The Jewish Floridian of Tampa


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa


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
System ID:

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

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Full Text
flume 4 Number 9
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 26,1982
Price 35 Cents
PRESIDENT REAGAN: hears Weinberger war on Israel.
Kirk pa trick Says
Weinberger-Haig Impasse
Not Harmful to Reagan
I.ITA) Jeane Kirkpat-
rick, the U.S. Ambassador
to the United Nations, has
rejected charges that the
reported differences be-
tween Secretary of State
Alexander Haig and De-
fense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger over the Mid-
dle East are harmful to the
Reagan Administration's
foreign policy.
She told reporters at a News-
makers Breakfast at the National
Press Club that while it is easy to
"exaggerate" the desirability of
an "absolutely, unanimously
kind of stated foreign or domestic
policy, such a situation, if it oc-
curred, would result in a cabinet
of' absolute clones.
"What kind of policy would we
get if we all thought exactly the
same about everything all the
time?" Kirkpatrick asked in res-
ponse to questions. She noted
that Haig, Weinberger and her-
self all have different responsibil-
ities, answer to different de-
mands and thus have "differ-
ences in emphasis" on particular
KIRKPATRICK said "there is
more danger of exaggerating the
negative effects of the caco-
phony" that comes from differ-
ences of views m the Administra-
tion than in "living with it.
Living with it is the price of hav-
ing strong people, distinctive
points of views, examining our
policies and trying to hammer
out policies that make sense. It is
the price of freedom," she said.
Continued on Page 5
JWB New Leadership
Award Recipients
The Jewish Welfare Board an-
nounced that Leah Davidson and
I-ee Tobin, both members of the
JCC Hoard of Directors, have
been selected as 1982 JWB New
leadership Award recipients.
This announcement was made by
Joel Berkowitz, chairman, JWB
New leadership Committee.
I.cah Davidson, wife of Jeff
and mother of Ian and Janna, is
currently vice president of ways
and means for the JCC. She has
actively served on the JCC board
for three years in several capa-
cities, including the Early Child-
hood Committee, Israel Inde-
pendence Day and past fund
Lee Tobin, son of Julius and
Esther, is currently health and
physical education chairman of
the JCC and chairman of the Is-
rael Fly Away Raffle. He has also
served on several center com-
mittees and has been a member of
the board for one year.
Davidson and Tobin will be
Pi^!sented with their awards at
the JWB Biennial convention in
Chicago, May 12 16. At this
time, they will attend a special
daylong Leadership Institute
Dear Menachem'
But Jordan May Get
U.S. Arms Anyway
(JTA) President Rea-
gans letter to Premier
Menachem Begin seeking
to reassure Israel that the
United States "has not
changed" its policy toward
Israel still leaves open the
possibility that the U.S.
will supply additional arms
to Jordan and other Arab
The President denied that De-
fense Secretary Caspar Wein-
berger returned from Jordan with
a request or proposal to sell the
llashemite Kingdom F-16 fighter
jets and Hawk mobile missiles.
But Weinberger has admitted
that he discussed the weaponry
with King Hussein and the De-
fense Secretary gave a clear im-
pression while in the Middle East
that he favored the sale.
"Dear Menachem" letter,
stressed that he is "determined
to see that Israel's qualitative
technological edge is main-
tained" and reiterated that "Is-
rael remains America's friend and
But he added, "I believe it is in
the interest of both our countries
for the United States to enhance
its influence with other Arab
states in the region." This posi-
tion was stressed by both Wein-
berger and Secretary of State
Alexander Haig in television ap-
pearances, with the Defense
Secretary putting it more bluntly
by saying that the U.S. wants
more than one friend in the
Middle East.
In an appearance on the Public
Broadcasting Service's
"MacNeil-l^ehrer Report," Haig
said that the U.S. takes the
"requirement into consideration"
to maintain Israel's "techno-
logical superiority" in any arms
deals it makes with an Arab
state. He noted that Israel "is a
"front line state" in the Arab-Is-
rael dispute and "their concerns
about their security posture (is)
longstanding, understandable
and certainly must be listened to
HAIG SAID that the Reagan
letter was issued after the Ad-
ministration saw the concern of
Israel, as demonstrated by the
Knesset resolution voicing deep
concern, which he said was
heightened by exaggerated news
reports from the Weinberger trip.
But the Administration is also
apparently worried that the Is-
raeli concern over the U.S. policy
might trigger reaction in
Lebanon, perhaps with the Israel
Army crossing the border to wipe
out the growing threat from
Palestinian terrorist forces there.
Reagan's letter ended by saying,
"I recognize the unique bond be-
tween the U.S. and Israel and the
serious responsibility which this
Ik Hid imposes on us both." David
Gergen, White House com-
munications director interpreted
this to he a call for restraint and
consultation on both sides.
The Administration is so
nervous about Lebanon that
Reagan's special envoy to the
Mideast. Philip llabib, is ex-
pected to be sent to the area soon
to help maintain the ceasefire
across the Israel-Lebanese border
which he helped establish last
doesn't see any immediate threat
of an Israeli troop movement in
I "banon. He said that Israel has
l>een restrained, and he expects
them to continue to be restrained.
He said that Israel has "cause"
for "legitimate concern" as a
result <>t a Soviet rearming of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and PLO incursions into Is-
rael Irom Syria, Jordan and
Lebanon. He said the PLO and
other parties involved in Lebanon
also "have an obligation" to
show restraint.
Haig also seemed to go out of
his way to expres sympathy for
Israel's growing concern as
demonstrated in the flap over
weapons for Jordan.
He said any observer over the
past few months "would under-
stand that there is a growing
sense of concern in Israel. After
all. they joined the peace process
at the time of Camp David in
which both parties accepted
risks. It's now time to pay for
that in the return of the Sinai. In
the interim period we have had a
number of unprogrammed jolts
to Middle Eastern stability."
HAIG LISTED these as the
assassination of President Anwar
Sadat and two crises in Lebanon,
none of which were the fault of
either Israel or Egypt. "All of
these things Western and
worldwide and American reaction
to the Iraqi raid, the Golan
Continued on Page 5
1982 Campaign Nears Half-Way Mark,
42% Increase Reported
Leah Davidson and Lee Tobin
named /** *" *
Young Leadership Award recip-
with other leadership recipients
from the world over.
Other JCC members attending
the JWB Biennial and sharing in
Leah and Lee's "mitzvah" in-
clude Sharon and Roger Mock,
Jeff Davidson, Marsha and Joe
Levine, Lynn and Howard
Greenberg, and Jane and Ed f in-
The 1982 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign is nearing the
halfway point towards its goal of
$1.2 million with a 42 percent in-
crease on a cardfor-card basis
reported. While campaign leader-
ship has been pleased with the
results to date, there is great con-
cern that the campaign goal of
$1.2 million will not be reached
unless the second half of the cam-
paign efforts equal the results of
the first $550,000.
The 1982 Campaign goal has
taken on added meaning in light
of very realistic cutbacks that
could be forthcoming in reduced
government funding of agency
programs. The community will
have to supplement or replace
lost federal dollars to be able to
provide essential services to
those who depend upon this sup-
According to Campaign Chair-
man George Karpay, "We are
fighting for our survival
Jewish survival. Our goal is for
every member of the Tampa Jew-
ish community to do their share.
We support a multitude of ac-
tivities and agencies that in one
way or another touch all of our
lives. When we make our com-
mitment to the campaign, we
must realize that we are giving to
over 35 agencies and programs,
each of which deserves our sup-
port, and our dollar commitment
should be based upon our in-
dividual ability to support these
Karpay reported that all cam-
paign divisions have now distri-
buted their pledge cards to their
workers. March 31 is the sched-
uled completion date of the
Cong. Lantos to Keynote Campaign
George Karpay, chairman of the 1982 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Appeal Campaign, has an-
nounced that the keynote speaker for the annual campaign
dinner will be Congressman Tom Lantos (D., Calif.).
Congressman Lantos, is the first Holocaust survivor to
serve in Congress, and the leader of the fight against the
AW ACS sale to Saudi Arabia in the U.S. House of
A minimum commitment of $1,000 to the 1962 TJF-
U.I A Campaign is required to attend the event to be held
at the Marriott Hotel on Saturday morning, Mar. 27.

Hillel School Reunion
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ay, February 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
failing is never easy, but it is
emely difficult when you are
5 for family you haven't
m 2' i years. The tension in-
Ised at the airport as the plane
|val time drew near. Since Joel
jks. director of the Russian
ettlement Program-Tampa
Kish Social Service had not
from H1AS, it was not
in definite that Bentsion and
hya Naroditsky, and Irina and
em Goldfeld and baby,
Lcim. were on the plane. i
This group, the parents of
nina Gaysinsky, her sister, her
lther-in-law and their child
\e coming to make a new life in
npa from Riga, USSR. A joy-
group of friends, neighbors,
members of the Russian Re-
Itlement Committee gathered
|the Northwest Orient Airline
Amidst flowers and tears,
happy immigrants appeared.
ey arrived late in the evening
hot and happy after 26
urs in transit.
fThe Naroditsskys and the
bldfelds applied as a family last
ibruary for an exit visa from
[issia because of the difficulties
ey encountered living as Jews
(the USSR. They were told they
uultl not be allowed to go to the
cited States. They were also
lid that if their daughter lived in
|rael ihey would be allowed to
there. Yanina Gaysinsky
Links the reason her family is
pli' to join her here now is a
it result of the talks between
jcretary of States Alexander
l.ii,: and Soviet Foreign
finister Andrei Gromyko held in
[This family had one month to
vpure for their exit from Russia
nil entry to a new culture. On
. 29. 19H1. they left Russia
hil flew to Vienna, Austria,
In they spent about a week.
rum there they went to Rome,
there a month passed before
eir passage to the United
[ The happy travellers arrived in
degree weather wearing wool
kithing. and lots of it. Maxim
fid on a snowsuit, wool leggings,
jw> sweaters and a shirt. The ad-
(istment to the warm weather
ems to be one of the most diffi-
lilt to make for these people
Mm a colder region of the world.
The (iaysinskys, in Tampa two
nd a half years, had to decide if
would be best to bring the
^mily to Tampa or, with their
hgineering backgrounds, should
hey help them locate somewhere
Ise where there would be a better
pb market. Tsilya and Bentsion
jaroditsky are both engineers.
pina Goldfeld has been a teacher
grades one to four. Yefem
Boldfeld is a civil engineer. These
pmily ties are very strong. They
rought their family to Tampa.
Yanina and Leonid Gaysinsky
id six year old Zhanna have
en in-Tampa two years and
ttur months. They live near the
ewish Community Center.
fanina is studying bookkeeping
% Krwm Vocational School.
rhen her course is over in
>rch, she hopes to begin work.
omd is an electrical engineer
rIth the J'm Walter Corporation,
iquiry Suspended
fistnct Attorneys office in
Pnsbruck has suspended an
Hvestigation of Franz Haus-
erger, the mayor of the skiing
port of Mayrhofen in the Tyrol,
fno had been a member of the
itamc-ua First SS Infantry
lUsl year the Austrian
sistance Movement mailed a
w'et to all households in Mayr-
'i. in which Hausberger was
Enounced for his Nazi past. Now
mayor has sued the or-
l,,"/almn for libel. The District
Forney contends that there is
Pl sufficient evidence against
Soviet Jews Welcomed to Tampa
rFL?M ^A"? A HALF YEARS- the fir <>rae,! Maxim
Uoldfeld is held by his mother, Irina; her father Bentision Naroditsky
is 01 the background as Tsilya Naroditsky embraces her dauuhtcr
Yanina Gaysinsky, a Tampa resident for the past f wo and a half years.
Irina Goldfeld holds her son, Maxim, after removing the winter snow
suit he traveled in.
Zhanna attends Mitchell' Ele-
mentary School.
With the help of Joel Brooks,
Hya Kruschkov, and volunteer
members of the Russian Re-
settlement Committee, the
Gaysinskys were able to get two
apartments ready for the new-
According to Blossom Lei-
bowitz, chairman of the Russian
Resettlement Committee, when
the families arrived at their new
home (close to midnight), Tsilya
Naroditsky played hostess to all
those gathered and set out food
and drink as a welcome cele-
bration to her new life.
The Russian Resettlement
Program is coordinated by
Tampa Jewish Social Service and
is funded through the Tampa
Jewish Federation and the
Federal Government. The
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
is one of the beneficiaries of the
Tampa Jewish Federation and
United Jewish Appeal Cam-
The entire mishpocha together again. (Left to
right) Leonid Gaysinsky, Yefem Goldfeld, Tsilya
Naroditsky, Zhanna Gaysinsky, Bentision
Naroditsky, Maxim Goldfeld, Yanina Gaysinsky
and Irina Goldfeld. Until this arrival, the
Gaysinskys were a family of just three in Tampa.
IPhotos by Audrey Haubenstock).
tlERNARD'S "TU5D phone "'Kosher Butchery prop. Bernard marks
(Between Belcher & Hercules)
World of Lighting
Is Now In Tm|m
Come See J^
The Lights
Unmatched Law PrU
Out 10 (uilmr WWHH
. we art now opt*
Wed. Til 9 BB
Mon. Tues. Thwrs. 9-6 Sat. 9-3
1 713 S. Lois Av. Ph. 172-0932
Corner Htnd.ron Blvd. Lets V*e.
Grandmother and grandaughter find comfort in each other's arms
after two and a half year separation. Tsilya Naroditsky with Zhanna
sun cove realty

commercial residential
4343 Gunn Highway
Wedding Package $125
Video Taping of Special Occasions
Available on request
i Complimentary Formal Sitting for
Bride or Bar Mltzvah
The Village Center
13102 N. Dale Mabry
Photo invitations
custom made.

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Letter to Reagan
Itws Ban on Anns Sale to Jordan
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Artist Chagall Wins
Wolf Arts Award for '81
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le Jewisf
yridian of Tampa
Women's Division and Maas Brothers
Salute Anne Crimmins Mar. 10
Co-Chairmen Leslie Balis and
Nancy Verkauf have Tampa
women enthusiastically awaiting
Wednesday, Mar. 10! They have
arranged through Maas Bros, to
have the famous designer Anne
Crimmins in Tampa for an ele-
gant champagne breakfast
fashion show.
The event, sponsored by Maas
Brothers and the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
will be held in the Suncoast
Kcstaurant at Westshore.
Tickets are $10 (and going fast!).
Proceeds will go towards the
Women's Division educational
projects. There will be no solici-
tation of funds.
Anne Crimmins is a creator of
elegant dresses. She believes that
contemporary women want the
case of sportswear dressing at
night. She says she "designs
simple, wearable pieces using
beautiful fabrics." She adds that
she "Thinks evening separates
have a relaxed quality that helps
a woman feel comfortable and

Anne Crimmins
Crimmins spends five months
of the year traveling. She goes
back and forth to the Orient,
Kurope and South America and
visits museums and archeological
sites, where she gains inspiration
for her designs, especially the
hand painted silks she creates.
Anne Crimmins is young (not
yet 30). beautiful and married.
She is one of America's top
women fashion designers. She
had an early start on her fashion
career, earning several fashion
design degrees, and working for
various top designers.
lialis and Verkauf have
reached out to nearly everyone in
Tampa tickets are being sold to
the sisterhoods and to various or-
ganizations. "The exciting, ele-
gant morning will begin with a
champagne breakfast, then the
fashion show moderated by Maas
Brothers' Barbara Gandy and
highlighted by Anne Crimmins.
The exclusive designer will
remain after the show to show her
trunk selections" the co-chairmen
This will be a lovely morning
you will not want to miss. For
further information, contact the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, 872-4451.
'Dear Menachem'
Jordan May Get U.S. Arms Anyway
Continued from Page 1
annexation have caused a great
deal of concern in Israel which is
both understandable and must be
dealt with in an overall policy
formulation from day-to-day,"
Meanwhile, Reagan in ac-
cepting the credentials of the new
Israeli Ambassador, Moshe
Arens, like Arena in his state-
ment, stresstJ the common
bonds between Israel and the
U.S. "The U.S. recognizes Is-
rael's unique situation and is
firmly dedicated to preserving
Israel's security and well-being,"
Keagan declared.
Kirkpatrick Says Reagan Not
Harmed by Weinberger-Haig Tiff
"You may be assured that this
commitment is a permanent part
of U.S. policy in the Middle East,
a fundamental tenet, unwavering
and indestructable. We are also
deeply aware of the many sacri-
lices Israel has made in the cause
of peace. Israel's courage in
undertaking risks in search of
lasting peace strikes a responsive
chord in American hearts. In this
as in so much, we find common
philosophy and shared purpose
with the Israeli people."
Continued from Page 1-
On the question of peace in the
Middle Kast, Kirkpatrick said
everybody says they want peace
in the area but on their "own
terms." She said the difficulty is
to find peace "on terms that are
compatible with security of all
nations in the Middle East."
She deplored what she said was
a tendency of the Arab states to
"de-emphasize" UN Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
She said those resolutions which
call for Israel's withdrawal from
occupied territories, secure
borders for Israel and negotia-
tions, are still the best basis for
reaching peace in the area. Kirk-
patrick said in the UN the pur-
pose seems to be the "isolation,
humiliation, delegitimation of
Israel and to a lesser extent .
of the U.S."
Infant Deaths Down
rael is among the 10 Western na-
tions where infant mortality is at
a minimum, according to Prof.
Baruch Modon, director general
of the Health Ministry. When Is-
rael was established in 1948,
there were 50 deaths for every
1,000 births. Presently, there are
only 10 deaths per 1,000 births.
Our Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
As the JCC membership drive
gets underway, some of the newer
Tampa citizens will be consider-
ing which activities at the center
may be of interest to them.
It is hard to know from a flyer
which programs would be worth-
while for you and your family.
There are activities offered for all
ages: a wonderful pre-school
which has expanded to the north
end of town at Congregation Kol
Ami, a summer camp for children
of all ages, activities for singles,
couples, senior citizen and family
groups. There are men's sports
teams, musical activities (which
are missing in the school system)
women's exercise programs, out-
reach adult education and
cultural and religious
The JCC is where Tampa's
Jewish community can express
itself in all of these ways and so
many that I haven't even men-
tioned. It is a place where each
member can make a contribution
and have an impact on the con-
stantly growing Jewish Tampa
Please keep in mind that every
member does make a difference in
helping the JCC responsive to
what we need as a community
and in helping us to achieve these
goals. Your commitment is
needed to help build the Tampa
Jewish Community Center a
meaningful place for us all.
Robert A Lvin
EF Mutton & Company Wc
Temee Fl 33SO?
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
fulfillment. <
Certified teachers,
MSW's and BSW's are
invited to apply. Chal-
lenging positions open.
Financial assistance
Interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held in
the fall in Israel. If you
think you qualify, call to-
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fl 33137
(305) 573-2556/7
Reservations are continuing to
pour into the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
office for the upcoming "Evening
With Paula Hawkins!"
Chairman Shelly Herzog,
president of Sisterhood Kol Ami,
who will host the event, stated.
"We are enthusiastically plan-
ning for the evening with
Florida's dynamic and contro-
versial Junior Senator. She is one
of only two women senators in
the country and is well known for
adhering to her decisions. We
hope everyone will attend and
will bring their spouse, friend,
and neighbor."
The committee, comprised of
Ellen Crystal, Yvette Eichberg,
Janet Ettleman, Michele Gold-
stein, Barbie Levine, Nancy
l.inskv. Lois Older. Ruth Polur,
Franc'i Rudoph. (Jreta Schiffman,
Marlene Steinberg. Claudia
Valins. Nancy Verkauf and Diana
Winoker. have planned a delight-
ful evening with Sen. Hawkins.
which will include a social hour,
program and question and an-
swer session. The evening will
end with a scrumptious dessert.
Sen. Hawkins will come to
Tampa Monday evening. Mar. 1.
1:M) p.m. to meet with the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division at Congre-
gation Kol Ami.
The fee of $2 per person can be
mailed to the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division.
2808 Horatio Street. Your check
is your reservation. For further
information, call the TJF, 872-
__. Hntraniks
^^ Bakery 3

Fresh Bagels
White Fish
Homemade Cream Cheese
8:30-6:00 pm
5710 E. Fowler Ave.
(56th St. & Fowler Ave.)
8:30-9 pm
Tired of bouquets that die?
Try a bouquet that flies!
Delivered by Tampa's Favorite Balloon Man
Ask about our balloon decor for Bat
and Bar Mitzvahs

Page 6
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday, Pebruary 26 ^
Hubert Asia
1,11 Becker
Amy ('herry
Tampa Chapters of AZA and
BBG of the Bnai B'rith Youth
Organization held their 35th
Annual Sweetheart-Heartthrob
Dance Feb. 13 at Kodeph Sholom
The AZA Chapter, Adolph
Burger No. 311, elected as their
sweetheart. Bevie Karpay. A
senior at Plant High School, she
is president of the BBG Chapter
and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Karpay.
The Bnai B'rith Girls, Frnest
Maas Chapter No. 134, elected as
their heartthrob, Scott Levin9on.
Barbara Ertich
Svoll Levinson,
Jennifer Fishman
Jill l.vviiw
Tampa's 35th Annual BBYO Dance
He attends Tampa Preparatory
School, is president of the AZA
chapter and is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. David K. Levinson.
Named to the respective courts
were Amy ("herry. Barbara Fr-
lich, Jennifer Fishman. Jill Le-
vine, Robert Ashe. Jeff Becker.
Ralph Bobo and Mike Mezrah.
Karen Berber is BBG advisor,
and Barry Karpay and Andy
Berber are advisors to the AZA
Gold Patrons for the dance
were Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Fp-
stein. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Fish-
man. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Ir-
vine, Mr. and Mrs. I). K. Levin-
son. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Lev-
insofl and Mr. and Mrs. James
l.inick and family.
Silver Patrons were Mr. and
Mrs Stanley Ashe, Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew Merger, Mr. and Mrs.
Kobert Becker. Mrs. Charlotte
Berger, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blum,
Mr and Mrs Sam Bobo, Dr. and
Mrs. Albert Cohen. Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Cohen. Mr. and Mrs. Link
Klozory, Mrs. Kuth Brlich and
Mr. and Mrs. Fd Finkelstein.
Silver Patrons also included
Mr and Mrs. Barry Freid. Mr.
and Mrs. Mel Gordon, Mr.Barrv
harpay. Miss Fllen Karpay. Mr.
and Mrs. George Karpay, Mr.
and Mrs. Joel Karpay. Mr.
Kenny Karpay, Mr. and Mrs.
Jimmy Klein. Mr. and Mrs. Al
Latter and Mr. and Mrs. Gerry
Completing the Silver Patrons
were Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Le-
vine, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Levin-
son. Mr. and Mrs. Hick Levinson.
The Linsky and Levine Families.
Mr. and Mrs Hoy Nadler. Mr.
and Mrs. l-.rrol I'egler. Mr. and
Mrs Jack I'ila. Dr. and Mrs. Al
liert Saphier. Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
tin Solomon, Dr. and Mrs. Albert
Tawil and Family. Mr and Mrs.
Ixm Tawil, Mr. and Mrs. Jay
Weinman, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Weissman and Mr. and Mrs. Ir-
win Wilensky.
Bronze Patrons were Mr. and
Mrs. Jerry Brownstcin. Dr and
Mrs. Moe Chardkoll, Virginia i
and Dick Gordimcr. Mr. and Mr-
Michael Linsky. Michael, Man
anil Brian Mezrah. Mr. and.Mra^
Mauley \V. Hosenkranz. and th
'South Pacific' At Berkeley
Berkeley Preparatory School in
Tampa presents its sixth annual
musical, "South Pacific," Mar.
12 and 13, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Jefferson High School audi-
torium. Thomas Berryman,
Berkeley's director of music and
Timmi MacFarlane, Berkeley's
drama instructor, will direct the
production. The show involves
over 40 percent of Berkeley's
Middle and Upper School stu-
dents, working as cast, members
of stage, technical, and costume
crews or working in the art de-
partment, under the direction of
Anna Arcuri.
Judy Vincent and Scott Shim-
berg play the leading roles of
Nellie and Fmile. Alan Divers is
Cable and Jim Barker plays
Billis. Other major players in-
clude Libby Hoffman as Liat,
Shera Haliczer as Bloody Mary,
Tom Gregory as Adams, John
Ensslin as Brackett, and Jim
Pidcock as Harbison.
Confidential caunsehng lor individuals, couples, and
larmhes,incluckng special problems o/ adolescence, agng.
retirement, separation, choree, fears, habits, stress,
smoking and weight control
Member. American Association for Marriage
and Fomly Therapy.
Certified Practitioner, Neuro Linguistic Prutfunmng"
Call 985-0049 for appointment.
10920 N. 56th Street SuMe 202 Temple Terrace.
Some of the cast of Berkeley Prep's production of "South Pacific."
(From left to right) Libby Hoffman, Lita; Alan Divers, Cable; Shera
Haliczer, Bloody Mary; Scott Shimberg, Emile; Judy Vincent, Nellie
Tickets for "South Pacific" are
$3 for general admission and $15
for Golden Angel reserved seat.
For more information, contact
Berkeley Preparatory School in
Tampa, 885-1673.
Manny Garcia
(813) 884-7665
RES. 886-0883
4010 W. WATERS TAMPA, FL 33614
^$ ???!???? !??M f1
Repair* 4 replacements tab 4
hower enclosure*, Glass,
operator* 4 ereeii* 10% off with
this ad. Dave or Judy 839-2846.
Orson Skorr
Serving All of Florid* Since 1962
I TAMPA 813-472-6243 _
: MIAMI BfAC H 30S-S1R S881 **
Hospital Beds
Bath Safety Aids
Ostomy Supplies
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4501 N. Armenia
210 E. Robertson
Residential Real Estate Service
Cindy Sper
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa. Ft. 33168
(Home) 962-2557

February 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
lung n tree recently in honor of Tu R' Sherat were HUM School
Lnts Lisa Golson, Andy Gordimer, and Andy Lynn.
|Who Says I Can't Drink'
TJSS Talks to
Synagogue Teens
fampa Jewish Social Service
present a performance of
fen Says I Can't Drink" Mar.
K:MU p.m. at Kodeph Sholom
i he High School Youth
pups trom Schaarai Zedek,
deph Sholom and Kol Ami
1'his is a live performance,
|mati/.ing the problems of
nag*'drinking. The play is one
|ihc muny plays published by
1 "Plays for Living" a division
Ir'amily Service Association of
nerica. "Who Says I Can't
Ink is intended to give a
Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Mendel S.
Solomon are proud to announce
the engagement of their daughter
Lynette Kobyn to Robert Gary
Karp, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Karp.
Lynette is a freshman attend-
ing the University of South
Florida, and Robert is a sopho-
more studying electrical
engineering at the University of
Sharing in this happy occasion
are Lynette's great grandmother,
Freida Weiner, and grandpar-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kaiser,
all of Houston, Texas. Robert's
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Morton Karp of Cleveland. Ohio.
No marriage date has been set.
dramatic emphasis to the prob-
lems of teenage drinking,
through a live dramatization,
with group discussion following
the performance. This will offer
an opportunity to explore various
points of view which lead to a
new understanding of the prob-
lems presented.
"Who Says I Can't Drink" is
available to any organization or
group that may be interested in
viewing the performance for a
small charge. If you are inter-
ested in reserving a date or wish
to learn more about this unique
program, please call Joel Brooks
at Tampa Jewish Social Service
- 872-4451.
*& ***P /
a" ^"^ **< ^k
aW- a
r m
Lynette Solomon and Robert Karp engagement announced.
Pictured is the leadership of the Health Services
Division of the 1982 Tampa Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign who attended a
recent breakfast meeting at Carrollwood Country
Club. Standing Heft to right) are Dr. Rarry Kauf-
mann, Dr. Robert Goldstein, Dr. Rurton Gold-
stein, Dr. Donald Mellman and Dr. Steve Kreit-
zer, co-chairmen of the Division; Joel Karpay,
campaign vice chairman. Seated Heft to right) Dr.
Rernard Stein. Dr. Steven Sergay, Dr Paul Eck-
stein, and Dr. Steven Field. (Photo by Audrey
Geula Gill
Misha Raitzin
With Jack Golly 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 Kaitzin.
[who is truly "The Voice of His People." .
In 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
I warmly welcomed as a principal soloist with the Tel Aviv Opera and tne
I Israel Philharmonic under the baton of Zubin Mehta.
For the Tampa community which supports a Russian Resettlement
Iprogram, this is an opportunity to share in an experience made possible oy
[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 taise
Dmitri in "Boris Godunov." He has also sung the leading tenor roles at the
Met in "La Traviata", "Un Ballo in Maschera". as well as a worldwide
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.
Misha returns to his home in Israel at least three or four times a year to
visit with his brothers, sisters and their families ail of whom now live in lei
Aviv, having left Russia just after Mishas emigration. or,ftpil
u Since his arrival in the United States. Misha has performed the cantonal
bturgy during the High Holy Days at the Sutton Place Synagogue in New
York City, and is presently officiating as the Cantor at Grossmger s Hotel.
Geula Gill
Singing in ten different languages, Geula Gill (say it Gayoo-la) is a singer\
capable of true virtuosity. Here three occtave range is complemented by her\
showmanship in stage presense and talent for quick rapport with the\
Among Geula Gill's many achievements, she is:
... the only Israeli to win a Tony Award nomination, for her star perfor-
mance 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 LF s
(including one with Theodore Bikel). and has appeared on six Ed Sullivan
Shows, repeated performances on the Tonight Show. Mike Douglas Show. |
Steve Allen Show, and Merv Griffin Show.
Ticket Information
Sponsors-SlOO; Patrons-$50; $25 and $10.
Call the Synagogue office between 9 and 4:30.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom-2713 Bayshore Boulevard Tampa, Florida 33609-837-19U

Page 8
he Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Prof. Arieh HarelL president of Magen
David Adorn in Israel, shakes hands with Is-
rael Defense Forces Chief of Staff Lt. Gen.
Rafael Eitan as Brig. Gen. Dr. Eran Dolev of
the IDF Medical Corps looks on. Scene was
the ceremony for prize distribution to IDF
units for outstanding blood donations in
Soviet Jewry Film Wins Top Award
"The Last Journey," a film made for the World
Jewish Congress on Soviet Jewry, has been
named at ceremonies in New York as winner of
one of the most prestigious cinema festival
| awards, the CINE Golden Eagle. This citation,
I together with the Silver Medal awarded to it at i
% the New York Film Festival, means that the film
has been selected to represent the United States
in international festivals around the world.
The film documents the state of remaining
% Jewish life and culture in the Soviet Union as
^ photographed by Nodar Djindjihashvili, who
* journeyed across his native land before his own
J: emigration to the United States. It was first
shown in Jerusalem last year to the delegates
g from 60 countries attending the WJC Plenary
Prof. I no Sciaky. Hebrew University Professor
of Oral Medicine, and regarded as the father of
dental education in Israel, has died in Jerusalem.
He was 70.
One of the founders of the Hebrew University-
Hadassah School of Dental Medicine, and the
first Dean of the University's Faculty of Dental
Medicine. Prof. Sciaky taught more than 700 stu-
dents who are practicing dentists in Israel today.
He devised the original curriculum of the Dental
School, the first institution of its kind in the
Prof. Sciaky was instrumental in mobilizing the
American Alpha Omega, an international dental
fraternity, to found the Hebrew University-Had-
assah School of Dental Medicine. He advised the
Pah lav i University in Iran on dental education
and was its dean from 1977 to 1979. He also
helped found schools of dentistry in French-
speaking Africa.
& A major new 144-page Passover Haggadah
^ with color illustrations, produced for the first
^ time by an official body of Conservative Judaism.
iji- the 2-year old Rabbinical Assembly, will be
K available for this year's celebration of the Jewish
festival commemorating the ancient Exodus from
^ Egypt, which begins Apr. 7.
Five years in the making, the Haggadah places
special emphasis on the Jewish struggle for free-
dorr. The new work is entitled "The Feast of
The Haggadah features many changes and in-
novations within a classical framework For the,
first time, a woman. Rachel Anne Rabinowicz,'
was given the assignment as the editor, and she
has collaborated with Rabbi Max J. Routtenberg,
chairman, and Rabbis Wolfe Kehnan and Jules
Harlow as part of the Rabbinical Assembly's
Haggadah Committee.
Stephen J. Whitfield. associate professor of
American Studies at Brandeis University, has
been named recipient of the first annual Eugene
M. Kayden award for the best book in the human-
ities published by a university press. The award,
given by the University of Colorado, carries a
$2,500 prize to the author.
Prof. Whitfield. who has been at Brandeis since
1972, received the prize for his book, "Into the
Dark: Hannah Arendt and Totalitarianism,"
published by Temple University Press.
The University of Colorado solicited nomina-
tions from over 100 university presses in the
United States, asking each to nominate its best
book in the field of humanities.
Prof. Whitfield is also the author of "Scott
Nearing: Apostle of American Radicalism." pub-
lished by Columbia University Press.
The American Jewish Committee has launched I
a nationwide program intended to deepen young :
people's understanding of the U.S. Constitution >:
and Bill of Rights. The program is being set up. :
AJC announced, in response to "new and power- "
ful forces threatening American pluralism."
The aim of the project, to be carried out in co- :|:
operation with civic groups, youth groups, and I*
other organizations concerned with constitutional %
issues, will be to encourage schools to introduce '&
special courses and study materials on demo- 8
cracy. the Bill of Rights, and the American legal ::
system into their curriculums.
These special courses, explained Todd Clark,
education director of the Constitutional Rights
Foundation (CRF) which is working with AJC
and has designed many of the educational
materials AJC is promoting are not conven-
tional textbook and lecture classes. Clark said
they are "participatory" programs meant to in-
volve students directly and to dramatize the
points being studied.
Harold M. Jacobs, president of National
Council of Young Israel, presented the Young Is-
rael Shofar Award to Yitzchak Navon, President
of Israel, at a banquet of the Israel Council of
Young Israel Synagogues in Jerusalem on Feb. i
President Navon was guest speaker at the din-
ner held at the Jerusalem Hilton, whose proceeds
will be dedicated to the growth of the Young
Israel Synagogue movement in Israel. Yahoshua
Halpern was the guest of honor at the dinner.
Israel's Minister of Health. Eliezer Shostak,
has been selected as the 1962 recipient of the
American Red Magen David for Israel Interna-
tional Humanitarian Award, according eo Louis
Rosenberg. \RMD1 national president.
The Award presentation will be made to Shos-
tak at ARMDI'S annual luncheon. Apr. 29 in
New York City before an expected audience of
1.000 members and friends. Previous winners of
the award include President Jimmy Carter,
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat, and Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Begin.
Shostak's selection was based on "his lifelong
adherence to humanitarian principles and partic-
ularly during his term as Minister of Health, his
efforts to expand and upgrade the vital emergen-
cy medical services of Magen David Adorn, Isra-
el's Red Cross Society."
Finance Chief Wants
Gov't. Spending Reducei
nance Minister Yoram Aridor is
expected to renew his demands
for sharp reductions in govern-
ment spending in face of an unex-
pected upward surge of the cost
of living index last month,
following a downward trend last
The Central Bureau of Sta-
tistics reported that the cost of
living for January rose by a
record 8.3 percent, the highest
increase for that month since the
Bureau began recording statis-
tics when Israel was founded in
The cost of living index rose by
no more than 7.3 percent in
January of 1980 and 1981. The
Bureau said last month's increase
was caused largely by price hikes
resulting from sharp cuts in
government subsidies.
THE JANUARY rise was
alarming because it pushed the
annual rate of inflation up to 127
percent compared to 101 percent
last year. The big jump was
registered despite declines of 2.2
percent in the prices of fruits and
Zeit University on the West
Bank north of Jerusalem has
been closed down again for two
months, a bare six weeks after re-
opening from a previous two-
months closure.
Acting university president.
Dr. Gabi Baramki. told the mili-
tary commander of the area he
planned to shut down studies for
the rest of the week to defuse the
situation following a clash be-
tween students and an official of
the Israeli civil administration's
education department.
A NUMBER of Bir Zeit stu-
dents have been detained for this
week's clash in which education
official Zion Gabai was injured.
Students said that he had been
wearing a skullcap and wind-
breaker similar to those worn by
religious Gush Emunim residents
of the West Bank, and they
therefore had mistaken him for a
troublemaker come to upset the
campus and had tried to hustle
him away.
vegetables and a 3.1
decrease in the prices of ck
and footwear.
But building costs went i
13.3 percent last month. Bu
announced that the
housing would increase
similar rate despite a slov
in the sale of apartments.
Aridor has staled his inti
to bring Israels inflation
down from triple to double (
proportions. His goal this ya
a 90 percent rate. But he in
he cannot do this unless 1
fellow ministers agree to j
down government spendinzj
is embroiled in arguments I
many of his colleagues onj
issue, though so far he I
avoided a Cabinet debati
faces strong opposition andl
not have the support of ~
Menachem Begin.
According to the
Bureau of Statistics, an av
family in Israel needed a i
income of 11,700 Shekels
in January to sustain the I
standard of living as last]
The Bureau also noted th
cost of living has increased!
500-fold since September. 1ST
BBY0 Host
Florida Region
N. Florida
Council Execs
On Feb. 26-28. Tampa wiHJ
the Executive Convention
Florida Region and North *
Council of the B'nai B nth
Organization. Presidents"
ecutive officers from
parts of Florida will be in i
Approximately 30 youUI
come to Tampa for the w"
They will be housed with
BBYO members. The conv
will take place at the
Jewish Community tenwi
consist primarily of 'Tj
ness meetings. There will wj
though, to attend the St *
Dance at Congregation w
Youth in Tampa of high
For questions "tout '
vention or the B'nai B ntn
Organization, call Mike W (
assistant regional directs

February 26,1982
The Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa
Page 9
Oavid Friedman
Israel Gets U.S. NodBut Barely
The Reagan Ad-
istration, in its first an-
report on human
in 158 countries,
ftinued the Carter Ad-
listrations assertions
the Arabs on the West
Lie and Gaza Strip do not
ky all the democratic
jits that exist in Israel
the Report on Israel says
[Israel is a democracy" which
naintained its democratic in-
htions despite the heavy
fssures" it has been under
the establishment of the
ih State, including the pres-
of war, Elliott Abrams, As-
ant Secretary of State for Hu-
rl ights, said. He noted that
much less pressure, many
ntries have excused the
bination of democratic prac-
MJT ABRAMS, who was ex-
piring the 1981 report, said the
brt was critical of Israel's
jctice on the West Bank. It
thai "the full democratic
IscUona that are available in
pel are not available" in the
upied territories, he said. The
Department report lists
tt Jerusalem as part of the oc-
pied lerritories.
i he report, which must be sub-
llted annually to the Senate
reign Relations Committee
the House Foreign Affairs
Immitiee. is drafted by
prams' oil ice. Abrams said that
k>ried to tell the truth'' about
friends and antagonists of
I oiled States. He said that
U.S. lirsl tries to get coun-
|es lo correct abuses through
I diplomacy, and only if that
|b lo vet results dyes it seek to
t public pressure.
ams said the number of
Res devoted to a country in the
ort has nothing to do with the
ol human rights violations
Shai country. He said it is more
|indication ol the complexity of
problem in the particular
fmtr> and ihe interest in that
lintry by Americans. Israel has
J pages devoted to it while the
|\iet I nion has 13, and most
ab countries eight or less.
[THE REPORT on Israel notes
bt the human rights situation
pre "was virtually unchanged
15W1 Irom previous years."
[k report stales. "From its in-
fciion in 194H, the State of Is-
H lound itself in a continuing
Bte of war with most of its Arab
jjghbore, owing to the refusal of
|e latter to accept its existence
kd u> agree to live in peace with
which Israeli laws are to be ap-
plied to the Golan Heights as if
that area were a part of Israel
combined with the cumulative
abrasion of 14 and one-half-years
of military occupation to produce
continued unrest.
"Restrictions on Arabs to
building homes, establishing
businesses, installing generators,
or drilling wells together with the
continued establishment of new
Israel settlements and the con-
tinuing taking of Arab land -
approximately one-third of the
West Bank is Israeli-controlled
continued to spread wide-
spread Arab accusations that the
long-term intention of the
authorities was a gradual squeez-
ing out of the Arab population."
However, the report notes that
Israel has stressed that it does
not use torture against prisoners
and anyone who violates this law
is punished. The report says that
that "'the regime's increasingly
harsh attacks on Israel and Zion-
ism increase feelings of insecurity
within Iran's Jewish community.
Some Jews in Iran have been
charged with 'Zionism,' a crime
punishable by death. Since the
revolution, at least 10 Jews have
been executed by the Khomeini
regime on charges ranging from
spying for the U.S. and Israel,
Zionism, corruption on earth'
and 'warring against God.' Large
numbers of Jews have fled Iran,
and among those that remain, in-
security was intensified in 1981
by the arrest of several Jews, in-
cluding a rabbi accused of help-
ing Jews flee Iran."
The report notes that in Ar-
gentina, "the government main-
tains correct relations with the
Jewish community, and there is
no evidence of an official policy of
anti-Semitism although incidents
of anti-Semitism occur.
Ml, has been subjected to
increasing number of terrorist
including bombings and
the 'dirty war' against terrorism
there were credible reports of an-
ti-Semitic behavior and persecu-
tion of Jewish prisoners in the se-
curity forces. Virulent anti-Semi-
tic literature remains on sale in
the country, but there have been
no anti-Semitic programs on
state controlled television. In De-
cember. 1981, the historical
drama. The Holocaust' the
showing of which had been delay-
ed earlier, was broadcast on tele-
In Syria, where some 4,000
Jews still live, the report notes
that emigration is discouraged by
the government for all citizens.
"In recent years, exceptions to
the ban on Jewish emigration
have been made in the case of
some unmarried women," the re-
port says.
The report also notes that the
Jews and other religious minor-
ities "continue to practice their
faith without government inter-
ference and to participate in the
economic, business and govern-
mental life of the country."
THE STATE Department do-
cument notes that there have
been reports on the mistreatment
conditions in prisons housing
Palestinian prisoners continue to
be a problem and that in 1981
there was no improvement in the
overcrowded conditions. As of
Center of your Life
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her forms of violence, including
a brief time this years rocket
isaults o| northern Israeli
m. The absence of peace trea-
1 between Israel and its Arab
ighbora (with the notable ex
piion ol Egypt) makes security
dominant concern and affects
y factors of Israel's national
Bnts, Israel is a parliamentary
mocracy which guarantees by
* the civil and political rights
!'ts citizens."
The report finds little to criti-
about human rights in Israel,
wf ,il "** lht" Arab
nonty feels "powerless and
Xal,'ena.Uid'" But on ^e
t Bank the report finds that
ua.iCOmpleLX human riht8
,Unaal'oni"lh occupied territor-
Particularly in the West Bank
itled AWlhm'alm09ta,lofthe
ed Aral, population is lo-
fiJ? '"Wly a result of the
J ns '"'h L'xist betw*n the
1o.kK aUlhorilies nd the in-
e"us population.
^ghtened by* the
er Knsset decree by
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September 1. 1981, there were
2,448 non-Israeli Arabs in prison
for security offenses. Of this
number, only four were under ad-
ministrative detention.
THE REPORT said that Israel
has protected Moslem and
Christian holy places and has as-
sured freedom of access to them.
West Bank and Oaza residents
are free to travel abroad and re-
The condition of Jews in other
countries are also commented on
in the report. In the Soviet
Union, the report claims there are
some 10.000 persons in prison,
internal exile, or forced labor for
being dissenters, including Jew-
ish activists. The report notes
'that Jewish emigration dropped
in 1981 to 9.459 as compared to
21,471 in 1980.
Soviet anti-Semitism is also
commented upon. "There have
been numerous reports of dis-
crimination against Jews by de-
nial of access to higher education
and the professions." the State
Department document says.
"Occasional attacks on Zionism
in the media appear intended to
arouse anti-Semitic feelings
among the Soviet population at
large. During 1981, authorities
widened a campaign against He-
brew cultural seminars and lan-
guage classes, prosecuting or-
| ganizers under criminal articles
j arrying harsh penalties."
. Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program to sponsored by the Hiltoborough County
,Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. MnriT
jRlakley. site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
Monday Meatballs with Gravy. Rice Pilaf, Broccoli,
Applesauce, Whole Wheat Bread. Sugar Cookies
Tuesday Fish. Collard Greens. Back-eyed Pees, Gelatin with
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Wednesday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce. Greenbeans. Tossed
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Thursday Baked Chicken with Gravy, Green Peas. Sweet
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. February 26, ](
It Was 20 Years in December
No Atonement for Adolf Eichmann's Butchery

Editor. Israel Scene
Twenty years ago, on
December 15. 1961. Adolf
Eichmann was condemned
to death by a court in
Jerusalem for his role in the
murder of six million Jews.
The eight-month trial was a
sensation. From the moment
Eichmann was kidnapped in
Buenos Aires until the time of his
execution* in May, 1962. world
attention was riveted on the
drama unfolding in Jerusalem as
the Jewish people, in their new
homeland, brought to justice the
only senior Nazi to have fallen
into their hands.
Gideon Hausner had been Is-
rael's Attorney General for only
three weeks when, on May 23,
1960. Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion informed a stunned
Knesset that Eichmann. a former
lieutenant colonel in the SS and
the man in charge of implement-
ing the Final Solution, had been
found in Argentina andiwould be
brought to trial in Jerusalem for
his crimes.
FOR THE next two years.
Hausner was to be deeply in-
volved as chief prosecutor in
what was probably the most
dramatic and controversial trail
in history.
"Even if he were killed a thou-
sand times, even if he died anew
each day even then there
would be no atonement for the
suffering he caused to a single
With these words. Gideon
Hausner asked for the death
sentence to be imposed on Adolf
Eichmann. It was the end of a
long, wearying trial, but by no
means the end of his link with the
gray, expressionless prisoner in
the dock.
There are many people, mil-
lions of people, whose lives were
touched, directly or indirectly, by
Adolf Eichmann. Most were his
victims and their families. To
Hausner fell the task of speaking
for those who could not speak for
themselves, the impossible task
of seeking some justice for the
millions slaughtered.
And the demands of justice
meant he had first to "get under
Eichmann's skin."
"I knew a gread deal about
Eichmann before the trial
began," says Hausner.
"WE SPENT months study-
ing him, collecting every existing;
piece of paper that came from his
office, that mentioned his name
and bore his signature.
"I read the books he read,
studied his private life, the way
in which he escaped after the war.
I had him take every known
psychological test to determine'
whether or not he was sane.
But I did not meet him before
the trial, although I was most
curious to do so. For while we
were getting ready to try Eich-
mann in Jerusalem, the whole
world was trying Israel for kid-
napping him in Argentina in the
first place. And I was ,v*ud tnat
if I visited him before the trial it
would give rise to rumors that we
were trying to influence him or
talk him into some sort of
versary for the first time in the
austere courtroom. And his first
reaction was surprise.
"I had come to the conclusion
that Eichmann, 16 years after the
war, was still a pure, unalloyed
product of Nazism.
"I almost felt the urge to look
for horns or a tail. Yet here was
the devil himself, and he looked
quite ordinary. He was rather
drab, like a teller in a bank,
someone you meet on a bus. Out
of uniform, he looked very ordi-
nary and frightened.
"But he was still Eichmann. a
resourceful and clever opponent
even in court. Only rarely did his
self-control falter. He was deter-
mined not to show his true
personality. But sometimes,
under cross-examination. I would
look at him and his eyes would
flare with a bottomless hatred.
"I hated him. of course, know-
ing what he had done. But I also
felt amazement. How could a hu-
man being come into this world
and become an Eichmann? It
puzzled me then and it puzzles
me to this day."
HAUSNER speaks of Eich-
mann and the trial as if it took
place yesterday, with something
of the good trial lawyer's sense of
the dramatic in the telling of the
story. For Gideon Hausner, who
came to Israel from Poland soon
after his Bar Mitzvah in 1927 and
who lost members of his family in
the Holocaust, remains as in
volved with, and fascinated by
Eichmann as he was 20 years
Those years have been full.
Hausner's career as a trial lawyer
at 67 he still maintains an ac-
tive practice in Jerusalem has
been busy and successful. He is a
former Member of Knesset and
cabinet minister, a lecturer at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem .
president of the International
Association of Trial Lawyers,
chairman of the Yad V as hem
Holocaust Memorial Authority.
And yet. ironically, it was that
encounter with a hated Nazi that
has formed the dominant period
of his life. He carries the hanged
Kichmann with him like an al-
"Yes. it is so," says Hausner. i
"Wherever I travel and in the
past, when I represented Israel
on various parliamentary dele-
gations abroad and am intro-
duced to people, there is an
immediate flicker of recognition
in their eyes: I am the man who
prosecuted Eichmann."
HAUSNER DOES not feel,
however, that he should "lay the
ghost," even if he could do so.
The lessons of the trial are
fading, not only for those who
seek to deny the Holocaust took
place at all, but also for decent
people who have innocently
accepted the view that Eichmann
was no evil genius, but a weak
cog in a machine; that he scarcely
understood and was powerless to
resist that many men might
have done what he did under
similar circumstances.
Such a view, encapsulated ir,
the phrase "the banality of evil"
by American-Jewish writer and
philosopher Hannah Arendt. who
covered the trail for the New
Yorker magazine, rouses Haus-
ner to battle, for he sees in it the
blunting of the concepts of right
and wrong and the accountability
of men that lie at the base of civi-
lized behavior.
"That phrase, the banality of
evil' is one of the most vicious
ever invented," he declares in a
rare flash of anger. "It is a
distortion of the truth, an at-
tempt to provide some sort of an
answer which will be different
from the accepted one, and it
stems from a weakness of present
intellectuals who, in trying to be
different, offer fireworks of
seeming originality.
"BUT THERE is nothing
original, nor worthwhile, in the
theory that Eichmann was a mere
cog in the Nazi machine. He was
an extraordinary man, an organi-
zational genius. At a time when
Germany was desperately throw-
ing everything it had into the
war, when 11 million forced la-
borers had been gathered from all
over Europe to free every avail-
able German to fight, Eichmann
i-oulii get enough rolling stock, I
manpower and material for the
Final Solution.
"He pursued the operation
against the Jews relentlessly,
even when other leading Nazis
men in charge of production in
France. Poland and Holland
asked him to let them have some
people to man the factories. But
Eichmann said'No.' '
To illustrate Eichmann's
power, Hausner relates the story
of Jenni Cozzi. a Jewish woman,
bom in Riga, who was married to
a non-Jewish officer in the Italian
"Jenni Cozzi's husband fell on
the Russian front and she re-
turned to her family in Latvia
and found herself trapped in the
Riga ghetto. Somehow, she
managed to inform her husband's
friends of her predicament. The
Italian Consul in Danzig ap-
proached the German Foreign
Office and suggested that she
might be allowed to go to Italy.
"The request was passed to
Eichmann, whose deputy. Rolf
Guenther, replied that there was
no possibility of releasing Mrs.
Cozzi as 'the Jewess Cozzi will
certainly use her knowledge of
events in the Riga ghetto for
spreading anti-Germany atrocity
'THEN THE Italian Ambas-
sador to Germany approached
German Foreign Minister Von
Ribbentrop. It was. he explained.
a matter of prestige for Italian
officers to help the widow of a
fallen comrade. Would von
Ribbentrop use his influence?
"Von Ribbentrop could do
nothing. The matter was again
referred to Eichmann, who
replied that "the measures
against the Jews are total and
uniform and we can make no ex-
"Von Ribbentrop was not
satisfied with this: At least, he
said to Eichmann, 'give a few
convincing reasons explaining
your refusal. We can hardly de-
scribe the Final Solution to the
Italians.' There was no answer
from Eichmann.
"The next move was un-
precedented. The secretary-
general of the Italian Fascist
Party appealed to Martin Bor-
mann, the \ secretary -general of
the German Nazi Party, saying
that there were serious mis-
givings in Italy about the
Germans' refusal to accede to
such a simple reauest. But Bor-
mann could do nothing. It was all
in Eichmann's hands. Bormann
wrote to him: 'Maybe you can do
something in this case.'
"Eichmann replied that since
Mussolini was dead the matter
would probably be dropped by
the Italians and that, in any case.
Twenty years ago in
December, tne Nazi ar-
cnitect of the Final
Solution was senten-
ced to death in
Jerusalem. Israel
scene Editor Helen
Davis talks to Gideon
Hausner, chief
prosecutor at that
most dramatic of trials.
he would order that the Jewess
Cozzi' be included in the next de-
portation from Riga. She was
never heard of again."
example of Eichmann's un-
questioned power as "a master of
life and death."
"In July, 1944, there were
432.000 Jews left in Budapest, of
a pre-war population of over one
million. Five trainloads of Jews
were going to Auschwitz one day
and four the next. In Auschwitz,
the gas chambers and crematoria
were working around the clock,
destroying 10.000 human
beings every day.
"But suddenly. Miklos
Horthy. the Regent of Hungary,
refused to make any more trains
available to Eichmann. The war
was obviously lost for Germany,
the Pope had warned Horthy. a
Roman Catholic, about his com-
plicity in the slaughter of the
Jews, as had the King of Sweden.
Horthy got cold feet.
"Hitler, for the first time in the
course of the war, made a con-
cession : a cable was sent from the
Foreign Office in Berlin to the
German Ambassador in Buda-
pest with orders from Hitler that
the 8,700 families with passports
be allowed to leave. All the rest
would be deported to the camps.
"A FEW HOURS later, the
ambassador cabled back to
Berlin: The local commander of
the SS concerning Jewry, Lt. Col.
Eichmann. takes the view that
Jews in no case should be allowed
to leave. The matter concerns
people who have a biological
value. Many of them are veteran
Zionists, and their immigration
to Palestine or elsewhere is un-
desirable. Eichmann intends, in
view of the decision of the
Fuehrer, to ask Himmler to
appeal against this permission.'
"Do you see the importance of
this message?" asks Hausner. "A
mere lieutenant colonel of the SS
sitting in Budapest, daring to ask
his boss to appeal to Hitler in
change his mind something a,
general or field marshal dared to;
do. Was this the action of a me*'
cog, an insignificant underlie,
caught in the iron grip of
"As Himmler said when he i
sent Eichmann to Hungary t* j
deal with the Jews: 'To Hungary'
we are sending the master him. I
"He was a master, the masUr]
of life and death, a man hand-
picked to deal with the war
against the Jews and the only!
Gestapo department head who!
kept the same job throughout the j
"How clever he was. And how
he fooled the Jews. How could
this clever nation, which hadsur-
vived so many enemies by iu'
wits, have been fooled for so |
long? Eichmann used pay.,
chological warfare against ui, I
outwitting us at every turn until;
it was too late as there was no
way out of the trap.
"He convinced the Jewish
leaders in every community that
he was genuinely interested in
their communal affairs: that he
wanted only to help the Jews re-'
settle elsewhere. He even learned
Yiddish and Hebrew enough
to speak and understand a few'
phrases at least.
"When the Israelis captured I
him in Argentina his first words I
were the Shema Yisrael When
one of his Israeli captors heard
these words coming from that I
dirty mouth he wanted to kill him]
on the spot.
The irony, says Hausner, is J
that while the Jews under-
estimated their wily enemy, he
never underestimated them. "He |
was convinced that the physical,
destruction of the Jews was the i
only policy to be followed. The
Third Reich would never be sah
if Jews remained in the world. Ht
perceived of the unbridgeable gap,
between our faith and Nazi kfeo j
logy and he realized we would all
ways undermine from within i
system predicated on Nazi doc
"Even when he realized the
Nazi war for world domination,
was lost, Eichmann took comfort
in the destruction he himself had |
wrought, telling his cronies in,
Vienna. 'I will jump into mr
grave laughing because I drai
with me millions of Jews. In my[
sector the war was won.' "
HAUSNER HAS one regret]
about the trial: "Fresh material
has since been uncovered that)
adds to the jigsaw of evidence,
yet nothing to alter the outcome.
But today I would be much
sharper against the West than I
was then, when I thought that
Churchill and Roosevelt were ig-
norant of the fate of the Jews We |
now know they simply wrote^
Jewry off.
"How incredible was their
standing-by in the face of that
knowledge of the Final Solution:
Particularly Roosevelt, who**
idealized by the Jews of America,
who owed them so much anflj
gave so little in return!
"And he was right. The belief.
'Love your neighbor, a mania
yourself is the exact opposite <
'Trample upon the one who ia un- j
like yourself.'
General's Son, Avraham Goren,
Found Guilty by Military Court
Avraham Goren, son of Ashke-
nazic Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren,
was found guilty by a military
court of conduct unbecoming an
officer and absence without leave.
He was reduced to the rank of
private, sentenced to 35 days in a
military prison and received a
three month suspended sentence.
The young Goren, whose father
was for years Chief Chaplain of
Israel's military forces with the
rank of general, has two weeks to
appeal the sentence. His '8*^|
claimed he was "framed' "I
political reasons on the basis j
allegations contained in ne**
paper stories and that
evidence against him was
tained by coercion and o
illegal means.
According to the court, Go
obtained his commission
military chaplain although
was not an ordained rabbi
lacked the necessary acada

matan of Tampa
Congregations/Organizations Events
Religious Cults
oneregation Kol Ami will
fcent the final installment of
F('risis in the Jewish Family"
ton Sunday. Feb. 18*7:30
The Citizen s Freedom
Ldation of Tampa will
fcent a program on Religious
Us What are they? Why do
Ug people turn to them? Why
[they dangerous?"
Ue panelists will be Joan
pellini. John Clement and
Jomi Katz. They will present
* points of view of a parent of a
It member, a former cult mem-
and a "deprogramming"
pcialist. All three panelists are
fchly familiar with the activities
[cult groups functioning in the
Impa area and will provide keen
light into why they are so
tractive for youth. Saul Schiff-
jan will moderate.
aid Schiffman, "We are
kunate to have such dis-
tuished experts with us. The
fi'lisi s will also be bringing a
h to aid with their presenta-
h. We are encouraging mem-
js of our own USY and Kadima
Lih groups to attend, as well as
lir parents and members of the
community in general. Hopefully,
we will be able to gain infor-
mation to help us combat this
serious problem."
The program is open to the
public at no charge and is being
provided as a public service by
Congregation Kol Ami. A
question and answer session, as
well as a coffee hour, will follow
the presentation.
Shabbat's Activities
On Saturday, Feb. 27, Congre-
gation Kol Ami will host its sec-
ond Seudat Shlishit. Seudat
Shlishit is the third meal of the
Shabbat, and it is accompanied
with singing, study, prayer and
great joy.
The afternoon will begin with
an afternoon Mincha" service at
which the Torah is read. Follow-
ing this, Rabbi Leonard Rosen-
thai will teach a short lesson in
Jewish practice based on the
teachings of the Mishnah. When
the study session concludes
everyone will adjourn to the
congregation's social hall and
enjoy a dairy meal prepared and
served by those participating.
After singing and the grace after
meals, the sun should have set
and the congregation will join in
a short evening and Havdalah
U.S. 82nd Airborne to Send
600 Troops to MFO Unit
]ie American contingent
the Multinational Force
hd Observers (MFO) for
Inai will include 600
iops from the crack 82nd
lirborne Division, Defense
tinister Ariel Sharon was
[tie was told by MFO director
len. Leaman Hunt of the U.S.
bci Gen. Frederick Bull-Hansen
Norway, who will command
! MFO, that the American unit
t>uld be stationed oh Tiran is-
nd which commands access to
Bar Mitzvah
the Gulf of Aqaba and the Israeli
port of Eilat. The 82nd Airborne
Division is a significant element
of the Rapid Deployment Force
the U.S. is developing to respond
to military threats in the Middle
East and other parts of the world.
THE U.S. will provide the
greater proportion of the 2,500-
man peacekeeping force that will
patrol Sinai after Israel com-
pletes its withdrawal next April.
Four European powers Bri-
tain, France, Italy and Holland
will also contribute to the
MFO. Italy will supply a naval
patrol force, France will staff a
field hospital and Britain will
provide logistical and adminis-
trative assistance.
The Dutch Cabinet has formal-
ly approved the participation of a
100-man unit from Holland in the
MFO and parliamentary appro-
val is expected to follow.
"This traditional Shabbat
activity was not my suggestion!"
said Rabbi Rosenthal. "I would
never have dreamt that the turn
back to tradition would be taken
so seriously by some of our
members. But they persuaded me
that we would have quite a few
participants and, the first one
was a great success. I am ex-
tremely gratified that Kol Ami
members want to experiment
with traditional Jewish ob-
servances, and initiate them of
their own accord."
On the Friday preceding the
"Seudat Shlishit" the congre-
gation also has a special treat in
store. Members of the Primary I
and Primary II classes will be
assisting with the Friday evening
service. A story will be substi-
tuted for a sermon in this
shortened service geared for
young people. It is hoped the
shortened and informal format
will enable families with young
children to attend.
Sisterhood Bake-In
The Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood will hold its meeting on
Wednesday, Mar. 3, at 10 a.m. in
the social hall. There will be a
mini general meeting and then
the fun will begin!! We will have
a Hamentaschen bake-in and a
learning lesson talk on Purim and
Passover. It will be fun as well as
informative and hope to see many
members and guests there.
Attention Teens
SCHZFTY is sponsoring a
"dance spectacular" for all Jew-
ish young people. Besides
SEFTY and USY, the entire
BBYO Convention will be at-
tending the dance from 8:30 -
12:30, Saturday, Feb. 27. It will
be held at Temple Schaarai
Zedek, 3303 Swann Avenue. The
cost is $3.50, and a disc jockey
from Q 105 will make it an
evening worth remembering. If
you have any questions call
Robin Rosenberg at 839-8135.
Scholarship Fund
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
has established a perpetual fund
in memory of Sam L. Flom to be
known as the "Julia and Sam L.
fan E Turkel, son of Mr. and
F- Richard Turkel, will
Vtbratv his Bar Mitzvah.
I Brian Elliott Turkel, son of Mr.
N Mrs Richard Turkel, will
N>rate his Bar Mitzvah
Mght and tomorrow morning at
longregation Rodeph Sholom.
jabbi Kenneth Berger and Can-
ty William Haubcn will officiate.
[Brian is in the seventh grade at
Hoys Academy of the Holy
pmes. He plays basketball for
schools varsity team, and he
Fs been a Little League All Star
pyer for the past two years.
] Special family and guests who
m be in Tampa to celebrate with
[nan, his parents, and his older
Pother Kenneth include his
KZ.Nancy- ,from New Orleans
I^re she attends Newcomb
rfiege), his uncle and God-
fther I)r. Daniel Schwartz of
fmarillo Texas, and his aunt
F>a uncle from New York City,
fr and Mrs. Mac Haber.
Mr and Mrs. Richard Turkel
KLk.1 the Fridav ni"t Oneg
EX w the Spunky morninl
Pjjg luncheon. and a
pturday night dinner, in their
Pn s honor.
Community Calendar
Friday, Feb. 26
(Candle-lighting time 6:09)
Saturday, Feb. 27
Hadassah-Ameet "Evening of Music" 8:30 p.m. ORT (evening
chapter) Bridge Night 8 p.m. JCC Adult Social evening
Congregation Schaarai Zedek High School Inter-Congregational
Dance evening Jewish Towers Birthday Social 8 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 28
Tuno In "The Jewish Sound" 88.5FM -9-11 a.m. ORT (evening
chapter) "Kiddie Run" morning Jewish War Veterans and
Auxiliary Meeting 10am. Congregation Kol Ami Blood Drive.
Monday, Mar. 1
Womens Division "Educational Social with Paula Hawkins" -at
Kol Ami 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood
Meeting and Luncheon at noon and Board Meeting Proceeding
at 10:30 am* Hillel School Education Committee 3:30 p.m.
Jewish Towers Residents Association 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Board 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Mar. 2
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Brotherhood Board 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Board -
8pm ORT (evening chapter) Board 8 p.m. Congregation
Kol Ami Men's Club Board 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Mar. 3
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Hamentoschen Bake-
in 10 a.m. Hadassah-Brandon Board 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Board 7:45 p.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, Mar. 4
JCC Food Co-op 10a.m.-12:15 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation
Executive Board noon Frail Elderly Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Flom National Federation of
Temple Youth Scholarship
Fund." The establishment of this
fund is the result of a request and
donation from Julia Flom.
The purpose of the fund is to
make available scholarships to
the National Federation Temple
Youth National Camp in War-
wick, New York, for the National
Federation of Temple Youth
Leadership Trainee Institute. To
the extent that the fund is not
utilized in the above manner, the
monies will be accumulated for
future use in the granting of such
Sam Flom served as president
of the temple from 1951 to 1953.
La Iloheme
A perennial, popular favorite
"LA HOHEME" by Puccini is
the Matinee Opera Theatre's next
opera of the month!
Says Artistic Director Mario
l.auri-nti, "These experimental
productions have had such favor-
able response, that we are
presenting five this coming
month in three different coun-
On Sunday, March 7, the
group goes to the Jewish Towers
at 3 in the afternoon.
This performance is free to the
The casts will include Jonalyn
Hill-Hew and Robin Stevens,
sopranos of St. Petersburg alter-
nating in the lead role. Featured
also are Karen llerbsl (St.
Petersburg), Joseph Fast
(Hradenton), and Read Woodle
(St. Petersburg).
Narrator and accompanist will
again be the general manager,
Rosalia Maresca.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"Moreover thou shalt make the tabernacle with ten cur-
tains" (
. "And thou shalt hang up the veil under the clasps, and
shalt bring in thither within the veil the ark of the testimony"
TERUMAH The children of Israel were asked for an offering
toward the construction of the Tabernacle and its vessels:
"Gold, and silver, and brass; and blue, and purple, and scarlet,
and fine linen, and goats' hair; and rams' skins dyed red, and
sealskins, and acacia-wood; oil for the light, spices for the
anointing oil, and for the sweet incense, onyx stones, and stones
to be set, for the ephod, and for the breastplate" [Exodus 25.3-
7). The ark was to be made of acacia-wood, covered inside and
out with gold. The table too was to be made of acacia-wood.
There were to be a golden candelabra, a tent of curtains and
boards, outer curtains and inner curtains, and an altar of acacia-
wood, covered with copper. Finally, the construction of the
court-yard of the Tabernacle was described.
(The recounting of tilt Weakly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Ttamir, US, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.) .
Friday, Mar. i
(Candlelighting time 6:13)
Cabinet Meeting 9:30 a.m.
a Womens Division Campaign
B'nai B'rith 876-1711
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
Hillel School (Grades 1 81 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
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
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Somuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hozzan William Houben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridov. Saturday, 9 a.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apt*.) a 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Service*
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. a Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Fou*t 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.

Page 12
i rc v n*"*"*
- *k ? r

- '
f d

Peace with Egypt was a dream.
Longed for through five bitter
And it came true. Peace with
Egypt is a fact.
What happened to the dream?
It lives on. In the self-sacrifice of
hundreds of Sinai settlers willing
to face the heartbreak of leaving
the flourishing fields and orchards
and vineyards they created with
bare hands out of wasteland... to
pull back beyond new borders into
the vast stretches of another
desert, the Negev... to begin all
over again.
But will their sacrifice have
Will they get what they need to
secure the dream of peace? The
permanent housing? The green-
houses? The seeds, the trees, the
water? The chance to use their
Sinai know-how to grow cash
crops again out of sand? To pave
the way for new population cen-
ters, ending the emptiness of the
Yes, they will if we will it. If
we do our share, through our
UJA/community campaign, to
help them pay the price of peace.
What happens to a Jewish
dream when it comes true? It lives
on, in the Jewish heart.
Honor their sacrifice.
Tampa Jewish Federation
Photo. Joseph Neumayer
Prepared by the national United Jewish Appeal w a Jewish lifeline partnership service fof American Jewish communities.

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