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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Full Text
Volume 4 Number 11
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 12.1982
Plica 35 Cents
Cong. Lantos Speaks at Federation Dinner Mar. 27
Congressman Tom Lantos,
(Cal., D.) the first and only
survivor of the Holocaust to be
elected to the United States
Congress, will be guest speaker
,t the 1982 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign dinner on Satur-
day evening, Mar. 27 at the
Tampa Marriott Hotel.
Linda Blum, chairman of the
SI ,000 minimum dinner event is
anticipating a capacity turnout
for what has become the major
campaign event for the Tampa
community. A first for the 1982
dinner will be the use of kosher
meat prepared by the hotel.
"The Marriott Hotel has been
most cooperative and will prepare
the meal adhering to the laws ot
Kashruth as closely as possible,"
Blum reported. The black tie op-
tional dinner will begin with a
cocktail reception at 7:30 p.m.,
and dinner will be served
promptly at 8:15 p.m.
Congressman Lantos was a
member of the anti-Nazi under-
ground during World War II and
a leader of the early post-war
anti-Communist student move-
ment in his native Budapest.
Congressman Lantos came to the
United States in 1947 on a Hillel
Foundation Scholarship. He re-
ceived his BA and MA at teh
University of Washington and
his PhD at the University of
California at Berkeley in the field
of international economics. Con-
gressman Lantos is a member of
Phi Beta Kappa.
For three decades he worked as
a professor of economics, televi-
sion analyst, and business con-
sultant. His previous govern-
ment service includes senior ad-
visory roles in the fields of
economics and foreign policy.
Congressman Lantos is cur-
rently a member of the Commit-
tees on Foreign Affairs, Govern-
ment Operations and the Aging.
He serves on the Subcommittee
on Europe and the Middle East of
the Foreign Affairs Committee.
He is the author of the history
making legislation conferring
honorary citizenship on Raoul
Wallenberg, the hero of the Holo-
caust. This measure passed by
the House and Senate by over-
whelming margins and was
signed into law by President
Reagan on Oct. 5,1981.
Congressman Lantos was the
first Congressman to speak on
the floor of the House against the
sale of F-15 offensive equipment
to Saudi Arabia, and lead the
successful fight in the House of
Representatives against the sale
of AW ACS. He won approval of
an amendment that for the first
time gives Congress the right of
veto over leases of major military
As a professional economist
and a specialist in foreign policy,
Congressman Lantos has
emerged as one of the most
knowledgeable and articulate
leaders among the new members
of Congress.
Dinner reservations are being
accepted at the Tampa Jewish
Federation office. The dinner cost
is $35 per person.
Coiifiressman Tom Lantos will be
tfi/e.sf speaker at the 1982 TJF-
U.IA Campaign Dinner on Mar.
27 at the Tampa Marriott Hotel.
Parapsychology Warfare
Are Russians Preparing to Take Over World By Mind-Control?
HAIFA While much of the
world is seriously disturbed by
the threat of Soviet nuclear fire
power, which is said to have the
l>umial to devastate major
cities in Kurope and America, a
man in nearby Zichron Yaakov,
jum twenty miles south of Haifa,
maintains th t the Russians have
developed and are now perfecting
u weapon many times more
kiluil. because it can bring about
tuiul and complete destruction
without dunger of any kind to
those w ho wit'kl it.
borne scientists in Israel claim
thai the prophet of doom is a
semi-demented fanatic who
should under no circumstances be
taken seriously. But 58-year-old
Avraham. Schiffrin waxes indig-
nant, lie seethes with frustration
as li. seeks to warn the world of a
ne Holocaust, and few are will-
ing to listen.
SCHIFFRIN was born in
Moscow in 1923, educated in law
and served in official positions
until he was arrested on charges
of espionage and sentenced to
death. The sentence was com-
munted to hard labor, and finally
in 1970 he was able to get out of
the country. What he heard and
learned during his years in the
Soviet Union made him realize
thai he must alarm the world at
once, but few take him seriously,
he says sadly.
The new Russian threat takes.
the form of mind-control. Be-
cause he himself had studied and
prucliced parapsychology, he was
able to establish contact with
those who are working to provide
the Russian Government with
the enormous power which this
makes possible.
In the West, he says, parapsy-
chology is a game played by
those who seek to establish con-
tact with spirits which have left
i he earth. Far more practical, and
dangerous, is the power it gives
to exercise control over the minds
New Surgery
Hadassah MD's
Treat Mongolism
Children wr,o have Down's
; syndrome (mongolism) un-
derwent plastic surgery in
; February at the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical
| Center to improve their
Physical appearance in the
hope that this will better
their social and mental
| functioning
These were the first such
operations ever conducted
outside Germany where,
since 1977, some 250 cases
have already been treated
y Prof. Gottfried Lem-
Perie and his coUeagues at
^ankfurt's St. Markus
The 10 Israeli patients have all
been thoroughly examined for
social and congnitive functioning
by educational psychologist Reu-
ven Feuerstein, head of the
Hadassah-Wizo Canada Research
Institute here. He will follow the
development of the young
patients after the operation as to
how the surgery affects their
social and intellectual activities.
teaches at Bar Ilan University,
explained that "There is no
reason to believe that the opera-
tions will directly affect the
patient's intelligence. However, if
intellectual performance is at
least partly determined by a
child's interaction with his envir-
onment, then I am sure the oper-
ations will have an effect on and
Continued on Page 11
of others, whether present or not.
In initial experiments, the Rus.
sians learned to establish tete-
palhk communication with their
satellite navigators in outer
Today, says Schiffrin, there are
thirty laboratories ih the Soviet-
Union continuing research and
training cadres of experts. These
men, by the hundreds, are al-
ready placed in Soviet diplomatic'
missions in vital centers. A
trained Russian agent, opce he
has seen or visited a place, can
"visit'' it again in disembodied
form and take action there.. Thus,,
it would be possible for a-Soviet
agent to press a vital button in
the White House.
TELEKINESIS is the power
to produce physical action with-
out applying material force
like Uri Geller's bending of
spoons by his power of concen-
tration. Absolutely possible, says
Schiffrin. but the public has come
to look upon such matters as
mere entertainment, without-
realizing that a cruel and des-
perate enemy is preparing to
marshall such powers against the
whole free world. When NBC was
induced to include one of his films
about Russian concentration
camps on a network show, it was
treated as an amusing program,
not as the shrill alarm of warning
that Schiffrin had intended.
The reaction was much the
same in Israel when he went on
television. Some spectators were
alarmed; most refused to believe.
A few weeks ago, the Israel army
magazine, Bamachaneh, gave
him a three-page spread which
quoted his views in full, but still
left many readers with the feeling
that the man is not quite normal.
Perhaps he contributes to this
reaction by some of his othe^
statements, which seem far out.
Henry Kissinger, he says, has
been a Soviet agent for years.
The Russians have been seeking
to harness the powers of African
witch-doctors. A trained operator
can, by proper concentration,
cause another person to have a
heart attack. Objects can be "de-
materialized" and transferred to
another place where they resume
muteriul form .
THESE ARE but examples of
nonsense, products of a diseased
mind, critics say.
Schiffrin assumes the voice,
the pose and the spirit of one of
the prophets of old as he warns
mankind of new terrors which the
Soviet Union is planning to un-
leash upon the world. If 25 years
ago anyone had confidently de-
clared it possible for man to walk
on the face of the moon, he would
have been dismissed as a mad-
man, or a writer of science fiction.
Today Schiffrin's fury gives way
to frustration as he finds himself
unable to command the serious
aiteni Mm of those who are in a
IMisition to do something to com-
Uit the menace before it is too
Junket Circuit
PLO Woos Evangelicals
With Trips to Lebanon
A concerted effort by the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization to entice Chris-
tian clergymen in the
United States to visit
Lebanon, with all expenses
paid for by the PLO, has
sparked a bitter contro-
versy between conservative
fundamentalist Christian
leaders who are opposed to
the PLO ploy and liberal
ministers who appear to be
taking the bait.
At the same time, leaders of
major Jewish organizations have
assailed liberal ministers who
have already visited Lebanon
under the auspices of the PLO
and have expressed concern that
such visits would tend to legi-
timize the terrorist organization
and lend credence to its anti- Is-
rael and anti-Zionist propaganda.
ed last month when five Seattle
ministers went to Lebanon at the
invitation of the PLO and re-
turned with praise for the
Palestinian cause. The ministers
said they recoiled at the violence
in Lebanon, where the PLO has
bases, but were touched by what
they heard during their meeting
with PLO Chief Yasir Arafat.
The Rev. Richard Younge, of
the Campus Christian Ministry,
Continued on Page 11
Welcome, Center Workers:
We welcome the Southern Association of Jewish Center
Workers meeting in Tampa Mar. 16-18. Over 60 are expected to
attend the conference from as far west as Texas and as far north
as North Carolina.
We hope that you take home a little bit of our Florida sun-
shine and a whole lot of enthusiasm of our Jewish community.
Shalom, y'all.

Israel Independence Day Celebration Planned
synagogue or witii the
A total coanBnaatv effort a the
bis years Israel la-
Day- ceaebratioa to
be held at the Jewish Coanaaanty
Cater on Sunday. Mar 2. begs-
Ding at nm
Co-chairmen Jeruyn Gold-
and Sue Borod have spent
hoars wising, with com-
t this year's event the largest
best ever, and look for a par-
of- XiOTanpa Jew*
The Jewish Saoonal Faad
wB give to the center > tree to
plant lor every one that s pur-
chased for the State of Israel lor
to. and the person bayiag the
tree wbb be slowed to plant hat
The sisterhoods of Rodeph
haarai Zedek and KoJ
have joined together u> seal
of the dav. as the HiDei
of Joey
School w do
.And finally
and dnnks darmg the day. and
then preparing a debaous
chicken dinner after the games.
-o as oae can see. there are a
lot of people working on
dn. added Goldsmith
make our job a bttie
we appreciate their help and sap
It helps
ier. and
Work on the Maccabiah
games, tbe focal point of the cehv
brauon lor the Tampa com
mumtv. is going along very well
with Abce Rosenthal working
bard to assure a success of that
We have gotten some favora-
ble leapmim to our sign-ups."
said Rosenthal. "And we nope
the people will continue to check
with their representative at each
** games and
t*ee for people of all
mon>bw of the hajjy-
People reaponsible for ta.
up are Rodeph SholoB
Solomon and Rolfe Evw.
Schaara, Zedek, Gau Hlr^
Elbe Tepper
Doris Field.
Linda Blum is coordinating id
youth groups and organS
assisted by Robin Rosenberg
Mike Brunhild. ^*
Goldsawth and Borod boated a
wah the pi aside nil of aD
d synagogues to
the paaas for then part of
the day.
It was certainly a pleasure
many utesadnaa and
ves as we had.'
Borod said. "We feel that from
this m<"g we wil have a great
of most of the
Some of the groups and then
activities include
The Jewnh Towers
tT^idf*^* will be taking and sett-
ing photographs of participants
a> the Maccabiah during the day
ORT wil have a fire truck
at the center for the youngsters
to view and learn how it works
Hadassah to Host
Champagne Brunch
-This Year
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
and the A meet group will cele-
brate tbe achievement of then
goals at a Champagne Brunch on
Sjpnday. Mar 21. at 11
the Host International Hotel
The theme of day will be This
Year m Jerusalem' referring" to
Hadassah's national convention
being bekj in Jerusalem this
coming August, in honor of the
iruzat ion's 70th birthday
eatured speaker will be Car
Ulmanson. Hadassah
membership chairman.
who will be introduced by Mari-
lyn Weisssnan. There will be
informal modeling by Ralph
Lauren and JR. s of the \illage
Shopping Center
.Silver and golden angels. $200
and up donors, will be honoret
this morning as well as life mem
bers and associate members.
Minimum contribution to attend
this gala is $60. plus a $7.50 plate
Margie Stem is chairman of
the day assisted by Judv Levitt.
Hanett Glaser and Betty' Tribble
Many members are working to
make this morning spectacular:
Nina Bernstein and Lillian
Woliowitz are chapter co-presi-
dents, and Greta Schiffman is
A meet president Please call 961-
3212 for reservations.
Mr. and Mrs. John S. Griffin
announce the engagement of
their son. Jeffrey Robert to Bev-
erly Carol Cole, daughter of
Robert Cole and Mrs. Carol
Jeffrey attends the University
of South Florida and is majoring
in computer science. Beverly at-
tends the University of South
Florida and is majoring in
mathematic education.
The couple will be married May
23 by Rabbi Kenneth Berger at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
9fe qUitf
It wasn't easv. and there was lots of struggling and loads of
it but derned" if Make Lrviaw didn't reel in a 10 foot. 90
pound Martin on the recent fishing trip he and his wife. Diane.
entoved m Mexico What a thrill that must have been' Soon.
Michael will be directing the carloads of sightseers towards his
Davis I sland home to view his catch as it hangs in all of its glory
on the wall Make is one of our most devoted and hard-working
members of Federation, and heads up the Pacesetters Division
this year Congratulations Mice, finally- all those rise stones
you have been telling snll have some truth to them!
Congratulations to Dr. Ed and Rosalie Levin* on the birth
of their third son. Daniel Jereaay. Daniel was bom at Women's
Hospital on Jan. 30 at 1 01 a m He weighed pounds 1 ounce
and was 21" long He is wekomed by his two older brothers11
year old frk and 7 year old Adam. Daniel's proud grand-
parents are Iaadare and Eve Lrvia* of Brooklyn. Rachel Norman
of Brooklyn, and Israel Nanaan. who resides in Israel. Lou of
good wishes to all of you on this joyous occasion.
Many parents are working hard to bring about the success
of the JCC Pre-School's upcoming major fundraiser a puppet
show and book fair on Sunday. Mar 21. at 3 p.m. Celina For-
rester. Parent Group chairman is coordinating the event. Fay
Wahaaaa is overall chairman of the puppet show. Refreshments
wfll be served following the performance.
Laara Lee has been doing an outstanding job of co-
ordinating publicity aided by Pat Fekhnaa and Allen Fekunan.
Jane and Norman Rosenthal recently hosted three students
from thread of "Op With People.'' a performing group com-
posed of 100 ni?4'nm from 31 different countries. Jane and Nor-
man were 'T*m_*Hrj 'M*s*>,*4 to be the host family of Maria
Segal. Jane's coutstt. who is a member of the performing cast
and promotion team of 'Up Wfch People"
While Mara stayed with her couatns. she and other cast
members gave iandat jailaananria at Robinson High School.
Hfllsborough Conaty Correctional Institute, and at Franklin
Street Mall and Tampa Bay Center
Other boat fasBJncB a the commumtv included David and
RathPotar and ttaaand and Rheda Bloom
fear but the skit put on at a recent Sisterhood meeting at Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek to kick-off this years Calendar and
Ad Campaign, was enjoyed by all. Calendar Chairman Ran
Root had put together a few scenes, each of which demonstrated
way* that the Sisterhood calendar and its ads could be utilized.
every day of the week throughout the year. The players in this
dramatic attempt were Rene Rons. Miriam Marcos. Sally Taab,
Deborah Garber. Debbra Gottfried. Leslie Aid man Fraad
Rodotph. Rabbi Frank Sundbeim. and Terry Abrahams. Despite
the sfllv antics, all who were there were made to realize how im-
portant this calendar is Sisterhood raises the majority of money
they need for the year to support their wonderful Braille Pro-
gram, through the monies that come from the calendar Every-
one in the community benefits from it when they utilize the
calendar's pages all year long. So If you are approached to ad-'
vertise your business or put in a New Year's greeting- don't
hesitate It is a truly worthwhile cause that benefits numerous
blind persons in Hillsborough County.
JCC Pre-school director. Barbara Rich anna asked me to give
y all an update on a few events that are coming up. now that the
dates have been finalized. The pre-school is holding two art sain
iwtih an emphasis on Judaic art I The one that wfll take place at
the Jewish Community Center will be held in connection with
Family Fun Day on Sunday. Apr. 18. The second one will be
held at the Carrolhvood home of Carol Weinstein on Saturday
evening. May 15. In addition, the pre-school will be having a
marvelou* puppet show and book fair (with unique merchandise
from -First Editions"! to be held at the JCC on Sunday. Mar. 21
at 3 p m Be sure to mark these dates on your calendar (and then
be sure to glance at your calendar!)
Remember: Berkeley Preparatory School goes South
Pacific" tonight and tomorrow night at the Jefferson High
School auditorium Tickets available at the door, are $15 for
Golden Angels and $3 for general admission Based on their
past musicals, this will be an evening enjoyed by all who love
theater, talent and young people well trained in their roles
Performing in lead roles are Jody Vincent (Nellie Forbush),
Scott Shimberg (Emile de Becquel. Sbera Haliczar (Bloody
Mary I Alan Divers (Lt- Joseph Cable) and Jim Barker (Luther
Billisi And watch the young French children closely, one of
them is Lauren OaterweQ.
Meet Leon and Jeanne Chasaa who moved here in October
from Union. New Jersey. They reside m East Lake Woodlands.i
golf and raquet club community near Oidsmar. They intend to
live there from October until April of every year and reside in
New Jersey during the summer months. Leon is a patent at-
torney, and son. Michael, is also a lawyer, who practices in New
Jersey He is married to Vicki. who is a schoolteacher Leon
spends lots of his fre* time on the tennis courts, while golf is
Jeanne s torte. Also, our new friends enjoy attending the ballet
and traveling, of which they have done a great deal. Well, ne are
mighty glad that y all are here. Leon and Jeanne, even if it is
only for six months a year. Welcome to sunny Florida.
Well. I really feel that Broadway probably has nothing to
Until next week .


Srwps ot Panamantan and Ubenan Reentry

>ndian of Tampa
Page 3
lolene Shorand Harriet Seelig

Women's Division
Community Brunch Planned
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Vomen's Division 1982 Cam-
aign chairman, Lois Older has
nnounced the appointment of
Jolene Shor, and Harriet Seelig
co-chairmen of this year's
Community Division.
"Jolene and Harriet are new-
comers to Tampa and the Tampa
Ijewish Federation-United Jewish
[Appeal Campaign. Their enthusi-
lasni has bean contagious and de-
llightful. They have a large com-
Imittee ready, willing and able to
[assist them in making this year's
[Community Division the most
[successful," reported Older.
Both ladies live in the Carroll-
|wood area and are members of
[Congregation Kol Ami. Jolene
[has been in Tampa for two years,
I has iwo daughters, and is a real-
llor with Sun Cove Realty. She is
[from Baltimore where she was
[vice chairman of programming
[for Young Women's Leadership
|and was involved in Hadassah
life member). Harriet has been in
[Tampa for two-half-years has two
[sons, and is co-owner of Paper
| People Plus. Harriet is originally
[from Kansas City, but moved to
ITampa from Syracuse, New York
| where she was a member of ORT
The Community Division
I Brunch, has been planned for
Tuesday, Mar. 23, at 10:30 a.m.
and will be held at the Carroll-
[wood Village Golf and Tennis
| Club. We are extremely fortunate
and excited to have as our key-
note speaker, Aviva Marks, one
of Israel's outstanding actresses.
I She will present a one-woman
I show that combines excerpts
from Jewish literature with slides
and music. We are expecting a
large attendance and urge you to
RSVP as soon as you receive
your invitation," stated Seelig
and Shor.
Working along with co-chair-
men, Harriet Seelig and Jolene
Shor are Eileen Hirsch, and Jane
Sergay, handling arrangements
and Gail Seiden, publicity. Their
committee consists of Mimi
Aaron, captain; Penny Breit-
stein, Mary Kanter, Lyssa
Bukala, Sandra Bruck, captain;
Marcia Cohen, Sue Borod, Eileen
Baumgarten and Trudy Harris,
Elaine Broverman, Sheryt
Yudis, Vicki Paul, Susie Zalkin,
Donna Wares, Michel* Goldstein,
captain; Sue Pross, Barbara
Nathan, Shelly Herzog, captain;
I'atty Kalian, captian; Doris
Field, Emily Duby, Linda Zalkin,
and Valerie Klein, captain are
also on the committee.
Jackie Leipziger, Barbara
Kosenthal, Freda Waller, Dalia
Mallin, captain; Virginia Gor-
dimer, Lynn Brownstein, Laura
Kreitzer, Lynn Zakem, Gail
Pershes, captain; Betty Kopel-
man, Susan Forman, and Marsha
Sacks, captain are also working
in this division.
Tova Cohn, Shelia Shear,
Merilyn Burke, Johanna Barat,
Greta Schiffman, captain; Jane
Sergay, captain; Ann Sokol, Gail
Seiden, Lorn a Michaclson,
Claudia Valins, Sheila Solomon,
Leonore Stein, captain; Harriet
Cyment, Hilda Morris, Sandy
Neuman and Ellen Kolodner
complete the committee.
Tired of Bouquet that dies?
Try a Bouquet that flies!
Delivered by Tampa's Craziest, Balloon Man
Phone Number: 971-8150
Ask about our balloon decor for Bat
and Bar Mltzvahs
Senator Paula Hawkins
Evening a Success
Senator Paula Hawkins (Fla.,
R) addressed over 200 people at
an evening co-sponsored by
Congregation Kol Ami Sister-
hood and the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division.
It was the first public ap-
pearance for Senator Hawkins
since her hospitalization for
therapy following her accident at
an Orlando television station.
Reportedly, following the taping
of a program, a studio backdrop
fell on the Senator, knocking her
Most of Senator Hawkins' re-
marks were in reference to the
trip to Israel she and her husband
made during the summer of 1981
with Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Braman, Miami. Mr. Braman is
the Miami Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Sen. Hawkins spoke of her
position as international co-
chairman for Magen David
Adorns committee for the recog-
nition of the Red Magen David as
its symbol. She also announced
that she had been a member of
ORT for the past eight years.
Larson Sings At JCC
In two free special perform-
ances for the public, Tal Larson,
leading baritone of the Univer-
sity of South Florida's Music De-
partment, will sing favorite songs
of Jerome Kem and Hodgers and
Hammerstein at the Jewish
Community Center, Monday,
Mar. 22 at 2 p.m. and again at
7:30 p.m.
"We're overjoyed at this op-
portunity to hear and offer such
an outstanding performer's work
to the public for no charge," says
Donna Davis, of the JCC staff.
Larson, a concert performer
and scholarship winner who has
performed for George Steinbren-
ner, will be accompanied by
David Matthew, also of the USF
Music Department.
Shoun above are (left to right) Shelly Herzog, chairman of the pro-
gram; Senator Paula Hawkins and Franci Rudolph, president of the
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division who co-sponsored the
evening with Kol Ami Sisterhood. The Mar. 1 affair had over 200 per-
sons in attendance (at) Congregation Kol Ami.
Her trip to Israel, the Senator
said, brought real meaning to the
phrase "We are One." She em-
phasized the benefits to the world
from the food experiments taking
place in Israel (such as growing
long shelf life tomatoes in brack-
ish water) and the good will
generated (as shown by the
"good fence" between Israel and
It was quite obvious that Sen.
Hawkins is not recovered from
her accident. She, herself, made
frequent reference to the pain-
killing drugs she is taking. She
did not answer all the questions
submitted by members of the
audience, but promised to send
those answers for future publica-
tion within the Jewish com-
sun cove realty
commercial residential
4343 Gunn Highway

A Blow lor Honesty
We have said some especially bitter things
about France in these columns over the last number
of years, certainly since the midpoint of the Valery
Giscard d'Estaing era. This is no sudden announce-
ment that the era has ended. Or that bitter things
wfll not be said in these columns about France again
But it is to say that there is change in the wind.
The change was apparent in the person of Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand during his visit to Israel
last week. If he had said nothing, if he had done
nothing other than to go to Israel and make the usua
touristy rounds, the visit would have been a monu-
mental thing. For in and of itself. President Mitter-
rand's act was an announcement to an American and
European world long since lost in the mire of selling
arms to the Arabs at a spiralling rate and
ingratiating itself with the potentates of petroleum.
And what the act and the announcement said
was that Israel has a right to live that must be hon-
This was an especially difficult thing for a
Frenchman to say, when the history of the last
decade shows that it was France first, France fore-
most that turned the Western pro-Israel status
around toward a precipitously frightening pro-Arab
tilt. It was especially difficult, when history shows
that it was France first, France foremost that began
the spiralling sale of arms to Araby.
But President Mitterrand in Israel went even
further. President Mitterrand in Israel divorced him-
self and his country from the Venice Declaration of
June, 1980 when the European Economic Commu-
nity first enunciated its new pro-Palestinian policy
centered on Yasir Arafat and the PLO.
In doing this, the French leader weakens the
foreign policy of Great Britain, whose Middle East
diplomacy is fashioned by Lord Carrington in such
nauseous terms as to remind us of the last days of
Britain's Palestine Mandate. It is Carrington whom
Secretary of State Haig characterized in sen-
sationally-leaked reports the other week as a
"duplicitous bastard."
In repudiating the Venice Declaration, Presi-
dent Mitterrand has struck a blow for honesty and
integrity in the hypocritical halls of the European
He Went to Jerusalem
One final accolade: In going to Israel, President
Mitterrand went to Jerusalem, the capital city of,
that nation. He made no fuss about it as others have
done from Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak on
down. Thatsho^ of good faith is something.Israel
will not easily forget.
None of this tempered Mitterrand's statement
about his firm belief that Israel must eome to recog-
nize the need to accept a Palestinian state on the
West Bank and in Gaza.
On the other hand, it performed the important
service of separating Palestinian identity from the
person of Yasir Arafat. And suggested that Palestin-
ian doesn't necessarily mean the PLO.
Whether or not we agree with him is beside the
point. Mitterrand's trip was an act of courage and
friendship. As such, it must be treated with care.
Russian Mind-Control
We are heartened by Carl Alpert's report that
the Russians are preparing to take over the world by
mind-control and other trickeries in the grab-bag of
Have we made a mistake? No. We are heartened
because it suggests that people have minds in the
first place. Judging by the wealth of news arguing to
the contrary, we come up on the happy side.
Do people have minds when there is so much
bigotry among them? Do they have minds when they
are prone to such high levels of violence? Do they
have minds when they hail charlatans with hosan-
nahs? When they crown mediocrity with encomiums?
Our problem is to figure out what the Russians
are going to do with these minds once they attempt
mastery over them by mind-control. The Russian as-
sumption must be that mankind, controlled, will be a
perfect zombie, performing as commanded.
But what if Moscow is wrong? Frankenstein's
monster ran amok. If things are bad enough now, be-
fore their parapsychologists get to work, how will
they be if the Muscovites fail?
Hypocrisy in Likely Places
WHAT IS whiskey if doc for
dnniung? Some drinkers have
fun. Others get serious about
their drinking, and it tends to be-
come a problem for Lhem. For
still others, a growing de-
pendency becomes an illness,
which gives rise to despair.
None of this is meant to be
taken as a messaee in the cause
of sobriety. Nor it a warning
that alcohol can harm, even kill
you. as well as others
is a reflection on one of our major
national hypocrisies, running
perhaps at an even pace only with
sex. We know that by volume it
does more harm than good. We
know that the statistics on de-
pendency and outright addiction
are incomplete at best, yet they
are devastating enough.
Still, we wrap alcohol in an
aura of sexual excitement thus
removing the competition be-
tween the two for primacy, and
cast them in the role of symbiotic
relationship instead. We glomor-
tze the drink, the drinker, the
drinking hour. We ignore the
paradox that alcohol equals anes-
thesia that sex. or indeed any
exalted sentiment, without feel-
ing is a wild improbability and
not worth experiencing.
All of our heroes and heroines
drink. Their trysts are alcoholic.
Their fulfillments are a fountain
of bubbles and laughter fired by
alcoholic fumes. They never over-
drink pathologically. They never
lull themselves or anyone else.
Kxcept when they do. Then, it
becomes "news."
COMES NOW F. Lee Bailey,
the hotshot defense lawyer and a
model for sometime in the com-
mercial cause of Smirnoff vodka
and his bank account. Who
hasn't seen Bailey enthroned in
the sweet recesses of a deep
leather chair, a crystal goblet of
vodka in his hand, a bottle of
Smirnoff on a table at his side?
After all. if Bailey drinks Smir-
noff, it has to be good, even
moral, for Bailey in the ad vows
that "The Truth is. 1 would speak
for the quality of Smirnoff any-
time." And then, the clincher in
legal ethics: 'Everyone admitted
to the bar at my house always
gets Smirnoff. And no one ever
raises an objection.
Then how can anybody else,
which is to say anybody who is
really anybody?
COMES NOW, as I say. F Lee
Bailey who. along with American
Lumpenhultur hero Johnny Car-
son, was just recently arrested
for drunk-driving. This is no
mean charge. It is news without a
doubt. Worse, it means that
Smirnoff can be lethal.
And so. quite naturally, the
Smirnoff outfit no longer wants
Bailey's endorsement of their
product. Exuent Bailey, the
leather chair, the crystal goblet of
vodka in his hand and on the
table at his side. Exuent the bar
at his house and everyone ad-
mitted to it by his invitation.
Exuent omnes. including the de-
licious additions to the Bailey
bank account. One poet put it
popularly when he noted.
"Exuent the whole shebang."
What did Smirnoff want us to
think, that their vodka can't
intoxicate? Or that, well maybe it
can. but most people who drink
Smirnoff are too tasteful, too
moral, too respectable to let that
happen to them?
OR IS IT that the Smirnoff
drinker is more discreet in his
drunkenness and doesn't get
caught? And that Bailey, no
longer discreet, and now exposed,
must be dumped ?
The hypocrisy is clear. But it is
not hypocrisy that is being
dumped. It is Bailey as fallen idol
who is being dumped for some fu-
ture god to take his place on the
Smirnoff throne who will be im-
mune to the backlash of alcohol.
TV.* hvoocrisy is merely corn-
life, James J. Kilpatrick talks o(
such sweet things as he did lm
Sunday when he mourned "th,
ancient art of editorial
pounded by a nation too in-
temperate to care.
ONE MUST be frank to say
that even the temperate have
problems with hypocrisy. The
nation's media, as an example,
are one giant Smirnoff ad. Each
newspaper, each TV news "ana-
lyst.'' each network presses its
intoxicated and intoxicating
cause, sure and certain of its high
moral purpose, sleazy in its
boiler-room methods to broadcast
Whether it is the compulsive
madness seizing them to latinize
a vast area of the nation or to
btanize over coming Armag-
gedons in Central America, the
media slug us 24 hours a day with
the urgency of their pontifica-
, One such papal nuncio so to
speak takes his nunc dimittis
when he rests on Sundays. Then
it is that a piece of his appears
periodically on English as a lan-
guage, the art of its use, the sad-
ness of its murder and demise in
the hands of mindless marauding
millions whose illiteracy has be-
come monumental, whose con-
cern for English as a language
has as much relevance to them as
the gutteral groans of Cromag-
non man did.
WHEN HE is not busy lec-
turing us on the virtues of
conservatism and the vigorous
which had seemed to be mor>
bund just a few years ago .
Kilpatrick, who delights .
quoting from Thomas Babington
Macaulay. reported with coo-
siderable glee that after
editorial writing is not dead. It
"is in fact alive and well."
I have considerable regard for
anyone who has ever even heard
of Thomas Babington MacauUy.
let alone anyone who takes
delight in quoting from him I an
not dissuaded from this regard
by Kilpatrick s slavish adoration
of the New Federalism, who*
obituary someday I am sure be
will write with literary finesse.
BUT I MUST inform Kfl.
patrick that he is wrong. Editori-
al-writing never did die It hat
simply moved to the front pages
of the newspapers where edi-
torials have no right to be. If this
is news to Kilpatrick. of which
front pages these days are
seemingly divested, he might
take a gander at some of the front
pages of the newspaper that
carried his column here last
I have in mind the almost-daily
"reports" from Jerusalem by one
Danny Goodgame, whoever he
may be. Whoever he is, one thing
is sure: he is a hatchetman (or
whom the State of Israel can do
nothing good. Not ever. He is the
latest in a distinguished line of
such hatchetmen. Which suits
the editorial policy of the front
pages on which his "reports "ap-
pear just fine.
Talk about hypocrisy.
Letters to the Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian
I wish to thank you for the help
that we have received from the
Vocational Corner a Service
to Employers and Employees"
that has been running weekly in
the Floridian.
This column has helped to
make it known in the community
that we provide employment
services at no cost to both em-
ployers and employees.
Vocational Services
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian
Being closely associated with
the field, I have become in-
creasingly aware of a growing
shortage of trained medical tech-
nologists and a decreasing num-
ber of students who are preparing
for such a career. I am deeply
concerned for the future supply of
medical technologists who are so
vitally needed to support our
physicians and surgeons. The
services of trained medical tech-
nologists are essential in the
treatment and diagnosis of moat
I am making every effort to in-
terest students in this field.
Toward this end I am planning i
program entitled "Ever Thought
of Majoring in Medical Technolo-
gy?" featuring speakers from
Bay front Medical Center in St.
Petersburg (Lu Bravos. educa-
tional coordinator for then-
School of Medical Technology)
and Tampa General Hospital
(Belinda Kitos, educational coor-
dinator for their School of Medi-
cal Technology). The program
will be held on Wednesday. Mar.
17. at 2 p.m. in Room 100
(Chemistry Auditorium) of the
Chemistry Building on the cam-
pus of the University of South
Florida. The public is invited.
Professor of Chemistry
Director of Medical
Technology and Clinical
Chemistry Programs
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Blvd.. T
PubUauoa OHioe IK NEC St Mua
Encntxra Editor
n, mil
'"-------* **-*- -*ii.
b. w-ti-Ti L- -~r inmm umtMar**-*!??CU"^,^-tt.ri. U8PS4TI-S10
T^K^ATES ,Uat fin" "- *" S.t-m*~S7 00 .A-SO *0**-
Friday. March 12. 1982
Volume 4
Number I'

I pnday. March 12,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Free Testing for Tay Sachs in April
For the fifth consecutive year,
in cooperation with the Univer
sity of South Florida College of
Medicine, Tampa Section of Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
will conduct a Tay-Sachs Screen-
ing Program.
The 1982 testing month of
April will again be offered free at
the University of South Florida
Medical School. Call 974-2456 for
your appointment.
What is Tay-Sachs? It is a
disease a genetically inherited
fatal disorder causing destruction
of the nervous system. Tay-Sachs
attacks children. In the affected
child, normal healthy develop-
ment will suddenly cease: rapid
deterioration will start and death
will follow. Tay-Sachs primarily
affects infants of East European
Jewish ancestry.
At this time there is no cure for
Tay-Sachs, however the tragedy
df Tay-Sachs can be prevented
with a testing program to iden-
tify carriers. A simple blood test
If two carriers marry, there ia a 25% risk with each pregnancy
that their child will have the disease. There is another 25%
chance that the child will be totally iree of the disease. And
there is a 50% risk that each child will be a carrier, like the
ft 4 fl*

will identify the carriers.
All couples are urged to be
l-'.vfn couples with healthv
children must be tested since, if
Adopt-A-Family and
'Twinning' Program
Tampa Jewish Social Service
and the Russian Resettlement
Program, in cooperation with
Women's American ORT, is
initialing a new project entitled
the Adopt-A-Family and "Twin-
ning'' Program. The Adopt-A-
Family Program is a person-to-
person project designed to help
Soviet Jews get out of Russia and
sustain them until they receive
exit visas. The basic activity ia
letter writing.
Soviet Jews are harassed,
discriminated against and denied
permission tp-leave the U.S.SJR.
Those families that are denied
visas are "Refuseniks" because
they refuse to give up.
Kefuseniks need our moral
support to survive, as well as our
protests to pressure for their
release. Any individual or group
can adopt a family, an act that
can be limited to simple written
correspondence. It can also be
expanded to include financial aid
and or seeking help of legislators,
professional societies, or others
on behalf of your adopted family.
When possible, phone calls are
made as well.
Along with the Adopt-A-
r'amily Program, there is the
"Twinning" Program. A
twinning occurs when an
American child shares his/her Bar
Hat Mitzvah with a child from a
Itefusenik family; the Russian
child becomes a Bar or Bat
Mitzvah in absentia.
Several things are being ac-
complished through this
More letters are going to
Our children and their
families, congregations and com-
munities are learning about
Soviet Jews.
The rabbis and Hebrew
schools become more involved in
Soviet Jewry.
The "twinning" ceremony
makes the Bar-Bat Mitzvah more
meaningful by putting the
mitzvah back into the Bar/Bat
The Resettlement Program
now has 50 profiles of Refusenik
families, with detailed
descriptions of the names, ages
and family history and back-
On Friday, Apr. 9, the Tampa
Jewish congregations will join
together at Congregation Kol
Ami for a "Soviet Jewry
Awareness Sabbath" to further
bring these programs to the
community's attention.
For those interested in
adopting-a-family anchor par-
ticipating in the "'twinning" pro-
gram, or if you wish more infor-
mation, contact Joel Brooks at
Tampa Jewish Social Service.
both parents are carriers, there
exists a 25 percent risk in each
subsequent pregnancy of
producing a Tay Sachs child.
Couples who have completed
their families should still be
tested since the results can have
important implication for their
There is no immunity against
genetic illness!
However, being aware and
having a screening test will aid
you and your dear ones from a
family tragedy.
The March of Dimes has en-
dorsed our Testing Prevention
Program as part of their Birth
Defects Program.
Remember all testing for Tay-
Sachs at NO CHARGE is avail-
able to anyone during the entire
month of April. Take advantage
of this opportunity. Call now for
your April appointment 974-
'2456. the USF Medical School.
We would like our Customers to know
thst we have a complete line ol
(Please Place Your Order Early)
Mon. Thurs. 7-5
Fit and Sunday 7-1
2305 Morrison Avenue, Tampa
Phone 253-5993
.k-ff Suanne Abclcs
Chain* fhurnw IMumnnda Repairs
1514 E. Fowler Avenue
(813) 977-3102
Tmm, Florida
11606 N. Dale Mabry
(813) 961-0097
Guests at the Safety Harbor Spa, near Tampa, who have raised
more than $13.5 million for the State of Israel were honored at
this year's benefit at the hotel health resort and tennis club, at
which some $840,000 was pledged for Israel bonds. Shmuel
Moyal, second from right, Consul of Israel in New York,
presented an Israel Peace Medal to Salu Devnani, far left, exec-
utive vice president of the spa. Others, left to right, are Susanne
Devnani, Beatrice Sherman of Boston, Mass., and Sam Stras-
sler of Westport, Conn., philanthropists and guests at the spa
Residential Real Estate Service
Cindy Sper
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168
(Home) 962-2557
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
on any package of
I Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna
Mi (Wir* >Wrf N*t *! tbnhn I nod* lo.
IwelidM Jtno i ynu *?* awd h*dW nwibnc* nrou**) yaw *"** ***&*** lhawa iMatac*v
110 HrhwM. Nim^l Food* l Suth **
ah* nriuto moat** to. Ww Quant*, ol prodwri
In. .** M*WaMa|n*dcf;*aar> Ub-W i*~d Of ***** H U. Onod oc*y
I US A Cr> vaV U30C For ntoaweftnr. of
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oHa*..* MoantH U* PC) Be* 1717
Ckntan low SZ7M CMm
Jar. Jl IWJ L-na*dfo

i of Tampa
Friday. March 12. lgg

Federation to Host Israeli
High School Students
war ic-.ia* t*

Board of
mg a "Top-
ts far senior
auled to be
are 'left to
r Rjckard
Rudolph. Eleanor Feldman. Gary Alter Ronald
Rudolph, secretary; Myer Prank, treasurer, and
Juliet Rodriguez, project administrate- Board
members not pictured are: Marti Jacobs, via
president: Joel Karpay. Dr. Gilbert Kushntr. and
James Shimberg.
Federation Apartments
for Elderly Topped'
JCC Puppet Show and Book Fair
Board aannhm oJtWTi
iemxsk Federation Honing, lac
r~iatlur anfrifri a topping
off partT boated by Federai
Coaacnacxaoa Company after
tbe frame of the seven
aorv liaJflig located oa M*moe
Hans Dm* aad bOth Street, aaar
Teanpir Terrace
Tbe S apartment units for the
t> bong buik under tbe
of tbe Tampa Jewish
Fedcrauoa wb finding by tbe
I .& Department of Housing and
Lrbaa Development It is tbe
bousing project
bv tbe Federatrr.
Towers, tbe :* unn
ugh riae located next
to tbe Jewufa Community
Center in naiajburl under Fed-
Caamracuon Com-
aa% nadkated to
Board that con-
struction ofthe 4 million dollar
project is running ahead of
schedule and they expect a com-
pieuon date m July. 1962.
Project administrator for this
complex. Juliette Rodriguez, is
currently recruiting volunteers to
help when tbe apartments open.
Anyone mterested in joining a
I oiunteer corps is asked to con-
tact Ms. Rodriguez at t* TO 1830.
Place your order tarty tot PASSOVER
ERNARDS TUJ3 mommimwn
'Kosher Butchery ***>**
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Free KH 222 ~;
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lm | >:.- arc
Dayat tnei
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Join and make it
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regular monthly income for up to a year.
That s good to know
That's why it 5 also good to know
your independent Auto-Owners agent.
Life Horn, Car
1 IB* WHHim Joha

March 12,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Floridian Spotlight
Cantor Hauben and the 13th Music Festival
Wr William Hauben will
ate an important Bar
lah Sunday night. Of
c, all the Bar Mitzvaha in
i the cantor has a hand are
,tant. but this one will have
cial place in his heart. It is
Bar Mitzvah of the Jewish
Kestival of Congregation
oh Sholom.
* coming of age of the Jew-
lusic Festival, which Cantor
Ln nurtured from infancy, is
honal achievement for this
who dreamed up the festival,
(convinced congregants to
j him in something they did
Ireally understand. He has
la fledgling idea become a
|r cultural contribution to the
nunity and also a highly
Ifsstul fundraiser tor
egation Kodeph Sholom.
Le Bar Mitzvah of the Jewish
he Festival coincides with the
Cantor William Hauben
cantor's Bar Mitzvah year in
Tampa. Thirteen years ago the
"new man in town" started the
festival during his first year with
Rodeph Sholom. It has been a
successful period for all.
"('od has been good to me" is
frequently heard from Cantor
Hauben. And from a man who
lost his family during the Holo-
caust and who spent his own
teenage years in the camps, this
says a lot.
"Being able to sing saved my
life," he once told us. "The SS
troops liked to be entertained,
and the prisoners were cheap en-
tertainment. Sometimes they
would take out their revolvers
and shoot at us for fun when we
were on the stage."
But spared he was, and he con-
tinued his vocal and Judaic
studifs, interrupted by the war,
in the United States.
Mike Levine and Louis Morris,
Students Start Kol Ami Grove in Israel
JNF Director
iM-nr. nine students partici-
in the JNF Tu BShevat,
tit I For Trees" program, help-
|o initiate the creation of the
rogation Kol Ami Grove to
located in the new United
agogue National Park of
el at Safad. Students who
raise the initial $290.15
os follows: Michael Cotzen
es, Beth Blumberg, Sandra
bv Kurt Wasser 5 trees,
thew Adelman 4 trees,
ey Hyatt, Anaiis Karp 3
h. Eileen Herzog, Delia Simon
trees, Shawn Aaron, Kern
Dn, Rebecca Anton, Francine
en, Jodi Cohn, Randi Conn,
[id (iaffney, Scott Gaffney,
Jessica Herman, Hal Herzog, Al-
lison Kanter, Andrew Kanter,
Lauren Kanter.Adam Rosenthal,
Rachel Rosenthat, Jennie
Schimmel, Marissa Schemmel,
Bree Schonbrun, Marni Shor,
Stacy Shor 1 tree.
The Kol Ami Grove will con-
tain 1,000 trees in National Park
of Safad located on the road from
the holy city of Safad to Carmiel
in the Galilee. This United Syna-
gogue project is no ordinary one
and is of far reaching significance
and importance to the United
Synagogue and its membership.
The park will include forests, an
educational center, an open air
synagogue, nature trails, a sports
complex, recreational and play
areas, and camping sites. All
branches of the United Syna-
co-chairmen for the Bar Mitzvah
Music Festival continue a tradi-
tion of many of Rodeph Sholom s
finest leaders. They have been
assisted this year by Arline Ver-
kauf, Frankie Cohen, Sandy
Turkel. Bootsie Oster, Roberta
/.amorf and Hugene Linsky.
Geula Gill and Misha Raitzin,
stars of the 13th Jewish Music
Festival, along with the Jack
Golly Orchestra, will bring
Tampa the best of the Metropoli-
tan Opera and the best of the
nightclub entertainers. Misha
Raitzin, a Soviet emigre, is now a
tenor with the Met. Geula Gill
sings in 16 languages, has made
numerous appearances on TV
talk shows and is an accom-
plished recording artist as well as
motion picture star. This Israeli
entertains around the world.
Cantor Hauben is the one who
balances the difficulties of com-
bining stars such as these. They
follow last year's stars Aliza
Kashi and Sascha Tormas. And
gogue family will be able to enjoy
these facilities as will the USY
members who will use the site as
one of its major camping areas
during its annual summer
pilgrimage. The National Park at
Safad is being created in con-
junction with the Jewish
National Fund
Congregation Kol Ami is ask-
ing its membership and friends to
help complete this grove in
Israel. Trees are $5 each and can
be ordered by calling the syna-
gogue office at 962-6338 or by
calling the JNF office at 876-
9327. Tree certificates will be sent
to the individual or family desig-
nated. Please remember to indi-
cate that the trees you plant are
to be credited to the Congrega-
tion Kol Ami Grove.
who will forget the evening pro-
vided by Tampa's and the Metro-
politan's Elinor Ross with the
Hoffman Family Players?
Early festivals featured
cantors from many areas, school
choruses and music groups put
together for one purpose to
perform Jewish music. Many
artists from the Florida Gulf
Coast Symphony and the faculty
of the University of South
Florida have performed at
Kodeph Sholom. For several
years, it was the entire Univer-
sity of South Florida Symphony
Orchestra with Dr. Edward
Preodor, conductor.
And the very first Jewish
Music Festival in Tampa? It
lived up to its name "The First
Annual Jewish Music Festival,"
and it lived up to its slogan "A
Salute to Jewish Music." It also
had in common with all the other
12 festivals to follow, to date, the
man behind the scenes, Cantor
William Hauben.
Where you will always find
the perfect gift for that
special occassion.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Thank you for the outstanding response to the
43tA tJ&n>nU\yili4Atc ^<^W/
Geula Gill
Misha Raitzin

Geula Gill
With Jack Golly Orchestra
March 14,1982 7:30 p.m.
Misha Raitzin
['Si'ngmg in ten different languages, Geula Gill (say it Gay-oo-la) is a singer
tapable of true virtuosity. Here three occtave range is complemented by her
fhowmanship in stage presense and talent for quick rapport with the
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."
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 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
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
a"?k!!^?gTe8tiyaI' -.ji v nre,i.i rnnH^in Amha^Hnr nf debutat Town Hall. This was immediately followed by his engagement with I
U. the only Israeli appointed Israel s Official Goodwill Ambassador of J roDoUtan Opera where he made his distinguished debut as the false
fcr'"8 m ^ SV,et Umn m a nme tnUmphant CUltUral CX- SkrSSSoodJiov." He has also sung the leading tenor roles at the
* m W^,\ ... j j t n- Met in "La Traviata", "Un Ballo in Maschera", as well as a world-wide
Mias GUI has appeared in three motion pictures, recorded twenty LP s Met mj* .YVgonda.. He i8 now in m8 sixth con9ecutive season as a
ncludmg one with Theodore Bikel). and has appeared on six Ed Sullivan SSfftoMMrlSS Metropolitan Opera, and the only Israeli citizen on
nows, repeated performances on the Tonight Show. Mike Douglas Show. P"ncip" ^ *^
teve Allen Show, and Merv Griffin Show. j^sha'returns to his home in Israel at least three or four times a year to
Tiftlrat In f orm fl t i on visit with his brothers, sisters and their families all of whom now live in Tel
c Sn* StTillin Aviv, having left Russia just after Mishas emigration.
Sponsors-SlOO; Patrons-*50; $Z0 ana 1U- Since m8 arrival in the United States, Misha has performed the cantonal
' Call the Synagogue office between 9 and 4:30. 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.
Tickets Available Sunday Evening at the \ Synagogue
Congregation Rodeph Sholom-2713 Bayshore Boulevard-Tampa, Florida 33609-837-1911

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March 12, i
Gotham Museum Will Mount Smithsonian Show
The Metropolitan Museum
of Art has reconsidered its
decision to cancel an
exhibit of Israeli archaeo-
logical material and will
now go ahead and mount
the show, museum officials
said. However, the show
will be that planned by the
Smithsonian Institution
Travelling Exhibit Service
rather than the one the mu-
seum was to have mounted
1 ne museum's reversal fol-
lowed an exchange of letters be-
Seniors Extend
Craft Shop Hours
"Lots of working people, have
told us they would like to support
local senior craftspeople by
patronizing the Senior Arts and
Crafts Shop, if only we were
open longer hours.-' says Elena
Kellogg, volunteer manager of
the non-profit shop. "That's why
we're expanding our hours until 6
p.m. on thrusdays."
Usally open weekdays from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m., the shop is located
at 214 North Boulevard, one and
a half blocks north of Kennedy
Blvd, in the Tampa Recreation
Center. Starting Mar. 11, it will
be open from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m.
on Thursdays.
SACS sells wood, fabric,
needlework, shell and fine art
made by persons age 55 or better
who reside in Hillsbo rough
County. The operation and
staffing of the shop is entirely
done by older adult volunteers,
SACS is a joint project of the
Jewish Community Center and
the City of Tampa Recreation
For further information about
buying or selling handmade craft
items at -SACS, call 259-1081
during store hours.
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
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) 573-255677
tween Mayor Edward Koch and
Douglas Dillon, chairman of the
museum's board of directors.
Koch charged that the museum
had "surrendered" the political
freedom "conferred on the arts
and cultural institutions" and
had "subordinated curatorial
consideration to political hallu-
cinations and speculative fears of
reprisals by terrorits."
KOCH WAS referring to the
museum's announcement last
week that it was canceling the
exhibit because some of the arti-
facts came from the West Bank,
which the museum described as
"disputed territory." and that
showing the artifacts would in-
volve "security risks from radical
Gourmet Meal for
JCC Board Members
Excitement is building at the
JCC! Someone on the dedicated
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Community Center has a real
taste treat sensation in store for
them. As part of this year's
unique membership drive, which-
ever member of the Board brings
in the most new members will win
a candle light gourmet dinner for
four, catered sumptuously in
their own home.
The enthusiastic cooking com-
mittee that will prepare the gour-
met meal is Sara Richter. past
president of the center. Sara
Cohen, membership vice presi-
dent. Leah Davidson, ways and
means vice president, and Joan
Zinober. The finest china, crystal
and silver will be used. Elegant
wines will accompany each
course. The dinner will be mas-
terfully served by waitress
Sharon Mock, president of the
center and butler Howard Green-
lierg. immediate past president.
Even Kd Finkelstein, the center's
director, is getting in on the act
he has volunteered to be chief
dishwasher! A great evening is
planned for all involved.
Tamp Players to Perform
'The Night of the Iguana'
"The Night of the Iguana."
described by New York critics as
Tennessee Williams' most com-
passionate play, will be presented
by the Tampa Players Mar. 18
Apr. 4. This is the fourth drama
by the notable author of "The
Glass Menagerie," "A Streetcar
Named Desire" and other thea-
trical milestones, to have won the
New York Critics Circle Award as
the best drama on Broadway of
The play's unusual title refers
to a reptile of the southwestern
deserts that has been cooped up
under the porch of the hotel for
fattening in preparation for a
feast on its prized meat. Its in-
stinctive struggles to get free of
its captivity is symbolic of the
blind surge of the play's char-
acters to escape their own prisons
of despair.
"The Night of the Iguana" is
directed by Marcia Deming,
making her directing debut with
the Tampa Players, and the
third-rate tropical hotel overlook-
ing a Mexican rain forest will be
designed by the Player's new
technical director, Peggy Huey.
Performances are Thursday
and Saturday evenings at 8 p.m.,
Sundays at 7:30 p.m. Mar. 18
Apr. 4, at the Jewish Community
Center Theater, 2808 Horatio
Street in Tampa. Tickets are
$4.95 and $3.95 students and
senior citizens. Discounts offered
for groups of 20 or more. There
will be a special signed perfor-
mance for the deaf on Mar. 25,
and the theater is fully wheel-
chair accessible. For reservations
and ticket information, call 877-
Guarneri String Quartet
Returns to Tampa
For the 11th consecutive year,
the internationally acclaimed
Guarneri String Quartet will be
the featured artists in the 1962
Chamber Musk Series, spon-
sored by the University of South
Florida's College of Fine Arts,
Mar. 23 through 27.
Concert I will be at 8 p.m. on
Mar. 23 in the University The-
atre. The program will include
Haydn's "Quartet in D Minor.
Op. 76, No. 2," the "Quartet in A
Minor. Op. 29" by Schubert and
Grieg's "Quartet in G Minor, Op.
On Mar. 25, again at 8 p.m. in
the University Theatre, the
Adult Conservative
Congregation in South Plm
Beach County is seeking a full]
time Cantor. Please seno\
resume or Call:
Joseph E Steinberg
14555 Springside Lane
Delray Beach Fl. 33445
Phone: (305)498-1014
elements." Spokesmen for major
Jewish organizations denounced
the museum's decision as capi-
tulation to fear and pressure.
Dillon, in his response to Koch,
said, "The Met is and remains
firmly committed to the funda-
mental doctrine that curatorial
and cultural decisions must not
be politicized." He added that the
museum would now work "with
our colleagues in Israel" and with
the Smithsonian Institution to
move quickly towards a solution.
Guarneri will perform "Quartet
in E Flat Major, K. 160" by
Mozart, "Quartet in E Minor" by
Verdi and Beethoven's "Quartet
in E Minor, Op. 59, No. 2."
The final concert of the series
will be at 8 p.m. on Mar. 27 in the
Tampa Theatre. Pianist Lydia
Artymiw will join the Guarneri
for this concert, performing
Dvorak's "Piano Quartet." The
program will also include "Quar-
tet in F Major, K. 590" by
Mozart and "Quartet No. 2" by
Hungarian composer Zoltan
For the first time, the Guarneri
String Quartet will present a
public lecture-demonstration to
be held at 2 p.m. on Mar. 25 in
the Fine Arts Auditorium. On
Mar. 26 at 3 p.m.. again in the
Fine Arts Auditorium, the
Guarneri and Miss Artymiw will
conduct an open rehearsal.
Arnold Steinhardt, violin:
John Dalley, violin; Michael
Tree, viola, and David Soyer,
cello, are the four members of the
famous Guarneri String Quartet.

Hospital Beds
Bath Safety Aids
4501 N. Armenia

Oitomy Supplies
Elastic Support
210 E. Robertson
But Shmuel Moyal, spota
for the Israel Consulate in i
York, said. "To the best of,
knowledge and recollection, i
representatives of the Metri
itan Museum of Art have
made any contact with the i
sentatives of Israel since
July, 1981."
Metropolitan president
liam Macomber said that if j
Smithsonian show, due in i
does not materialize, the Meti
stage its original show
planned. The show includes i_
facts from the earliest times j
the Crusades.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and I
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillaborough County I
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Mrily,|
Blakley, site manaser, 872-4451 Menu subject to change.
Monday Baked Fish with Tartar Sauce, Broccoli, Mashed I
Potatoes. Red Gelatin with Peaches, Whole Wheat Bread, Sugar
Tuesday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Peas, Tossed
Salad with Green Pepper, Thousand Island Dressing, Italian
Bread. Canned Pears
Wednesday Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Rice, Collanl
Greens, Orange Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Yellow Cake with
Powdered Sugar Topping
Thursday Beef-a-roni, Diced Beets. Slaw, Bran Squares,
Peach Cobbler
Friday Veal Patty with Creole. Mashed Irish Potatoes,
Carrots and Peas, Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat Bread,
Chocolate Chip Cookies
Quality Workmanship at Affordable Prices
Reduces Glare Keeps Homes Cool Saves 30% ofl
Air Conditioning Reduces up to 80% of heat Fading]
reduced up to 97% Five Year Limited Warranty
3823 S. Dale Mabry
Across From Britlon Plaza
Free Estimate*
Robert A Levin
Andy Lewie
EF Motion & Company tnc
SISEasi Mattaon Sir**)
Tanpa Ft 33Q?
TMattans 3) 3-e*8
Bar Mltzvah or
Wedding Package $125
Video Taping of Special Occasion^
Available on request
Complimentary Formal Sitting lor
Bride or Bar Mltzvah
The Village Center
13102 N. Dale Mabry
Pr>ofo invitations'.
custom made.\

tilling in Background
Mitterrand Assures Israel of 'Right to Live'
President Francois Mit-
jnd told the Knesset
the position of France
ie Middle East is predi-
cted on Israel's funda-
mental "right to live," but
is a right, he declared,
tiich cannot be denied to
Palestinians. They can-
ot be expected to give up
j\s right, he asserted.
litterrand's address to the
besset, the highlight of his
.e-day visit to Israel last
ek. summarized both the point
i trip here and the course his
cialist government can be
ted to follow in the Middle
t. He came to Israel to end
coolness, often bordering on
stility. which had character-
Franco-Israeli relations
i the administrations of
irles de Gaulle and his succes-
|AT THE same time, he em-
Lasized that while France does
L presume to preach to the na-
bns of the Middle East which
ust work out their own solu-
\>n, he believes the Palestinians
I be given a homeland.
| Premier Menachem Begin
a lengthy, emotional
sponse. There is now a "basis
hope" that under Mitterrand
strains between France and
krael would end. "But there are
bstacles chief among them
ance's support for a Palestin-
i state," Begin declared.
,He followed that statement
a bitter, scathing attack on
litterrand's Foreign Minister,
aude Cheysson who accom-
I the President in Israel, for
iving said on recent visits to
ab countries that he viewed
He Palestine Liberation Organi-
>n as the sole legitimate rep-
nlative of the Palestinian
([change during the packed fes-
! special session of the Knes-
echoed the differences ex-
ssed by the two leaders in
Heir private conversation,
ortly after Mitterrand arrived
i Jerusalem.
pite claims by Israeli
okesman that Begin s presen-
ktion of Israel's positions had
the French Leader "very im-
essed," informed French
urces insisted that Mitterrand,
his questions and remarks
their meeting, made clear
Begin his own belief that the
lutonomy proposal for the Pales-
tinians, advanced by Israel, was
non-starter" mainly because
i West Bank and Gaza popula-
(ions rejected it.
But the sharp differences be-
veen Mitterrand and his host
ver the Palestinian issue came
i no surprise to either leader and
ere not allowed to mar the
storic significance of the oc-
asion. Mitterrand was the first
French chief of state ever to visit
Israel. Although he has been in
Israel several times in the past, it
yas not in the capacity of Presi-
ent of France. He is regarded as
strong, sincere friend of the
Jewish State.
AS HE declared in his
M>esset speech. "The time has
i 'me after a too-long absence"
for the dialogue to be resumed at
the highest levels. After a period
of "alienation," the two countries
"must start afresh," he said.
Begin concurred, asserting
that Mitterrand's visit marked
an end to the period of "unilateral
love" of France on Israel's part
which was not reciprocated by
Mitterrand spoke to the Knes-
set in French, with simultaneous
translation into Hebrew. To
many observers, his speech re-
called the historic address of the
late Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat to the Knesset in Novem-
ber, 1977. Today, as then, there
was an outpouring of warmth for
the man coupled with deep-seated
reservations over the solutions he
Mitterrand insisted that the
Palestinians must be entitled to
decide their own fate, provided
that they respect the rights of
others (Israel) and abandon
violence in favor of dialogue. He
said France did not intend "to
come in place of the nations in-
volved" in the conflict or to
preach or praise or condemn. But
France is certainly one of those
states which, because of her
status and historical ties to the
region and friendship with its
peoples, sought to study the core
of the dispute with a view to
being helpful in its solution, he
MITTERRAND stressed his
unwavering friendship to Israel
throughout his career and his
sympathy for its aspirations. He
observed that there was no in-
consistency in his positions. He
supported the Camp David
accords in 1977, opposed the Eur
ropean Community's Venice
Declaration in 1980 which sought
an "impracticable" solution. In
1981, as President, he was
determined to end any French
compliance with the Arab boy-
cott of Israel. In 1982, he sup-
ports French participation in the
Sinai peacekeeping force.
His visit to Israel was another
link in the change of France's at-
titude, Mitterrand said. Noting
that he spoke "in the same lan-
guage" to all the parties, he
declared: "That is why I am pro-
posing a homeland for the West
Bank and Gaza people ... Be-
cause they cannot be asked to
forgo that right." He urged, in
effect, mutual recognition by
Israel and the Palestinians. He
added that it was not for him to
determine who represented the
The PLO could hardly demand
a place at the negotiating table
while continuing to oppose
Israel's right to exist, he said. He
spoke against "unilateral ac-
tions" and "predetermina-
tion of borders," an appar-
ent reference to Israel's
annexation of the Golan
Heights last December. He re-
called that when Sadat came to
Jerusalem in 1977, Begin himself
had declared that everything was
MITTERRAND warned that if
the Palestinian problem remained
unresolved, disaster could over-
take the region because the
superpowers naturally looked
toward areas of instability and
strife for opportunities to wield
their own strength and influence
and could thus trigger a world
With respect to Jerusalem, the
French President noted that in
Hebrew the name meant city of
His hope, he said, was that
"one day all disunited brothers
will come together in this city."
He closed his address in Hebrew,
wishing long life to Israel and all
nations of the area, and
Begin opened his response
speaking in Hebrew which was
translated into French with a
lengthy discourse on the Dreyfus
affair which, he said came to be
regarded by Jews and Zionists as
an epic struggle between the
forces of good and evil in France.
Had Mitterrand been alive then,
he would surely have "marched
alongside Zola and Clemenceau"
in that fight.
He traced the ups and downs of
French-Jewish relationships,
dwelling on the "black days" of
the Vichy regime during World
War II and the prolonged freeze
that followed the Six-Day War.
Now there is "a basis for hope"
that under Mitterrand "the situ-
ation will be fundamentally
changed," for he was a longtime
friend, "and he will surely strive
for a renewal of the friendship
and alliance," Begin said.
Joey Russell on WMNF
lA program featuring Jewish
nedian, Joey Russell, will be
oadcast Sunday, Mar. 14 at 9
"on the Jewish Sound on
M- 88.5 FM. The program
taped by WMNF last Jan-
when Russell appeared at
Bntsregation Kol Ami for a State
israel bond breakfast.
I Since 1965, Ru89eI1 ^
veiled throughout the United
"tes and Israel performing his
"cial brand of Jewish and Yid-
dish humor for Jewish organiza-
tions, causes and temples.
Following the tape of Russell's
performance, there will be an in-
terview with Russell and Israel
bond chairman, Marshall Linsky
and Central Florida director. Bill
WMNF is a listener-sponsored
non-commercial radio station.
The Jewish Sound, hosted by
Oded Salpeter. can be heard each
Sunday, 9-11 a.m.
BUT THE Israeli dwelt at
length on the "obstacle"
French support for a Palestinian
state and passionately
defended Israel's offer of
autonomy to the Palestinians
which Mitterrand had character-
ized as a dead end.
"I ask, what is wrong with the
uroposal for full autonomy?" Be-
,rin said. He enumerated the
areas of civic responsibility which
he Israeli plan would confer on
the Palestinians of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip. Under this
plan, he declared, they would en-
joy self-rule such as they never
had under Turkish, British, Jor-
danian or Egyptian governance.
He warned that a Palestinian
state posed a mortal danger "to
our existence" as it would be a
Soviet satellite with Russian
cannons and rockets in posses-
sion of the PLO. "Will France,
champion of justice, support this
proposal that threatens our eli-
mination?" Begin asked.
HE MAINTAINED that there
was neither "justice nor sym-
metry" in the idea that the Pales-
tinians should have a state be-
cause the Jews have one. There
are 21 sovereign Arab states over
12 million square kilometers. "Do
we need a 22nd that will seek to
spill our blood day and night?"
he thundered.
Begin said he was deliberately
asking rhetorical questions
which, he hoped, would "echo in
the French Parliament, in the
media, in the press and in the
Elysee Palance, residence of our
dear friend, President Francois
Mitterrand." The Premier added
that "our faith is that justice will
triumph" and the "obstacles will
be removed from the friendship
between France and Israel that is
so very dear to us."
Also responding to Mitterrand
in the Knesset was Shimon Peres,
leader of the opposition Labor
Alignment, a close friend of the
French President and a comrade
in the Socialist International.
Mitterrand. Peres said, was not
locked into any particular
solution for the Middle East and
knew, morover, that a one-step
solution was unrealistic.
THERE WERE differences, of
course, Peres acknowledged, over
the PLO. for example, which the
Labor leader called a disaster for
the Palestinians themselves. But
these differences need not cause
"a short-circuit in the dialogue"
with Mitterrand, a dialogue
which Israeli Socialists have par-
ticipated in for years, he said.
Peres outlined the Labor
Party's program, which includes
a desire not to rule over another
nation and not to evolve into a
binational state which annexa-
tion would lead to.
"Tell your people," Peres said
addressing Mitterrand, "that we
are by no means indifferent to the
fate of the Palestinians But
they, too. must find an honorable
compromise ..." He urged the
Jordanians and the West Bank
and Gaza inhabitants to join the
peace talks. He said Mitterrand's
visit, hopefully, would open a
"new page" in France's relation-
ship with Israel. It is no ordinary
diplomatic act but perhaps "a re-
turn to the golden days." Peres
!** Report by jfA
Robert Segal
Tax Exemption for the Bigoted
It was shortly before
Martin Luther King's date
of birth, Jan. 15, that the
Reagan Administration
was putting out word that
it was going, in effect, to
sabotage that part of the
1964 Civil Rights Act that
forbids federal financial as-
sistance for any racially
discriminatory program.
Specifically, Mr. Reagan had
decided to grant tax-exempt
status to schools and colleges
that discriminate against blacks.
This astounding action, invali-
dating policies instituted by
Richard Nixon 11 years ago and
subscribed to by Gerald Ford and
Jimmy Carter, runs counter to
rulings by the Supreme Court
and every federal appeals court
that has considered the tax
exempt issue.
LEADING THE fight to
regain tax exemption is Bob
Jones, Jr., president of the Bob
Jones University in Greenville,
S.C. Sen. Strom Thurmond is a
trustee of the religious institution
which granted Ireland's fiery
Protestant leader, Rev. Ian Pais-
ley, an honorary degree in 1965.
Mr. Paisley, seemingly oblivious
to some teachings of his great
faith, called the Pope "old red
socks" and refers to Prime Min-
ister Thatcher as "that perfidious
woman of 10 Downing Street."
Pause for a moment to absorb
a few pertinent quotations:
Bob Jones Jr. (1972): "The
question is not whether we are
discriminatory. We are, and we
have never tried to hid" the fact."
President Reagan (1982): "I
deny that any racism is in-
volved" (in the matter of grant-
ing tax exemption to educational
units that discriminate). Again:
"It is the bureaucrats we are
after, not the blacks."
Martin Luther King (1968):
"We will not hate vou, and yet we
cannot obey your evil laws. Do to
us what you will, and we will
wear you down by our capacity to
suffer; and in earning our free-
dom, we will so appeal to your
hearts and consciences that we
i will win you in the process."
NOW IN backing Bob Jones
University, the National Associ-
ation of Evangelicals said it did
so because it saw in the denial of
tax exemption an ominous threat
to religious freedom. John Baker,
counsel for the Baptist Joint
Committee on Public Affairs,
held that once the IRS is allowed
to force you to choose between
your tax exemption and your
theology, the IRS would have the
power to destroy many churches.
Again, Mr. Baker acknowledged
that there will be racist scoun-
drels who cloak their actions in
religion, but "we are going to
have to allow some of that to take
Indeed! Suppose tomorrow,
the Ku Klux Klan, the leaders of
which boast loudly of their devo-
tion to God and the highest prin-
ciples of religion, decide to con-
Students Wounded
TEL AVIV Two Palestinian
high school students were
wounded by Israeli soldiers dur-
ing a melee in Nablus over the
weekend. One, with a bullet in his
stomach, underwent surgery and
was reported to be out of danger.
The other was hit in the leg.
According to an army spokes-
man, the soldiers fired into the air
to break up a stone-throwing
demonstration protesting the
continued shutdown of Bir Zeit
University. The spokesman said
an investigation of the incident
proved that the soldiers had
acted strictly in accordance with
standing orders on the use of fire
arms to protect themselves.
stitute that movement as a
church. Shall the KKK Church of
the Burning Cross go tax
Or consider the new pro-
nouncement of Rev. Greg Dixon,
national secretary of Moral
Majority. He says that Bishop
James Armstrong of the United
Methodist Church now heads an
organization (the National Coun-
cil of Churches) "the goals of
which parallel those of the Com-
munist Party."
Nor is there any question in
Preacher Dixon's mind that
"Communists are in many pul-
pits of the old-line denominations
in America," and these are
church leaders determined to
subject the entire world to
slavery and tyranny. Tax exemp-
tion for such as these? Would this
be permitted by Sen. Jeremiah
| Den ton of Alabama, chairman of
the Senate Subcommittee On
Security and Terrorism?
AND WOULD one of Amer-
ica's best-known religious sects
want now to lose its tax-exempt
status by renewing its practice of
polygamy which Congress out-
lawed in 1862?
Pithily and graciously, the
Rev. Charles Whelan, a Fordham
law professor, has urged the in-
jection, of reason along with
morality into the issue of tax de-
ductions as related to religious
institutions: "Christ came to
save us," he has said, "not to
exempt us."
Mr. Reagan, who has asserted
he opposes discrimination with
every fibre of his being, holds
that the IRS, by denying tax
exemption to Bob Jones Univer-
sity, has been guilty of making a
social law without authority to do
so. He's dead wrong. Congress
made the law now in dispute: and
the courts have upheld it. But in-
asmuch as the entire matter is
due to bubble up in Congress
again, we may be witness to an
exercise not only of banality but
of cynicism.

Congregations/Organizations Events
To Form Golf Coast Council
Larry Wasser, regional direc
tor of the Jewish National Fund,
announced that there will be a
meeting on Tuesday evening,
Mar. 16 at 7:30 p.m.. at the Host
International Hotel, to set the
framework for the creation of the
Gulf Coast Council of the JNF.
Wasser explained that since
the JNF office opened some
seven months ago, many individ-
uals from the Bay Area Jewish
communities have helped to
educate and create an interest in
the work of the Jewish National
Fund. The purpose of this
meeting is to officially create a
council of volunteers to further
the JNF's working relationship
with the Jewish residents of the
area. It is also a forum for per-
sons who share similar views re-
garding the Jewish community
and the State of Israel, to meet
with one another and exchange
The Jewish National Fund, as
designated by the Israeli Knesset
in 1960, is the Land and Develop-
ment Authority in Israel. In ad-
dition to the planting of trees,
JNF is involved in the reclama-
tion of land, the creation of parks
and playgrounds, involved in the
creation of settlements, and the
builder of roads.
Anyone who is interested in at-
tending the meeting should call
the JNF Regional Office in
Tampa at 876-9327.
Purim Picnic
The Jewish community of
Brandon will observe Purim Sun-
day, Mar. 14 from 1 to 5 p.m. at a
picnic at Medard Park. The
charge is only $1 per person and
soft drinks, punch and home-
made hamentasben will be pro-
vided for all. Those who want
may bring their own box lunches,
remembering that drinks and
dessert will be provided. Over 90
people attended the Chanukah
celebration, so the Brandon
Jewish Chavurah will be expect-
ing quite a crowd in observance
of Purim. Call 685-7433 for more
Purim Carnival
On Sunday. Mar. 14, Congre-
gation Kol Ami will hold its Sec-
ond Annual Purim Carnival in
the synagogue parking lot be-
tween 11 a.m. and 1 p.m.
Members of Kol Ami's Reli-
gious School will be setting up
various games of skill and,
chance. Every participant will
have an excellent opportunity to
go home with loads of exciting
A kosher hot dog lunch will be
available for purchase. Drinks
and hamentashen will also be
sold. Tickets for the carnival will
be sold at the door. They will be
15 cents each or seven for $1. A
Matt Hilk, son of Penny and
LeeHilk was a first place winner
in the Hillel School Annual
Science Fair.
Dorina Schuster, with the aid of
Daffy Duck, received honorable
mention and a Merit Award.
Dorina is the daughter of Rose
and Sidney Schuster. Daffy's
parents were not indentified.
Hillel School of
Tampa Science Fair
It was about six years ago that
Hillel School started participat-
ing in the State Science Fair
comoetition sponsored through
the Florida Foundation of Future
Scientists. These student pro-
jects are part of the required
school science curriculum at
Hillel School and must be certi-
fied by judges or through region-
al competition as meeting
standards of quality and repre-
sent the highest skills and their
application to compete.
Hillel is one of few private
schools competing along with a
large number of public schools. It
is not surprising that families
and faculty of these youngsters
are extremely proud of the 1st,
2nd, 3rd and honorable mention
awards achieved by at least 50
percent of their entries over these
past six years.
Once the student indentifies
his hypothesis, he must deter-
mine both experimental and con-
trol groups, method or pro-
cedures, evaluation, summary
and bibliography and sources.
The project may be conducted
over weeks or months and must
finally be presented visually in
Community Calendar
Friday, March 12
(Candlelighting time 6:17)
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Inter-Congregotional Sobboth-
noon and 3 p.m.
Saterday, March 13
Brondon Chovuroh Special Purim Program 2-4 p.m. ORT (eve-
ning chopter) Bridge Night 8 p.m.
Sunday, March 14
Congregation Kol Ami Purim Carnival 10 a.m. Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Music Festival Tune IN: "The Jewish Sound"
88 5FM-9-11 am
Monday, March 15
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Board- 1:30 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Membership 8 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Board 8 p.m.
Tuesday, March 16
ORT (Boy Horizons) Board and General Meeting 9:30-11:30
a.m. JCC Southern Association of Jewish Center Worker* Con-
ference through Morch 18 Jewish Towers Board 4 p.m.
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schoarai
Zedek Youth Conclave -8 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) General
Meeting 8pm
Wednesday, March 17
Hodassah Membership tuncheon -Ham* B'nai B'rith General
Meeting 6:30 p.m. TJF Board 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Brandon
Meeting 7:30 p.m Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Meeting
- 7:45pm
Thursday, March 18
Hillel School Parents Association Board 9:30 a.m.
Congregation Schaorai Zedek Adult Education 8 p. m.
Friday, March M
(Candlelighting time 6:21) Congregation Schaorai Zedek 8
p.m. Outreach Program on "Jews By Choice" Lydia Kukoff,
guest speaker.
costume parade is also planned.
Kol Ami's Purim Carnival is
being sponsored by Kol Ami Sis-
terhood. Carol Weinstein is in
charge of prizes and Shelley Her-
zog, Sisterhood president, is in
charge of food.
Youth Organization
Tampa Chapters of AZA and
BBG have elected new officers for
the second semester of the year.
Ernest Maas Chapter No. 134,
B'nai B'rith Girls will have Bevie
Karpay as president; Jill Levine
as first vice president; Michelle
Erhlich as second vice president
and Barbara Erhlich as third vice
president. Secretary wQl
Sylvia Bo bo; treasurer,
Edelstein; historian, Aim'e
inowitz and sergeant at
Michelle Fishman. Karen
will continue as advisor.
Adolph Burger Chapter
311 of AZA will be led by :
Levinson, president; Jeff R
first vice president; Ralph
second vice president; Elii
Isaak, third vice president i
secretary, Jay Givarz. Treasu
is Glen Taylor; historians, R
Bobo and Jay Givarz; sera
at arms, Michael Mezrah andi
sistant sergeant at arms, I
Ash. Barry Karpay and
Berger will continue as advisors!
such a way to express the fin-
dings as clearly as is possible.
On Wednesday. Feb. 17, at the
Hillel School Science Fair Open
House, Merit Awards were given
in biology to Laura Gordimer,
botany- Joshua Krietzer; math
and computer-Jodi Goldsmith;
chemistry Belieia Efros; en-
gineering-Shawn Weinfeld; earth
and space-Robin Brownstein; so-
cial science-Matt Hilk; health
and medicine- Wendy Raber;
zoology-Dorina Schuster and
physical science- Ben Older.
Fifth grade winners also in-
cluded Danielle Heyman, Marc
Sacks, Mark Dkkman, Stephen
Viders, and Michael Stein. Sixth
grade ribbon takers were Adam
Silverman. Kan Soloman, David
MarkowiU. David Plevin, Robert
Soloman, Clay Rosenberg, Jodi
Goldsmith. Lisa Petilto, Orly
Mallin and Daniel Bornstein.
Seventh graders, Michael
Muhllo. Susie LeibowiU and
Jeremy Weiss were winners, as
were eighth graders Andy Gor-
dimer, Meryl and Sharon Pershes
and Tracy Mehler.
CPR for Parents
of Infants
The Jewish Community Center
is proud once again to offer this
special class for all parents of
infants and small children. CPR
(Cardio Pulmonary Resuscita-
tion) gives the breath and beat of
life and should be a natural
reaction for everyone.
Children may be brought to
learn correct hand positions and
to find pulses. Please bring a
game, bottle, or toys to help chil-
dren keep reasonably quiet. A
manikin will be available to prac-
tice. Literature will be provided
for later reading.
The American Heart Associa-
tion will conduct this class on
Sunday, Apr. 11. from 9:30 am.
to noon. The cost is $2 to JCC
members and S3 to non-members,
and pre-registration is necessary
because class size is limited.
A Service for Employers and
Jobs Available:
Part-time office work (consid-
erable typing, pleasant busy en-
Employees Available:
Very reliable man experienced
in maintenance and repairs,
carpentry, plumbing.
For More Information Call:
Lorraine Kushner, Tampa
Jewish Social Service, (813) 872-
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"As soon as ... he saw the calf and the dancing Mostt'
anger waxed hot, and he cast the tables out of his hand'lExoi.
KI TISSA The children of Israel were counted and each man
over 20 years of age contributed half a shekel as "ransom."
Bezalel, son of Uri, and Oholiab, son of Ahisamach, were ap-
pointed to head the artisans who made the Tabernacle and its
vessels. The Israelites were warned not to violate the Sabbath
God gave Moses two tablets of stone containing the Ten
Commandments, written "with the finger of God." However, to
the impatient Israelites, Moses seemd to be tarrying too long on
the mountain. They made a golden calf, which Moses found
them worshipping. In his fury, he broke the two tablets of the
Law. The idolaters were killed by the members of the loyal tribe
of Levi. Moses prayed successfully to God to spare the children
of Israel despite the backsliding. He ascended Mount Sinai
again and there received a new set of stone tablets When he
descended. "The skin of Moses' face sent forth beams; and
Moses put the veil back upon his face, until he went in to speak
with Him '(Exodus 34.351.
iZ&SPfifia11St*** ***** tew estraeSs* and bit*
upon "The arapaic HlsSary el the jcwim Hwitaae," asM** by p. woiimnv
&HW%fl *"* The v.*,,. i. av.iiakte at j7*2Z
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Ceiantty Center
J e wish Floridiaa of Tampa
Jewish National Pond
State ef Israel Bonds
Tampa J ewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
TOP. Jewish Foundation, lac.
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) JCC Pre-Schoot and Kindergarten Seniors Chai Dial-A-Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) Jewish Towers Kosher Lunch Program Seniors' Project 8397047 872-4461 872-4461 870-18M 872-4451 872-4451
Religious Directory
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Somuol Mallmger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthol j
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berg"
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, >0
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8 cm.; Saturday. 9 a.m.
Jewish Student Canter, University of South Florida UC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Aprs.) 971-6768 or 965-7926*
Rabbi Lazor Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Service*
Saturday Service 10:30a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m .
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rak**
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apt*)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services ond Dinner 6:30 p.m-
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.

?LO Woos Evangelicals With Free Trips to Lebanon
Continued from Page I-
upon his return from
Ibanon: The Palestinians are
Iw trying to achieve by political
Lns what they failed to achieve
military means. I think we
Ight to encourage that."
|Rev Rodney Romney, pastor
the First Baptist Church in
battle, commented that Arafat
[pressed him as a "magnetic
Lder with an electrifying per-
M'lv He said, I can't think
any time l*ve met anyone so
Lpletely dedicated to a cause."
ie added: "I feel a strong sense
J commitment to work any way
lean for the cause of justice for
be Palestinian people."
Rev. William Cate, head of the
Church Council of Greater
cattle, said the trip confirmed
[is suspicions that the American
ews media isn't telling the whole
Hory of the Mideast war. "We
ave seen the other side of the
Hory." he said. "If there is going
i be a solution, this story has to
considered." The ministers
Agreed that the Palestinians need
homeland, and that homeland
should be on the West Bank.
others who took the trip were
blasted by eight fundamentalist
Christian leaders who described
the PLO as "the world's most
ruthless terrorist band." Douglas
Shearer, a painting contractor
from Sacramento, Calif., who be-
longs to TAV Evangelical Min-
istries, a Sacramento-based pro-
Israeli Christian group, said:
"We want the Seattle area to
understand that these five Chris-
tian ministers (who went to
Lebanon) do not represent the
views of Seattle area Christians."
The Rev. Dwight Kinman, a
Tacoma hospital chaplain, said
Christians all over the world
should support Israel. Douglas
Krieger of TAV Evangelical
Ministries, declared: "God's plan
is for Israel to exist as a nation."
Shearer stated that peace was not
possible in the Middle East
"until the PLO renounces the use
of terrorism and recognizes Israel
as an entity."
In support of their stand, TAV
Evangelical Ministries last
month purchased a large ad-
vertisement in The Seattle Times
with a long list of endorsers,
many of them leading evangelical
clergymen from California to
British Columbia in Canada. The
ad, which noted that the story of
the PLO-financed trip was
broken in the Seattle Post Intelli-
gencer by reporter Eric Nalder,
stated, in part:
"We Evangelical Christians do
NOT condemn the trip itself.
Certainly, the clergymen can
justifiably lay claim to a right
and perhaps even a moral obliga-
tion to independently ascertain
the veracity of the accusations.
However, we find unconscionable
the use of PLO funds ... We
deeply regret the obvious impu-
tation of Christian legitimacy to
one of the world's most ruthless
and unprincipled terrorist bands.
We protest against an almost
complete lack of discretion a
crude insensitivity which has
joined the name of the Prince of
Peace to brutality, cowardice,
and implacable cruelty."
THE PLO-sponsored trip was
also assailed by spokesmen for
Seattle area Jewish organiza-
tions. Dr. Michael Schuffier,
News in Brief
Habib Sure All Parties Want Peace
Reports by JTA
aliili. President Reagan's
lecial envoy, told Foreign
(mister Yitzhak Shamir Mon-
fy his assessment of the situa-
[in in Lebanon is that all parties
, i he area want to preserve the
isefire on the Israel-Lebanon
der which he helped arrange
labib, who arrived in Israel
ponday after visiting Lebanon.
yriii. Saudi Arabia and Jordan,
et Premier Menachem Begin
kier and departed for Washing-
pn Wednesday.
Israeli sources said Habib's
ssessment seemed to be that
ere would not be an outbreak of
stilities in Lebanon or
fcross ihe border from Lebanon
for the time being. The sources
Iso said that Shamir told Habib
pat Israel was interested in a
ilution to the fundamental
oblems of Lebanon, but that as
kng as the present ceasefire
filiation exists, Israel would do
othing to change the situation
' try to bring about such a solu-
"If we are not attacked, we will
ot attack," Shamir told the en-
oy during their 80-minute meet
pg. citing the well-established
rinciple of Israeli policy.
traham Praised for Bar
[o Paramilitary Camps
he Ami Defamation League of
nai B'rith praised Gov. Bob
raham and the Florida state
igislature for enacting a law
esigned to bar paramilitary
aining camps run by the Ku
lux Klan and other extremist
According to Arthur Teitei
>um, ADL's Southern Area
tor, the new law, signed here
it week, 'will give impetus to
porous investigation by law en-
Tcement agencies of
ramilitary activities meant to
pnve persons of their civil
The Florida law follows closely
J model" bill created by ADL
R introduction by state legislat-
es around the country. It im-
oses a maximum 'sentence of
Pve yars and a $5,000 fine on
fcyone convicted of violating ita
""visions, and bars anyone from
aming persons in acts of
r*n intended to provoke a
I," disturbance in the United
Florida is the fourth state
nationally to adopt a measure
imposing prison terms and-or
fines against anyone found guilty
of operating para-military camps
or receiving training there.
Canada Okays Stay
Of illegal immigrant
TORONTO A 57-year-old
Jewish woman from Yugoslavia,
who entered this country illegally
six years ago and was facing de-
portation, will be allowed to re-
main here. Giselle Confino-Levi;
who has been supporting herself
by selling flowers outside a
downtown Toronto subway
station, has been the subject of
considerable sympathy after her
plight was reported to the press.
A native of Yugoslavia, she
immigrated to Israel in 1957 and
then, with her husband, went to
Uruguay where he was subse-
quently imprisoned for political
dissent and has not been heard
from since. Immigration Minister
Lloyd Axworthy has signed a
permit allowing her and her son,
Daniel, 29, to remain in Canada.
The case will be reviewed after
one year, and if she and her son
are self-supporting and law-
abiding they will be granted
permanent residence.
Sharon insists Israel
won't invade Lebanon
fense Minister Ariel Sharon de-
nied that Israel intends to invade
Lebanon but warned that Israel
has the "natural right" to defend
its citizens.
" 1 srael is looking for a peaceful
solution in Lebanon," Sharon
said in an interview on ABC-TV's
This Week With David Brin
kley." "We don't have inten-
tions to invade Lebanon or to at-
tack Lebanon. Neither do we
have any intention to annex any
part of Lebanon."
Sharon admitted that Israel
has given the United States a
commitment not to move uito
Lebanon unless there is a "clear
provocation" from the Palestine
Liberation Organization terrorist
forces here. Pressed for a defini-
tion of a "clear provocation he
said it would be "when Jews in
Israel are killed."
But Zbigniew Brzezinski,
President Carters National
Security Adviser, who appeared
on the same ABC program fol-
lowing the Sharon satellite uiter-
vtew. said that he beUevedUiels-
raeli official was "trying to tell us
Israel prefers not to go in but
that they will go in." He said this
was an "ominous" development
because it was part of a "general
deterioration" in the Middle
pope Abandons
Jewish conversions
ROME A three-and-a-half
day meeting to advance the on-
going Christian-Jewish dialogue
and assess the progress made
since it was initiated at the
Second Ecumenical Council in
1965, closed at the Vatican Mon-
Pope John Paul II, addressing
the 40 church and laymen from 15
countries, including Israel, who
participated in the convocation,,
stressed that Christians and
Jews must continue to exchange
ideas "in depth and on the basis
of their own identities."
His remarks affirmed the
abandonment of any and all at-
tempts to convert the Jews. The
Church's "special relationship"
with Jews exempt them from be-
ing subject to the Gospel com-
mandment to "evangelize" the
world, the Pontiff noted.
While this is firmly based on
declarations made in the past,
from the Nostra Aetate (In Our
Time) promulgated at Vatican II
to the "Catholic Guidelines" of
1978, yesterday was the first time
the Pope personally addressed
the delicate issue at an inter-
national gathering.
Weinberger Reaffirms
Missiles to Jordan
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
continued Monday to indicate his
support for providing Jordan
with Hawk mobile anti-aircraft
missiles. "In my experience .
an immobile anti-aircraft defense
is not very useful," he said in re-
sponse to questions after an ad-
dress to the National Press Club
here. "Every country that I know
of feels that a mobile anti-aircraft
defense is essential."
Weinberger acknowledged that
similar remarks by him while
visiting Amman last month had
stirred up Israel. While in Jor-
dan, he unsuccessfully tried to
persuade the Jordanians to can-
cel their decision to buy SAM-8
missiles from the Soviet Union.
Jordan turned to the USSR be-
cause Congress would permit the
U.S. to sell them onry Hawk mis-
siles fixed in place, to prevent
those weapons from being used
against Israel.
chairman of the Federation s
Community Relations Com-
nv.tee, said: "This trip by a
gr.iup of Christian clergymen is
immoral. Money for the trip
(was) provided by a bunch of
Dr. Arthur Abramson, director
of the Seattle chapter of the
American Jewish Committee,
slated: "That Christian
ministers of the Gospel, com-
mitted to peace and reconcilia-
tion, could take a trip sponsored
and paid for by a group com-
mitted to the destruction of inno-
cent civilians, both Christians
and Jews, is inconceivable." He
noted that the trip "cannot avoid
helping legitimize" the PLO and
plays "into the hands of both
America's and Israel's enemies."
David Stahl, director of the
Northwest Anti-Defamation
League of B nai B'rith, said:
"It is difficult for me to compre-
hend how individuals who are
taken on a PLO financially-
sponsored trip and only offered a
select diet of interviews and ex-
periences can return with a clear
understanding of the multi-
faceted conflict" in Lebanon. He
also said he was disturbed by the
"gentle" way the ministers
described Arafat on their return.
In his pastoral letter to his
congregation, Romney de-
scribed the trip to Lebanon as a
venture "financed by the Insti-
tute for Palestinian Studies and
the Palestine Research Center in
Beirut." He did not mention the
. PLO connection.
Center is a PLO-sponsored or-
ganization, headed by top PLO
leaders, according to His ham
Sharabi, editor of the Journal
of Palestine Studies in Washing-
ton. D.C. The Institute for Pales-
tinian Studies is an independent
organization financed by the Ku-
waiti government and some
wealthy Lebanese, Nalder
reported in The Seattle Post-In-
According to Nalder, the trip
' was arranged locally "by two
i U.S. citizens who were bom in
the Middle Eaat. Fawzi Khoury,
a Lebanese-born Christian who
runs the Near Eastern library at
the University of Washington,
got the ball rolling when he
suggested to a brother living in
France that a tour would be a
good idea."
The other organizer, Nalder re-
ported, was Farhat Ziadeh, a
Palestinian who was born on the
West Bank and is now chairman
of the University of Wash-
ington's Department of Near
' Eastern Languages and Litera-
Khoury and Ziadeh, who are
not members of the PLO, Nalder
said, claimed they didn't know
anything about the PLO con-
nection, but Khoury said airline
tickets were provided by the
Palestine Research Center and
the Institute for Palestinian
Greek Composer Writes
Anthem for Palestinians
NEW YORK Monitoring sources of the World
Jewish Congress report that Mikis Theodorakis, com-
poser of the score for the film, "Zorba the Greek," has
written a "Palestinian national anthem" produced at the
request of PLO Chief Yasir Arafat.
The report of this development originates from a
monitored broadcast of Tunis-Afrique Presse (TAP) early
this week. According to the broadcast, Theodorakis
arrived ii> Beirut last week on an official visit to Lebanon,
having been invited by both the Lebanese Tourism Minis-
ter and the PLO.
Reportedly, Arafat had requested the Greek mu-
sician to produce a Palestinian national anth&m during
the visit of the PLO leader in Greece at the end of last
year. The TAP report stated that Theodorakis arrived in
Beirut to present his finished work:
Arafat's Visit to Greece came in the aftermath of the
Greek elections which swept Andreas Papandreou and his
party to power. Theodorakis is a member of Parliament in
the new government. He is best known as composer of the
musical scores for numerous films, including "Z."
Hadassah MD's Use
Surgery to Treat
Appearance in Mongolism
girl's parents launched a national
campaign to influence doctors to
carry out more such procedures,
because they believed that the
changed appearance had greatly
improved their child's social
In the past, life expectancy of
mongoloids has been low. How-
ever, thanks to antibiotics and
better nutrition, it has in recent
years increased to about 40 years.
Dr. Lemperle reduces the pro-
truding tongue, which tends to
make speech more intelligible;
raises the nose bridge; alters the
lid axis, and raises hanging lower
lips all facial characteristics of
Down's syndrome.
He reports: "Without excep-
tion, the parents have been
satisfied but a positive effect
on social behavior and the mental
development of the children has
not yet been proven," because
until now there have not been the
kind of follow-up studies that
Feuerstein and Hadassah plan to
I make.
Continued from Page 1
change the patient's function-
He said that because of their
mongoloid appearance, the chil-
dren tend to generate immediate,
set responses among "normal"
persons who come into contact
with them. These responses, in
turn, haye a determining effect
on the youngsters' behavior and
functioning. "Thus, changing the
patients' appearance should also
change the responses they meet
in the community." Feuerstein
Lemperle, who addressed a
full-day symposium at Hadassah
on "Surgical and Cognitive In-
tervention among Mongoloids,"
said that the best results from
surgical intervention are ob-
tained from young patients be-
tween two and six years old.
HE REPORTED that in 1968
a German surgeon, H. Hoehler,
performed the first such experi-
mental operation. In 1977, the

Making Nice-Nice
Mubarak Tries to Still Tempest
President Hosni Mub-
arak is seeking a quick end
to the row that has erupted
between himself and Pre-
mier Menachem Begin over
his visit to Israel that had
been scheduled for later
this month. This was the
impression of Begin s
former press adviser, Dan
Pattir, who met with Mub-
arak for 90 minutes in Cairo
last week.
Fattir. now on a fellowship to a
Washington academic institute,
met with Mubarak in connection
with his research into aspects of
the Israel-Kgypt peace negotia-
Speaking on Israel Radio. Pat-
tir said he would convey a mes-
sage from Mubarak privately to
the Israeli leadership and could
not divulge its contents. But he
was able to reveal that Mubarak
was much perturbed by the fact
that the discord over the visit
had become a public wrangle, and
definitely hoped it could be "re-
solved." Fattir's impression was
that the visit itself was still open.
cause Mubarak has refused to
visit Jerusalem and Begin has
replied that in that case he would
prefer it if the Egyptian leader
did not come to Israel at all.
In a speech to the Jewish
Agency Board of Governors here
Monday night. Begin recalled
F. P. Juster
Crown Life Insurance
Company is pleased to an-
nounce the appointment,
effective January 1. 1982,
of Floyd P. Juster, to the
newly created position of
Group Vice-President, U.S.
Field Operations. Mr.
Juster will be responsible
for the Company "s group
insurance operations in the
United States, Puerto Rico
and the Bahamas. He will
report directly to J.W.
Roberts, Vice-President
and Director of Group In-
Crown Life is an inter-
national life insurer with
Home Office in Toronto,
Canada. The Company
ranks in the top 2 percent
of all life insurance com-
panies in North America
with in excess of $37
Billion of life insurance in
force and $2.5 Billion of
assets. At the end of 1981
the Company covered more
than one half million in-
dividuals under group in-
surance contracts in the
United States.
that President Anwar Sadat did
not hesitate to come to Jerusalem
in 1977.
Egyptian sources countered
that Sadat, subsequent to that
historic and dramatic first visit,
also refused to visit the Holy City
and his later meetings with Begin
on Israeli soil were at Beersheba.
Haifa and Ophira (Sharm el-
Begin, in his speech, added
that had Sadat lived. Israel and
Kgypt would have been making
greater progress towards an
agreement on Palestinian
A ROUND of those talks, on
the technical level, is under way
currently in Cairo, but reports
from there today said that little
progress was being made.
Fattir said Mubarak was
closely following the internal Is-
raeli drama over the evacuation
of eastern Sinai and was greatly
appreciative of the government's
solid determination to stick to its
treaty commitments in the face of
domestic political opposition
from the diehards.
Egypt for its part will take care
to "lower the profile" of celebra-
tion marking the return of Sinai
on Apr. 26, Mubarak informed
The Egyptian President
stressed repeatedly during the
conversation that the withdrawal
date would not mark a watershed
in the relationship between the
two countries or a turning point
in their peace process.
HE URGED Pattir and the Is-
raeli people not to think of it in
that light but to look ahead with
confidence beyond April without
suspicion or trepidation. Mub-
arak emphasized as he has re-
peatedly done in recent months
that his desire to mend
Egypt's fences with the Arab
world would not be undertaken at
the expense of its peace treaty
with Israel.
thc purjm Appeme
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