa
rage 12 ______ r^^=^^^^ ^^
1982 Campaign Tops $500,000 Mark 'Super Sunday-Seta Reeord
Continued from Page 1
was made by an exhausted, but
enthusiastic core of volunteers.
At 6 p.m., a loud cheer was heard
when the final figures were to-
taled.
Rosenthal attributed the suc-
cess to a number of factors in-
cluding the excellent pre-event
coverage by the Jewish Floridian-
A special note of appreciation
was extended to Oded Salpeterof
Radio Station WMNF who
covered the event on his Sunday
morning radio program. Jane
Rosenthal served as vice chair-
man of "Super Sunday."
"We would like to encourage
anyone who was not reached dur-
ing "Super Sunday" to call in
their pledge to the Tampa Jewish
Federation, 872-4451" Rosenthal
concluded. Several additional
telethons are being planned to
reach those who were not home
on "Super Sunday."


h
Orientation leadership for Super Sunday" was Dr. Norman
Super Sunday; and Joel Karpay.
>
Rabbi Kenneth berger. Congregation Rodeph Shalom; Lrtj,
Dr Carl Zielonka. Jeff Bloom. (Front left to right) Betty Sk
Karla Edelson. Regina Dobrovitsky. and Paula Zielonka -
smiles over the success of Super Sunday. (Photos:
Haubenstock)
UN Resolution Urging Mei
Against Israel Turned Down
Joel Breitstein, Ricki Lewis, Donajd Weinbren.
Barry Seltzer. (Front) Charles Gellis, Mike
Brunhild, Elton Marcus. Goldie Shear, were a
hard working shift of the Super Sunday cam-
paign.
By YITZHAK RAB1
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
- The United States has vetoed
a Jordanian-sponsored resolution
in the Security Council which
called for considering "effective
measures" against Israel for ex-
tending its civil law to the Golan
Heights last month. The vote
was 9-1 with five abstentions.
The abstentions were cast by
Britain. France. Ireland, Japan
and Panama.
Ambassador Jeane Kirkpat-
rick of the United States, speak-
ing just before the vote, called
the resolution "an aberration,
even a perversion" of the purpose
which the Council was called on
by the UN Charter to fulfill. Its
role, she noted, was supposed to
be a constructive one. "The reso-
lution, we believe, would do the
opposite." Kirkpatrick said. "Far
from preventing aggravation, it
would become a source of aggra-
vation."
THE MAJOR operative pas-
sage of the resolution stated:
"The Security Council decides
that all member stales should
consider applying concrete and
effective measures in order to
nullify the Israeli annexation of
the Golan Heights and to refrain
from providing any assistance or
aid to and cooperation with Israel
in all fields, in order to deter
Israel in its policies and practices
of annexation.
The resolution differed sharply
from the original draft in that it
did not call for the imposition of
military, economic and dip
ic sanctions against Israel. I
The vote on the original]
also submitted by Jor
only Arab country pres
the Security Council, wi
held last Friday when it I
apparent that the extr
Israel resolution wou
receive the minimum nia
needed for adoption by J
member Security
I'anama and Z-aire
leaving it two votes shor
THE SECURITY
manded on Dec. 17
rescind its decision,
Knesset on Dec. 14. toj
raeli law and jurisdictif
(iolan Heights, capui
Syria in the 196" SixDl
gave Israel until it
comply. Israel ignored I
lul'on and the Securit|
rtv.mvened on Jan. 6
further action.
Mrs. Kirkpalrkk
Council that "a flc
vective has flowed th
hall, threatening day
overwhelm the spirit
and compromise withj
cynicism."
She declared that
approve of Israel's ar
the Golan Heights. In
not even believe such]
has occurred. We
should get on with
which will demonstraU
The envoy called foi
mentation of Council]
242 and 338.
(Back left to right) LiUi Kaufmann, George
Karpay. Steve Segal. Elliott Greenbaum. (Center
left to right) Annie Margolin. Alice Israel. Becky
Margolin. (Front left to right) Norman Rosenthal.
Lois Older, Franci Rudolph, and Judy Rosen-
kranz, began the Super Sunday Telethon.
On Super Sunday one shift of callers was (back
left to right) Sara Levine, Ruth Calmann, Vicki
Paul Joan Goldstein, Ted Calmann (Front left to
right) Mark Lewis, Jeff Becker, Glenn Taylor,
Scott Levinson. At phones are Kay Jacobs and
Barry Karpay.
Villag
Photograj
BarMltzvahj
Wadding Paw
962-2327
VldK) Taping of Special
Available on request r
Complimentary Formal 1
Bride or Bar Miuvah
ThaVlllaga1
13102 N.D*!*"1
Photo invj
custom i


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