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:
AA00014305:00137

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
WHewlislh Fllaridliai in
IVolume 4 Number 8
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 19,1982
*' SAoCWf
Price 35 Cents
Reagan Aides Split on Israel Policy
Israel s New Envoy Arens
Determined to Become a
Confrontation Ambassador?
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
I(JTA) Moshe Arens, Is-
rael's new Ambassador to
[the United States, arrived
[here Monday faced with the
Itask of finding out whether
[the United States is
Imoving away from Israel
land toward the "moderate"
I Arab states.
The 56-year-old Arens officially
I presented his credentials to
President Reagan at the White
House Wednesday. However,
I since these events are usually
Must ceremonial it is doubtful,
[whether the new envoy had a
chance to get a full discussion on
the problem with the President.
This will come when he meets
with Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig, probably later this
I week.
THE FORMER chairman of
the Knesset Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee makes his
debut as a diplomat at a time
when Israelis are confused as to
what is U.S. policy toward the
Middle East. The confusion has
come from conflicting statements
during the trips abroad, by Haig
and Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger from which both re-
turned Saturday night.
A senior official traveling with
Weinberger was quoted twice,
the latest on Saturday, as saying
the U.S. wanted to "redirect" its
policy from Israel toward the
moderate Arab states. The State
Department last week and Haig
Sunday denied there was any
change in U.S. policy toward Is-
rael.
Most specifically, Arens' first
task will be to press Israel's
strong objections to reports that
Weinberger wants to sell Jordan
F-16 fighters and mobile missiles.
Congress would have to approve
such a sale and it is expected to
be as controversial as was the
battle last year over the sale of
AWACS reconnaissance planes
and other military equipment to
Saudi Arabia.
IN AN appearance on ABC-
TV's "This Week With David
Bnnkley" Sunday, Haig said,
"Our policy toward Israel has
not, and I do not contempt te
that it will, change in the period
ahead." He noted that this is the
"stated policy of President
Reagan" who is the "ultimate
authority." Haig said he believed
that the use of the term "re-
direct" was "incorrect" and
blamed what he called misinter-
pretation of what the senior offi-
cial with Weinberger said to the
news media.
Haig denid there was any
conflict with Weinberger and said
that before they left on their
respective trips, they had agreed
on what would be said on foreign
policy issues and Weinberger has
been "very close to those agree-
ments."
Haig stressed that although
the U.S. remains committed to
Israel it does not mean that the
U.S. does r.ot want to have "good
relationships with moderate Arab
states." He said that is what
Weinberger's recent trip to the
Middle East "was about."
Mitterrand's Men
Many of His Key Advisers are Jewish
By BEN FRANK
PARIS Quickly and
without much fanfare, the
new President of France
entered the offices where
the civil marriage of one of
his most trusted aides was
to take place. It is not
everyone that has the Pres-
ident of the Republic attend
his or her wedding cere-
mony. But that's what
happens to Jacques Attali,
special consultant to Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand,
with offices in the Elysee
Palace.
Due to a pressing schedule, the
President could not attend the
synagogue service, but many
I high government officials did.
I This was, of course, their tribute
I to Attali a strong supporter of
I Mitterrand, active in the Jewish
[community, a vice president of
I the Fonds Social Juif Unifie
I (similar to the Council of Jewish
federations in the United
Istates), and who at the age of 20
[graduated at the head of the class
I irom the Ecole Polytechnique.
LkTu IS A truism in France,
[which was the first European
l!T.ntl? to *r*nt Jew equality,
linat Jews have risen to the
[highest positions in government
[and industry. Leon Blum, Rene
[Mayar and Pierre Mendes-France
[were all Presidents of France,
which today has a Jewish popu-
lation of more than 700,000 and is
the fourth largest Jewish com-
munity in the world.
Moreover, there are more Jew-
ish Cabinet members in the Mit-
terrand Administration than in
previous governments in recent
years; three of the four Jews in
the Cabinet have been very active
in the Jewish community for
many years.
Today, in the new Administra-
tion of Mitterrand, there are
those who were with him in the
old days when the Socialists
were in the political wilderness,
so to speak; who advised him on
policies, and who are now part of
the entourage which already has
decreed and set in motion much
economic and political change in
France.
BUT IN A country which has a
long tradition of secular govern-
ment, it should be remembered
that these men were picked not
because they were Jewish but be-
cause of their ability, and their
belief in the Socialist platform.
Indeed, the new French Ad-
ministration's policy towards
Israel has steered pretty much on
the same course as the previous
Administrations, although there
are nuances. The new govern-
ment is emotionally closer to Is-
rael. An example of this is that
Mitterrand will visit Israel in
March, the first French President
to visit the Jewish State.
Attali, of course, is only one
example of the galaxy of promin-
ent Jewish personalities who dot
the political map of France.
Among other examples, there is
Eric Beregovoy, who led Mitter-
rand's transition team and who is
now Secretary General of .he
Elysee, a post comparable to Ed-
win Meese in the White House.
Active in the Jewish community,
Beregovoy worked with Mendes-
France for many years on social
issues.
ANOTHER JEW in the Cabi-
net is Charles Fiterman, a Com-
munist, who is Minister of Trans-
portation and who is one of the
five ministers who hold the rank
of "Minister of State." Although
he is known to speak fluent Yid-
dish, he has not shown "the
slightest interest in Jewish or Is-
rael affairs/according to those
knowledgeable about Fiterman.
Not far from the Elysee Palace
is the Ministry of Justice, today
headed by another active Jewish
community person, Robert Bad-
inter, whose name is inseparably
linked with the fight to abolish
capital punishment.
Pierre Dreyfus Minister of In-
dustry, has the distinction in
France of making Renai't, the
renowned automobile manufac-
turer, France's leading business
enterprises after the two oil com-
panies, Elf and Total. Dreyfus,
73, also has been president of
French ORT since 1975.
This report was filled byJTA in
Paris.
Weinberger Won't Let
U.S. be 'Hostage9 Anymore;
No Change, Haig Insists
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-
partment is stressing that
"there definitely has not
been" any change in U.S.
policy toward Israel. "We
remain committed to Is-
rael's security and well
being, as well as maintain-
ing the best possible rela-
tions with other states in
the Middle East," Depart-
ment spokesman Dean
Fischer said.
Fischer made his statement
after saying he would not com-
ment on reports that a senior
official traveling with Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger in
the Middle East said the U.S.
wanted to establish a more
balanced relationship with Israel
and the more moderate Arab
states.
THE OFFICIAL was reported
as saying that this new rela-
tionship was reflected in the joint
military planning group Wein-
berger set up with Saudi Arabia
while visiting there last week and
his efforts to establish a similar
group in talks in Oman. The offi-
cial also pointed to this balance in
connection with Weinberger's
discussions in Jordan about the
possibility of selling that country
U.S. Hawk anti-aircraft missiles
and possibly F-16 jet fighters.
Israel was reported to be
seeking clarification from the
U.S. of the remarks attributed to
a senior official traveling with
Weinberger. Some media reports
quoted the official as saying the
U.S. intends to take a "tougher
line" toward Israel. The descrip-
tion "senior official" was used by
former Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger to cover remarks he did
not want attributed to himself.
The Israelis want to find out if
Sharon Mock, president of the
JCC and Howard Greenberg, im-
mediate past-president, will be
serving an elegant, five course
gourmet dinner for four, to the
lucky member of the JCC Board
of Directors, who sells the most
memberships to the center. A fun
evening is planned. Thinking of
joining the JCC? Now is a good
time. (Photo by J^arry Schultz -
Jo Tone).
Secretary Weinberger
the "senior official" in this case
was in fact Weinberger.
WEINBERGER was repor-
tedly trying to get Jordan to drop
its agreement to purchase Soviet
anti-craft missiles. Fischer
said that the Defense Secretary
was not negotiating with the
Jordanians on arms sales but
only exploring the possibility. He
denied there were any differences
between Weinberger and Sec-
retary of State Alexander Haig
on this issue and stressed that
Haig had been "apprised" of
what Weinberger was trying to
accomplish on his Middle East
trip.
With respect to the sale of
Hawk missiles and F-16s to
Jordan, Fischer stressed that no
decisions have been made since
there would have to be consul-
tations with Congress first. He
noted that the U.S. had supplied
"air defense aircraft" to Jordan
in the past and knew that Jordan
would eventually need to replace
them, possibly with the newer,
more advanced F-16s.
He said the U.S. was also
aware of Jordan's need for air
defense missiles. When King
Continued on Page 11


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Friday. February 19,1982
News in*Brief
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Is UN Planning Ouster of Israel to Take Place Soon?
ByJTA Wire Services
PALM BEACH United Na-
tions Ambassador Jeane Kirk-
Ipatrick accused the UN of laying
[the groundwork for the expulsion
[of Israel from the world body and
| warned of "serious conse-
quences" if any further steps are
I taken against Israel.
Kirkpatrick told the national
[executive committee of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith that the UN General As-
sembly resolution adopted Feb. 5
which called for the total
isolation of Israel for its annexa-
tion of the Golan Heights went
"beyond language used at any
lime in the past against a mem-
ber state" including South
Africa. South Africa, she pointed
out, has been barred from the
General Assembly since 1974 but
its right to membership has not
| been challenged."
"Israel's right has been chal-
lenged," Kirkpatrick said, "and
the groundwork has now been
layed for consideration of a
proposal for its suspension or ex-
[pulsion."
Moynihan warm Against
Growing Anti-Scmttlar!
HOUSTON Sen. Daniel
I Moynihan (D., N.Y.) has warned
of increasing anti-Semitism
throughout the globe and called
on Jewish community leaders "to
realize the intent of those who
would destroy us before it is too
late. Democratic leaders were
[silent in the 1930s," he said, "and
must not be silent today under
I any circumstances."
Speaking to more than 500
Jewish leaders at the United
Jewish Appeal Southwest
Regional Conference, Moynihan
recalled the infamous United Na-
itions General Assembly
I resolution declaring Zionism U>
I be a form of racism. Reminding
I the audience that some 70 votes
I had been mustered against that
11975 resolution, he stressed the
I fact that, in the recent General
I Assembly vo-e in favor of bycot-
[ting Israel, only 21 nations de-
Idared their opposition.
News Media Rapped For
[Ties to Terrorists
TEL AVIV An Israeli
official has accused leading
I Western news organizations of
planting reports on Middle East
events to curry favor with Pales-
|tinian terrorists.
Zeev Chafets, director of the
|Govemment Press Office in Jeru-
salem, also claimed in an inter-
view in the Jerusalem Post that
|American and other Western
broadcast media, newspapers and
pire services deliberately con-
cealed or played down the
nurders and manhandling their
"vn correspondents in the region
as not to offend the terrorist
groups responsible.
Chafets singled out for con-
demnation ABC television news
whose recent documentary on the
West Bank infuriated Israeli
officials because it depicted harsh
measures taken against Arab
residents of that occupied
territory. Chafetz called the 16-
minute segment which appeared
on the ABC News "20-20" pro-
gram a week ago "one of the most
malicious, distorted and one-
sided programs about Israel
shown on any American network
m recent years."
veteran zoA Leader
Jacob Goodman Passes
NEW YORK Funeral serv-
ices were held Sunday for Jacob
Goodman, a veteran leader of the
Zionist Organization of America
and the Zionist movement, and a
member of the Jewish Legion in
World War I. He died last Thurs-
day at the age of 87 while vaca-
tioning in Safety Harbor, Fla.
An honorary vice president of
the ZOA and member of its na-
tional executive committee and
administrative board, he and his
wife, Lib by, made possible the
acquisition of the ZOA House,
the national headquarters in mid-
town Manhattan, which bears
their name. Goodman was a phil-
anthropist and benefactor of
other ZOA projects in Israel,
notably ZOA House in Tel Aviv
and the Kfar Silver educational
complex.
Goodman, together with his
father, Henry, and brother,
Braham, founded the firm of
Goody Products, Inc. of Kearny,
N.J. manufacturers of hair care
accessories, formerly known as
H. Goodman and Sons.
Fairbanks Off to
Mideast Negotiations
WASHINGTON Richard
Fairbanks will be going to the
Middle East this week for the
first time as Secretary of State
Alexander Haig's special repre-
sentative for the autonomy talks,
the State Department has an-
nounced.
The appointment, which was
revealed when Haig introduced
Fairbanks to Israel and Egyptian
officials during his trip to the
Middle East last month, was offi-
cially announced last Friday by
Department spokesman Dean
Fischer. He said that Haig has
designated Fairbanks as bis
special advisor to "undertake
special projects." President
Reagan has given Fairbanks the
rank of Ambassador.
Fairbanks, a Washington law-
yer, who was Assistant Secretary
of State for Congressional
Relations for most of bat year,
has no experience in the Middle
Last.
Germany Fears HC WIN
Lose Peace initiative
BONN Government officials
are said to be concerned over the
lack of determination among
members of the European
Economic Community to con-
tinue its Middle East initiative
after Israel completes its with-
drawal from Sinai next April, ac-
cording to sources in the govern-
ment.
The sources said French reser-
vations over EEC Middle East
policies are likely to block any
moves beyond the 1980 Venice
declaration which haa been
criticized by the Socialist govern-
ment in Paris. The declaration,
among other things, calls for as-
sociation of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
Mideast peace process.
Arab diplomats here are un-
derstood to believe that following
the visit of President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt last week, the
West German government would
welcome a broad-based European
initiative to bring the PLO into
the peace talks.
Four cabinet Ministers
with Mitterand
PARIS Four Cabinet Min-
isters will accompany President
Francois Mitterrand on his of-
ficial visit to Israel next month.
The four are: Minister for For-
eign Trade Michel Jobert, Minis-
ter for Economic Affairs Jacques
Delors, Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson, and Minister for Cul-
ture Jack Lang. Lang is Jewish.
nary action will be taken against
him. The spokesman added, how-
ever, that Secretary General
Javier Perez de Cuellar has
decided to put off a luncheon ap-
pointment with the mayor in an
apparent expression of displea-
sure over Koch's criticism of the
world organization.
Incensed over the anti-Israeli
resolution adopted by the Gener-
al Assembly, which called for the
total isolation of Israel for its an-
nexation of the Golan Heights,
Koch said that he has been
"reading the Bible," in search for
an acceptable phrase to be added
to the Isaiah Wall, that would
indicate the "hypocrisy, immor-
ality and cowardice" of the UN.
c^in Accused Of_____
Accenting nail violence
BONN The Justice Minister
of Rheinland-Pfalz accused the
Bonn government of exagger-
ating the political significance of
neo-Nazi violence in West Ger-
many and giving undue publicity
to right-wing extremists.
According to Waldemar Schrec-
kenberger, who heads the Justice
Ministry in the federal state, the
government has been portraying
neo-Nazis as a danger to national
security whereas it was less dan-
gerous than the left-ing urban
guerrilla movement in Germany.
Public concern over neo-Nazi
violence has been heightened by
the trial of a Nazi group headed
by Manfred Koeder, a former
lawyer, which is being conducted
in the Stammheim security
prison near Stuttgart.
Another trial is pending
against Karl Heinz Hoffmann,
leader of an outlawed neo-Nazi
group which masqueraded as a
sports club. Both Hoffmann and
Koeder have been involved with
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation and sent young neo-Nazi
recruita for military training in El
Fatah camps in Lebanon.
European Economic community unity: Bickering among EEC nations
hits fishing Industry mml*mlmm*m
Jobert, who served as Foreign
Minister under President
Georges Pompidou, is reputed to
head the small pro-Arab lobby
within the current Socialist Ad-
ministration and observers here i
believe that Mitterrand has
asked him to join the official
party in order to dispel this
reputation.
Mitterrand, who will visit
Israel Mar. 3 to 5, will also be ac-
companied by half a dozen top
administrative aides. It is be-
lieved that among the aides will
be adviser Jacques Attali, who
has been under attack by Arab
diplomats here for bis pro-Zionist
activities and his criticism of
Saudi Arabia. Attali is Jewish.
Gothams Koch Takes
ON UNations Hypocrisy
UNITED NATIONS A
United Nations spokesman said
here that a statement made by a
UN official criticizing Mayor Ed-
ward Koch for his proposal to
alter the inscription on the Isaiah
Wall across from the UN, was
"unauthorized" and that discipli-
sun cove realty
realtors
MAiior
commercial residential
investments
4343 Gunn Highway
962-0299
Maas Brothers
Salutes Anne Crimmins
Breakfast/Fashion Show
Wednesday. March 10, 9:00 AM
Supcoast Restaurant. West Shore
Donation $10 00 each
Proceeds to Benefit Women's Division.
Tompa Jewish Federation
Please um Eoi Parking Goroge Second How
eA6^/ifi&metocitui
TICKETS AVAILABLE THROUGH THE
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
^f
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO JOIN ...
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION
IN A MEMORABLE EVENING WITH...
SENATOR PAULA HAWKINS
MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 1.1982
7:30 P.M. Dessert A Coffee
&0Q P.M. Program
At .Congregation Kol Ami
3919 Moran Road
(First right turn after Carroll wood Village).
Plcsst join us for an educational and social availing.
Thia will be a delightful opportunity to meat
and get to know women representing the varioua
Jewish organisations in Tampa, as well as to hear
personal comments from Senator Hawkins
and., a chance to aee the beautiful new facilities
of Conicregation Kol Ami!
Coat $2.00 Par Person (spouses and gueaU invited)
Sponsored By
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division
RSVP: FEBRUARY 24 (your check is your reservation)
MAIL TO: T.IK Women m Division, 2808 Horatio Street, 33609
There will br no tolicilalion of fund*


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''age1
Special Gifts Division To
Hold Breakfast Briefing
to riKht) Marc Schectman, campaign director;
Andy BerKer. Charles Weissman, chairman.
Community Division; and Bill Boas. (Photo by
Audrey Haubenstockl.
Planning for the Community Division events are
leaders of th,e Tampa Jewish Federation-Com-
munity Division, 1982 Campaign. (Standing left
to right) Mart Klein, Mark Lewis, Neal Spector,
Phil Brinen, and Lloyd Morgenstern. (Seated left
Women s Division Board to Hear Director of TOP
Joel lireiistein, director of the
Tampa-Orlando-Pinellas (TOP)
Jewish Foundation, head-
quartered jr> Tampa, will be key-
note speaker to the board mem-
bers of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
meeting Friday, Feb. 19.
Mr. Breitstein's topic,
Kndowment Development,'* will
fanlight the following:
' Meeting community needs
'through planned giving how
can women be involved?
Kndowment development and

Saudi Urges U^.
Brian Abeles, chairman of the
Special Gifts Division of the 1982
Tampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign has an-
nounced a special "Breakfast
Briefing" on Tuesday morning,
Feb. 23, 7:45 a.m. at the Holiday
Inn Airport on Cypress Street.
Shalmi Barmore. director of
Yad Vashem, the Martyr-
Memorial Institute in Israel will
be guest speaker. Barmore be-
longs to the young generation of
Israeli historians and research
workers, mainly dedicated to the
investigation of the Holocaust,
its root-causes and aftermath.
According to Abeles, "This is a
unique opportunity to hear from
a young, dynamic Israeli who
holds a very responsible position
in Israel."
The Special Gifts Division in-
cludes contributors to the annual
campaign of $500 $999. Anyone
interested in attending the
breakfast meeting is urged to call
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
872-4451 to make a reservation.
The cost of the breakfast is $3,
and the meeting will conclude at
8:45 a.m.
o
Joel Breitstein
the annual campaign what's
the difference?
.Solving problems for the
donor and the community how
do you do it?
Women's role in the program
where do we start?
Franci Rudolph, president,
stated, "As board members and
leaders in our community, it be-
hooves us to meet with Joel. The
Endowment Program is our
future we need to know all we
can to help our community
grow."
ftWftWS
Divorce
Pressure Withdrawals | Death Of d Family
GENEVA (JTA) Prince
Saud At-Faisal, the Foreign Min-
ister of Saudi Arabia, has urged
Western European leaders to
contribute toward peace in the
Middle- East'by helping to secure
Israel's withdrawal from all'terri-
tories it occupied m 1967 and by
supporting Saudi Arabia's eight-
point plan.
Readers Write
I-etter to the Editor:
This is the 15th year we've
renewed our family membership.
Obviously we think the Jewish
Center is great!
The family affair has spanned
the generation gap. Mrs.
Newman's great three
(Mayberry, Fogarty and Maun))
supervised my children's ex-
cellent preschool education. The
center programs have grown
since then, deservedly so, and
Barbara Hichman now employs a
full staff to keep the high caliber
program going.
And the center was fortunate
enough to engage Danny Thro to
replace brother Bill as athletic
director so our sports and camp
programs have excelled through
the years.
My mother partook of the
luesday lunch program and
meetings. Seniors now live in the
Jewish Towers and partake of
Programs ranging from square
dancing to painting to day tripa.
.We've started our own
Adolpt-a-Grandparent" pro-
Kram more rewarding to me and
my children than the lovely lady
we visit. Where else would we
nave the opportunity to help our-
selves at the same time we're
helping others?
Since my family has enjoyed
[he 15 years at the center We'd
u*e to g,ve you the opportunity
10 see the center Ihrough our
yes. Why not call the center and
ask for Gert to show you around.
See you soon,
GERT AND BERN LAXER
(Third in a Series at KolAmi)
. The third installment of Con-
gregation Kofc^Ami's series on
Crisis in the Jjiwiit*'Family will
center on the puMsms generated
4y divorce. It vMfl-oe held at Kol
Ami, 3919 Moran Road, on Feb.
21at7:30p.m.
Joel Brooks, of Jewish Family
Service, Ronald Reed, a local at-
torney, and Rabbi Peter Mehler,
of Congregation Beth Shalom in
Clearwater will serve on the pan-
el. Judith Sobel will be the
moderator.
"Today we find that the di-
vorce rate in the United States
nearly equals the marriage rate.
Historically the Jewish commun-
ity has experienced less divorce
than the general
said Sobel.
community,'
(Jewish Family' Denied Entry
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is- turn. Interior Ministry officials
reel has denied entry to an 11
member American family who
said they were Jews who believed
in Jesus and wanted to settle in
the country under the Law of Re-
said they did not meet the criteria
for foreign residents. They did
not come as tourists, had no
money and no return tickets.
NOTALLSHOES
ARE CREATED EQUAL
IT IS THE FIT THA T COUNTS
FOR THE PROPER FIT AND
PERSONAL SERVICE SEE US AT
We Carry Jumping Jacks, Little Capezlo,
Keds, Nike, Baas and Smurfs.
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VILLAGE SQUARE WEST
962-8445
U.S. Ambassador Samuel Lewis (center) views the America-
Holy Land books he has just received from Hebrew University
President Auraham Harmon (left). Right is Prof. Moshe Davis*
who looks on.
"Lately, however, the rate of
Jewish divorce has increased dra-
matically. We will try to explore
the reasons for the increased di-
vorce rate among the general and
Jewish population, the effect it
has on family members and the
legal implications," she conclud-
ed.
The panel discussion will be
followed by a question and ans-
wer period and a coffee hour. The
public is invited to attend with-
out charge.
The final panel of the series will
be on "Religious Cults" and will
be held on Feb. 28 at 7:30 p.m.
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OfcCU
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, February 19, iggg
Starkman to Join 'The Pittsburgh'
Stephen Starkman. Tampa
violinist, has been selected to join
"Andre Previn and The Pitts-
burgh." Young Starkman was
picked from over 30 accomplished
musicians who competed for the
coveted position with the presti-
gious Pittsburgh Symphony un-
der the direction of Andre Previn
Starkman will join The Pitts-
burgh after fulfilling engage-
ments as solo artist with the
Miami Beach Symphony includ-
ing recitals in Palm Beach, Boca
Raton and Deerfield Park in
April.
Starkman holds a bachelor of
music degree from the Juilliard
Stephen Starkman
School and a masters degree from
Indiana University.
$25 Reduced Membership
Offered At JCC
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter's hardhitting membership
campaign is well underway. The
general membership campaign,
open to all existing members, is
beginning to bring in very posi-
tive results.
"Applications for membership
are being picked up at a wonder-
fully rapid rate" said Muriel
Feldman, membership coordina-
tor for the center. She reminded
all members, "For each new
member that joins the JCC upon
your recommendation, $25 will be
taken off your membership dues
for the coming year. That's true
for each new member you bring
in. up to a total of your own fee.
Just make sure all new applica-
tions bear your name for the
credit to be applied."
Serving on the Membership
Committee along with Sara Co-
hen, membership vice president
of the center, is Gert Laxer. Anna
Lee Markowitz (both 15 year
members of the center), Leslie
Osterweil, Marilyn Zabaldo.
Howard Greenberg, Barbara Na-
than, Susan Gluckman and Diane
Levine. All are throwing their full
effort into the community into
one strong galvanizing unit.
The committee is enthusias-
tically planning the yearly mem-
bership day, Apr. 18, to cap off
this innovative campaign.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillaborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn!,
BlakJey. site manaser, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF FEBRUARY 22 26
Monday Beef Stew. Green Beans, Rosey Applesauce, Whole
Wheat Bread, Ginger Snaps
Tuesday Broiled Chicken with Gravy. Whipped Irish
Potatoes, Tomato Gumbo, Apricot Halves, Roll, Chocolate
Chip Cake
Wednesday Beef Pattie with Gravy, Yellow Corn. Whipped
Irish Potatoes, Tossed Salad with Green Pepper with
French Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread, Fresh Orange
Thursday Fish with Tartar Sauce, Escalloped Potatoes, Peas,
Cole Slaw. Roll, Canned Peaches
Friday Oven Chicken with Gravy, Rice, Spinach. Carrot and
Pineapple Salad, Whole Wheat Bread, Apple Juice
Randy M. Freedman
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First Florida Tower
Tampa. FL 33602
813-228-7821
m^^^^^>^(imMWXWWX^^*^^^*^*^^*^*^
Invest your interest in the JCC
Your returns will be greater & greater.
Join NOW!
MONY
FOR THE FUTURE.
Compliments of M.O.N.Y.
H_WWr\j\n/-W-m -^ ~ -- ^ ^ >
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood observed its 22nd an-
nual Interfaith Sabbath under the chairmanship
of Ann Zack. the original and continuing chair-
man Pictured from left to right are Sarah Juster,
Betty Shallet. Elaine Gotler, Rabbi Kenneth Ber-
ger. Ann Zack. Selvi Gunasekaran, Marina Ruf.
folo and Elizabeth Berger. Over 250 people at-
tended the event including representatives from
75ana churches. (Photo by Charlie Mohnl.
Lunch With Shalmi Barmore Feb. 23
The Essential and Vanguard
Divisions of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division are
sponsoring a luncheon meeting
with the Israeli Director of Yad
Vashem, the Martyr-Memorial
Institute in Israel on Tuesday.
Feb. 23. at the Verandah Res-
taurant on Westshore Boulevard.
The luncheon is open to any
member of the Women's Division
who contributes a minimum of
$150 to the 1982 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign. The luncheon
cost of SiO will include a choice of
meat or fish.
The event is being co-chaired
by Marilyn Farber and Alice
Ko'-cnthal. Farber. long active in
Jewish organizations, especially
ORT, has been an energetic
member of the Tampa Jewish
community. Rosenthal. a past
member of the Women's Division
Hoard of Directors. Ls active in
Jewish Community Center activ-
ities, and is secretary of their
Hoard of Directors.
SNACKS
"We are extremely fortunate to
have as co-chairmen for these
divisions, two ladies of such en-
thusiastic and dedicated back-
grounds'' stated Franci Rudolph,
1982 Women's Division presi-
dent
Lois Older. 1982 Campaign
chairman added, "With Marilyn
and Alice leading the way, and
with Shalmi Barmore as our key-
note speaker, we feel we have the
makings of a most successful
function and campaign division."
Reservation deadline is Feb.
19. For further information, call
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, 872-4451.
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February 19.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
43tA Presents
Geula Gill
and
Misha Raitzin
With Jack Colly Orchestra
March 14,1982 7:30 p.m.
Misha Raitzin
metropolitan opera tenor
One of the greatest voices to come out of Russia is that of Misha Raitzin
who is truly "The Voice of His People." Born in the Ukraine, he studied
music at the Moscow Conservatory from where he graduated with honors
Misha performed as a Principal Tenor with Russia's most prestigious opera
companies such as Leningrad and the world famous Bolshoi in Moscow, as
well as being guest soloist with the leading symphony orchestras including
the Moscow Philharmonic. He toured the broad expanses of the Soviet
Union as well as the cultural capitals of the world .. London, Paris. Berlin
Moscow, Prague, Budapest. Peking... all to great critical acclaim.
I n pursuit of artistic and religious freedom, Misha left Russia and a suc-
cessful operatic career to emigrate to Israel with his family. Here he was
warmly welcomed as a principal soloist with the Tel Aviv Opera and the
Israel Philharmonic under the baton of Zubin Mehta.
For the Tampa community which supports a Russian Resettlement
program, this Is an opportunity to share in an experience made possible by
communities such as ours.
Invited to concertize in the United States. Misha made his successful
debut at Town Hall. This was immediately followed by his engagement with
the Metropolitan Opera where he made his distinguished debut as the false
Dmitri in "Boris Godunov." He has also sung the leading tenor roles at the
Met in "Le Traviata", "Un Ballo in Maschera", as well as a world-wide
broadcast of "La Gioconda". He is now in his sixth consecutive season as a
principal tenor with the Metropolitan Opera, and the only Israeli citizen on
its roster.
In addition to Misha Raitzins" busy schedule with opera company and
symphony orchestras throughout the world, he is also concertizing in the
United States and abroad. It is in just this context, performing the songs of
his people, that Misha Raitzin finds his deepest gratification.
Misha returns to his home in Israel at least three or four times a year to
visit with his brothers, sister and their families all of whom now live in Tel
Aviv, having left Russia just after Misha's emigration.
Since his arrival in the United States, Misha has performed the cantorial
liturgy during the High Holy Days at the Sutton Place Synagogue in New
York City, and is presently officiating as the Cantor at Grossinger's Hotel.
.
Geula GiU
"Singing in ten different languages, Geula Gill (say it Gay-oo-la) is a singer
capable of true virtuosity. Her three occtave range is complemented by her
showmanship in stage presense and talent for quick rapport with the
audience."
_ Variety
Geula s vast repertoire includes songs that express the rich cultural and
ethnic heritage of her people to modern Israel today, as well as international
pop tunes and Broadway classics.
Besides appearing in solo concerts around the world, Miss Gill frequently
co-stars in programs with Theodore Bikel, Ben Vereen, David Brenner,
Jerry Lewis, Hershel Bernardi, Don Rickles, Dick Cavett, and Joan Rivers
in concert halls, college auditoriums, and Las Vegas.
Among Geula Gill's many achievements, she is:
. .the only Israeli to win a Tony Award nomination, for her star performan-
ce on Broadway in "The Grand Music Hall of Israel".
... the only Israeli to win first prize for best female vocalist in the Rio De
Janeiro Song Festival.
... the only Israeli appointed Israel's Official Goodwill Ambassador of
Song, appearing in the Soviet Union in a nine week triumphant cultural ex-
change tour.
Miss Gill has appeared in three motion pictures, recorded twenty LP's
(including one with Theordore Bikel). and has appeared on six Ed Sullivan
Shows, repeat performances on the Tonight Show, Mike Douglas Show,
Steve Allen Show, and Merv Griffin Show.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom-2713 Bayshore Boulevard-Tampa, Florida 33609-837-1911


. s


I ^


Filling in Background
Normalization to Increase After Apr. 25Mubarak
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Egyptian Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak
declared that after Israel's
Most Arabs Support Us
Can't Say So, Mubarak
Tells Leaders
NEW YORK -
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak told Jewish
leaders that most Arab
states "support the Camp
David accords but can't say
so," the World Jewish Con-
gress reports.
Mubarak's disclosure came
during the course of a lengthy
private meeting in Washington
on the final day of his official vis-
it to the United States. Blair
House was the site of the meeting
between Mubarak and the dele-
gation of national Jewish leader-
ship comprised of members of the
World Jewish Congress
Executive and the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations.
Edgar M. Bronfman, WJC
president, opened the meeting
with introductory words of
welcome for the Egyptian presi-
dent: "The Jews of the world are
one in their support of Camp
David," Bronfman told
Mubarak.
HOWARD Squadron, chair-
man of the Presidents* Confer-
ence noted that American Jews
were united on three matters:
Camp David had provided a long
period of peace and its continua-
tion was expected regardless of
progress in the Palestinian
autonomy talks; there was con-
cern that there should be no mis-
understanding between Israel
and Egypt over the autonomy
talks; ami the commitment of
American Jews to a unified Jeru-
salem under Israeli sovereignty
was unshakeable.
In' response, Mubarak reaf-
firmed unwavering support for
Camp David, noting that "the
treaty was between two state;
and not two persons." He added
that both Israel and Egypt were
respecting their commitments
Bomb Explodes
At Rabbi's Home
VI ..%> v (JTA) A bomb
which ext>ioded outside the home
of Vienr Chief Rabbi l)r Bah
Akiba I isenberg last Friday
night w,i described by police as
the work i amateurs. No one was
injured i the attack on the
apartment which was unoccupied
at the time, but the explosion
blew the uoor off its hinges and
shattered several windows. The
rabbi and his wife were on vaca-
tion out of Vienna.
"The device was an amateurish
affair which definitely lacked
technical knowledge," a police
spokesman said. He said Eisen-
berg received several anonymous
phone calls in recent days but
had not felt threatened. He was
not under police protection. The
spokesman would not speculate
whether the phone calls and the
attack were connected.
The rabbi's son, Paul Chaim
Eisenberg. said after the bomb
ing that there had been no
threats or phone calls announcing
an attack/.,
withdrawal from the Sinai we will continue to build
Apr. 25, Egypt will in- bridges of understanding
crease the normalization of and friendship with the Is-
olations between the two raeli people," he told a
countries. "After Apr. 25, luncheon at the National
Press Club before leaving
Washington. "This policy
is irreversible."
The 53-year-old Egyptian
President added that "in fact, the
completion of Israel's withdrawal
from the Sinai will open the door
for more interaction between
Egyptians and Israelis. It signals
the removal of another psycho-
logical barrier on the road to full
peace."
MUBARAK, in his speech, the
only major address of his four-
day visit here, called the
Palestinian problem the "core" of
the Middle East conflict and
again urtred the United States to
open a dialogue with the Pales-
tinians.
under the treaty but asked for
patience from those who would
"hurry things along." Continu-
ing, he asked that Apr. 25, the
date of final Israeli withdrawal
from Sinai, not be made a "big
issue." stressing that the com-
mitment of Egypt to the peace
process would lie the same "after
as before."
He suggested that the post-
withdrawal period might even be
better, since the return of the
Sinai would remove a psycho-
logical burden from Egypt and
allow her to deal more freely.
Mubarak said the the Fahd
Plan was "good" but dismissed it
as only a "draft."
"Who's going to fulfill it?" he
asked. He repeatedly emphasized
that the only document to which
both Israel and Egypt were
committed was the Camp David
treaty.
HIS PRIOR experience of
negotiations with Prime Minister
Begin over the Sinai had led
Mubarak to believe that nego-
tiations concerning the Pales-
tinians would be arduous but
ultimately successful, the
Egyptian leader said. He ex-
plained the necessity of insuring
that all Sinai territory abutting
the Gaza Strip be returned, so as
not to provide internal Egyptian
opposition anv ammunition for
criticism: "One meter can make
great tougles," he observed.
Mubarak urged Israel to enter
into dialogue with the
Palestinians. Asked whether he
was advocating the inclusion of
the PLO in such a dialogue, he
replied, "Why not 'Ftah' there
are moderates there."
The Palestinians, he pointed
out. were hiuhlv factionalized and
efforts should be made to seek
out the moderates among them.
As with other aspects of Camp
David, he foresaw a role for the
United States as a "full partner"
in such a dialogue.
He said that Egypt is com-
mitted to the Camp David peace
process and will continue to pro-
mote "a negotiated settlement
between Israel and all its Arab
neighbors" as well as seek an
autonomy agreement for the
Palestinians on the West Bank
and the G-aza Strip.
But Mubarak cautioned
against rushing to come out with
"a declaration of principles" on
autonomy simply to say there is
an agreement. "A bad agreement
is much worse than no
agreement," he declared. He said
that in order for an agreement to
have "a chance of being im-
plemented" it must be accepted
by the Palestinians.
"WE ARE not suggesting that
we should seek their (the
Palestinians) prior approval
before we agree on a declaration,"
Mubarak explained. "We are
simple saying that all sides
should bear in mind throughout
the negotiations that their
purpose is to attract other Arab
parties to the peace process."
Mubarak's remarks at the
luncheon were similar to those he
made earlier to 25 American Jew-
ish leaders with whom he met for
an hour at Blair House. Both Ed-
gar Bronfman, president of the
World Jewish Congress, and
Howard Squadron, chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, said that
Mubarak stressed to the Jewish
group his "firm" commitment to
the Camp David process as the
only way to achieve autonomy
and a comprehensive peace
agreement. "There is no other
road,'" the Egyptian President
Manny Garcia
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RES. 886-0883
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was quoted as saying.
Squadron said that Mubarak
maintained the same policy on
the Palestinians as did his late
predecessor. President Anwar
Sadat. Mubarak believes the
Palestinian problem should be
solved in conjunction with
Jordan through some kind of
confederation. Squadron said
that the one major confrontation
during the meeting was over
Jerusalem. He said that he
stressed that the American Jew-
ish community has strong
feelings that Jerusalem should
remain united under Israeli
sovereignty.
SQUADRON said they did not '
argue the point because they
were not there to negotiate but
only to express their views on
various issues. He said the Jew-
ish leaders were "very favorably
impressed" by Mubarak.
In his discussion of the Pales-
tinians in his press club address,
Mubarak said that before the
Palestinian question appeared in
the 1940s, "there was no dispute
between Arabs and Jews"
because "Moslems and Chris-
tians of the Middle East never
had any problems coexisting with
their Jewish neighbors."
He said, therefore, the
Palestinian problem has to be
solved even though it can be done
r
iiiirai
BEN GUTKIN, PA.
ACCOUNTANT
FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION
Enrolled to Represent Taxpayers Before the Internal Revenue Service
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in stages. "This is the ph,
of the Camp David an
which remains the
mechanism for a compr
settlement."
"The starting point ol
phased solution should!*
acceptance and reco
When we talk about
recognition, we have in,
recognition of the rights
institutions or organiz
Mubarak said. Much
second part of Mubarak1
was taken up with the
development of Egypt a
Third World countries.
MUBARAK SPOKE
Eygpt's hopes for .
United States economic
issue that was a major
his visit here, his firstain
elected President last
When a question wl,
about the high percen
United States foreign
goes to Israel and
Mubarak replied that 1
rich, while Egypt is i
country. He said that w.
was not calling for decrea*
to Israel, he hoped mo
would be going to Egypt.
Mubarak revealed that
is sending arms and amm
to Iraq to help Iraq fight'
with Iran, but he said he
not send tfoops. He called
two countries to solve thai
culties peacefully, declarnj
they should "come to the
the war," add,iijg dial
should look lo^what wa~
the peoples of their coun
Opera Theatre to Perfoi
In Pasco County
i
The energetic and successful
Matinee Opera Theatre has
spread its wings to Port Richey
ip Pasco County. Having in-
augurated this experimental
group of talented local artists in
Indian Rocks Beach, the troupe
rapidly took on repeat perfor-
mances in Tampa and St. Peters-
burg as well.
The Port Richey series will be
seen the fourth Monday of every
month at the new Jewish'
munity Center of West
1718 Kennedy Drive, at
Eor its opening presentatk
company will offer a gala <
encompassing opera to i
popular ballads, as an
lion of the youfig perfa
this new audience. Thed
Feb. 22, and the refresh
will also be available
intermission.
COMIC HAUNTING ASTONISHING
INTENSE POWERFUL FRIGHTENING
Sam Shepard's
Pulitzer Prize Winning
BUIllEV
CHILD

Feb. 19th thru March 7th
Performances: Friday thru Sunday, 8 PM
Tickets: $4 50 Adults, $3 50 Student* Senior Citizens
Group Ratns UC and VISA
Tickets: Piaymaker't Office, (Ybor Square), Tampa
Theatre Mass Brothers (Westshore, Univ. Square)
-Cash Bar Open 1 Hour prior to Curfm-
Reservations & Chargeline
248-6933 10-5 Daily
2010 14th Si
Ybor City, Tampa


February 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
rate Don't Want Palestinians
Continued from Page 4-
L there if they could.
ItHEY (Assad and Hussein)
V't make peace because it
lid mean they'd have to turn
[solving their domestic prob-
|s once peace came. It's much
tier to stay in power by waving
[ threat of war from the outside
n by rolling up your sleeves
J going to work on the things
ft are wrong at home. Assad
Hussein can't handle the
that are wrong at home
[Their countries now. What
uW they do with floods of
es?"
' Egypt? I ask him. Egypt
made peace with Israel
awe it is frankly poverty-
icken and needs peace to do
Uthing about it?
('Like Egypt," says Benny.
lut also, Egypt may be
pinantly Moslem. Still it is not
bic It's roots are not
ouin. Egypt finds it easier to
peace with Israel than
ay Arabic countries can."
j RETURN to Benny's paint
^ot Syria and Jordan.
dn't, for example, Jordan
the West Bank back aa
lly as Syria wants the
any agrees that greed
kt motivate Hussein to take
c could. "But it wouldn't be
politics," he says. "Wast
Arabs badmouth Hussein
I the time. They laugh at him.
\rule is an anachronism for the
Century. Whether they
l to admit it or not, under Is-
U, the West Bank Arabs have
r been better off."
any explains: "For in-
ee, Elias Freij, mayor of Beth
it. Freij has a warm rela-
bship with Prof. Menachem
pen, who specializes in Islamic
frature at Hebrew University.
n is all for autonomy for
Bank Arabs. He believes
[existing military government
i the end self-defeating for Is-
I'Freij trusts Milsen more than
^militarists. So do many other
t Bank Arabs. This relation-
p. these feelings shouldn't be
pred."
I Greek Rejects
EEC Plan
As Faulty
By DAVID KANTOR
ONN (JTA) Prime
lister Andreas Papandreous
^reece has told West German
'Is that his country has re-
I the Middle East policy of
European Economic Com-
futy because it is not suf-
fntly supportive of the Arab
fatone described by German
Rls as "somewhat aggres-
. Papandreous, who held
I days of talks with the Ger-
P. also attacked the partici-
ln of Hritain, Holland,
Pa and Italy in the multi-na-
tal peacekeeping force in Sinai
lr Israel withdraws from the
fording u, German sources,
t!lrth'8 st*P would legiti-
aah.Tnt Mide"t Peace
Sbw^kon>heCampr5avid
'not d'Ch' ,n,Athen'. view,
^tdese^ European aup-
dlv German officials re-
Former Mossad Chief Denies
Microphones Planted in Embassy
Farhad Berany in the Uuingroom of his Daliet el Karmel ham*
with his wife and four of his six children.
80 WHAT you are saying ia
that the West Bank Arabs
wouldn't want to go back to
Jordanian rule even if they could?
And they would prefer autonomy
in a federation with Israel to an
independent Palestinian state?
Benny sips at a Pepsi. There is
a lengthening silence. After a
while, he says, "There is an old
Arab proverb: A man whose
hand is in water is not like that
man whose hand is in fire."
If he does not repeat his
assertion that the West Bankers
are better off than they have ever
been, neither does he help me
with his metaphor.
I offer another question:
Would you say that if the West
Bankers were to become an in-
dependent Palestinian state they
they, too, would try to keep the
Palestinian refugees from
returning to their "homeland"
fuU tUt?
BERANY SHRUGS. "Look
hare. In Israel, all Druaa villages
have remained. They existed
before the rale of Israel, before
Britain, before'the Turks, before
the Arabs. They have remained
from their beginnings. Not a
single Druze village has been
deserted, not even in Ramat
HaGolan, where it ia the Syrian
Druze who have been making all
the trouble since the annex-
ation."
He adds: "There have been
many Moslem villages deserted
since Israel. Who can say what a
West Bank independent state
would or would not do so far as
Palestinian refugees are con
oerned? I suspect they would do
exactly what Jordan and Syria
can be counted on to do with an
influx of refugees keep them
out."
On another matter, there is no
speculation for Bernay at all.
"They would make war on Israel
every day just as Syria did in
the Golan."
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TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Issa Harel, former head of
the Mossad and the Israeli
intelligence and security
services for the first 15
years of Israel's history,
has confirmed that it was
the Mossad which passed
on to U.S. intelligence the
details of Nikita Khrush
chev's famous 1956 speech
denouncing the previous
Stalin regime.
Israel has frequently been ru-
mored to have been the source
from which the Americans ob-
tained that important document,
but Harel'a statement, in a week-
end interview in Maariv, was the
first official confirmation from
one of those involved.
The interview with Harel fol-
lowed reports last week in The
Washington Poet of alleged de-
tails of Israeli intelligence activ-
ities against the U.S. and details
of the Israeli intelligence estab-
lishment.
F-too
3123 W* Kenmdy Boutt-d. Tkmp* HoHd. J3609. Fhon. (813) 872-0414
HAREL SAID that during the
time he headed the Israel security
and intelligence establishment
(to 1965) there had been no plant-
ing of microphones in the U.S.
Kmbassy in Tel Aviv, and no at-
tempts had been made to "plant"
Israeli agents in the U.S. diplo-
matic mission or use female
agents to entrap American per-
sonnel and gain secrets from
them, as The Washington Host
had reported.
Harel said that since the CIA
had not disclaimed the document,
it must be presumed to be an offi-
cial CIA paper. Hut he said it
contained many inaccuracies.
The document's reference to a
Jewish "international network"
could only be described as akin to
the notorious Protocols of the Kl
ders of Zion forgeries, Harel said.
As the document had reported-
ly been discovered in the U.S.
Kmbassy in Teheran. Harel said
he wondered how many other
copies were to be found in other
U.S. Missions in countries hostile
to Israel. He suggested it might
have been baaed on Soviet
sources who use this method to
disseminate "disinformation."
Egyptian Officer in Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) Egyptian Chief of Staff Lt.
(Jen. Abed Rab El-Nabi Hafez arrived in Israel at the
head of a delegation of senior military officers for a five-
day official visit. He is returning the visit to Egypt by Is-
raeli Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan last December.
The arrangements for the visit are similar to those
made for Eitan in Egypt. The Egyptian army leader will
visit an Air Force base, tour the production line of the Is-
rael-designed Merhava tank, and will visit training bases
and talk to senior Israeli officials. Before returning home,
the Egyptian delegation will be received by Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, February 19 (
To Receive A ward
Byrd Due at Theological Seminary Dinner Feb. 28
.... honor*
United States Sen.
Robert C. Byrd (D., W.
Va.), Senate minority
leader, will be principal
speaker at a dinner at the
diplomat Hotel in Holly-
wood when the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America holds its 23rd an-
nual Florida winter con-
vocation on Sunday, Feb.
28.
Sen. Byrd will be recipient of
the Seminary's Herbert H. Leh-
man Ethics Medal earlier in the
day at convocation exercises at 3
p.m. at Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach.
Convocation day events come
as the climax of a month-long
program of education and fund-
Sen. Robert Byrd
raising events conducted by the
Seminary in the South Florida
area. Dr. Gerson D. Cohen,
Chancellor of the Seminary,
emphasized that the program
constitutes a "celebration of
leadership." In addition to Sen.
Byrd, a group of Jewish leaders
from various parts of the country
will be saluted for their achieve-
ments.
AWARDEES INCLUDE
Irving Cypen, former Circuit
Judge of the Dade County Circuit
Court: Clara and Seymour
Smoller, North Miami; and
Rabbi Irving Lehrman spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu- El. |
Among others to be honored
are Louis Berry of Detroit, Mich.,
and Arthur H. Bienenstock of
New York City, both long-time
leaders of the Seminary. They are
to be inducted into the
Seminary's Society of Fellows.
At the dinner, several leaders
will be recipients of the
Seminary's National Community
Service Award given "for dis-
tinctive and continuing service to
the community at large, for devo-
tion to Judaism and a commit-
ment to widening its influence for
the good of all people."
Recipients include Morris
Ratner, Tenafly, N.J., and Mrs.
Melvin A. (Eleanor) Ross,
Newton Centre, Mass., in addi-
tion to Judge Cypen and the
Smollers.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerrard Berman,
Wayne, N.J. will receive the
Seminary's National Award for
Distinguished Service. They are
previous recipients of the
National Community Service
Award and are now being
honored for "continuing uuJ
traordinary service to Jmj
and to the Jewish people
their own community, in j
t ion and throughout the wo
RABBI LEHRMAN
presented with the Sei
Rabbi Max Arat Distin,
Rabbinic Service Award, |
by the Seminary to
memorate one of the
teachers and leaders in
American rabbinate and to I
his exemplars.
The 23rd annual convocai
program coincides wkfc
Seminary's 96th year, Dr. '
pointed out. He reported I
Seminary is currently enf
preparing for a second ecu.
service to the American U
community and the i
new library is under cor_.
at the Seminary's headc
campus in New York
Hawk System Under Attack
Israel Opposes Sale of Mobile Missiles to Jordan
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Knesset, in a dis-
play of bi-partisan unity,
served notice Monday that
Israel would not tolerate
the supply of advanced
U.S. weaponry to Jordan.
By a vote of 88-3, with six
abstentions, it went on
record as opposed to the
sale of Hawk mobile air
defense systems and F-16
jet fighters proposed by
U.S. Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger who
visited Jordan last week.
Addressing the chamber.
Premier Menachem Begin ap-
pealed directly to President
Reagan as "Israel's friend" not
to permit such a sale to go
through. He recalled that when
he visited Washington last
September, Reagan assured him
that the U.S. was committed to
maintaining Israel's "qualitative
edge" in the Middle East military
equation. Reagan reaffirmed that
commitment after the Ad-
ministration won a grueling
battle with Congress to approve
the sale of AW ACS recon-
naissance aircraft to Saudi
Arabia last November.
BEGIN REFERRED to the
combined quantitative superior-
ity of the Arab States which have
refused to join in the Middle East
peace process. He noted that
Saudi Arabia, Jordan, Syria and
Iraq have between them 9,000
tanks, 1,400 fighter aircraft and
6.000 artillery pieces. "Will
President Reagan, under present
circumstances, permit selling to
Jordan, a confrontation state, F
16s which could reach our popu-
Community Calendar
rriBBj1, Feb. If)
(CandleIighimg lime 6:04 p. m.)
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division: Executive Board at
9:15 ond regular board at 10 a.m.-noon Congregation
Schoaroi Zedek Scholor-in-Residence Al Vorspan Feb. 19
through Feb. 21 Southeost Region Boord Meeting Union of
American Hebrew Congregations otthe Host International Hotel
Feb. 19 through Feb. 21.
S-trkf, Ftb. 20
Hillel School Shabbat Service qndlunch at Beth Israel Bldg. 11
o.m.-3 p.m. Boy Area JewisH Singles Evening Candlelight
Coffee House at Diplomat Condominium Congregation Kol
Ami Square Dance Hadassah-Ameet Service Auction 8 p.m.
Brandon-Chavurah Regular Meejffng 8 p.m.
', Ftb. 21
Tune In: "The Jewish Sound
War Veterans and Auxiliary Y
(evening chapter) "Kiddie R
Meeting 8 p.m.
rwwwejsTy, Feb. 22
B'nai B'rith Women Mem
Congregation Schoaroi Zedek B*<
L'dn>. 88.5FM Jewish
.. is lunch 12:30p.m. ORT
.bng/efofion Kol Ami Boord
Meeting 7
Meeting 8 p. m.
p.m.
TiMswry, Feb. 23
JCC lunch Bunch noon Tampo-jUewish Social Service execu-
tive Board 6 p.m. and Regukif%oo:'rd 7:30 p.m. Jewish
Towers Games-7:30 p.m. J>
Wednesday,Ftb. 24
Notional Council of Jewish Women Board 9:45 a.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Open Board 10 a.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club 7 p.m. Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Executive Board -8 p.m.
Thursday, Ftb. 25
JCC Food Co-op- 10a.m.-12:15p.m. Temple David Sisterhood
Meeting noon Jewish Towers Residents-Management
Meeting 1:30 p.m. Congregation Schoaroi Zedek Adult Edu-
cation 8 p.m.
rntery, rtt. Zo
(Candlelighting time 6:09 p. m.)
lation centers in a matter of
minutes?" Begin asked.
He also lashed out at Wein-
berger for not including Israel on
the itinerary of his most recent
Middle East trip. The Defense
Secretary visited Saudi Arabia
and Oman in addition to Jordan,
but by-passed Israel.
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
opposition Labor Party, warned
that the projected sale of mobile
missiles and F-16s to Jordan
could only aggravate an already
tense and complicated situation.
"Weinberger did not demand
that Jordan turn in the direction
of peace. Instead, he offered ad-
vanced weapons designed for
war," Peres said. Begin con-
tended that Jordan wanted the
weapons for the specific purpose
of making war on Israel.
THE KNESSET debate, called
on motions submitted by both
coalition and opposition mem-
bers, followed a Cabinet session
at which Foreign Minister Yizhak
Shamir and Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon briefed their
colleagues on the dangers posed
by the sale of sophisticated
American arms to Jordan.
This would introduce a "new
and dangerous element to the
region," Shamir said. "This
weaponry would amount to a
direct threat to Israel's security
and would not only not contri-
bute to peace in the region but
would endanger peace," he
warned.
Sharon said Arab forces on the
eastern front now had 8,000
tanks between them and this
would increase to 15.000-17,000
in the next 5 to 6 years. He told
the Cabinet that unlike its re-
JCC Team Wins Tournament
For the second time in as many
tries, a basketball team repre-
senting the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center has come away
from a tournament with the num-
ber one by its name.
Saturday night and Sunday,
Feb. 6 and 7, a men's team
travelled to Chattanooga, Ten-
nessee to play in the Shimmy
Berman Invitational, and after
dropping their first game to Bir-
mingham, came back to win three
straight games and capture the
four-team title.
"We had our work cut out for
us after that first loss," explained
Coach Lee Tobin. "And with a
Obituary
ANTON
roMral Mrvknki Jonathan Leonard
Anton, l. ol Lota, wan held Wedne*
dy, February M. at tha (Tavealde In
Schaarat Zedak Cemetery Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger and Cantor William Hau
ben of CongiaVrtlon Rodeph Sholom, af-
filiated Jonathan la aurvlvad ay Ida
mother, Joyca Hartrnann, of Lut; hla
lather, Leonard Anton, of Tampa a
brother. David, a alMr, Robin and
grandparent! Barney Anton and Mr.
and Mrs. Loula Scbonbrun. Friend* who
wlah. may make memorial fine to Hillel
School of Congregation Rodeph Sholom
win by the Chattanooga team
over Birmingham later Saturday,
it pumped new blood into us and
gave us the chance we needed to
win."
Winning three in a row, the
Tampa team defeated Atlanta 99-
89, Chattanooga 58-42 and in the
championship game came back to
beat Birmingham by a 72-64
score.
The team had lour players
from the boy's championship
team of last year: Bruce Messer-
man, Nolan Padgett, Richard
Cordell and Chuck Washington
to go along with returners from
last year's men's third place fin-
ishers Tim Stoker, Ed Benedict,
Glenn Tobin and Lee Tobin.
Padgett lad the group in scor-
ing with an average of 21 points
in the four games, followed by
Washington with 12. Messerman
11 and Benedkt and Stoker with
10 each.
~-------------______
WE DO WINDOWS
^*.reaMlt% off wtthl
tUe ad. Dave er Jady Ota*
INDIVIDUAL MARITAL
AND FAMILY THERAPY
DIVORCE MEDUTION/CUSTODY AC*EEMENTS
Confidmhd counseangfc, rxkiduafc. couples, ond
/arnaies,- inciting specicf problems o/adotescence, ogng.
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smolong and weight an/ml
JANE R. ROSEN QRANDON, HA
Member, American Association for Marriage
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Ctrt^td Practitioner, NetwxyUn&Mtic Prooramrrang/-
Call 965-0048 for arjpotntment
loaH5e8eree.aura,aoi Terra* Terraca
spouse to the AW ACS saw]
Saudi Arabia, Israel now ah
"act resolutely and in good I
to foil a U .S. Jordan arms I
action." He said Israel cou
longer afford to compete in
Mideast arms race because it <
not have the money to buy eil
quantitative or qualit
superiority each time an
state expanded its arsenal.
ACCORDING to Sharon,
projected arms deal would en
Jordanian artillery and grou
to-ground missiles to bomba
densely populated regions of I
rael without fear of reprisal from I
Israel's air force because of the|
Hawk missile system.
Shamir said he was
cularly concerned that
Reagan Adminstration has
yet publicy dissociated
from Weinberger's proposals i
observed that it was unclear j
what the American view was i
this issue. Israeli fears
heightened by remarks
tributed to a "senior official"i
accompanied the Defe
Secretary on his Middle Cast!
that U.S. policy would be '
directed" away from Israel
toward the moderate Arab st
Teachers,
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Attain your professional
goats and reatze Jewish
fuWtHTrant.
Certified teachers,
MSWs and iSVVs are
invited to apply. Chal-
lenging positions open
Financial assistance
available.
Interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held in
the fall in Israel. If you
think you qualify, call to-
day.
ISRAEL ALIYAH
CENTER
4200 Biscayn* Blvd.
Miami, Fl 33137
(305)573-2566/7


,y, February 19. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
*
'
* nm\
enocide,' a documentary on the Holo-
st produced by the Simon Wisenthal
'enter and Arnold Schwartzman, recently
remiered at the John F. Kennedy Center
the Performing Arts in Washington.
town here are Sidney and Dorothy Kohl
right), Premiere co-chairpersons, with
Frank Sinatra, a member of the Center's
Board of Trustees, who served as chair-
man of the evening. 'Genocide' will begin
its national tour with a limited engage-
ment in New York, premiering Mar. 14 at
the Ziegfeld Theatre. The Kohls are
prominent West Palm Beach residents.
leadlines
Reagan to Receive NCCJ Award
esident Ronald Reagan has been selected as
! recipient of the 17th Charles Evans Hughes
Medal of the National Conference of Chris-
i and Jews, the organization's highest award,
i announced.by Irving Mitchell Felt, national
nan of NCCJ 's Executive Board.
i will be presented with the gold medal
|the Charles Evans Hughes Gold Medal dinner
" r. 23 in the New York Hilton.
[It. who will chair the dinner, said that the
hes Gold Medal is given "for courageous
irship in governmental, civic and humanitar-
laffairs." It is named for Chief Justice Hughes,
} of the founders of the NCCJ in 1928, and it
i first presented in 1965.
BIAS the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
I is now accepting applications for the sixth
Jual Ann S. Petluck Memorial Awards, which
be presented at the agency's 102nd annual
h%?tt?w York Mar. 10.
N*"*ij)f MOO each will be given to two refug-
whp^have made exceptional progress or
n outstanding promise in resettling in the
ted Slates." There are no restrictions on age
ex, but preference will be given to students.
individuals or organizations representing them
; obtain applications for the awards by writing
WAS. 200 Park Avenue South, New York
BJ. Hind deadline is Feb. 19. Winners will be
nod on or before Mar. I.
Executive Committee of the National
cil of Jewish Women is expressing its alarm
" threat to the independence of the Federal
>ry. There are currently 32 proposals before
ress which could dominate the balance of
f among the Executive; Legislative and
Jiical branches of government.
"uch legislation would deny'to Federal courts
jurisdiction to determine the constituionality
*s adopted by Congress and state legis-
". according to the NCJW Committee.
I >s in the area of civil liberties and civil rights
It the challenges to an independent judiciary
being posed. NCJW emphasizes growing
"mo the separation of church and state (Sen.
%-ii biU S. 415); Sen. Helms' Human
Bui and Sen. Orrin Hatch's Human Life
jwaiism amendment (S. 158 and S.J. Res.
. and equal protection under the law (Se.
" billS. 1760).
Jj appointment of Judith Frede aa national
"< of development for the Jewish Theolog
seminary of America has been announced by
ok, oOV G Rberg and Stanley J.
enter, Seminary vice i W^ ,direct the Seminary maintenance
Pwgn with a goal of $12 million for the cur-
yw, and will be responsible for completing
the $20 million capital fund required for the Semi-
nary's building and expansion program.
Frede comes to the Seminary from State of Is-
rael Bonds, where she has served as city manager
for the greater Boston area since 1977. Her previ-
ous experience in the field includes two years of
fund-raising for the Combined Jewish Philan-
thropies of Boston and four years with the Feder-
ation of Jewish Philanthropies in New York,
where she was the first woman on the trades and
professions staff.
The American Jewish Committee's Denver
Chapter has concluded a year-long series of dia-
logues with Chicano leaders from the Denver
metropolitan area, resulting in "a marked in-
crease in mutual understanding and goodwill be-
tween the Jewish and Chicano groups."
Part of AJC's cross-country effort to
strengthen Hispanic-Jewish relationships, the
Denver group's series consisted of three dialogues
one in Arizona, two in Colorado involving 20
Jews and 20 Chicanos.
American Mizrachi Women received the Jewish
National Fund's Maccabean Award at the 42nd
Maccabean Award Dinner of the JNF Religious
Department on Sunday at the Waldorf Astoria
Hotel in New York.
"For more than 50 years, American Mizrachi
Women, in cooperation with the JNF, has estab-
lished project after project in Israel, helping
change the landscape from brown to green and
contributing to Israel's geographic security,"
said Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, executive vice presi-
dent of the JNF.
In addition to establishing more than 15 major
projects in cooperation with the JNE, American
Mizrachi Women maintains 13 educational and
social welfare projects throughout Israel.
Actor-singer Theodore Bikel, a senior vice pres-
ident of the American Jewish Congress, has been
named chairman of the organization's national
biennial convention to be held beginning Apr. 25.
The convention will begin in the United States
at Grossinger's, New York, and end in Jerusalem.
Delegates will convene on Apr. 26 at the New
York resort, attend meetings and workshops
there until Apr. 28, then fly to Israel to complete
the business of the convention.
Serving as co-chairs for the convention will be
Jo Amer and Howard Samuels, vice presidents of
AJCongress. Bikel, a noted performer on the
stage, screen and television, was nominated for an
Academy Award in the film "The Defiant Ones."
He has also appeared in such movies as "The
African Queen," "My Fair Lady," "The Sound of
Music," "Zorba," and "Fiddler on the Roof."
Weinberg Attacks,
Haig in Defense
Continued from Page 1 A
Hussein visited Washington last
fall, it was announced that
Jordan had agreed to buy 20
mobile batteries containing 320
SA-8 missiles from the Soviet
Union.
JORDAN ORIGINALLY
turned down an offer to buy
Hawk missiles from the U.S. dur-
ing the Carter Administration
after Congress stipulated that
the missiles had to be stationary
so that they would not endanger
Israel. Weinberger, in Amman,
reportedly said that restriction
was responsible for Jordan
turning to the Soviet Union.
Fischer said that U.S. special
envoy Philip liabib would be at
the State Depagtment for consul-
tations that would determine
whether he will return to the
Middle East to resume his efforts
to calm the tense situation in
Lebanon State Department
sources said the U.S. has been in
contact with Israel. Syria and
Lebanon over what is believed to
be an increasingly tense situation
in the area.
There have been reports that
Israel plans to invade south
I .ebanon to destroy Palestinian
terrorist formations there. But
Fischer said that "We have no
evidence of anv recent build-up"
by Israeli forces along the
Lebanese border. Haig had
voiced concern last week over
Soviet military supplies to the
Palestinian forces in Lebanon
Fischer said the situation there is
still very "sensitive" and that the
U.S. is "watching it closely."
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And he took the book of the covenant, and read in the
hearing of the people; and they said: 'All that the Lord hath
spoken will we do. and obey' tExod. 24. 7).
MISHPATIM The laws that Moses submitted to the children
of Israel after they had heard the Ten Commandments dealt
with the following subjects:
The Hebrew servant; murder, filial aggression and blas-
phemy; kidnapping; criminal assault; maiming of a servant: the
butting bull; accidents and damages; theft; property damage;
watchmen; seduction; proselytes, the orphaned and the widow-
ed; lending and borrowing; the sanctification of God and man;
relations with the enemy; the Sabbatical year; the Sabbath: the
three pilgrim festivals; idolatry.
This portion concludes with the renewal of the covenant
with God. The children of Israel accepted the covenant with the
words: "All that the Lord has spoken will we do, and obey"
{Exodus 24.7). Moses then ascended Mount Sinai to receive the
tablets of the Law.
(Tht recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir, SIS, published by ShengoM. The volume is available at 7S Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.)
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTOR
B'nai B nth 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. 870-2292
Schools
HilielSchool!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 672-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallmger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION K0L AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SNOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. Bo.m.; Saturday. 9a.m.
CHABADNOUSI
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217 Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbot Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Mondoy Hebrew Class 8 p.m
B'NAI B'RITH HILlEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Fousl 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Fridoy Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.


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