The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00143

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
s
WiaWin
Of Tampa
Number 14
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 2,1982
''a s*ocfi
Price 35 Cente
r
\
[ Tom Lantos ID., Calif.) was guest
Tampa Jewish Federation-United
I Campaign Dinner at the Marriott
with Lantos are Franci Rudolph,
Is ion president; Linda Blum, chair-
event; Lantos; George Karpay,
ice Prevailed
general campaign chairman; Hope Burnett,
Tampa Jewish Federation president; Lois Older,
Women's Division campaign chairman; and Gary
Alter, executive director, Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion- photo: Audrey Haubenstock
ta Pleased by Frank Case Outcome
TA (JTA) -
sh community
lanimous in ex-
le feeling that
prevailed in the
|that a Jew who
nearly 70 years
)t guilty of the
which he was
Ity and subse-
jurdered, by a
T*
a supervisor" of a
mpany, was con-
>f killing a 14-year-
Phagan, who
factory. But Jerry
Bob Sherborne,
Ihe Nashville Ten-
the story that
en killed by the
[factory, Jim Con-
nation was pro-
^year-old Alonzo
the time of the
s an office boy at
ny.
I, who earlier had
Cu KIux Klan for
[ later wrote an in-
KKK activities
psean, and Sher-
than six weeks
story, often
hours a day.
r, editor of The
Pite, wrote in the
the Jewish com-
rould like to see
beared on the offi-
cial record in view of Mann's dis-
closure.
Ted Fischer, chairman of the
Atlanta Jewish Federation's
Community Relations Com-
mittee's steering committee, said
that even after 70 years, "it is of
vital interest to the Jewish com-
munity that an atmosphere of
cooperation and justice prevail
and that in a case such as this,
where new and important in-
formation has been received, it
should be given due considera-
tion because such information
allows us to build a better society
with justice for all," Goldgar
reported.
SHE WROTE that the com-
mittee, responding to the broad
interests and concerns which
have been expressed within the
Jewish community, is for-
mulating plans to attempt to set
the record straight for both the
Jewish and general communities.
Stuart Lewengrub, regional
director of the Anti-Defamation
I-eague of B'nai B'rith, was
quoted by Goldgar as saying: "I
still believe that of all the villains
in this tragedy, the one who was
most malicious and bears the
greatest responsibility for the
(court) verdict and the lynching
was Tom Watson. And it is a
shame that his statue is so pro-
minently displayed at the capital.
It is a monument to the kind of
racial and religious bigotry which
hopefully is a thing of the past."
Watson, through his publica-
tion, the Jeffersonian, "played on
locaust Conference
inned for Apr. 25
sh Federation,
31 South Florida,
al Conference of
Jews, wQl co-
ference on the
inday, Apr. 25.
rgenson has been
Brence chairman
sley, Tampa Jew-
[Community Rela-
' chairman, under
the program has
conference will
iveraity of South
seminars being
held between 1:30 p.m. and 4:30
p.m. The Traditional Yom
Hashoah Day of Remem-
berance Observance will conclude
the day's program at 7:30 p.m. at
the Jewish Community Center.
Serving with Dr. Jeurgenson
on the Conference Steering Com-
mittee are Howard Sinsley, Dr.
James Strange, Robert Kittrell,
Judge Ralph Steinberg, Gary
Alter, Audrey Haubenstock,
Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Dr. Ailon
Shiloh, Dr. Charles Amide,
Gordon Gibbons, Reverend
Charles Massey and Rabbi Jef-
frey Foust.
Community Responds to
Congressman Lantos
the fears, hatreds and prejudices
to bring about the frenzy of anti-
Semitism" that swept through
I his city following the murder of
I'hagnn. Goldgar wrote.
SHERRY FRANK, director of
the American Jewish Committee
chapter here, said she was
"relieved that this historic injus-
tice is being rectified." She added
that the Nashville Tennessean's
"endless pursuit of truth" chal-
lenges "leaders throughout our
state to clear Leo Frank's name
once and for all." Rabbi Alvin
Sugarman of the Temple, of
which Leo Frank's uncle, Moses
Frank, had been a founder, was
"Even though it is years late in
coming, Mann has come forward
and shown his worth as a human
being ... he has chosen not to go
to his grave holding back some-
thing that works for justice,
namely, the truth."
In their first public appearance
since breaking the story in a 10-
page special news section under
the headline, "An Innocent Man
Was Lynched," reporters
Thompson and Sherborne
recounted details of their inves-
tigation at a meeting of the
AJCommittee Atlanta chapter.
Thompson explained that the
story was significant to a news-
paper in Nashville, far removed
from Atlanta, because a number
of events were shaped by the
tragedy: the rise of the KKK;
the formation of the ADL; Hugh
Dorsey. the prosecutor of Leo
Frank, went on to become gov-
ernor of Georgia; and Watson's
political power increased, and he
rode the wave to a seat in the
U.S. Senate.
FROM THE tragedy, Thomp-
son continued, the political career
of Gov. John Slaton, who com-
muted Frank's sentence, was
sacrified, and he was driven from
Atlanta for many years. Thomp-
son likened the mob which
marched on the governor's
mansion after he commuted
Frank's sentence to picture* he
has seen of Kristallnacht in Nazi
Germany. Goldgar reported.
$710,000 Committed to TJF
UJA Campaign
Congressman lorn Lantos (D..
Calif.) cantivated a capacity
turnout of community leaders
Saturday evening attending the
1982 Tampa Jewish Federation
United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign Dinner held at the Marriott
Hotel.
Commitments made at the din-
ner swelled the 1982 result to
over $710,000, George Karpay.
general campaign chairman re-
ported. Lantos. accompanied by
his wife, Annette, challenged the
Tampa Jewish Community and
American Jewry in general to
"wake up and look around at
what is happening before it is too
late. We are deluding ourselves
about Israel and still think in
terms of 1948-1973 when the
world still had guilt pangs about
the Holocaust."
Lantos was very direct by
painting a picture of what the
American Jewish Community
will face in the months and years
ahead including criticism of the
U.S. Government's course of
"appeasement." He pointed out
that Saudi Arabia alone has an
income of over $300 million per
day. Thus in one day, Saudi
Arabia earns more than the total
American Jewish Community
gave to Israel last year. Lantos is
currently facing a well financed
overtly anti-Semitic campaign for
reelection in his home community
of San Mateo, Calif.
Karpay closed the program
portion of the evening urging the
Tampa Community to heed the
Congressman's words. He
pointed out that the response to
the United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign by the American Jewish
Community is carefully moni-
tored by our government and
now is the time to show our in-
creased commitment to the peo-
ple of Israel. Karpay also an-
nounced that the 1982 Campaign
will conclude on Apr. 30.
Linda Blum, dinner chairman,
chaired the evening program and
welcomed over 150 guests who
made commitments to the 1982
Campaign of $1,000 and over.
Cantor William Hauben of Con-
gregation Rodeph Shalom led the
singing of the Star Spangled
Banner and Hatikvah. Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal of Congrega-
tion Kol Ami delivered the invo-
carion. Iis Older, chairman of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Campaign
spoke on behalf of the community
and Women's Division, and Hope
Barnett. Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion president, delivered a stir-
ring introduction of Congress-
man Lantos, the only survivor of
the Holocaust elected to the U.S.
Congress.
Many comments in praise of
the evenings festivities were
heard and there was unanimous
agreement that Congressman
Lantos' message was one of the
most important ever presented in
Tampa.
Plight of Soviet Jewry Focus of
Community-Wide Sabbath
Congregation Kol Ami wQl
host the Intercongregational
Sabbath, one of Tampa's com-
munity traditions, Friday eve-
ning, Apr. 9 at 8 p.m.
While all the congregations ro-
tate hosting this service, it is the
first time for Congregation Kol
Ami since it has just this year
moved into its permanent home
at 3919 Moran Road. Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal, Congrega-
tion Kol Ami, will conduct the
special Passover Shabbat service
and Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom, will
deliver the sermon on "The
Plight of Soviet Jewry." Rabbi
Frank Sundheim. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek, will also partici-
pate in the service.
"This service is being dedi-
cated to Soviet Jewry," said
Rabbi Rosenthal. "It is par-
ticularly meaningful when related
to the days of Jewish enslave-
ment in Egypt. Here is a modern
story of Jews being held captive
and again saying 'Let My People
Go'."
Rabbi Kenneth Berger will de-
liver the sermon.
Participating congregations
will not hold individual service!
this evening. Rather all congre-
gants are asked to attend this
joint service at Kol Ami. The
congregation presidents will also
participate during the service.
There will be a special Onag
Shabbat for Passover.
JCC Centerfold in his Issue
' *


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F*dy. AprU
Price for Peace:
917 Billion
By UZI BENZIMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- With Israel's final with-
drawal from Sinai now just
one month away, Israeli of-
ficials believe the time is
right to emphasize, once
again, the huge assets and
benefits that Israel is for.
feiting in the peninsula as
its price for peace.
This emphasis is especially
relevant, they feel, in view of the
increasingly common image of
Israel abroad as tough and in-
transigent. People in the United
States and elsewhere should be
reminded, say the Israeli offi-
cials, of the enormous concession
Israel has made by handing back
to Egypt the strategic and
economic assets represented in
Sinai.
STRATEGICALLY, as a bar-
ren and largely uninhabited area
Sinai is an ideal staging ground
for the deployment and move
ment of large armored forces. Is-
rael's brief history proves that
Egypt has been able to take ad-
vantage of the open spaces in
Sinai in order to prepare and
launch attacks on Israel.
The crucial value of the penin-
sula as a buffer zone was
dramatically demonstrated in the
Yom Kippur War when the Israel
Defense Force managed to with-
stand the Egyptian onslaught
despite the worst possible con-
ditions of surprise and unreadi-
nessuntil reserve reinforce-
ments could be mobilized and de-
ployed.
Israel has argued since then
that had the Egyptian strike
been launched from the old
and now new international
borderline, the massive tank bat-
tles would have had to be fought
in the very heart of Israel's popu-
lated areas, with casualties im-
measurably higher and the ulti-
mate repulse of the invading
forces far from assured.
ALSO UNDER the heading of
major strategic concessions in
Sinai. Israeli officials refer to the
ceding of eight airfields in the
peninsula, two of them among
the most sophisticated in the
Middle East. In addition, there
are the electronic early warning
stations on the Sinai mountains
and the naval base at Ophira. The
lack of Ophira, according to these
officials, must impair Israel's
ability to protect its merchant
shipping to and from Eilat.
The return of Sinai to Egypt
entails, too, enormous economic
expenditure, say the officials. Is-
rael has made huge investments
in the peninsula, in oil and other
infrastructure, that cannot be re-
covered. In addition, the reloca-
tion of military facilities and of
the Jewish settlers has proved tc
be an exceptionally expensive
process.
Other assets that Israel has to
PLO Chief
Gets Nowhere
In Italy
ByLISABILLIG
ROME - here of Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization representative Farouk
Kaddumi last week waa a politi-
cal failure on all grounds and a
public relations disaster as well.
Kaddumi, the PLO a foreign
affairs spokesman, failed to
achieve any of the objectives he
had set for himself He waa not
received by Italy's President,
Sandro Pertini: he was not
.granted an audience with Pope
Paul II; and he did not obtain
Italy's recognition of the PLO as
the "sole legitimate representa-
tive of the Palestinian people.
leave behind in Sinai include:
A network of modern roads
covering over 1.000 miles, built
up since 1967.
Power lines, water systems
and communications networks
which today span the entire
peninsula.
Homes, factories, farms.
schools, hotels and health clinics.
New oil fields discovered and
developed by Israeli experts.
High technology and agri-
culture, especially in the north-
east that has been created over
the past decade and a half
A military infrastructure
consisting of airfields, security
roads. communications and
logistics installations. head-
quarters and bases.
ACCORDING TO officia.'
data. Israel has spent $1" billion
on development projects in Sinai.
Most of this infrastructure,
whose value approaches that of
Israel's entire foreign debt, is be-
ing forfeited. The cost of the IDF
redeployment in the southern
part of Israel (the Negevl and of
relocating the Israeli civilian set-
tlers in Sinai comes to about $6
million.
USF Med School Offers
Tay Sachs Screening Program
Tampa Section of National
Council of Jewish Women, in
conjunction with the Genetics
Division of the University of
South Florida's Medical School,
proudly offers its Tay Sachs
Disease Screening Program for
the fifth consecutive year.
The testing is offered free dur-
ing the month of April. It only
takes a phone call to 974-2456 for
an appointment. Call today to set
up your date.
Remember there is no cure for
Tay-Sachs. However we can pre-
vent the tragedy of a Tay Sachs
baby with a simple blood test.
Mrs. Walter H. Kessler and
Mrs. Elihu B. Bernstein are co-
chairmen of the Tay-Sachs pro-
gram. Mrs. Howard Hauben-
stock is treasurer for the project.
Please feel free to call 251-2602
or 257-8421 if you have any ques-
tions.
However, remember your call
for your free appointment date is
974-2456.
We urge all who have not been
tested to take advantage of this
opportunity for your own peace
of mind.
Floridian Deadlines
With the Passover holidays, earlier deadlines are necessary.
April 5 is the deadline for material to appear in the April 16th
edition.
April 12 is the deadline for material to be in the April 23rd
edition.
JP*:*:-:W:::W:*:W:%tt^
inheritance
works
Both parents.
usually unaffected
Crry a normal gene
(N) which takes
precedence over its
faulty recessive
counterpart (r)
Cam*
C*"**
AlWelW
The odds for eacn child are
1 a 25% nsk ot inheriting a double dose of r genes
which may cause a serious birth defect
2 a 25% chance of inheriting twe Ms. thus being unaftectw
3 a 50% chance of being a carrier as both parents are
how
Dominant
inheritance
works
One affected parent
has a single faulty
gene (0) which
dominates its normal
counterpart (a)
Each child's chances of inheriting either the O or the
from the affected parent are 50%
::
S

I
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 672-44701
I declare, he doesn't look a day over 18, but it's a fact. Rabbi
Frank Sundheun just celebrated a real milestone birthday his
50th! To do this special birthday up right, the rabbi and his wife.
Adrianne, took their children (and spouses), to New Orleans for
the weekend. "Bopping" down Bourbon Street and "jiving"
with that New Orleans jazz were the Sundheims' son, Jon, and
his wife. Shelly, who flew in from Houston, where they live; their
daughter and son-in-law, Betsy and Oil Singer, who reside here
in Tampa, and their youngest child, daughter Sara, who at-
tends Emory University in Atlanta. I know it must have been a
marvelous weekend and a fantastic family get-together. Lota of
love and good wishes to you. Rabbi, on your 50th and many,
many more.
Well, we have three terrific new Tampans in town and just
knew you'd like to hear about them.
Congratulations to Dr. and Mrs. Eli Fralich on the birth of a
baby daughter, Rebekah Sara. She made her appearance on Feb.
21 at Women's Hospital. Rebekah weighed 7 pounds 8'-i ounces
and was 20 inches long. Her baby naming was held at Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom on her Mommy's birthday, Mar 13! The
proud grandparents are Mr. and Mra. Isidore Freutch, of Miami
and Mr. and Mra. Samuel Cherniack, of Hiliday, Florida.
Benjamin Ari Nathan, the third son of Barbara and George
Nathan, arrived at 5:39 p.m. on Mar. 9 at Women's Hospital.
Benjamin weighed 6 pounds 14 ounces and waa 18Jinches long.
His two wonderful older brothers, who should show him how to
get into mischief in no time flat, are 5Vi year old Teddy and 2'/>
year old GD. This new baby has lots of proud relatives including
grandparents, Bernie and Toby Gerber. of Atlanta, and Sophie
Nathan of Birmingham, Alabama; and great grandparents,
Oiga and Harry Gerber, of Ft. Lauderdale. Regina Nathan, of
Anniston, Alabama, and Thea Nathan, of Philadelphia. Ben-
jamin's bris waa held at Congregation Kol Ami recently, with
Rabbi Leonard Roaenthal officiating, and Cantor Akiva
Astrovald, of Atlanta, serving as mohel.
Last, but definitely not least, we welcome Benjamin Eric
Pack, baby son of Donald and Carol Pack. Benjamin made his
appearance on Mar. 16 at 6:40 p.m. at Women's Hospital. He
weighed 8 pounds 2 ounces and was 21 inches long. Mr. and
Mrs. Eric Nofen, of Toledo, Ohio are his proud grandparents.
Loads of best wishes to all of you on these three joyous ocaj
sions.
It was party time recently when Robyn Brinen. daughuroll
Trudie and Phil Brinen, and Dr. Robert Kessler. son of Lea ail
Walter Kessler, were in town for the weekend to celebrate thai
engagement with their families and friends. Bob and Robyn Ctrl
rently reside in New Orleans, where Bob has two more yean oil
residency and Robyn is a surgical nurse. Trudie and Phil given
lovely get-together at their home for the bride and groom-U>litl
Lots of their school and childhood friends were able to visit wiUtl
them that evening. Bob and Robyn are planning an Aug. 1 **>|
ding at Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Her family certainly had a thrill recently, when 20 year<
Lisa Michelle Segan. daughter of Frieda Jacobi and "
Segan, flew in for a short visit. Lisa is an airman in the Air Fa
and is stationed at Kapaun Air Station, part of Ramstein i
Force Base, in Germany. Lisa is part of the air cargo team I
She was especially delighted to visit with her grandparents, 1
and Mrs. Sam Haimovitz and Mr. and Mrs. Max Segan. i
joining in the fun of Lisa's visit, (she has been over in Germfsfl
for eight months and has a couple of more years there), weretal
two sisters. Staci and Vicki, and her brother. Scott. We kmnj
your visit must have been a marvelous one Lisa, and lots of {
wishes on your future duty with the Air Force.
A big, rousing happy anniversary wiah to Al and Candy l*j
ter, who are celebrating their 25th this month In honor of*
special occasion, their daughter Linda, who attends Era
University in Atlanta, and their son, Steve, who attends H|
borough Community College, planned a wonderful parts',
their Davis Island home. Many of the Letters' dose friendsi
family dropped in to celebrate 25 years of wedded bliss with*
and Candy. Loads of love to both of you on this momentous ff
casion in your lives.
This is a big for Frank Friedman, son of Mr.
Mrs. Herbert Friedman, who just graduated from the Umva-
sity of Florida Dental School, in Gainesville Frank took hi|
dergraduate work at Washington and Lee University *
mediately following graduation, Frank and his wife Julie. """J
moving to Mobile, Alabama, where Frank will be going into t
practice of general dentistry with Julie's father. Dr. R****/'
Best wishes on this important new phase in your lives,
and Julie.
Meet Dr. Robert and Judy Brauner, who moved here in I
cember from Easton, Mass. Judy is originally from Brow1'
Mass. and Bobby hails from Albany, New York. The Brau
reside in Lake Ellen Woods with their two daughters. 7 yearo
Rebecca who is in the 2nd grade at Carrollwood Elena""
School and 4'/, ye.r old Amy, who attends the JCC Pre-S
at Congregation Kol Ami. Bobby is a doctor of ob*%Ii|
gynecology, who moved here to go into practice with Vt "J
Kurtz man. Judy and Bobby both enjoy playing bri^L^J
Bobby loves racketbalL As a family, they enjoy ou^^,
tivities. The Brauners have become members of (3ongr*i
Schaarai Zedek and Judy is a member of ORT. A re*
southern welcome to Tampa.
Until next week. .
T-4-J-S2
T-4-J-82


/.April 2,1
v.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
PtgeS
Aviva Marks Presents
Outstanding Performance


i Marks gave an out-
ng performance of her one-
i presentation "Homecom-
o the women of the Corn-
Division, Tampa Jewish
ktion Women's Division.
tnamic accoimt of her own
foming. to the land of Is-
hlermingled with the story
kel's homecoming, begin-
lith the first oleh, the patri-
lAbraham, plaved to a
hushed audience, this show
presented by one of Israel's finest
actresses combined excerpts from
Jewish literature with slides and
music. It was a most impressive
and moving performance, related
with warmth, charm, and grace.
Jolene Shor and Harriet Seelig
were co-chairmen of this brunch
held at the Carrollwood Village
Golf and Country Club.
V--
** It -
[Marks {center) was the guest artist at the Community Division
h. Jolene Shor (left) and Harriet Seelig (right) were co-chairmen
\ event.
Have A "Professional"
Plan Your Insurance Program
Jerry Brownstein
iNCE 1964 JERRY BROWNSTEIN HAS BEEN
KOVIDING CLIENTS IN THE TAMPA BAY AREA WITH
EPENDABLE INSURANCE GUIDANCE AND SERVICE.
3DAY, JERRY'S DEDICATION AND EXPERTISE ARE
EFLECTED BY THE STEADY GROWTH OF HIS
USINESS AND BY HIS CONTINUING ACCUMULATION
IF INDUSTRY HONORS, INCLUDING LIFE MEMBER-
"HIP IN THE PRESTIGIOUS MILLION DOLLAR ROUND
,*BLE. CALL JERRY BROWNSTEIN FOR SOUND AD-
[CE ABOUT YOUR PERSONAL AND BUSINESS IN-
SURANCE NEEDS, INCLUDING IRA'S.
300,000 TERM LIFE INSURANCE
Age 40-Annual Premium $490"
JERRY BROWNSTEIN
& ASSOCIATES
1111 N. WESTSHORE BLVD. SUITE 610
TAMPA, FLA. 33609
TELEPHONE: (813) 872-7831
flffifSENTINQ: PACIFIC MUTUAL
AND OTHER FINE COMPANIES.
faZh,g> If Tnt brUncH "*" Ending left
i? y^^fj^Baumgarten, Betty Shalett and
V,ctona Gold (Seated-left to right) Muriel Altus
Dalia Mallin, Lynn MacDonald, Violet Malevan,
Candy Latter, and Sue Welter.
Gathered to hear Aviva Marks were (standing left
to right) Sylvia Levy, Marcia Sacks, Leonore
Stein, and Harriet Cvment. (Seated left to right)
Ma /fanfer s p^^ Qn;ta &Af/jr
Shirley Scheider, Margery Stern, and Lorna Mi-
chaelson.
Members of the Community Division attending
this event were (standing left to right) Jane Ros-
enthal, Merilyn Bucke. Judy RosenthaL (Seated
left to right) Abby Firestone, Vicki Paul, Rosalie
Chaffeu, and Lyssa Buhala.
photo: Audrey Haubenstock
LEARNING IS LIVING TRADITIONS
For the more than 130 students in grades one through
eight at the Hillel School of Tampa, Jewish traditions in life,
synagogue skills and values are daily experiences. This
joint effort of faculty and students to transmit, re-create and
nourish the acquisition of knowledge is an on-going and
ever-changing process.
Formal classes in Prayer, Bible, Jewish life, Religious Practice, Israel, and Modern
Hebrew language meet daily. The amazing and impressive sight of young primary
level students conducting weekday religious services along with their older peers
each morning, and routinely performing mitzvot ("good deeds") are daily miracles.
These accomplishments are not limited soley to weekdays. Hillel students read
Torah at several Tampa synagogues during Shabbat mornings and at early-hour
minyon services.
Students at Hillel enjoy social and cultural activities with other Jewish young
people and adults. In experiencing tree-Dlantinas, family shabbatons, seders. Purim
and other holiday services and activities, they acquire learnings that broaden their
knowledge and deepen meanings. In this way. the Judaic studies curriculum
becomes a living process, and students look forward to the varied observances and
opportunities to participate.
At the Hillel School the general studies curriculum reflects consideration and
coordination of the secular with the Judaic program. Art, music and language skills
are realized through relevant activities incorporating school philosophy and goals.
The social studies, science and math programs emphasize individual needs and
growth.
Being a Jew in a basically non-Jewish society and developing secune feelings
about it is a serious concern addressed by faculty, staff, and students. A unique ser-
vice to younger schoolmates is provided by the Peer facilitators at Hillel. These
specifically selected youngsters work closely with younger students on
strengthening self-concepts and other positive social attitudes.
We are equally proud the parents of Hillel students add to their children's well-
rounded development by exploring leisure-time interests and needs. Gratifying
recognition has been earned by our students in after-school sports, art and music,
youth and scouting groups, as well as in academic or scholarly competitions in the
larger community.
One must visit to feel the esprit de corps. There is a sense of pride and a striving
to achieve. The hope is that high moral and ethical conduct and a commitment to the
Jewish community will emerge as traditions of learning and living at the Hillel School
of Tampa. For further information about how Hillel School can fit into your child's
life, call us at 839-7047. i+~~*.m*T^


SJm !

... >
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Aprfl jj
PUDS 8H0CHET
Floridian
of Tapppa f
raaa Blvd Tuf.. Fla IMOf
aaTj-4470
OfBn. I'M NE (St.. Mum. FV S31J1
SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH HOSENKRANZ
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Saaakd Claaa PoMac. Paal at Maua.. Fla USPS471 10
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Loci Araa> iVw Mm,mum SubampUoa f7 00 (Aaaaal U SO. Oul o<
Town U poa Raouaat
Th* Jewun Floridian mainttans no fi> bat Paopat racamng iht paper who havt not aubacnbad f
diracily ant aubarribara ihru^ufi arranfraant antli ih Jawiaa Fadarauoa of Tampa whmby II "Of
par yaar a) daduclrd Irooi ti*tr contnbutMna (or a ubarnption to the papar Aaron* anahiraj lol
n .hould o nrxifv TV Jraiah Flondiaa or Tk> FadaratMn I
Oa/r Readers Write
Frank Injustice Can't Happen AgainOr Maybe It
to sep that the crime anin-
never happens again is
forget what actually did
williama.gr.
Southeast Regional
American Jewiah
Friday, April 2,1982
Volume 4
9NISAN5742
Number 14
Optimistic Expectations
The prospect of violence is forbidding under any cir-
cumstances. When it occurs in any part of Israel, it
becomes something from which we want to turn
away. Only we can't. Israel's problem in Judea and
Samaria becomes ours.
We are heartened by Ambassador Moshe Arens'
statement that there is no doubt that Judea and
Samaria are \ an inevitable and integral part of the
Jewish State.
And that the present violence on what the general
press calls the West Bank is largely the result of mis-
chievous pressures by the Palestine Liberation
Organization and Yasir Arafat who, in this instance,
according to Secretary of State Alexander Haig, ap-
pear to be aided and abetted by Jordan's King Hus-
sein.
We are heartened by this last because, as Ambas-
sador Arens told us in an interview this week, the
violence is the PLO's "last ditch stand" in the face of
the inevitable.
, Still, this leaves Israel with the uncomfortable
problem of what to do about autonomy once it with-
draws from the Sinai on Apr. 25. If Egypt's Presi-
dent Mubarak has been difficult about that issue up
until now, there is little hope that he will be any less
so once the Sinai is returned to him in toto.
Congratulations in Order
We congratulate Rep. Elaine Gordon (D., North
Miami Beach) on the occasion of the passing of her
bill in Tallahassee making it a felony of the third
du gretu damaBe or deface any place of religious wor-
ship. The bill became law when it was signed by Gov.
Bob Graham on Mar. 15.
Now, it is no longer a simple misdemeanor to wil-
fully and maliciously damage the property of a
church, a synagogue or a mosque.
We agree with Rep. Gordon that by making such
acts a felony, Florida helps to assure the fact that the
incidence of this sort of criminal behavior will be sig-
nificantly reduced.
Perhaps Rep. Gordon is a bit too optimistic when
she offers the hope that in time such felonies will be
eliminated altogether. But, by her efforts, Florida
has gone on record that it will no longer release with
a mere vague slap on the wrist those ugly bigots who
do such hideous things.
Neo-Nazi's Sentence Suspended
PARIS (WNS) French neo-Nazi leader Marc Fredriksen was
5,'Zn!J'IX',T susPended prison sentence and a 6,000 Franc
(SI.0W) fine for hate mongering and racial libel. Fredriksen. 56 a self-
fr -.renC J^ehrer ""} 4*der of the new outlawed neo-Nazi
organization. Federation of European Nationalist Action (FANEl
was also ordered to pay 4.0W Francs (S860) fine to four Jewish
organizations Two other former neo-Nazi activists were given lesser
sentences and ordered to pay damages to Jewish and civil riahts
organizations. w
'Hit List9 Brings Security
Forces for Jewish' Institutions
BONN (JTA) Security
measures were tightened around
Jewish institutions throughout
West Germany following the cir-
culation of an neo-Nazi "hit-list"
naming 112 Jewish personalities
or Jewish-owned businesses as
possible targets for terrorist acts.
Most of the targets 95 are
located in Austria and the rest in
West Germany.
The list reportedly has ap-
peared in Vienna, Munich and
Hanau. The Interior Ministry in
Bonn first learned of it from the
Munich-based Pressedienst
Demokratische Initiativ. A
Ministry spokesman said the
authorities had no information of
their own but were taking the
matter seriously.
According to the Ministry, the
list was originally appended to an
edition of the Austrian Observer,
a neo-Nazi newspaper owned by
the National Socialist Party of
Austria. It contained five ad-
dresses in Frankfurt and other
cities and in West Berlin.
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
Leo Frank has been dead for
almost 70 years, lynched by a
mob of presumably solid citizens
of Georgia after conviction for
sexually molesting and murder-
ing a 14-year-old girl. Now a pita
ble old manthe boy who knew
the truth then and was afraid to
tell ithas purged his con-
science, and we know for estab-
lished fact what many Americans
insisted then: that Frank's trial
was a travesty of Justice, that he
was convicted on the basis of per-
jured testimony by the real mur-
derer, that he was condemned
and lynched because he was a
Jew.
We like to think, and are
probably right, that it couldn't
happen today. It is hard to
imagaine an anti-Semitic wave
strong enough to drive half the
Jewish population out of an
American city. Today the law,
the police and the courts do in-
deed try to protect every citizen's
right to due process of law. That
disgraceful business happened a
long time ago.
And yet, and yet The
political experience of our
generation teaches us that re-
spectable people may be capable
of terrible crimes unless they are
constantly aware of the danger.
We know that the whispers of
bigots can grow into the shouts
of a mob. Leo Frank is on Ameri-
ca's conscience, and the only way
ver J
Vice President George H. Bush fright) reviews the prognml
the recent UJA Young Leadership Conference in Washin
D.C., with Young Leadership Cabinet Chairman Edward]
Robin and Young Women's Leadership Cabinet Chairwon
Vicki Agron.
ft WAT!
BILL
MARKHAM
On the
Golan
With
Col. Schlomo
Intelligence
Officer of
Israeli
Defence
Forces

"As We Join in a Prayer for Peace
Let Us Remember the History
of These Holy Days
and Those on the Golan
That Maintain the Vigil"
Pd lo. by ina Bill Ma/kham lor US Sanata Campaign Commiitaa. Nap.


2.1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
)ver
MemoriesAre Made of This?
By LORETTA SAFF
.ery Jewish person has his
er own fond memories of the
over seders each partici
I in as a child. Mine include a
Orthodoz "zayda" who
nbled every word of the ritual
Hebrew while we kids sat first
Lwe and then in agony trying
control our restlessness and
gling. Occasionally we would
out of the room until the
finally crawled by and
special words, "the Pass-
meal is served" appeared on
|page.
he other day I was thinking
|ut my own kids and wondered
it they'll recall when thev
Cinisce about Passovers past. I
fded to try an experiment and
them what they think of
^n they hear, "It's almost
ch."
[Candy fruit slices," shouted
19 year old sugar freak.'' And I
iw what else," she added
kly. "The four questions!
; year I m going to ask num
! five 'Why do I always get
ck asking the questions?' I
ji't care if I am the youngest."
| turned to the eldest daughter
looked at her quest ioningly
Lnd you?"
I'Matzah, matzah, matzah,"
moaned. "Peanut butter and
ly on matzah, tuna fish on
Ltzah. butter on matzah,
ktzah on matzah! A week is
too long with all the mat-
h!" She kind of gagged and ran
Iget a glass of juice.
I'What about the togetherness
r family feels at Passover time?
i know, how we all sit around
! table and take turns reading
but the miracles that hap-
(]'.'" I suggested gently hop-
ko touch a chord somewhere.
''Yeah," said the 11 year old
filing. "And what about when
never have enough of the
ne Haggadah so nobody
ows what paragraph to read or
bat page we're on because we
rh have a different book!" The
> girls started giggling.
['And how about that repulsive
of hard boiled egg floating
[>und in salt water? Yuk!," my
ughter continued and made a
e as she stuck out her tongue,
can't believe anyone really
kes that stuff." (Ah, the wisdom
111 seders.
ler sister was laughing hys-
rical'y "And don't forget
filthy' fish. Nobody can ever tell
me that it's good."
"That's 'gefilte' fish, sweety,"
I hissed as I began wondering
whether this discussion was real-
ly worth all the trouble.'
,."*!'. know a good part,"
the little sister though out loud.
"When we hide the matzah and
Poppy has to find it"
"Good," I said. Now they were
getting serious.
"Yeah," she smiled, eyes
sparkling. "Remember the time
we put it in the dog food bag and
he never found it? We got $3 each
that year."
I laughed remembering dust-
ing off the afikomen and wonder-
ing if Chuck Wagon was "Kosher
for Pesach." I tried to keep them
on the subject.
"Come on, now. What other
symbols and traditions are very
special to you at Passover time?
What else does Passover mean to
you? Elijah coming in to drink
the wine? The 10 plagues? The
parting of the Red Sea?"
"Macaroons! Ugh, I hate
Macaroons! And Grandma's
sponge cake," responded my old-
est daughter.
Her sister joined in. "And
daddy making fun and acting like
it's cotton in his mouth cause the
sponge cake is so dry!"
This was too much for me. 1
laughed out loud and realized
how it really is a tradition for
Jews everywhere the world over
to sit down on Pesach to dry
sponge cake and relive our fore-
fathers suffering as we search for
the strawberries to wet the crea-
tion and make it edible.
Suddenly, though, I thought
of something else. "Listen," I
told the kids as I was flooded
with my own special memories.
"You haven't heard the best yet.
At my seders when I was little,
that dry sponge cake was always
accompanied by get this now
.. stewed prunes!" I howled
and they fell to the floor
laughing. "The exodus from
Egypt was slow compared to the
way we kids all ran from the table
when those prunes floating in the
juice showed up."
We all laughed harder for a few
moments, lost in our own
thoughts. Then my youngest
daughter came up to me and gave
me a hug. "Thanks, mom," she
said. "Thanks for the strawber-
ries."
Maybe for some it has to be
Moses and the Red Sea, or Elijah,
or the saving of the first born.
But for me it's those stewed
prunes, and for my kids it's
'filthy fish and strawberries. So
what? They're still all memories.
&
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The winners of iKe Spelling Bee competition recently held at Hillel
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Daniel Bornstein, 6th grade and Joshua Knitter, 5th grade. These
students will repnsent Hillel School at the Tampa Tribune-Times
Spelling Bee finals to be held at the Tribune Building at 202 S. Parher
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"Let All Who Arc Hungry Come And Eat...
And Celebrate The Passover."
The traditions of Paoaovcr arc not
only ancient but beautiful. Just aa im-
portant, they are as relevant today aa
they were centuries ago. And Inviting aH
those who are hungry to come and eat
has become a halm ark of the Jewish
wayofHfe.
Preparing fine Jewish food has al-
ways r^n the hallrnai* of ManlschewrU.
For almost a century, we have been
helping famines honor Passover with an
array of de-dous products specially pre-
pared for this festive occasion. And we
he to fed that. In some way, we add to
the Joyouaneas of the holiday.
Happy Pa as overt
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For Kashmiri Certificate write:
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
?" Jewish Community Leaders Pledge
$5.7 Million on UJA National Mission
NEW YORK More than 150
Jewish leaders from communities
throughout the United States
pledged a total of more than $5.7
million to the 1982 United Jewish
Appeal-Community Campaign
during the second UJA National
Leadership Mission to Washing-
ton.
The total pledged represents
an increase of $1.1 million or 25
percent over giving by the same
donors in 1981. In addition, the
mission participants repre-
senting 25 communities nation-
wide pledged almost $2.7 mil-
lion to Project Renewal, the part-
nership between Diaspora and
Israeli Jews to enhance the
quality of life in Israel's dis-
di*
Temple David Sisterhood
Passover Seder
"The Promise" relief etching by W.E. Coombs. y
JCC Pre-School to
Present Art Sales
As part of its major fund rais-
ing activities for the year, the
preschool parent group is hold-
ing two art sales. The fust will be
held at the center on Sunday,
Apr. 18 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.. in
conjunction with the center's
Family Fun Day. The second art
sale will be at the home of Sam
and Carol Weinstein, in Carrol-
wood Village, on Saturday, May
15. from 7:30 p.m. to 11 p.m.
Anyone wishing to attend the
latter, may call the center for
exact location and directions.
The show, which will be
presented by Ted and Terry Sch-
wartz Fine Arts, will feature
this area's largest exhibition of
Ebgi's work. Ebgi is an Israeli
artist, whose work can be des-
cribed as contemporary folk art.
Community
Center
Getting Facelift
Everyone arriving at the Jew-
ish Community Center for
Family Fun Day on Apr. 18 will
receive an extra surprise bonus:
the complete renovation of the
JCC pool area. By that weekend,
the Jewish Community Center
pool, the pride and joy of the
JCC, will be totally resurfaced
and retiled. The JCC tennis
courts will be completely reno-
vated, and the grounds will have
a newly installed sprinkler
system to go with the new sod.
The fences around the pool
area will have a new look, no
more blue canvas, but in its place
a beautiful hedge is being planted
around the entire area.
The Board of Directors of the
JCC has taken out a loan to do all
of these much needed major im-
provements. According to
Sharon Mock, JCC president,
"This is just one more step in our
continuing effort to upgrade and
beautify our center. We welcome
any donations to help pay for
these improvements or to do
additional projects."
"Look for many more surprises
in the months ahead," Mock con-
cluded.
emphasizing Biblical themes. A
sample of Ebgi's work is hanging
in the JCC front office.
There will also be exhibits of
work of Kravjansky. Coombs,
and Waterman. Included in the
sale will be works by masters
including Alvar, Miro, Papart.
Rauschenburg. Zunigoz, and
more.
Prices will range from $10 to
the thousands, with a heavy em-
phasis on the lower ranges.
Please plan to attend one of
these sales, and support the JCC
Pre-School.
' Proceeds from this year's fund
raising projects will go to im-
prove the playground and to pro-
vide equipment for the class-
rooms.
The annual Passover public
seder of Temple David Sister-
hood will be held Wednesday.
Apr. 7 at 6:30 p.m. This is a real
traditional, strictly kosher seder.
Adults $12.50. Children $6.
Call for reservations immediate-
ly. Seating capacity is limited.
Temple David annual pre-
Passover Matza Fund Campaign
is drawing to a dose. All funds
are earmarked for needy institu-
tions. Jewish and non-Jewish.
Please mail your checks.
The Temple David Benevolent
Society is selling Israel Carmel
wine during Passover. Call Lou
Gordon at 253-3098.
The traditional Erev Pesach
iyum for male first-born (required
to fasti will be held Wednesday.
Apr. 7 at 7:30 a.m. following the
morning service.
Yom Tov services will take
place each day at Temple David
during Passover. On Wednesday.
Apr. 7 at 6:15 p.m.. a festive
maariv will precede the public
seder.
Rabbi Mallinger will deliver a
sermon each morning on Pass-
over on a Passover topic. Serv-
ices will begin at 7:15 a.m.
On Saturday. Apr. 10. services
will begin at 9 a.m. On Wednes
dav and Thursday. Apr. 14-15.
complete festive services will be
held. Yisgor Memorial services
will begin at 9:30 a.m.. Thursday.
with the rabbi's memorial ser-
mon.
I-ocal residents are invited to
worship with Temple David dur-
ing Passover.
tressed neighborhoods.
UJA National Vice
Bernard Waldman of
Connecticut, and Joseph"
the Jewish Federation of |
New Jersey served as
men of the event.
Highlights of the
itinerary included an app
by Secretary of State All
M. Haig. Jr. at a
Capitol Hill hosted by'
Howard Metzenbaum of
and Senator Rudy Bosch*
Minnesota, and a bi_
briefing by representativBK
White House staff and theS
Department.
Other speakers included I
resentative Tom Lanto^
California, member of the L
Knesset Ehud Olmert and I
Talisman, director of the
ington Action Office of the(
I cil of Jewish Federations.
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Friday. April 2.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Filling in Background
Crisis Won't Bring Election
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Behind the drama of
[abinet meeting last week
Ihere Premier Menachem
egin allowed himself to be*
ersuaded not to resign fol-
^wing the Knesset's 58-58
vote on a no-confidence
>tion, lay a political
ality which, it seemed,
egin and his aides failed
i predict.
In bald terms, this waa the
jeatened rebellion of the three
nail coalition parties the Na-
onal Religious Party. Aguda Is-
kel and Tami. Begin had said be-
|>re the Knesset vote took place
at he would resign if there was
tie vote because it would
deprive his coalition government
of its moral mandate. Immedi-
ately after the vote the Premier
called an emergency session of
the Cabinet to tender his resigna-
tion, but the Cabinet rejected his
move by a vote of 12-6.
i JSft BEOIN a1 other
Likud leaders seemed to think
} Lthe Premier'9 resignation,
and the automatic fall of the gov-
ernment, would trigger new
elections later this year, the coa-
lition partners plainly did not
share this prognosis. Nor did
they share Likud's interest in
early elections, and they made
that exceedingly clear to Begin
during that late-night extraor-
dinary Cabinet session.
Yosef Bur*, the veteran NRP
leader, indicated that if Begin
implemented his threat to resign
because of the tied vote, when
.. But Begin Says Early Elections
Appear to be Unavoidable
there was no constitutional
necessity for him to do so, the
NRP would be "open" to other
ways of staving off early elec-
tions. This meant, of course,
forming an alternative coalition
with Labor.
Avraham Shapiro, the Aguda
Knesset leader, gave similar
hints. When Begin noted that the
NRP and Aguda had pledged be-
fore the 1981 election not to align
with Labor against Likud,
Shapiro remarked pointedly that
he "wouldn't build on such pro-
mises."
AHARON Abu-Hatzeira.
leader of the three man Tami
Party, spoke strongly against
Begin resigning at this time. He
said it was the Premier's historic
national responsibility to carry
through the Sinai withdrawal and
stabilize relations with Egypt in
the subsequent period.
Between the lines, Cabinet
insiders read a readiness on Abu-
Hatzeira's part, too, to switch his
allegiance to Labor in order to set
up an alternative government
and avoid early elections.
Likud ministers found them-
selves looking into a chasm: De-
feat and opposition stared back
at them. Begin, apparently
sensing the new political reality
shaping up, indicated that he
would after all allow himself to be
persuaded by a majority of the
Cabinet not to resign.
A Cabinet source said later
that had Begin remained
adamant and gone to the Presi-
dent, "a government under
Shimon Peres would have been
functioning within a week."
THE SOURCE reasoned that
Labor would simply give the
same undertakings and pledges
to the religious parties as Begin
had signed last year, justifying
this to its constituency by the
overriding need to remove Begin
and set up an alternative govern-
ment.
But, although the immediate
resignation threat is now re-
moved, the government still faces
tough tests in the days and weeks
ahead.
The government Knesset floor
managers say that if the coalition
can just hold on until after the
Sinai pull-out, its position could
be improved.
After the withdrawal haa be-
come a fait accompli, they cal-
culate, Druckman will return to
the coalition fold, and possibly
even Tehiya will be prepared to
cooperate with the government
against the centrist-leftist Knes-
set opposition instead of teaming
up with the opposition.
But there were other voices
within the coalition predicting
elections by the fall or at the
latest by next spring. These peo-
ple seemed to feel that last week's
late-night drama shook the polit-
ical situation so violently that a
return to the status quo was un-
likely.
Dutch Book Said to be Big Seller
AMSTERDAM (WNS) A book by a Protestant minister which
traces the roots of Nazi and post-war anti-Semitism to the doctrines of
both Protestants and Roman Catholic theologians, has become a big
seller in Holland despite its price of 85 Guilders, nearly $40. The
scholarly work, by Rev. Hans Jansen, titled "Christian Theology
About the Jews After Auschwitz," sold out its first printing of 3,000
copies in a few weeks. A larger second printing is in preparation and
translation into English is contemplated.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
emier Menachem Begin de-
clared that early elections are un-
avoidable and predicted that
[objective circumstances" would
end Israelis to the polls again
[within a year." Israel held its
st elections on June 30, 1981
khen the Likud government was
Kurned to office for another
ur-year term, though with a
libstantialry reduced majority.
I Begin spoke to reporters in the
Rermath of last week's tied vote
i the Knesset on a motion of no-
Jpnfidence which had brought
Em to the brink of resigning. He
^id he had been determined to
uit but deferred to a Cabinet
pajority which voted 12-6 to re-
ain in office.
I BEGIN EXPLAINED to the
Iporters that it would be very
Ifficult to pass any bills in the
Inesset where government and
Tposition forces are, at least for
Se moment, evenly divided and
erefore early elections are a
ust.
I Begin s remarks came after a
fmultuous Knesset session dur-
which the government
anaged to pass an interim
fidget bill on first reading by a
bte of 57-2. The opposition
pbor Alignment, in a fury over
p way the government handled
I budget debate, didn't bother
' raise hands for or against the
leasure.
[Knesset observers described
scene as pandemonium when
asset Speaker Manachem
Pvidor suddenly halted debate
Pa called for a vote despite roar-
|g protests from the opposition.
"e used that tactic because MK
aim Bruckman of the National
IMigious Party was temporarily
pent from the chamber.
lit was Druckman whose defec-
fn from the coalition brought
out the 58-58 tie on the no-con-
ence motion critical of the
pvernment's handling of unrest
Uhe West Bank.
I Druckman, a bitter opponent
1 Israel's impending withdrawal
Pm Sinai, cast his vote against
N government on that ground
pa indicated that he would op-
se that government from now
^ regardless of the issue. It was .
void a deadlock similar to
t occurred that Savidor inte*
pted debate, a move the
'oontes charged was unprece-
ntd and illegal.
The Passover tradition
is somehow diminished
i
when the wine
isn't from Israel.
Carmel...
for your Seder.
Imported from Israel
Kosher for Passover
*>QA JR. IVH E JL,
For a tie* Carmel wines brochure send a stamped self-addressed envelope to
Carmel Mnrt Co.. Inc. 271 Madtaon Avenue New York. NY. 10016 (212) 532-4016
SMC.1M2


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, April2,l
CAMP J.C.C. NEWS:
SUMMER REGISTRATION NOW OPEN!
EARLY BIRDS PAY LESS!
The sun is shining bright and all the t#lk at the JCC
revolves around one thing CAMP! The brochure has been
mailed and registration is open. However, to be eligible for
reduced camp fees, you must register prior to April 23rd. So do
it now! Be an Early Bird and save at Camp JCC this summer.
For more information contact Danny Thro or Barbara Richman
at 872-4451.
SUMMER JOBS AVAILABLE
There may still be a few positions open for counselors at
Camp JCC this summer so if your plans are yet to be set and
your looking for a rewarding summer work experience contact
Danny Thro or Barbara Richman at 872-4451.
Jewish Community Center Family Fun Day
Open House April 18th
This annual event is one you won't want to miss. Exhibits and
entertainment for the whole family.
There will be a presentation with "Officer Ollie" the crime
prevention puppet from Channel "44" and magic show by
Johnathan Duers.
The JCC pre-school musk specialist, Karen Chessler, will do a
medley of songs with the children. As an added attraction, there
will be a helicopter, a police car, a fire engine and an army rescue
truck for everyone to check out.
Mark your calendar and bring your family and friends to this
JCC happening! ________________
PRE-SCHOOL HAPPENINGS
ART SALES
The JCC Pre-School Parents Group is planning two art
sales as fund raisers. Ted Schwartz will bring a variety of art
works including many of Judaic themes and much by the Israeli
artist Egbi.
The first sale will be held on Sunday, April 18th at the JCC.
The art will be on display from 11 am to 3 p.m. as part of the
Family Fun Day festivities.
The second sale will be held on Saturday evening. Mav
15th, at the Carroll wood I Village home of Carol Weinstein
The works will be framed and unframed, and prices will
start at S20.
SPRING CLASSES
Once again this spring we will offer a full range of activities
including Playtots, Sportskills. Swim and Gym, Fun with Music
and Paper, Wood and Clay. New this session will be some one
time workshops which may work into ongoing classes in the
future. These workshops will be held both at the main center and
in the Carroll wood area. One workshop, entitled Mommy and
Me is a discussion group for parents of babies up to 12 months.
Parents will bring their babies with them to this one! The other
workshops will be Dance and Drama for 3, 4, and 5 year olds.
This offers youngsters an opportunity for self expression and
creativity.
PURIM ACTIVITIES
JCC Pre-Schoolers participated in so many activities for the
holiday, including baking hamentashen and making groggers.
The Orange Room North Branch put on a Purim Play at the
Towers and then shared refreshments with the audience. The
children's performance was video taped by Carol Weinstein, who
then invited the entire class to her home to view themselves.
Yellow Room children performed a puppet show for the rest of
the school.
Our school had a Purim booth recently at a community wide
Family Fun Festival held at Hillsborough Community College.
Parents baked hamentashen which festival participants eagerly
sampled. Making groggers was the activity at our booth, which
was always crowded with youngsters anxious to create their
own. Many thanks to Laurie Albano, Michele Welch, Celina
Forrester and Fran Oberne for making this activity possible.
WATCH YOUR MAIL FOR
THE SPRING BROCHURE
IT SHOULD ARRIVE SOON!!
POOL HOURS FOR APRIL AND MAY
(BEGINNING APRIL 17)
Tuesday 3-6
Saturday 12-5 Thursday 3-6 *
Sunday 11-5
NEW MEMBERS
Andrew and Toni Lewis
Bernard and Francine Silver
Brian and Candy Patton
Bella Nemiroff
Mark Barber
Jay Feinberg and Family
Carlos and Rita Penna
F. M. McGill
Frank and Laura Sierra
George and Gloria Prinsen
Cei
APRIL, 1982
NISSAN-IYAR 5742
v
JUJI
GRAND OPENING FOR POOL
The JCC Pool Grand Opening is scheduled for April 17. We
are getting an early start on what promises to be a great pool
season.
What makes it so great is that the JCC pool is getting a
facelift! That's right, the inside of the pool is going to be resur-
faced along with complete renovation of the pump room.
Also look for our newly resurfaced tennis courts and a
newly sodded lawn. This year promises to be one of the beet
ever. Come on out and check on the new facilities and bring your
suit!
We will again be offering Advanced Lifesaving, Private
Lessons, Aqua Tots and hopefully Scuba Lessons. The JCC
Swim Team will begin registration on Sunday, May 30. It is a
great program for kids aged 5-16. For more information on
anything regarding the pool please contact Tim Stoker at the
Center.
COMPUTE YOUR GOOD HEALTH
Plug your life-style habits into the longevity computer to see how you are treating your body!
Marilyn Puccinelle invites all adults to stop by Health Fair '82 on Monday, April 19th. 10 a.m. to71
p.m. at the Jewish Community Center-Memorial Hospital site to ask her computer how to preserve |
b-ood health.
The JCCMemorial Health Fair '82 site will have a huge array of free clinical tests and!
screenings, including glaucoma, skin cancer, hearing, anemia, pulmonary function, sickle-cell
anemia, visual acuity, oral cancer, colorectal cancer and many others. A complete blood chemistry
test will be available for an S8 fee; 4-10 hours of fasting is required for this test.
This special community service is made possible by the co-sponsorship of W'TVT. tail
American Red Cross. Chevron, and NHSCVO, (National Health Screening Council for Volunteer ]
Organizations! and many local health organizations.
Fasters should start Health Fair at the Memorial Hospital Ed. Center 2915 Swann and then j
complete it at JCC. Child care at JCC for participants.
The "hot-line'' number for more detailed information about all Health Fair sites, dates and |
services is 272-6666.
Friends of the Center
M/M Allan Albert DrJM Albert Mayer
M/M Manuel Aronovitz Dr JM Don Mellman
Dr./M Gene Balis M/M Roger Mock
M/M Marvin Barkin M/M John Osterweil
M/M Sam Blum M/M Morton Richter
Dr./M Gordon Brunhild Dr./M Stanley Rosen thai
M/M Douglas Cohn M/M Jack Roth
M/M Lawrence Falk Mr. Sanford Roth
M/M Karl S. Fantle Dr./M Michael Rothburd
Mrs. Julia Flom DrJM Alan Rudolph
Dr./M Arthur Forman M/M Richard Rudolph
M/M Michael J. Freedman Dr./M Stephen Sergay
M/M Charles Funk M/M Sheldon Shalett
DrJM Stuart Goldsmith M/M Mandell (Hicks)
DrJM Burton Goldstein Shimberg
DrJM Robert J. Goldstein Patricia Shires & Family
M/M Ben Greenbaum Mr. Abe Silber
M/M Howard Greenberg DrJM Mitchell Silverman
Mr. Sam Greenberg M/M Martin Solomon
M/M Lester Hirsch Judge/M Ralph Steinberg
M/M Mel Jacobson M/M Herbert Swarzman
M/M George Karpay Tampa Crown Distributors
M/M Joel Karpay M/M Elliott Tepper
Dr JM Stephen Kreitzer Mr. LeeTobin
M/M Bernard Laxer Mr. Glenn Tobin
M/M Edward Leibowitz Mr. Sol Walker
Dr./M Joseph Levine M/M Irwin (VValry) Wallace
M/M Marshall E. Levinson Mrs. Miriam Wallace
M/M James Linick M/M Joseph Warshaw
M/M Marshall Linsky Dr./M Samuel Weinstein
M/M Samuel Mack Mrs. J.B. Weissman
M/M Jay Markowitz Dr ./M Gray Zamore
M/M Albert Mayer Dr./M Carl Zielonka
Anonymous


Friday, April 2.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
fold
,.. ...
ygi
2808 Horatio Street,
Tampa, Florida 33609
Sharon Mock, President
Ed Finkelstein, Executive Director
Linda Davis, Editor
REMINDERS:
April 18Family/Fun day
May 2Israel
Independence Day
PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
Along with marigolds, petunias, and geraniums your JCC is
also in full bloom. Spring is here and your Center is bursting I
with happenings in the next month On April 18th Family Fun
Day will usher in Spring and the opening of our newly renovated
pool area. Along with Scott Brantly, of Buccaneer fame, and Of-
ficer Ollie of Channel 44, a helicopter, fire engine and a police car
will all be on hand for all to inspect. Entertainment will abound
as Karen Chessler will lead the pre-schoolers in musical enter-
tainment and a magician will tantalize your eyes; also an exhibi-
tion on Karate and Aerobics truly a Family Fun Day.
You'll have just enough time to rest before May 2, our com
munity Israel Independence Day celebration. Jerilyn Gold-
smith, Sue Borod, and committee have been working very hard
to bring Tampa a true family and community day. Sign up your
family either at your synagogue or call the JCC. There will be
games for every age category with babysitting for the very
young. Excitement is in the air. If games are not "your" thing,
come cheer us along. Join our community Israel Independence
Day celebration.
The JCC Board of Directors and staff wish you and your
family a Happy Passover.
Shalom, Sharon Mock
~>>
SENIOR HIGHLIGHTS
AQUA-EXERCISE
Tuesday and Thursday 4 p.m.
Begins: April 20th
LAW FOR LAYMAN
Thursday 7-9 p.m.
SENIOR HOME IMPROVEMENT
PROGRAM S.H.I.P.
Electrical repairs
Friday 9 a.m.-12 noon
Begins: April 23rd (one time)
THEATRE WORKSHOP FOR
SENIOR ADULTS
Thursday 3-5 p.m.
SIGHTS AND SOUNDS OF NATURE
Mammals of the Ocean
April 16th 1-3 p.m.
HEALTH FAIR '82
BESUREI Don't eat for 10 hours prior
to your blood test. Go to Memorial
Hospital early on Monday a.m. for
the blood test and then proceed to JCC
for further tests and education.
April 19th 8 a.m.-8 p.m.
TAL LARSON SINGS
KERN. ROGERS AND HAMMERSTEIN
April 22nd 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
LOVE AFTER 60
Monday 2-4 p.m.
ADVENTURES IN ATTITUDES
Tuesday 9 a.m.-12 noon
SOCIAL CIRCLE
Says Goodbye to Mary Beth
with Pot Luck Lunch
Thursday April 29th 1-3 p.m.
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE
DAY MACCABIAH:
May 2,1982
If you have not yet registered for the 2nd Annual Macca-
biah to be held at the JCC on Israel Independence Day, May,
1982, you better do it now! The events are all set and there is
something for everyone if you're a pre-schooler, a senior
adult, or anything in between. Registration forms are available
at all the organizations, synagogues, temples, and youth groups
or you may contact the JCC. If you participated last year, you
surely won't want to miss out. If you didn't get into last year's
action SIGN UP NOW! For more information contact
Danny Thro at 872-4451.
THE JCC BELONGS TO YOU...
DO YOU BELONG TO THE JCC?
Give this some thought and realize that your membership is
t he life blood of the Center.
The JCC's Membership Campaign is still in progress and
oftering a "deal you can't refuse." For every new member you
bring in you can get $25 off your own membership.
A sale is a sale and this sale is a Winner ...YOU.
BBYO Trial
Membership
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization of Tampa is so
proud of its program that they
are offering a Trial Membership
for the rest of the school year. If
you are a Jewish High School
student, you can join BBYO on a
trial basis we are convinced
that you'll love it!
For the guys call Scott Levin-
son 870-0454. For the girls call
Bevie Karpay 879-8823.
For general information call
Mike Brunhild at the Tampa
Jewish Community Center at
872-4451.
If you'd like just drop by
regular meetings are at 7:30,
Wednesday nights at the Tampa
JCC
JCC OPEN HOUSE
HEY...LOOKUSOVER!
We're going to have a new "Look" this season at the
Tampa JCC. The pool, pool area and tennis courts are getting
resurfaced and reconstructed. just for you!
The Grand Opening of the pool season begins on April 18
. Open House Family Fun Day.
The day is being planned by the JCC's Membership
Coordinator, Muriel Feldman, Sara Cohen, Membership Vice
President and the Membership Committee.
This annual event is held in order to secure many new
members and offer them a "One Month Free Membership" to
the Center. Sara wants this day to be for the whole community
and will have many exciting events and new types of entertain-
ment. An awareness on crime prevention will be emphasized.
There will be an Air Force Helbcopter, a police car, a fire engine
and a rescue truck to look over plus the puppet from Channel
"44' Officer Ollie. A special guest from the Buc's, Scott Brantly,
will be on hand, there wul be a magic show with Johnathan
Duers, and Karen Chessler, JCC's music specialist will do a
medley ot songs with the children. There will also be a
demonstration and an art show and sale by Ted Schwartz and
some of Tampa's youth groups will sell the refreshments.
This day will be a happening for the whole family.
Mark your calendar for Sunday, April 18, 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
and get in the swing of things.
EARLY BIRD CAMP
REGISTRATION
ENDS APRIL 23rd
IF YOU HAVE NOT RECEIVED
YOUR CAMP BROCHURE YET
CALL THE CENTER.
APRIL CLOSINGS
The Center will dose at 5
p.m. Wednesday, Apr. 7 for
Passover and will reopen 9
am. Sunday, Apr. 11. We
will also dose at 5 p.m. Tues-
day, Apr. 13 and will reopen
'a.m. Friday, Apr. 16.
APRIL OPEN
QYM HOURS
Sundays 12-4 p.m.
Mondays 5-8 P"-
Wednesday 6:16 p.m. -9 p.m.
SOCCER SEASON ENDS: HATS OFF TO COACHES
The JCC Physical Education Department would like to thank the coaches of the TJCC Soccer
Club for another successful season The 1961-82 league proved to be the best yet and it was all
possible through the dedication of the coaches. Jeff Means and Jim McKotter handled the Under-12
teams with Tim Stoker doing the chores in the Under-10 division. The Under-8 players were coached
by Tom Weekes and Danny Thro. Again, the appreciation of the JCC goes out to these men.


TO
The Jewish Ptoridian of Tampa
ftfcfcy- April 2iJ
Filling in Background
Ousters Yield Renewed Violence
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTAl
Israeli authorities
ousted two more West
Bank mayors last week
Bassam Shaka of N'ablus
and Karim Khalaf of
Rama Hah were removed
from office on grounds that
they were agents of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization directly re-
sponsible for inciting the
violence that has erupted in
the occupied territories.
They were immediately re-
placed by Israeli army offi-
As the violence
Israeli army sergeant was killed
by a hand grenade in Gaza, and
three other soldier* and three
local civilians were wounded It
was the first fatahty suffered by
Israel's armed forces is nearly a
week of violent confrontations
with Palest man demonstrator*
which five Arab youths
There were stoning
incidents also is Sab his. Jenin
and East.
MA YOBS SHAKA and Khalaf
were mdeted to the headquarters
of the Israeli commander of the
West Bank. Gen. Uri Or. to re-
ceive their di missal papers. It
was almost one week to the day
after Mayor Ibrahim Tawil of El
Bireh and his town council were
summarily removed from office
for refusing to cooperate with the
Israeli civilian regime set up on
the West Bank late last year.
The ouster of El Bireh selected
officials triggered the series of
violent demonstrations on the
West Bank which spread this
week to the Gaza Strip and East
Jerusalem.
Bat David Kimefae. director
general of the Prime Minister's
Office, explaining Israel's actions
to the Egyptian Ambassador
Saad Mortada. claimed that the
PLO was inciting the West Bank
Arabs because it feared it was
losing influence in the territory.
The Israelis singled out Shaka as
the "supreme commander of the
PLO on the West Bank
km they re-
u> the West Bank after
months m hospitals
Although Shaka s depor
as sought by thenDe-
fense Minister Ezer Wmrnn. it
was prevented by legal action
Since then, however, the IsraeL
authorities made no secret of the
fact that they wanted him oat of
into the West Bank when it per-
mitted free municipal elections
there m 1976. The elections
brought into office a younger
generation of mayor* who are
staunch Palestinian ns' rwiahnta
with finks to the PLO
THAT
by
with
i brought to the brink of i
i beta use of a tie vote ia the
Knesset on a no-confidence mo-
tion critical of its handling of the
unrest on the West Bank, con-
tinued to accuse the opposition
Labor Alignment of rinprsiawwl-
ity for the deter prating situation
in the occupied terntones
.According to the government,
the previous Labor-led govern-
ment practicalh- invited the PLO
ALLEGATION was
Minister Ariel
, angry exchange
Labor Party' Own-man
__i Peres during the Knesset
debate It was repeated by other
government sources and Likud
MKs
The Labor Party for its part
called the ouster of the mayors
-hasty'' and demanded that the
government hah the "crazy de-
terioration" of the situation in
the occupwd territories Labor
charged that Likud was destroy-
ing all prospects for a dialogue
with the Palesteiians and was in-
juring Israel's moral strength
Hadasfa Communist' MK Meir
Wilner annealed to President
Yitzhak S'avon to intervene to
stop the deterioration.
The government has made it
clear that its present policy is
aimed at removing all PLO influ-
ence from the Went Bank and
building up a counterforce among
local Arabs willing to cooperate
with Israel. The Arab mayors say
Israel is determined to remove
them in order to tighten its grip
on the territories.
THE MAYORS issued a
statement protesting the dismis-
sals of Shaka and Khalaf. The
acting Mayor of Hebron.
Mustapha Nats he. charged that
the dismissals were "a measure of
suppression" and claimed the
military government had lost its
nerve Hebron's elected Mayor.
Fahd Kawassme. was deported
two years ago.
Tawil. who was removed from
office in El Bireh. said he was not
surprised by the latest move.
Mavor Elias' Freii of Bethlehem.
whom the Israelis aeknowl^.
be a moderate, said he waTHl
depressed by the situation)?
said that if Shaka and KhM
were guilty of anything jw,
should have barn brought totSI
and convicted.
The fatal incident in Ga ^
curred on the main road. Tal
masked men hurled grenades*;,!
passing Israeli military vtiaiA
and escaped into nearby I
chards. Much of the rity J
closed down by a strike.
SECURITY FORCES *
stoned in Nabhis where one Is.
rack soldier was reported slighih '
injured. Most of the town's store
remained open as Urge o
tingents of soldiers and bonk
police patrolled the streeu j
Students demonstrated agui
the dismissal of the mayor IV
area around the town hall *aj
cordoned off by Israeli troops.
In Jenin. Palestinian fli^
were raised and stones wen |
thrown at Israeli vehicles.
sun cove realty
realtors
inc
State Dep't. Expresses
Concern Over Violence
HAitor
commercial* residential
investments*
business opportunities
4343 Gunn Highway
962-0299
THE TWO mayors refused to
sign their dismissal order or ac-
cept them. They said they still
considered themselves the elected
mayors of their respective towns.
The Nabhis and Ramallah town
councils were not removed but
declared that they would not co-
operate with the Israeli
authorities.
Both mayors denied any con-
nection with the disturbances.
Khalaf acknowledged that he was
a member of the National Guid-,
ance Committee, the overall
Palestinian pobtical body on the
West Bank which Israel has out-
lawed. The Israelis claim the
Committee was a front for the
PLO
Shaka and Khalaf are probably
the best known of the West Bank
mayors. They garnered wide-
spread sympathy abroad after
both were seriously maimed by
bombs planted in their cars in
June. 1960. Shaka had both legs
paralyzed. The outrage was wide-
ly attributed to Jewish extrem- "
ists seeking revenge for the am-
bush slaying of six yeahiva'
students in Hebron a month
earlier. Nearry two years after the
crime, the perpetrators have not
been apprehended, although the
Israeli authorities my they am!
B y DA VID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
UTA> The State
Department continues to
say that it is "profoundly
concerned by the violence
on Che West Bank and Gaza
SHip which, it says, "has
resulted in needless and
tragic deaths and injury to
Palestinians and Israelis
alike.
The statement, which lite all
others in the past issued by the
State Department. avoided
j blame for the situation- It
"It is a serious source of
regret to us that appeals for
smtramt to calm the situation
have as yet had no affect-"
DEPARTMENT spokesman
Dean Fischer expressed the
Admiaistration s "regret'* over
the removals of the mayors of
Nabhis and Ramallah by the
Israel authorities- "We always
i^gf*** the Israeli decision to
perm* municipal elections as a
progressive and helpful policy
Consistent with this position we
regret as we have made clear
previously the removal of
elected municipal officials on the
West Bank,'he said
Fischer said the US. does not
believe the sitaation on the West
Bank and Gaaa Strip will affect
the time table of Israel's with-
drawal from Sinai on Apr. 25 He
said that Premier Menachem
Begin has "consistently'' said he
would "adhere to Israels
commitments under the Camp
David agreements. "We believe
the withdrawal will take place on
schedule.- Fischer added.
The spokesman rejected a
suggestion by an Arab reporter
that US. troops in the new
Multinational Force and
Observers (MFO) which wM
police Shun after Israel with-
draws, should be used to restore
peace to the West Bank and
Gaza This is "not an option
BEN GUTKIN, PA-
ACCOUNTANT
FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION
Enrolled to Represent Taxpayers Before the latsraal Revenue Service
Accounting data and income tax returns prepersd by computer
Accrtdimtdby aW Accreditation Council for Accountancy
and Frdtrol Taxation
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Tampa. Fla. 33609
Office (813. 256-3781
Residence (813) S35-9331
minim
under srious
Fischer said.
consideration.
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H*
fX
IT*
orjrJs** Jessa*-***
uve
0*r&&g&!&
&*&*"
THE MAYORS received
jr^*
<***
of


Friday, April 2,1982
News in Brief
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Powerful Bombs Explode Outside Jewish Shops
By JTA Report
ROME Two powerful
bombs exploded Saturday night
outside Jewish-owned shops in
the center of the city, causing
severe damage but no casualties.
A third bomb found outside the
El Al office in Rome was defused
by sappers before it detonated.
Police sources said leaflets found
at the site of the bombings indi-
cated that they were the work of
Palestinian organizations in re-
taliation for "Israeli violence on
the West Bank."
EEC to Condemn
Israel on West Bank
BRUSSELS Leaders from
the 10-member European
Economic Community are ex-
pected to condemn Israel at their
current summit meeting here but
will refrain from calling for sanc-
tions against Israel or from issu-
ing a new joint diplomatic initia-
tive in the Middle East.
The 10 West European leaders
include President Francois Mit-
terrand of France, Prime Minis-
ter Margaret Thatcher of Britain
and Chancellor Helmut Schmidt
of West Germany.
The EEC has twice in the past,
in Venice in June, 1980 and again
in Luxembourg last December,
adopted joint statements of
policy or the Middle East. This
year, diplomatic sources say,
Mitterrand has called on his
West European partners to re-
frain from any new initiative
which, the French believe, could
only serve to accentuate tensions
in the area and hurt the Israeli
Egyptian peace treaty.
Meanwhile. 21 Arab states
have called on the European
leaders to vigorously condemn
"Israeli terror." The Arab states,
in a cable addressed to the 10
EEC leaders said "verbal con-
demnations are no longer suf-
ficient. "
Anti-Semitism Center
Headed by N.Y. Prof.
BONN The Technical Uni-
versity of West Berlin's Anti-
Semitism Research Center is to
be headed by Prof. Herbert
Strauss of the City University of
New York. Strauss, an expert on
German Jewish history, is ex-
pected to take up his new post
sometime this summer, according
lo an announcement by the uni-
versity.
Horn in Wuerzburg (Bavaria)
in 1918, Strauss later became an
assistant to Leo Baeck, one of
Herman Jewry's spiritual leaders
during the Nazi period. During
World War II he escaped to
Switzerland and earned his Ph D
in 1916 at the University of Bern.
Strauss then came to the
United States and taught at
Columbia University and the
New School of Social Research
before moving to City College in
I960. Since 1964 he has served as
the executive director of the
American Federation of Jews
from Central Europe.
Deportation Anniversary
01 French Jews Noted
PARIS Two ceremonies
"^marked the 40th anniversary
the first Nazi organized depor
tation of France's Jews to the
aeath camps of Eastern Europe.
feW0 P**1* including
'1.000 chddren and infanta, less
than three percent of whom sur-
vived, were deported aboard 72
death trains which left France for
Nazioccupied Poland.
Several hundred people, in-
cluding France', Chief Rabbi
Kene Samuel Sirat, Mayor
Jcques Chirac of Park and
Hresidental Advieer Jacques
Attali. gathered on the site of the
unmcy camp, where the Jews
were held before their deporta-
tion, and at the Rovallieu railway .
station from which the first death
train left on March 27, 1942 with
1,112 Jews aboard.
Israel's 'Sacrifices'
Stressed Nationally
NEW YORK The Con
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
has embarked on a nationwide
campaign to underscore Israel's
"major sacrifices for peace" and
to protest current Administration
policies in the Middle East that
could damage the peace process
and imperil U.S. strategic in-
terests in the region.
Howard Squadron, Conference
chairman, said seven regional
meetings had been scheduled at
which current concerns of the
Presidents Conference over the
"dangerous drift in U.S. policy"
would be explored. These meet-
ings will culminate in a National
Leadership Conference, high-
lighting the dangers confronting
Israel, now being planned for
Apr. 20 in Washington.
Australia Foreign Minister
On Visit to Israel
TEL AVIV Foreign Minis-
ter Anthony Street of Australia
praised the "courage of the Is-
raeli people" upon his arrival
here. His brief visit to Israel in-
cluded meetings with President
Yitzhak Navon and government
officials and a visit to the
Australian members of the Sinai
peace-keeping force.
Upon his arrival at Ben Gurion
Airport, Street told reporters:
"Australia is proud of its asso-
ciation from the beginning with
the creation of the State of Israel,
and your security is a fundamen-
tal part of Australia's Middle
East policy.
"The courage of the Israeli
people when under threat is well
known in my country. The Camp
David accords and the Israel-
Egypt peace treaty have also
shown that the people of Israel
are prepared to be equally
courageous in the search for
peace. Recent events make it
clear that the demands on your
reservoir of courage for peace
may well increase."
Cabinet Vows to Continue
West Bank Policies
JERUSALEM The Israeli
Cabinet, at a 4 '/i-hour meeting,
declared that the government
would "continue undaunted" its
policies on the West Bank which,
it said, were aimed at destroying
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion influence there while giving
all possible aid to Arab residents
prepared to "observe the law and
keep the peace."
The 10 days of demonstrations
and rioting on the West Bank,
which spread to the Gaza Strip
and East Jerusalem, have taken
eight lives so far, including an Is-
raeli soldier killed in a grenade
attack in Gaza.
Three Arab youths were
wounded in a clash with security
police in the town of Yaabad near
Jenin in northern Samaria. The
town was placed under curfew.
The incident occured when an of-
ficer of the civilian administra-
tion of the West Bank arrived in
the town to meet with the local
mayor. A large group of residents
attacked the officer with rocks.
The soldier escorting the officer
fired back, wounding one of the
residents.
Arab Mayors Said
Not to Want to Strike
JERUSALEM The degree
to which the continuing unrest on
the West Bank has affected Is-
rael's 670,000-strong Arab popu-
lation was tested Tuesday by the
manner in which Israeli Arabs
observed Land Day, an annual
event protesting Israel's seizure
of Arab lands in Galilee six years
ago.
A call for a general strike by
the Committee for the Protection
of Arab Land which organizes the
Land Day observances, got only
a lukewarm response from the
National Council of Arab
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Mayors, the highest political
body of Israeli Arabs.
Of 54 Arab and Druze mayors
in Israel, 31 announced that they
and their local councils would not
join a strike. The Council as a
whole agreed unanimously to
"welcome" a strike decision and
expressed "understanding" for
the reasons.
But this was an oblique way of
indicating neither approval nor
disapproval. Individual mayors
were left free to interpret the
Council's position in whatever
way they choose.
State Dep't. Denies
Haig Blamed Jordan
WASHINGTON The State
Department sought to denv that
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig had placed some of the
blame on Jordan for the violence
on the West Bank.
Haig, appearing on the NBC-
TV "Meet the Press" program,
said that "measures" taken by
Jordan helped "trigger" the
events in the occupied territories.
When Department spokesman
Dean Fischer was asked to name
the measures Jordan had taken,
he replied instead that the Secre-
tary's remarks "were made in the
context of our abhorrence of the
recent violence on the West Bank
and repeated calls on those who
can influence the situation to help
calm it."
When a reporter pointed out
that this was not the context in
which Haig's remarks, were
made. Fisher replied. "I think
what he (Haig) was suggesting is
that along with others, Jordan
has an influence on the situa-
tion."
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12
***. AptiJ
lC
Haig Blames Jordan For Wolence
yDATOPBIEXMlA* ^^HS S^J^M^'S^ srieananllnr Apr ^S^SSStSTSS^'
WASHINGTON ftf ir^T wTSTrSEIi Snanhry. Haaj pointed ont that Sdf SlpS^.wli
DAVID PKIEXM
WASHINGTON
iJTA. -- Secretary of State
Haig urged
to
West Bank bat to
a ~\&ni of objec-
tivity "" and keep tike sataav
S*. Secretary ofStmu Hmg
Presa
m HE NOTED cam a was
B M *<..- uiaai bj "j* c.*en
on SBC-TV t
-' fhassa aUel ~~a
Si
- Egypt and Is^
I "three dK^fcTH
f aoraaioatDa- *>
tweea the two enantnea u-
Friday was the chard anr-verT
of the signing of the Egyptian-ii
(treaty.
racft
Secret Pentagon Plan
Envisions U.S. Dogfights With Israel
WASHINGTON -
Pentagon coo
plan brcuamted at the
height of the war scare m-
vohrhag a threatened Israei
attach on Palestine Libera-
tion Organization bases in
Lebanon en-
jesat US-Soviet po-
litical cooperation and even
possible US armed conflict
with Israel, in order to lr
a spread of the fighting.
LATEX, che
mas' to an
jspsassnffas
has been
bath Israel and
on the Sinai
that tins u a craa-
for Israei. since it
ap both a "strategic
I ana to
tiers who have
rents ewer ani
the!
Bat Haag screened that he was
hopenal Chat progrens would be
saade on the autonomy agree-
ments after Apr 25 He said the
US wodd cunt awe as a "sobd
partner" in the Camp David pro-
cess which he said is the only
means for achieving farther pro-
gress in the pence process, hv
chadtng an autonomy agreement
for che residents of the West
and Gaza. He warned
against 'excessive
which he said "can
the very outcome we
are w* king Co avoid."
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[Friday. April 2.1MB
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page
13
Bonn Court Reverses Conviction
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) A West
Berman court has reversed the
lonviction of a neo-Nazi activist
i-h<> had been sentenced to 10
iionths imprisonment for
jistributing pamphlets alleging
Hut the Holocaust never oc-
lurred.
The court, in Celfe, Lower
Saxony, ruled that denial of the
Holocaust does not constitute an
offense under West German law
although the judges conceded
that such behavior was an
assault on the honor of Jews. The
ruling nullified the conviction of
neo-Nazi Edgar Geiss by a lower
court in the town of Stade.
State Dep'L Admits Talks
With Israel on Iraq-Iran War
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON-(JTA)-
The State Department admitted
Ithat it has discussed the Iraqi-
[irunian war with Israel. But it re
(fused to say whether it had asked
llsrael to stop sending arms to
llran or whether Israel was in fact
[sending arms to that country.
State Department spokesman
|Dean Fischer, however, left the
(implication that the arms issue
|has been discussed with Israel.
That appeared to be the gist of
[Fischer's remarks in the wake of
news reports from Baghdad that
llraq has demanded several times
of the Reagan Administration
Ithat it stop Israel from sending
larmstolran.
"Without getting into the
[specifics of our diplomatic ex-
changes, Iraq has raised reports
[of arms shipments to Iran with
us from time to time," Fischer
said. He added, "Again, without
getting into the specifics of our
diplomatic exchanges, we have,
in the context, with our frequent
contacts with the Israel govern-
ment, there have been dis-
cussions regarding the Iraq-Iran
war."
There have been frequent
reports over the last 18 months
that Israel has sold arms to Iran
or arranged for Iran to obtain
arms. Some of these arms report-
edly were manufactured in Israel
under U.S. license. In addition,
many Arab countries have been
supporting Iraq. Egyptian Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak revealed in
his speech to the National Press
Club here last month that Egypt
has sent arms and ammunition to
Iraq. Jordan has reportedly
offered troops to Iraq's forces.
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Gestapo chief in France, which
took place in Cologne in January,
1980, Geiss distributed pam-
phlets claiming the Holocaust
was a hoax.
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Page 14
b'I
The Jewish Floridian of Tarn
Congregations/Organizations Events
INCOME TAX HELP
If you are a low-income older
person or if you know someone
who has difficulty with English,
you can get help at the Jewish
Community Center. Every Tues-
day and Friday from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m (except Friday, Apr. 9,
during Passover) IRS-trained
volunteers are there to help.
"We do request that people call
ahead if they need translator as-
sistance, so we can round up an
interpreter," says Leon Lavine,
one of the five volunteers helping
at the center each week.
The Jewish Community Center
is located at 2808 Horatio in
Tampa, one and a half blocks east
of MacDill Avenue and three
blocks south of Kennedy Boule-
vard. It is on several bus routes.
CPU FOR INFANTS
Change of Date
Please take notice that the date
of the CPR for Infants class has
been changed to Apr. 18 at 10
a.m. Carl Gilley will conduct the
program and urges all parents
and people who spend time with
children to attend. Registration
is limited and necessary. Contact
Danny Thro at 872-4451 for full
details.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
The Adult Education Commit-
tee of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom announces that its 7-part
lecture series on "Sociology of
the American Jewish Commu-
nity," still has spaces available.
Rabbi Berger discusses topics
ranging from immigration to as-
similation, intermarriage,
conversion, and various demo-
graphic aspects.
The first lecture was held Sun-
day, Mar. 21 at the synagogue
chapel. Lectures are free of
charge for members of the con-
gregation. Tuition for non-mem-
bers is S25.
For further information please
contact the synagogue office at
837-1911.
ISRAELI COMES
TOCAMPJCC
Once again Camp JCC, is
proud to announce that an Israeli
has been hired to work at this
summer's day camp. Amnon
Hoffali. a 22 year native of Israel,
will be on hand this summer to
instruct the campers in folk and
modern dances as well as Israeli
culture. Amnon has spent the
last four summers working at
various camps throughout the
United States and South
America and brings years of
dance experience with him. Camp
JCC and the entire Jewish com-
munity look forward to having
Amnon in Tampa this summer.
Camp JCC is presently looking
for housing for Amnon for the
second session of this summer's
program. The dates are July 10 to
Aug. 8. If you can be of any as-
sistance in this, please contact
Danny Thro at 872-4451.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
Family Fun Day
Open House April 18
This annual event is one you
won't want to miss. Exhibits and
entertainment for the whole
family.
There will be a .presentation
with "Officer OUie" the crime
prevention puppet from Channel
"44" and magic show by Johna-
than Dures.
The JCC preschool music spe-
cialist, Karen Chessler, will do a
m< dley of songs with the chil-
dren. As an added attraction,
there will be a helicopter, a police
car. a fire engine and an army
rescue truck for everyone to
cheek out.
Mark your calendar and bring
your family and friends to this
JCC happening!
CHABADHOUSE
Seder
Chabad House at the Univer-
sity of South Florida will hold
seders Apr. 7 and 8 at 8 p.m. at
the Chabad House at College
Park Apartments. Students will
be admitted free, and all others
are asked to make contributions.
The second seder will be a special
Russian seder with Haggadot i
printed in Russian and all mem-
bers of the Russian Jewish com-
munity especially invited to
attend.
MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN
These are the final days for the
JCC membership campaign.
You still have until Apr. 18 to
receive $25 off your membership
dues for each new JCC member
you sign up. This has been a
great incentive to many members
to bring friends, family and
neighbors to the center.
The JCC's lifeblood is "mem-
bership" from generation to gen-
eration. The community support
is vital. Only you can do it. So do
it now!
BRANDON CHAVURAH
Brandon Jewish Chavurah will
have its third annual Passover
Seder on Thursday, Apr. 8, in the
Social Hall of the Brandon Tab-
ernacle, 3920 South Kings Ave-
nue, from 5 p.m. until 9 p.m. For
more information call 681-1026 or
681-3845.
HILLEL SCHOOL
Announces Honor Rolls
Hillel School of Tampa has re-
cently released the principal's
honor roll and the honor roll for
the second trimester. Students
must achieve a straight A aver-
age and satisfactory conduct
grades to be eligible for the prin-
cipal's honor roll and all A's
and B's with satisfactory
conduct for the honor roll. Names
of these students are as follows:
Principal's
Honor Roll
Daniel Bornstein, Todd Buch-
man, Ian Davidson, Belicia
Efros, Jason Frisch. Scott Gold-
smith, Andrew Gordimer. Laura
Gordimer, Teddy Gorman,
Daniel Grossman, Matt Hilk.
Shana Hilk. Jonnie Kolodner,
Jason Kreitzer, Joshua Kreitzer.
Andy Lynn, Goldie MacDonald,
Lisa Morgenstern. Michael
Murillo. Robyn Pegler. Jamee
Simon. Kari Solomon. Kelly
Solomon. Jennie Stein. Michael
Stein. Andrew Wall and Meryl
Pershes.
Honor Roll
Jeff Barlis. Ricky Barlis. Peter
Berkowitz. Bradley Farber,
Jonathan Forman, Jodi Gold-
smith. Steve Gorman. Teddy
Gorman. Rachel Greenhawt.
Danielle Heyman, Caron Jacob-
son, Marc Jacobson, Robert Ja-
cobson, Jennifer Kalish, Danny
Kolodner, Jody Lerner, Shana
l.evine. Alison Lewis, Alia Lib-
man, Stacy Lieberman, Ryan
MacDonald, Orly Mallin, Jill
Markowitz. Tracy Mehler, Jay
Michaelson, Sacha Nelson, Meryl
Pershes, Sharon Pershes. Lisa
Petillo, Jason Pomerantz. Marc
Sacks. Joshua Schulman. Adam
Silverman, Noah Silverman,
Naomi Sobel. Robert Solomon,
William Wall, Tracy Warner.
Debbie Zack, Alyssa Zamore,
Robbie Zamore and Steve
Ziektnka.
Friday. April 2, \n&
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the HiUeborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley, she manaser, 872-4451 Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF APRIL 6-9
Monday Beef Stew, Green Beans, Rosey Applesauce, Whole-
Wheat Bread, Ginger Snaps
Tuesday Baked Chicken, Parsley Potatoes, Carrots, Tossed
Salad, Fresh Banana, Matzo
Wednesday Passover Beef Stew, Collard Greens. Carrot
Salad, Applesauce, Matzo
Thursday Beef Pattie, Whipped Irish Potatoes, Spinach, Cole
Slaw, Peaches, Matzo
Friday Closed
I Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
the camel. the rock-
they are unclean, unto
:: "These shall ye not eat of them .
:j:j badger the hare the swine
5 you
I
(Lev. 11.4-8)
SHEMINI
FLORIDIAN DEADLINES
With the Passover holidays, earlier deadlines are necessary.
April 5 is the deadline for material to appear in the April 16th
edition.
Arpil 12 is the deadline for material to be in the April 23rd
edition.
SHEMINI On the eighth day of their consecration, Aaron
and his sons offered sacrifices for themselves and the people at
Moses' command. Then Moses and Aaron came out of the tent
of meeting, blessing the people. The glory of God appeared; a
fire from Heaven consumed the burnt-offering on the altar. At
the sight, the people cried out and fell on their faces. Nadab and
Abihu, Aaron's sons, offered "Strange fire" on the altar; a fire
issued forth and devoured them. Aaron held his peace. The
priests are commanded not to drink wine or strong drink when
entering the tent of meeting "that ye may put differences be-
tween the holy and the common and between the unclean and
the clean" (Leviticus 10.10). The portion details the laws
describing cleanliness and uncleanliness in regard to the eating
of animals, fowls, and fish.
:|: (Tht recounting ol the Weakly Portion of the Law I* oxtractod and HiNI
upon "TIm Graphic Hiitory ol tht Jtw.ih Heritage," edits* fey P. woiirrur,..-:
% Tsamir, SIS. published by Shongold. The volume Is available at 75 Maiden::
Lane. New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society s-i
tributlng the volume.)
Community Calendar
Friday, April 2
(Condlelighlmg time 6:28)
Saturday, April 3
National Council of Jewish Women last day of Book Sale ORT
Bay Horizons Chapter) -Dinner 7 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami
Sisterhood Bowling 8 p.m.
Sunday, April 4
Tune In: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. Brandon
Chavurah Board 10 a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Presi-
dent's Meeting 10 o. m. ORT (Evening Chapter) "Lox Box" 11
o.m. SCHZFTY Congregation Schaarai Zedek evening*
Matinee Opera Theatre "Rigoletto" at Jewish Towers 3 p.m.
Monday, April 5
Hillel School Seder 11 a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood Meeting noon Hillel School Education Committee -
3:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Board 8 p.m.
Tuesday, April 6
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Board 8
p.m. ORT (Evening Chapter) Board 8 p.m.
Wednesday, April 7
JCC Closes at 5 p.m. Temple David Sisterhood Seder 7 p.m.
Hadassah-Brandon Board 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, April t
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:15 p.m. JCC Closed Temple
David Sisterhood Seder 7 p.m. PASSOVER
Friday, April 9
(Condlelighlmg time 6:32) JCC Closed Brandon Chavurah -
Annual Seder 6:30 p.m.
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8)
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Chai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon)
Jewish Towers
Kosher Lunch Program
Seniors' Project
876-1711
872-4451
872-4470
876-9327
879-8850
872-4451
872-4451
870-2292
839-7047
872-4451
872-4451
870-1830
872-4451
872-4451
VOCATIONAL CORNER
A Service for Employers
and Employees
EMPLOYERS: Call us for conscientious screening and referral
of job applicants. No fee involved.
CALL: Lorraine Kushner, Vocational Services, Tampa Jewish
Social Service, 872-4451.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conserve*
3919 Moron Rood 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal .
Services; Friday, 8p.m.; Soturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATIOH SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridov. 8 o.m.: Saturday. 9 a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida UC 217, Bo*
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apis.) 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m. .
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rat*'
Jeffrey Fousl 5014 Potricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services ond Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.


Friday, April 2,1982
The Jawish Floridian of Tampa
Page 15
Leo Mindlin
War Game and Begin-Reagan
FORMER Secretary of State
William P. Rogers, the man who
first engineered the plan that Is-
rael must return to its pre-1967
borders, may live to see yet a
second plan of his come to life.
Come to life is a strange phrase
in this context. Rogers waa a
figure the other week in a
unique war game. He played the
role of the President in a mock
Soviet nuclear attack on the
United States. Former CIA
director, Richard Helms, was the
Vice President. The "war" took
place "Mar. 1 to 5, but Rogers
hasn't given the details. The
Reagan Administration sees the
war game as classified informa-
tion.
Still, we know that on the
fourth day of the war, "Presi-
dent" Rogers died as Soviet nu-
clear bombs hit their targets all
over the United States including,
of course, Washington. "Vice
President" Helms survived be-
I cause he was in the Doomsday
Plane high overhead, a specially-
| equipped Boeing 747 acting as an
airborne presidential command
post, which presumably exists in
reality.
THE HORROR of this story is
I beyond words. It typifies the
wildest of the wild Reagan Ad-
ministration efforts to convince
us that the U.S. can fight a nu-
clear war and survive it, which
supposedly means to win. It
typifies the current propaganda
campaign of the militarists and
the industrialists to make an
[atomic holocaust "acceptable."
On the one hand, Rogers him-
Iself is rather certain that Mr.
I Reagan did not "read the story,"
a reference to the Wall Street
Journal report that first detailed
this insane war game, and so
there would be no comment from
I the President on it.
On the other hand, the Presi-
Ident has already told his war
I game cast of players via a con-
Iference call: "While we pray to
I God that we will never have to
I use the procedures you have
I tested this past week, the nation
I is better off for what has been
Idone."
About as "better off," I sup-
Ipose. as the 10, or is it by now 12
Jmillion Americans?, who are out
lof work courtesy of Mr. Reagan's
iNew Federalism. The incredible
arrogance of his presumption to
divinity of the Sermon on the
I Mount.
THE ADMINISTRATION
fools who dreamed up this war
game do not, themselves, deserve
|o survive. "Vice President"
,.li'lms should have passed into
the great atomic beyond with
["President" Rogers himself.
Neither does the nation, any
ation, deserve to survive,
whether it calls itself the U.S.,
the Soviet Union, or Freddie
Flinstone Flats, that looks upon
nuclear war as if it were a John
Vayne scenario replete with an
In-the-nick-of-time cavalry
[charge, blaring bugles and all.
If there is anything that can be
said to be interesting about the
Mar l to 5 Boyacout Jamboree
tooked up at the White House
and the Pentagon, it is the res-
urrection of former Secretary of
Bute Rogers, who waa appointed
by President Nixon in 1969 and
Succeeded by Henry Kissinger in
[iy to.
A RATHER lackluster per-
sonality (no wonder it was he who
|was chosen not to survive the war
gHnel. Mr. Rogers is remem-
bered principally as the architect
fcl l 80-calll Rogers Plan,
|nich would drive Israel back to
?w Pre-1967 borders. It is easy to
Vnaerstand the momentary re-
turn to glory of Helms, the
former CIA chief. That is in
rmony with the Reaganite
""cunty tone.
But what of Mr. Rogers? If, in
the end, the Reaganites succeed
in implementing the Rogers Plan,
and it certainly appears likely
that they are in fact committed to
it, then the resurrection of the
man himself portends the resur-
rection and incarnation of his
most notorious idea.
That, I fear, will mean not the
death of Israel alone. When
"President" Rogers was "killed"
by Soviet nuclear bombs, he may
have served a prophetic purpose
for the second time in his life. For
most men, that is two times too
many. For Mr. Rogers, one time'
too many will be lethal enough

BETWEEN Ronald Reagan
and Menacheny Begin is a unique
and powerful tie. In the face of
national and even global opposi-
tion to each of their policies, both
exercise enormous powers.
Each man has a vision the rec-
titude of which he is convinced.
Reagan's economic scheme for
America and Begins geopolitical
scheme for Israel are both based
on presumptions rooted in his-
tory.
For Reagan, the New Federal-
ism is what the Founding
Fathers intended in his personal
interpretation of a laissez-faire
bourgeois society. For Begin, the
West Bank and Jerusalem are
central to his view of a biblically-
designed Israel.
FOR REAGAN, the New
Federalism may well lead to the
kind of national disaster from
which only the international
cartelists, who hold allegiance to
nothing but themselves, are safe.
For Begin, the West Bank-Jeru-
salem formula is one that would
have succeeded had it been im-
plemented after the Six-Day
War.
But given today's Realpolitik,
it is uncomfortably conceivable
that it may end in war, a matter
for speculation not lost on the Is-
raelis themselves, many
thousands of whom were reported
last weekend to have marched in
sympathetic protest with the
' Arabs of the West Bank against
the policies of Mr. Begin and De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon.
It is the intractibility in each
leader then, that is at the core of
the tie between them. Arguably,
each is correct in his prophetic
vision. It is therefore especially
odd that, while Mr. Reagan
knows so intimately the bitter
experience of opposition to him,
that he should be utterly indif-
ferent to the impact of his own
opposition on Mr. Begin.
INDIFFERENT is a kind
word, which includes ignorance,
as well, the President's refusal to
recognize what the ultimate ef-
fect of his pressure on Mr. Begin
to alter his policies will be on the
United States after the pressure
has neutered Israel as a state. In-
deed, the President's refusal to
recognize that there will be an ef-
fect at all. It is, in the end, a com-
plete Reagan Administration dis-
counting of the strategic signifi-
cance of a viable Israel in the
Middle East to America, and to
the world's industrialized demo-
cracies as a whole, that is at issue
here.
The Reaganites say this isn't
so. Their recent cancellation of an
hours-old "strategic arrange-
ment" with Israel, which was a
play-actors sham to begin with, is
a case in point.
They aren't, they insist, in-
terested in destroying Israel; on
the contrary, they want to
"strengthen" it by encouraging
the Arab nations to come to
terms with its existence, and that
can only occur, they say, if Israel
is, in equal measure, "en-
couraged" to return to its pre-
1967 borders.
WHAT THE Reaganites do
not accept is that this would be
the same as neutering Israel.
Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger, for example, is
quoted in the Washington Post
that "Israel is so far ahead mili-
tarily of its neighbors that it has
nothing to fear for years from any
combination of Arab states."
This followed on the heels of a
statement he made on an NBC-
TV "Today" show, where he
opined: "I think Israel's margin
of superiority is very great, and
the President and the Adminis-
tration are pledged to maintain
that margin of superiority."
Meanwhile, the Reagan Ad-
ministration's beefing up of the
Arabs goes on to the opposite
end. The most sophisticated
American weapons technology
flows to "moderate" Saudi
Arabia and other implacable Is-
raeli enemies in a growing stream
of super-sophisticated weapons
that adds to French technology
in the form of nuclear reactors;
guns, tanks and missiles from the
Soviet Union to their clients, the
Syrians, who share this booty
with the PLO; and warplanes
such as French Mirages to
Egypt, whose future intensions
toward Israel wil only clarify af-
ter the Sinai withdrawal in three
week's time.
. THE PENTAGON still insists
that Israel can win any war dur-
ing the next five years against
any combination of Arabs on the
battlefield, and Israeli military
authorities concede that this is
true. But the impact of the
weapons technology flow to the
Arabs is such that, given another
war in the near future, Israeli
casualties would number upward
of 20,000 soldiers killed, a con-
servative assessment of these
same military authorities.
Compare this to the 2,500
soldiers Israel lost in the 1973
Yom Kippur War, a devastating
enough figure for so small a na-
tion, and the result is that Israel
can no longer afford to absorb an
Arab first-strike, which is what
Reagan policy these days de-
mands from Mr. Begin, as is clear
in recent Administration state-
ments on southern Lebanon and
the Syrian missile impasse there.
This means that Israel, as a
consequence of American arms
policy in the Middle East, is left
with no alternative but a defense
strategy based on preemptiona
strategy surely calculated to en-
large the whole hypocritical
world generally and Mr. Reagan
specifically, should it ever occur.
That Mr. Reagan can not see
the sense of this in Mr. Begin's
policies is sad. The President's
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blindness is based on his own
view of himself as a low-strung,
flexible, reasonable man when, in
fact, he is very much like the
mercurial Prime Minister, a
leader dominated by the divine
imperative in him to evoke the
past.
Himmler's Private Papers
Bought by Ex-Israeli Attache
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The private papers of Hein-
rich Himmler, chief of the
German SS during the Nazi
era, and of his family, were
purchased recently in Mex-
ico for $40,000 from a
former Nazi, it was dis-
closed at a press conference
by Chaim Rosen-Thai, who
until a few months ago was
Israel's Cultural Attache at
the Israel Consulate here.
But Rosen-Thai said that the
authenticity of the vast collection
of documents has not yet been
completely verified and is under
scrutiny by various experts. He
declined to identify the person
who sold the documents because
"one of the conditions" of the
seller was that his name would
not be disclosed. Rosen-Thai said
the seller was "the secretary of
the secretary" of Himmler whom
he identified as Karl Wolf.
ROSEN THAL. who said he
learned about the existence of the
documents five years ago from a
friend in Belgium who is an art
and gun collector, said the collec-
tion includes about 700 personal
letters of Himmler and his
family; scores of photos from the
private albums of the Himmlers;
and diaries and legal documents,
such as a Nazi Party membership
book belonging to Himmler's
wife, Marya.
Pope Visits Site of Massacre
ROME (WNS( Pope John Paul II paid homage Mar. 22 to the
victims of the 1944 Ardeatine Caves massacre. In the presence of
Roman Catholics and Jewish dignitaries, he knelt to pray and laid a
wreath of flowers on the graves of the 335 citizens of Rome, many of
them Jews, who were shot to death at the site on Mar. 24, 1944 for a
Nazi reprisal for a partisan ambush of 33 German soldiers on a Rome
street.
SINGLE? LONELY? CONFUSED?
DIVORCED? WIDOWED? ALONE?
Interested in meeting pre-screened, Bal-
Habatishe men and women? There is
someone who cares!
write to
The Rabbi
P.O. Box 40597
St. Petersburg, Florida 33743
Randy M. Freedman
SSuBrrin Lynch
Fire* Florida Tower
Tampa, FL 33602
813-228-7821
1
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