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:
AA00014305:00145

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wuemsri Mariidliiai in
[ju^e 4 Number 16
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 16, 1982
' SAocft
Price 35 Cents
Igypt: New Irritation
In Israel's Eye
fitters Spread as Apr. 25
Sinai Withdrawal Nears
Yom Hashoah
lERUSALEM-(JTA)
Israel's dissatisfaction
fch Egypt seemed to grow
fonger with several senior
listers issuing sharp
lie warnings and
[ticisms and some Herat
Biticians openly urging a
stponement of the final
nai withdrawal on Apr.
rhese developments came as
Deputy Secretary of State
liter Stoessel prepared for a
Uomatic rescue mission to
and Egypt. Designed to
ch up the disputes between
two countries before the
hdrawal deadline, Stoessel ar-
in Israel Wednesday night
I met with Premier Mengchem
i Thursday.
SGARDING the other cur-
crisis, over the situation in
north, tension appeared to
en somewhat following Be-
assurance to U.S. Ambas-
a convention of "Young Herut"
in Jerusalem and Trade Minister
Gideon Patt echoed them while
visiting a factory in the northern
kibbutz of Hanita.
AS REGARDS Egypt, of-
ficials here still steer clear of the
word "crisis" in describing the
present situation. But they do
speak of a "crisis of confidence,"
and are united in their insistence
sador Samuel Lewis that the
Israel government had not decid-
ed to go into Lebanon "in any
way shape or form." Lewis re-
peated this assurance to news-
men, and Begin himself reassert-
ed it at a meeting with visiting
U.S. Congressmen.
At the same time, however,
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
and other ministers warned pub-
licly today that the government
would fulfill "its duty to defend
the citizens of Israel" and would
strike at the Palestine Liberation
Organization "when and how it
sees fits"
Sharon made those remarks at
Day of Remembrance
To be Held
Sunday, Apr. 25
Israel Adds Signature To
Treaty to Protect Inland Sea
By TAMAR LEVY
SENEVA (JTA) Israel
i among 16 nations around the
diterranean basin to approve a
protecting the ecological
pgrity of the inland sea and
of archaeological or
orical nature on its shores or
kmerged.
Gen. Sharon
that Egypt must respond to a
string of Israeli complaints be-
fore the Sinai withdrawal dead-
line is at hand.
Begin remarked to the U.S.
Congressmen that while Israel's
compliance with the terms of the
peace treaty is "scrupulous"
Egypt's is sometimes not so.
Both Begin and Shamir, in their
meetings with the Congressmen,
a delegation of the House Armed
Services Committee, expressed
the hope the problems could be
"overcome."
The U.S. diplomatic effort to
shore up the peace treaty and see
it safely through the Apr. 26
deadline got under way when
Assistant Secretary of State
Nicholas Veliotes met for several
hours with Israel's top leaders.
'A Family Affair' I
Sunday at the JCC
1
This Sunday, Apr. 18, bring
your family and swimsuit for a
"free" fun-filled day of entertain-
ment and enjoyment at the
Jewish Community Center's
"Open House."
This annual membership event
will acquaint the entire commu-
nity with the Tampa JCC and
familiarize everyone with ail of
the programs and services the
JCC offers. A one month's free
membership is offered on this day
to all who have had a member-
ship before. Anyone who becomes
a full member of the center
during this 30 day period, will
aPECIAL protected zones will have a chance to be in the JCC
created for underwater archae- annual drawing, the winner re-
Jnder the treaty, the fifth to
[approved by the Mediterrane-
|countries in the past six years,
participating governments
I establish about 100 protected
N* to preserve endangered
cies such as monk seals, sea
ties and pelicans. Others
uld serve as habitats for
story birds or combine
'lie beaches with nearby
baeological or historical sites.
2:15 p.m., Magic show starring
Johnathan Dures.
11 a.m.-3 p.m., Art show and
sale by Ted Schwartz. Limited
editions Books and Things for
tots to teens will be on sale.
The Tampa Jewish' Com-
munity will observe Yom
llashoah, the Day of Remem-
brance for the victims of the
Holocaust on Sunday. Apr. 25.
In addition to the 7-30 p.m.
community program at the
Tampa Jewish Community Cen-
ter, the community is invited to
participate in a Holocaust Con-
ference "The Meaning of the
Uokicaust For Contemporary
Society" to be held Sunday after-
noon. Apr. 25. in the College of
Arts and letters Building on the
University of South Florida,
campus beginning at 1:15 p.m.
The day's events are being co-
sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation, the University of
South Florida, and the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews.
The annual evening Yom
llashoah observance will feature
Father John T. Pawlikowski.
professor of social ethics at the
Catholic Theological Union in
Chicago, as keynote speaker.
Father Pawlikowski was ap-
pointed by President Carter to
the United States Holocaust
Memorial Council in 1980, and he
continues to serve in this position
under the present administration.
An author of six books, he has
written extensively on Jewish-
Christian relations and the Holo-
caust. He is a member of the Ad-
visory Committee, Secretariat for
Catholic-Jewish Relations,
National Conference of Catholic
Bishops. He is a consultant to the
International Council of
Christians and Jews and the Is-
rael Interfaith Committee.
Rev. John Pawlikowki
Heverend Pawlikowski has
visited Israel on four occasions
and has lectured at the Ecumen-
k-nl Institute for Advanced Theo-
logical Research in Jerusalem. He
is a founding member of the
National Inter-religious Task
Korea on Soviet Jewry and a
member of the Academic Council
of the National Institute on the
Holocaust.
Participating with Rev.
Pawlikowski in the afternoon
conference workshops will be Dr.
Hans Juergensen. conference
chairman; Dr. Charles A made;
and Dr. Ailon Shiloh.
The community is urged to
participate in both the afternoon
conference at USF and the eve-
ning program at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. For additional in-
formation, contact the Tampa
Jewish Federation at 872-4451.
ogical remnants such as sunken
hoenician ships and still others
be earmarked as breeding
ounds for exploitable fish and
Nil fish. They would offer scien-
>ts research "sanctuaries" and
tect "genetic diversity."
The Mediterranean, like most
waterways bounded by
svily populated countries, has
"ered pollution in recent
cades. Scientists attending a
nference held here in connec-
with the treaty said, "While
I too early to claim that the
UUnranaan has been saved, it
ln<>t getting sicker and the
fPwsis is good." An Israeli
egation participated in the
ceiving a second year's member-
ship absolutely free. This day is
for the entire family.
Congregations Kol Ami,
Rodeph Sholom and Schaarai
Zedek's youth groups will be sell-
ing refreshments.
There will be entertainment
galore for all ages.
Schedule of Events
Noon-1 p.m., Scott Brantley,
from the Bucs, will be here. A.
Aerobic Dance; B. Karate; C.
Fire Truck; D. Police Car; E.
Rescue Truck; F. Helicopter.
1:16 p.m., Karen Chessler
leading pre-school singing.
1:46 p.m., Puppet show, with
"Officer Ollie" from Channel 44.
"Never underestimate the power of a woman,"
especially those from the Women's Divisions of
the Tampa Jewish Federation and Pinellas Coun-
ty Combined Jewish Appeal These "First
Ladies" participated in a "Washington Experi-
ence" an Apr. 1. (Back row. left to right/blossom
Leibowitz, chairman, First Ladies Division; Reva
Kent, Suzanne Schechter, Linda Blum, Maureen
Rosewater, Jane WaUowick, Donna Mills, Janet
Kass. (front row) Elisa Oreenberg, Hope Barnett,
president, Tampa Jewish Federation.
photo: Audrey Haubtnstoch


Page2
The Jewish Fhridian of Tampa
Prid*y. Aprfl]
Jewish Community Center
Camp KTon Ton Program
By BARBARA RICHMAN
. Now that 1962 ia upon us.
plans are underway for Camp
KTon Ton 1982. As you plan- for
your child's summer activities.
we thought it would be helpful for
you to understand some of the
facets of our summer program.
The major goals of all our early
childhood programs include fos-
tering the child's development in
four area physical, emotional,
social and intellectual In the
summer, particular emphasis is
given to your child's physical and
social development, although the
other areas are not ignored.
In addition to planning pro-
grams to SDedfically meet vour
child's physical and social needs,
the Camp KTon Ton staff works
to provide a "camp" atmosphere
during the summer. We have ac-
complished this by analyzing the
elements of most day and resi-
dent camp programs and incor-
porating them where appropri-
ate into our program, thus im-
parting a true camp experience
for our youngsters.
These specific elements include
craft projects, nature study,
cookouts, sportskills and
swimming.
Craft ProjecU
During the school year our stu-
dents are given the opportunity
to use a variety of materials to
encourage their creative expres-
sion. These might include paint,
glue, different kinds of paper, fin-
gerpaint, playdough and more.
During the summer our cam-
pers continue to use these media
but specific craft projects are alsc
offered. Shrink art is a favoriu
activity, usually made into neck
laces or key chains. We also mala
key chains by decorating wooden
discs or by stringing beads. We
simulate lanyards (which we're
not yet ready to make) by string-
ing beads and adding lanyard
hooks. We get an introduction to
basket weaving by weaving small
mats with raffia. Wall hangings
are made with burlap and felt and
with a special paper and dye
known as "Dippety Dye." A|
special treat is tye dying our owq
T-shirts. We gain experience in
leather work by lacing comb
cases of coinpuraes. We make
toys we can actually play with by
decorating styrofoam airplanes
or boomer-angs and mosaics are
also part of our craft repertoire.
We enjoy fashioning ogjects out
of day and finishing them with a
special acrylic paint. All of these
vraft activities and more are
given special emphasis in our
summer program.
Nature Study
Nature study is given special
emphasis during the summer as
well. We increase our awareness
and powers of observation by
going on nature walks, either
near the Center or at a park. We
collect a variety of nature materi-
als leaves, seeds, flowers, and
twigs and use them in art
projects. We also look for birds
and small animals and at other
times look for signs of pollution.
Sometimes we pick up litter to do
our part in improving the en-
vironment.
We make terrariums during
the summer and learn about the
interrelationship between plants
and animals nd about the water
cycle. Each class makes a large
group terrarium and sometimes
we make individual ones to take
home.
We also plant seeds and decor-
ate the pots we plant them in, ob-
serve sprouting seeds and experi-
ment with spores and molds.
Some of our nature related art
peojects include wall hangings
and collages with nature materi-
als, seed and shell mosaics and
spatter prints made by spraying
paint over a layout of leaves,
twigs. We also use "nature print
paper" which is similar to photo-
graphic paper and makes designs
when left out in the sun.
Many of our songs and stories
are related to nature topics and
all help to increase our awareness
and knowledge of the subject.
Cookouts
Cookouts are. of course, an im-
portant feature of any camp pro-
gram. These are special times, in-
deed, and are planned once each
session. We grill hot dogs and
roast marshmallows and enjoy an
outdoor picnic.
Sportskiils
Since physical development is
given special emphasis in the
summer, sportskills is an im-
portant focus. In the gym and on
the playground, our campers are
given an opportunity to improve
their large motor skills, balance,
coordination and locomotor
movements such as running,
jumping, hopping. We also work
on ball skills such as throwing.
catching, rolling and striking.
Activities to encourage running
may include starting and
stopping on a certain signal,
running along lines in the gym, or
running games such as Red Light
Green Light, Squirrels in
Trees or Lions and Tigers.
Campers learn ball techniques
by rolling or throwing to part-
ners, throwing through a hoop or
to a target. Kicking skills are
taught and modified soccer
games are played. To teach strik-
ing, we often set balls up on cones
for the children to strike with
plastic bats.
Creative movement, games
and stunts help round out our
physical education programs.
Swimming
Swimming is. of course, a
major focus of our summer pro-
gram. All groups receive daily
swim instruction. The children
Crazed American
Attacks Sacred Dome
JERUSALEM (JTA) A bearded young man
wearing an Israel army uniform opened fire into a crowd
of Moslem worshippers and tourists on the Temple Mount
in the Old City of Jerusalem Sunday morning, killing two
persons and wounding at least four before he was over-
powered by soldiers and police. The police identified him
later as Elliot Guttman (Goodman), 30, an American who
immigrated to Israel six years ago.
The dead were identified as
Hassan Yamani, 65, a Moslem
guard and Jihad Al-Hamdi, an 18
year-old woman passer-by. Riot-
ing and stone-throwing by en-
raged Arabs following the shoot-
ing injured 10 persons seriously,
according to Israel Radio and 30
others sustained slight injuries.
Israel Radio reported this even-
ing that an additional 27 persons
were hurt in rioting that broke
out in other parts of the city and
on the West Bank during the
day, most of them not seriously.
EYE-WITNESSES said the
man began firing in the open
plaza of the Temple Mount, site
of two major Islamic shrines, the
Mosque of Omar and the El Aksa
Mosque. His weapon was jeport-
ed to be an American M-16 auto-
matic rifle of Israel army issue.
As police closed in he retreated
into the Mosque of Omar and
continued to fire. The Army
Radio said the assailant wore a
knapsack with the name "Magen
Schwartz" stenciled on it. A label
on the knapsack indicated that
the wearer came from New York.
(In Washington, the State De-
partment condemned the Temple
Mount attack and extended from
condolences "to all those who
have suffered physically and
spiritually from this outrage. "A
Department spokesman said in a
prepared statement: "We deeply
deplore and condemn this sense-
less violence... According to in-
formation available to us, this
was obviously the work of a de-
ranged individual who has now
been taken into custody." The
State Department also called on
all governments and people in the
Middle East to refrain from any
acts of violence which could cause
further loss of life and increase
tensions in the area.)
T-4-1S-82
Sunday evening, the Moslem
Supreme Council called for a
seven day general strike to pro-
test the attack for which it
blamed the Israel government.
THE CAPTURED man re-
portedly spoke English and non-
fluent Hebrew. According to
Israel Radio, which apparently
had its information from police,
the man identified as Guttman is
married and spent Saturday
night at a Jerusalem hotel. Sun-
day morning he reportedly told
the manager he did not expect to
be back "for a long time."
A senior police officer said in a
radio interview that, after he was
arrested, the assailant said
"They," apparently meaning
Arabs, had killed "alot of my re-
latives and friends, and I had to
take revenge."
ROCKS WERE also thrown at
ambulances carrying injured per-
sons to nearby Hadassah Hospi-
tal. Rocks were thrown at two
tourist buses on the Mount of
Olives and in Silwan village near
the Old City.
According to a senior police
source, Guttman was arraigned
before a Jerusalem magistrate la-
ter Sunday. The source said the
assailant had oqerated alone. He
refused to divulge further details.
Israel Radio described Guttman
as an Israel Army reservist of
American origin. Police stressed
that there was no damage done to
the Islamic shrines. Tourists and
other worshippers were promptly
cleared away from the Temple
Mount and the nearby Western
Wall after the shooting.
T-4 18-82
are divided into 9mall groups ac-
cording to their swimming level.
The instructors carefully chart
each child's skills and
improving those skills,
lng new ones. A recordi,]
the specific skills each d
tarns. Some of the skin,
front and back float?*;
breathing, treading wat
diving. Some of our camow,,
ft *? ?TS Be*^
the end of the summer.
Special attention i8 p.
those children who may be
of the water in order to hejD"
overcome their hesitation i
gin to progress in leamin.
swim. '
Songs, field trips, water
and free play round out our (
KTon Ton Program. Evem,
is geared to help your child I
fun, make new friends and d*
op new skills within a camp
mo sphere.
^v:*:*::::*^
91* qufi
By LESLIE AI DM AN
(Call me about your social news
5: at 872-4470)
The St illmans have lots of happy news this month and would]
like to share it all with their friends. James and Joan Stillmao]
are thrilled about the engagement of their daughter. Soerri, to]
David Levy, son of Leonard and Eleanor Levy. James and Joan]
hosted an engagement party at their home in Lutz. on Apr. 3 for]
their friends and a number of out-of-town guests. Sherri is i|
junior at FSU. where David is a senior. A May 1983 wedding k]
planned.
As if this excitement were not enough, the Stillman's younger!
daughter. Wendy, was recently inducted into National Honorj
Society at Chamberlain High School, where she is a junior, and]
also plays in the band.
It has certainly been a big April for y'all loads of con]
gratulations on all of your good happenings.
Jg
I
Congratulations to Harris and Penny Town on the birthofij
son. Julius Michael, who was born at Shands Teaching Hospital,jj
in Gainesville. Julius was born on Apr. 1 at 7:54 p.m. H|
weighed 9 pounds 7 ounces ans was 21 inches long. His proudj
uncles. Tampans, lee and Glenn Tobin attended the baby'sbris.8
held in Gainesville, on Apr. 9. Julius' grandparents are Mr. aodj
Mrs. John Clemens of Orlando, and Tampans, Mr. and Mn.8
Julius Tobin. Much love and lots of good wishes to all of you on j
this happy occasion. w
Dr. Herman Friedman was in the news recently. He is a pro-j
fessor in the College of Medicine at the University of South!
Florida and chairman of the Department of Medical Mioc-j
Biology and Immunology. Dr. Friedman appeared on the News!
Watch Noon television show, to be interviewed on LegionairMj
Disease. He discussed the fact that they now know the source of j
the disease and how to treat it. though they are still unable to|
prevent it. This must have been a most interesting interview,]
considering the fact that this mysterious disease has been in the j
news so much during the last few years.
Eleven year old Caryn Zietoaka. daughter of Dr. and MiM
Carl Zielonka. has just been flipping and twirling her way
more honors in the field of gymnastics. Recently she competaj
in the "Class III Optional State Meet" held at Plant HW
School on Mar. 27 and 28. Caryn received ribbons in all to*I
events she competed in vault, bars, beam, and floor exercises,!
and took fourth place all around in the entire meet. I don't know!
when she finds time with all of her practicing for 8>'m""tH*]
but somehow Caryn maintains high honors in the 5th s*""'*!
Berkeley Preparatory School. We think you are just temrtj
Caryn!
John Burke, who spends most of his time dealing with tax*
as a CPA with the firm of Pender. McNaulty, and Newkirk, re-
cently turned television star for a short time. John apr*-8"*1'
part of a four man panel on Channel 3's "On the Line" s.hoW7?
... and the participants from other accounting firms participate*1
:$ a question and answer program on taxes (being that this is yw
& know what time of year!). What's easier John, filling out a *
?:: form or being a star? ji
: Meet Michael and Shelley Yoelaoa who moved here a coupBJ
& months ago from Ft. Lauderdale. Michael onnaiiy -
S; Cleveland and Shelley hails from Cincinnati. The ^""ftf,
:* side in Country Place with their two daughters. l0 JT^i',
Sj Robin Michelle and 9 year old Erin Bath and, with mk-*
father, Dr. Herman YoeUon Michael is with toluns ;*^
$ Systems and Shelley is a beauty consultant for ^wItj-1
Cosmetics. Robin and Erin are in the 4th and .wa,s
& respectively, at Citrus Park Elementary School. Our new
:|:|; loves to bowl, and Shelley needlepoints while Michae cn* ^
his beloved Cincinnati Reds. Shelley is a member ot l ^
::! a past president. We're so glad y'all chose Tampa -
'0, welcome to you.
SS U ntil nex t week...
T-4-18-82
:
|
'.V.


., April 16, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
'First Ladies'Attend Mini-Mission To
Washington and Other
Tobin, Davidson Among 120 New Leaders
To Be Gted at 1982 JWB Bicentennial
WD Happenings


jive "First Ladies," five
Tampa, seven from Pinellas
|y, attended a mission to
ngton as their event for the
campaign. Chairman Blos-
leibowitz, Hope Barnett,
Blum, Janet Kass and
ICohan Schwartz made the
lg exciting and enlighten-
wt:
IWASHINGTON VISIT
pn returning from a day in
nngton, one has time to re-
bn why we would spend that
land effort to visit our
tofall.it is just that our
The awesome reality of
, that it is an obligation to
"stars" (Congressional-
ISenatorial delegates-repre-
tives at the Pentagon) know
> feel. Each of us, in fact, is
ile for collectively deter-
the policies by which our
nment operates. Our vote
voices are well respected
ekomed in Washington.
warm bodies and not
tics.
> mission was multi-faceted.
|following were the areas
I in our mission:
t strategic importance of Is-
. its relationship with the
pivc and offensive readiness
i U.S. Military is a vital is-
icularly we discussed the
ies for the U.S. streng-
it-s own forces and con-
:iy being placed in a posi-
I Israel and other allies.
| met with Sam Gibbons and
ssed to us that because
Ke him aware he continues
for foreign aid. So, keep
ds and letters rolling.
l.awton Chiles and
ssman Bill Young have
wng supporters of Israel
thanked them. We ex-
our views on the letters
a nee for Saudi Arabia
this time have not been
1 to Congress by the Ad-
ation. These letters were
by Prince of Saudi
regarding limitations on
of the AW AC weaponry
aid to Saudi Arabia.
ade ourselves very clear
yone re: the hint of F-16
weapons being sold to
There is no position by
ninistration-nor has there
[ formal request by Jordan,
er, 23 Congressmen have
heard 'through the
' about this and feel so
that they have sent a
to Reagan hinting he
not even consider trying
sh this one through
B8.
was obviously strong
for the country of Israel
i tenuous, at best, position
'UN. it was clear that ^
Mild stand for the explusion
Tiel from that body and
"ore it seemed to be indi-
tat there would be awe-
eprocussions for the U.N.,
-ancially and politically.
ur democratic free world
s sight of how lucky we are
fe the choice of whether or
{be Jewish. That choice to
Jewish is causing great
many Soviet Jews. The
[has been tightened. Few
[out. We were urged to
our sisters and
s and their children who
* we have. We felt, it is a
"t some of us don't take
age of the opportunity to
' our religion and culture
! are at least free to do so.

Exhausted but, thoroughly
filled, we thanked Council of
Jewish Federation and United
Jewish Appeal through their pro-
gramming for providing us with
the opportunity to enrich our-
selves both as Americans and
Jews. And more than that we
greatly enhanced the city of
Washington by our visit.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division was in atten-
dance at the Association of Jew-
ish Florida Federation Con-
ference last weekend, held at the
Hyatt Orlando Conference Cen-
ter. In attendance were Rhoda
Karpay, Kay Jacobs, and Rhoda
Davis, director of TJF Women's
Division. Tampa participated in
an "Ideas Bazaar" workshop.
Rhoda Davis spoke on Tampa's
successful "Women's Wednes-
day." Other workshops included:
"Shalom Orlando," "Develop-
ment of a Business and Profes-
sional Women's Group," "The
Jewish Women's Assembly,"
"Jewish Awareness Seminar,"
"Outreach to the Sporting Set,"
"Developing a New Women's
Division." The final Women's
Division Workshop was "plan-
ning for a productive year-round
Women's Division." The women
came back with many ideas and
goals for making Tampa's
Women's Division a year-round
productive and successful pro-
gram
. Ode The Date: Thursday,
Apr. 29, 10:30 a.m. Women's
Sustainers Division brunch
(Minimum $500) at Elizabeth
Shalett's home. Chairman Vittie
Gold and committee are planning
an outstanding event featuring
speaker: Akiva Baum, Sabra and
Wall Street corporate attorney.
. .Plan to Attend Tuesday, Apr.
20, 11:30 a.m Women's Pace-
setter Division luncheon
(Minimum $1,000) at the new
Golf and Country Club. Guest
speaker: Moriah Blum, wife of
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United Nations.
NEW YORK More than 120
men and women who have dem-
onstrated leadership potential in
their Jewish Community Centers
and Federations will be given
national recognition by JWB at
that organization's Biennial Con-
vention, May 12-16. at the Mar-
riott Hotel in Chicago.
A full round of special events
will be held for the new leaders
during the entire week, beginning
with a day-long Leadership
Institute at Spertus College on
Wednesday, May 12.
The theme of the Leadership
Institute will be "Dor v' Dor,"
Leah Davidson and
Lee Tobin
which is Hebrew for "From Gen-
eration to Generation."
Sign Up For Maccabiah, May 2
Israel Independence Day
There are still a few positions
open for participants for the
annual Israel Independence Day
celebration to be held at the
Jewish Community Center on
Sunday, May 2.
Starting at noon with the
march by each team into the pool
area, and ending with a delicious
bar-b-que chicken dinner after the
Maccabiah games, an afternoon
filled with fun and excitement is
planned.
Chairmen for this year's event
are Sue Borod and Jerilyn
Goldsmith. Handling the
coordination of the Maccabiah
games are Alice Rosenthal and
Bonnie Solomon.
People of all ages can par-
ticipate, and if you or your family
are interested in signing up for
the games, please contact Danny
Thro at the Jewish Community
Center (872-4451).
Engagement
Perlin-Weissman
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Perlin of
North Miami Beach, announce
the engagement of their
daughter, Michelle Sue, to Jack
Todd Weissman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Weissman.
Jack will be a June graduate
from the University of Florida, in
accounting. Michelle is a recent
graduate of the Univeriaty of
Florida.
A November wedding is
planned in North Miami Beach.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
will be officiating.
Yeshiva Prof. Mirsky Passes
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Funeral services were held at the
Young Israel of the West Side in
Manhattan for Dr. David Mir-
sky, Professor of English at Ye-
shiva University and an author-
ity on American and British liter-
ature and Hebraic culture. Burial
was scheduled in his native city
of Jerusalem where the Mirsky
family has lived for seven genera-
tions.
Ida Nude I Back in Moscow
After Four Years in Siberia
Mirsky had been affiliated with
Yeshiva U niversity for almost 50
years as a student, teacher, dean
and acting vice president. He
died Mar. 30 at 60 from complica-
tions following a recent heart
attack.
In 1968, he was named dean of
the university's Stern College for
Women, the nation's first under-
graduate school of liberal arts
and sciences for women under
Jewish auspices- In 1975, he was
named acting vice president for
ademic affairs at the univer-
y, holding both positions con-
rrently.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Ida Nudel, back in Moscow after
lour years of exile in Siberia, told
relatives "Don't be so optim-
istic that she will be allowed to
leave the Soviet Union soon. In a
telephone conversation with her
sister in Israel, liana Friedman.
Nudel said, "It won't happen
quickly, as you would wish."
She said an Ovir (Soviet Visa
Office) official had told her that
her suffering in exile did not au-
tomatically give her preferential
rights in her application now
resubmitted to emigrate. She
, was told first to get a formal
permit to resume living bi Mos-
cow, and then a formal affidavit
from her relatives in Israel, part
of the bureaucratic process.
During her Siberian exile she
said, she had received some
10,000 letters from well-wishers
in 42 countries. They included
letters from U.S. Congressmen
and Israeli school children.
World Zionist Organization
chairman, Leon Dulzin, cabled
Nudel last week, "We hope to see
you here among us The
Jewish world followed anxiously
your trial and exile you are a
symbol of strength of spirit.''
Keep your pool sparkling this summer
with a complete line of supplies
from
Buccaneer Pool Supply & Service
3648A Henderson Blvd.
870-2522
OPENING SPECIAL
Liquid Chlorine .69' gal.
Gerald B. Bubis, director.
School of Jewish Communal
Service, HUC-JIR in Los Angel-
es, will keynote the Institute.
Five major issues in center prac-
tice and operation will be
examined: Jewish purposes and
programming: role of the lay
leader: role of the professional;
financing the JCC; membership.
Davidson and Tobin are the
Tampa Recipients of the 1982
JWB New Leadership Recogni-
tion Award.
The men and women will re-
ceive 1982 JWB New Leadership
Recognition Awards at a
Wednesday evening dinner (May
12).
An experiential workshop on
Thursday morning. May 13, will
examine "Leadership Styles."
That afternoon, a "Training for
Leadership" session will be open
to all Biennial delegates. It will
concentrate on identifying,
recruiting and training new
leaders skills necessary to
form a Center leadership
development program.
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, JWB
Biennial scholar-in-residence, will
talk with the awardees at break-
fast on Friday, May 14.
Dr. Gottschalk is president of
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion. He is one of
the current generation of
university presidents who are re-
shaping higher education in the
U.S.
The two other leadership ses-
sions on Friday will be open to all
Biennial delegates. The morning
session will look at how the pres-
sures of family, work and com-
munal responsibilities impact on
the person and on the quality of
leadership.
The "hands on" session Friday
afternoon wil deal with "Techni-
ques for Leadership." Specific
activities developed by the JWB
New Leadership Committee
which centers can use in their
own leadership development and
board orientation programs will
be demonstrated.
At the final leadership devel-
opment breakfast on Sunday,
May 16, the participants will
review Biennial '82 with a con-
centration on the development of
leadership programs in local
communities.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. ApriJie
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Friday. April 16, 1982
Volume 4
23 NI SAN 5742
Number 16
Passing of Passover
With Choi Hamoed Pesach behind us as of
Thursday. the Passover holiday is over. This most
unhappy page of Jewish history has over the millenia
yielded us one of the happiest of holidays. The
exodus from Egypt, retold throughout the genera-
tions, is a new beginning. A people is returned to
their homeland. With them, they bring the Tabern-
acle, the Law of God, and a celebration to be held
seven weeks hence in the festival known as
Shavuoth.
The end of the holiday spells sadness in the
passing from our lives of its rich rituals and exciting
foods. But the passing of Passover prepares us for
the newer excitements still to come.
Turn of the Screw
Whether he is called Elliot Guttman or Allan
Harry Goodman, his impact on history will be the
same. The crazed American Jew who staged an O.K.
Corral shoot-out at Jerusalem's Dome of the Rock on
Sunday has heightened international tensions be-
tween Israel and Lebanon, and tensions at home be-
tween the government and citizens on the West Bank
and in Gaza.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem is correct in
his fear that there are many who will use the sense-
less shoot-out to blame Israel. In fact, the PLO's
Yasir Arafat has already done so.
The charity with which John Hinckley has been
treated, the alleged would-be assassin of President
Reagan last year, is no model by which the enemies
of Israel will measure and restrain their feelings of
anguish that the third most important shrine in the
world of Islam was violated. And that in the process
Arabs were killed and wounded.
What's in a name? In Goodman's, plenty. He
has burst upon the scene of current Middle East ten-
sions at a time when the area can hardly stand one
more turn of the screw. It is doubtful that his shoot-
out was that one more fateful turn. But it comes un-
comfortably close.

TWO WARS have been filling
the columns of the press and air-
time on television for several
weeks now, although at least as
of this writing, not a shot has yet
been fired.
All that may be changed by
now, but only a few days ago, the
generals and admirals were edi-
tors and anchormen, glamorous
stars everyone of them, with too
much power derived from their
drunken view developed over the
years into today's frightening
media truth that, to report the
news, and even to comment on it,
is in the end to make it.
OF COURSE, by the time
this will be read. Great
Britain may, indeed, be engaged
in a shooting war with Argentina
even if, quite frankly, I doubt it.
And Israel may have invaded Le-
banon, as we have been repeated-
ly told is "imminent," even if,
quite frankly, I doubt that too.
But when the news potentates
cum generals and admirals of-
fered their military scenarios for
a struggle over the Falkland
Islands, replete with warship and
warplane silhouettes, there was
at least reason for their
speculation. Britain was in fact
sending an armada into the
South Atlantic.
There was no such equivalent,
however, in the Middle East. The
Israelis have been making mut-
tering noises aplenty for some-
time now about Palestinian vio-
lations of the ceasefire agreement
arranged last summer. And there
is no doubt that some of their
generals and government offic-
ials, not a single one of them a
media military minion, have
joined the muttorings with threa-
tening launguage of their own,
although somewhat less so than
that of the journalists.'
THE REST, including learned
and scholarly threatises in the
American press on Israeli troop
movements, has been pure specu-
lation crowned by tear-stained
headlines for the Palestinian
cause, for example, "Israeli
Buildup Scares Lebanese."
It doesn't seem to scare the
Lebanese enough to make peace
among themselves and send the
PLO and the Syrians packing.
Nor does it move the pencil-push-
ing authors of these scarelines, in
their august eminence, to write
equivalent tales about, say, the
assassination of Israeli diplomats
by the Palestinians, or other such
events that might well justify
Lebanese fears of a retaliatory
strike against them. Such stories,
of course, are buried.
So that the two wars fought in
the media before a single shot
was fired in either one were, to
use a Haigism, staged by "dup-
licitious bastards" with a cause
of their own utterly unrelated to
human events, the Israeli "inva-
sion" especially so, not only be-
cause nothing had yet occurred,
but because these mendacious
marmerim were writing about an
Israel that can not please them
these days under any circum-
stances, no matter what they do.
Or do not do.
SHOULD THE "invasion" not
have taken place by now, I can
only fear for the Israelis on
another score. Having inspired
the ire of the Nostradamus media
moguls, they may be doubly pun-
ished in the weeks to come for
showing the war that fizzled to be
a twice-told delusion.
I do not write these angry
things merely to air my own feel-
ings, but rather as a warning
of things to come. The American
Jewish community, presumably
the most sophisticated and most
powerful in the world, lives in the
glow of its (iolden Age as if there
were no tomorrow.
The fac'. s that tomorrow it a]
ready here The glow i
ably diminished, and ti
\ge has long ^nc
the b
the grace ot the public opinion
their ignorant and bigoted
enemies accuse them of controU- '
ing.
WORSE, they have lost the
empathic response of the Chris-
tian community, whose sense and
sensibility they continue to
drown with the treacle of holo-
caustism. The Christian com-
munity has gone about as far as
it can be expected to go in its mea
culpa. Given the bloody history
of Christianity, the holocaustic
mea culpa was a breathtaking a-
chievement all of its own. But we
must come to the shock of recog-
nition that there is no more of
this sweet feeling remaining.
In fact, the reserves of the
American Jewish libido, such as
they are, must now be harnessed
for the new Holocaust to come.
We are already in the midst of it.
Instead of beating the old, dead
Hitlerian horse, we must fore-
arm ourselves against the new
Hitlers, who will not be pleased
until Israel sinks into the sea,
and Yasir Arafat plants his Mus-
covite PLO flag on the banks of
the River Jordan. And who will,
thereafter, take out after the rest
of us who live me-chutz VartU.
What American Jew should
need reminding of the punishing
debate over the AW ACS, when
all the President's men proposed
the battle as a choice between
Begin and Reagan?
WHAT AMERICAN Jew
should have to be prodded to re-
call the television ferret, Mike
Wallace, on "60 Minutes" the
other week in an obsequious in-
terview with Vanessa Redgrave,
who in her political schizophre-
nia was given the CBS stage on
which to fulminate not only for
the Palestinians but against
American Jews as if they were
alone in getting her fired from a
Boston Symphony contract
What American Jew do- I
flinch over the Sunday ImL*?I
hiring the "Israel? Hfe
that scares" poor UbanoTrtl
its ctear inference that it ,3
forBritain to send an ,
8,000 mUes from home to d*
its "empire," but its BotobTi
Israel to defend its lifebloodL
m .to own backyard as that?
blood pours increasingly fLl
Arab bullets and hiuXaaS
Srft aW*y M b V^3l
Even if, as of Sunday m
was no "invasion" yet, the'msZj
had their day nevertheless/ii]
huge headlines announcing M
tale of a crazed American J*|
and his pistol-packing at Jen|
lem's Dome of the Rock. (Didad
the assassination of Yaacov BejJ
Simantov in Paris deserve eaj
treatment which, of count, ||
universally failed to receive?) I|l
either case, we lose. Jem al
monsters all, be they in Israeli
in the U.S.
Increasingly, American JtaJ
find themselves diminished mjl
reduced to impotence at hoot,]
with charges of double allegiual
against them more and more fail
grancing the very air the natal
breathes. Ronald Reagan let tat]
stench loose when he cramnajl
the AW ACS deal down the 1
wardly throats of a turncoat Coal
gress and then dared at lain
medal ceremony in his honor at i
dinner of the National Contemn
of Christians and Jewa to tail
about the American need lot
pluralism and manifold political ]
points of view.
INCREASINGLY. Israel U'
itself similarly diminished
reduced to impotence at home,)
daring military maneuvering i
the past, a hallmark of its i
val, now held in cheek.and i
prisoned by Petangon and S*
Department planners so that l-|
raelis are no longer free to act a [
their own behalf.
And so, our Armageddon
comes again. And we do notanf
to launch the power we suppoa I
we still have in our Golden Ago I
to proclaim once and for all who [
the real monsters are.
Israel Blames PLO
For Diplomat's Murder
Despite Official Doubts
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel is blaming the
Palestine Liberation
Organization for the mur-
der in Paris of an Israeli
diplomat, Yaacov Bar-
Simantov. The Cabinet
sent condolences to his
family and issued a state-
ment of tribute at its ses-
sion
But no details of its discussion
of the matter were released.
Cabinet Secretary Dan Meridor
said the minister convened for
part of the time as a security
committee, the deliberations of
which are classified.
Those deliberations are be-
d to have been devoted
1) to the killing in Paris.
ipoketWUU]
Paznet said that the- attack .is
"the second PLO-pei
ict in Peril against us in
H

REFERRING to themunieraji
Bar-Simantov, Pazner said, jj
rael strongly condemns thiswu
and cowardly act. It ahiaj
further light on the terrorist
ture and true aims of the PLO-I
Unofficially, Israeli sources ma*
it clear that they hold the PLO]
responsible for the stuck and
gard it as a violation of thecea*
fire agreement on the Lebtn*
border which took effect
July.
A group calling itself
Ubanese "Armed Revolutionary J
Faction" claimed credit for
murder and for the .]
tack on the Trade MisWM
Sources here said that group *
one of the extremist arms
of tin
Palestinian terrorist eetabli
ment.
They said the PlX) is heWiM
sponsiblc for terrorist *s "J|
milled by organizations not rectlv subordinate to the ru*!
It-cause ihe PLO arms ndWaj
inch organizations. ^ rael
it rer
the .
D '
: m
*,' J
m
1


ay, April 16,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Psgs5
Memories and Mixed Moods
ByRABBI
DAVID MALLINGEH,
Temple David
ue Hebrew month of Niaan is
of diverse moods and
nories. It depicts great joy
Passover, while casting all
it a semi-mourning gloom
the continuous cycle of the
ra-Omer days. This has been
ibuted to the sad events
h had stricken Rabbi Akiba,
Kochba, and thousands of
bt followers who perished dur-
an epidemic. Likewise, this
brought about utter defeat
| all Jewish forces who had
irht to cast off the Roman
of tyranny. Thus for 1900
rs of Galuth-exile, our people
been scattered and dispersed
foreign lands until 1948 when
State of Israel was estab-
ked.
Then again, it is during these
her Days we recall the Holo-
Cst, the Warsaw Ghetto Resis-
Ece-as we pay tribute to those
tyrs in observance of Yom
srioah V'Yom Hagvuroh. Al-
bugh hundreds of sermons,
kvies. lectures and in-
nountable stories have been
and retold; I have felt that
following lines written by a
rivor describes this dreadful
rid infamy best. Please note its
iplicity.
Don't you know as? Have you
already forgotten: I may have
been your Mother-And the man
beside me. your Father! We died
over 30 years ago. In eternity it is
only A Second.
So j-ou must not forget, you-
who five in the Golden Land. We
hope to go there too. But alas! It
was not to be. My mate and I
went instead to Hitler's gas
chambers.
They said we were to take a
shower. The ladies orchestra
played such nice classical music.
The violins were soft and sooth-
ing, How nice the white-tiled
walls looked; so antiseptic,
clean!
so
The nozzles overhead sprayed-
it was choking gas-not water! We
screamed, but nobody heard us;
not even G-d. You remember us
once a year. But we will remem-
ber you every moment unto
eternity. For you are our children
and our children's children.
It was Job who cried forth in
his pain and affliction: "Earth,
cover not up my blood and let my
cry have-No Resting Place."
It is therefore safe to state, "If
the suffering and agony of one
single person, Job, has evoked an
elaborate dialogue recorded in 42
chapters of the Bible and a mas-
fampa Leaders Attend State Confab
[Leadership and staff from
lpa joined other Florida
derations at the Hyatt-
^lando Conference Center. They
ended the Florida Jewish
deration Conference sponsored
the Council of Jewish
derations.
| Attending were Hop* and Les
rnett, Nate Gordon, Rhoda
director, Tampa Jewish
deration Women's Division;
ter and Sharon Mock, Ed
telstein, executive director,
upa Jewish Community
liter; Jane Fmkalstein, Rhoda
^rpay, Jay Kacobs, Anne Thai,
utive director, Tampa Jewish
cial Service; Robin King,
aa Davis, and Joel Briet-
stein, director of TOP; Dr. Carl
Zielonka, and Paula Zielonka,
president of the Tampa Jewish
Social Service.
During a special Government
Affairs session, special guest
Congressman Claude Pepper of
the 14th Congressional District
of Florida was given a special
Sward on behalf of the Jewish
Federations of Florida.
1 sive scholarly literature in search
for an understanding of the
calamity, the ruin and devasta-
tion which was visited upon the
innocent and righteous Job who
feared the Almighty and who
shunned evil, how much more so,
should the tragic destruction of
European Jewry continue to dis-
turb our peace of mind and probe
the sensitivity of our con-
science."
Perhaps almost 40 years fol-
lowing this terrible nightmare
which methodically destroyed six
million Jews, West Germany,
U.S.A. and other democratic
countries continue to bring to
trial former Nazis who had been
responsible for the torture and
killing of our brethren. Scholars
continue to scan hundreds of
books in libraries in an attempt
to learn furtherdetails of the terri-
ble atrocities perpetrated, by
Gestapo and Nazi hangmen. It
was Santyana who said: "Man is
by nature an adventurer. He is'
much lured by what he expects to
find than by what he really
finds."
Rabbi Elchanon Wasserman,
head of the Baranovich Yeshiva,
was approached by a Bundist in
Kovno, as he was being led to his
execution by the Nazis. He was
asked by the Nazi, while laugh-
ing,: "Rabbi, do tell me, where is
your God? Where is your Torah?
Where are your saintly sages?
Why are they silent as you are
being led to your death?" To
which the rabbi softly replied:
"Who can fathom nor can under-
stand the mysteries of Kfe, death
and the ways of the Almighty? I
have faith in the Lord that His
decisions are correct and just.
Our answer is given to us upon
completion of the final cycle." .
However, one who has a stead-
fast faith based upon diligent
study and pure piety; one who
Ptrfut+e jot;
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HiUel-USF Social
Service Project
The B'nai Birth Hillel
Foundation at the. University of
South Florida is very proud of
two of its student members,
Gloria Safra and Glenna Brown.
These two have begun a Hillel
Social Service Project through
which they visit Jewish patients
weakly st the Veterans Adminis-
tration Hospital and the Welling-
ton Manor Nursing Home.
Safra. is s junior from Miami
and Brown is a freshman from
Altamonte Springs. They created
this project themselves and have
become good friends with some of
tho Jewish senior citizens whom
they visit.
Not only is Hillel proud of
these students, but now they are
enlisting others who might be in-
terested in joining this service
project. Please contact the Hillel
office, 988-7076, to join in making
personal visits once a week to
Jewish patients.
TOT PREPARATION
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1131
i-H.
EfccatiMal Ciittr
, 988-0003
| ^ai" About Our High School
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recognizes this human frailness
and limitation; one who under-
stands that the answer may come
many years after is asked; will
also accept new realities, new
challenges, however difficult and
painful-which compel us to live
and move in a world totally con-
fused, utterly deceptive and
brutal. I mean that we behold in a
world which permitted crema-
toriums-gas chambers along with
the rebirth of Israel with its Hotel
Western Wall.
In reality, the Holocaust was
much more than merely a part of
history. Rather, it was the unpre-
cedented, the unfathomable, and
above all, the inexplicable. Thus,
it cannot be depicted accurately
either by the traditionally valid
chronology of soberly noted
dates, events, statistics, the-
ologians, philosophers, who per-
haps had been witness to those
horrors of Auschwitz, Treblinka,
Warsaw Ghetto and Babi Yar.
For to begin to understand what
happened there during the eclipse
of the worlds' sanity, and arrival
of an age of barbarism, one must
sever all bonds with logic,
decency, justice and brotherhood
and immerse oneself completely
in the depths of the most morbid
imagination. Justice in the end
triumphed-but at a very great ex-
pense.
It was Israel's first Prime
Minister, the late David Ben
Gurion, who was asked how can
Israel survive amidst so many
hostile nations about her borders.
To which the Prime Minister re-
plied, "We must accept them and
get along with them as you
tolerate ants and other insects.
When they turn nuisance, we
must destroy them. Let us not
show fear. Instead we must turn
our ears to the melody of those
Jewish partisan fighters who de-
clared, 'Never say that you are
walking your final road, when
skies are black. Be filled with
faith and courage because the
hour for which we long will yet
arrive. Our march will resound
throughout the world because we
are here, and are here to stay for
ever and ever.' Am Yisroel Chay
V'kayom."
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Th* Jewish FhridJan of Tampa
Prtd*rAi*i1
Forgotten Fortas
He Won Over Anti-Semites,
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
WASHINGTON -
'JTAi Abe Fortas. the
fifth Jew to serve on the
United States Supreme
Court and the first to have
been nominated for the poet
of Chief Justice, died at the
Georgetown University
Hospital here Apr. 6 at the
age of 71.
Fortaa was named an Aaaoo-
Goldberg who aobaeqaattlr be-
came L" & Ambassador to the
Unaad Nations la June. :96*
Johnaoa noaaaoaced Fortaa to
Earl Wrri
BUT THE noauoauon ran mtc
powerful SfpssMss from Senate
Republicans and some Demo
crats over what they regarded as
a "lame dock" ammiiwimia by
JaJaaauu who had already an-
nounced that be would not seek a
second term.
Although the Senate Judiciary
Committee approved the
nomination by a 104 vote and
ant it to the fall Senate a bittar
fight ensued during which
charges were raised that anti-
Semitism was a factor in the op-
position to Fortas Wkh a
- filibuster threatened by ana-For
tas forces led by Sen. Robert
Griffin "R Mich.). Johnson
withdrew the nomination at For-
tas'request
The charges that anti-
Semitism is definitely playing a
part" in the opposition to Fortas
as made in the Senate bv Sen
Fell to Scandal
D. Pai.
thestraggfc-
Brandos. the first Jew named to
the Ssaawue Court. Bat the
charge was never confirmed
IN HAY. 1969. Fortas
the Supreme Court
was under fire for auryung
but later manias a *20Jaw*
fee from the Wolfaoa Fo
one of the founders of
Louis Wolfaoa. was then
term for stock
The
to
Noon who t
a
Fortas returned to private law
Ooty two weeks before
death, he appeared before the
Sufeme Court for the first time
las resignation to argue a
The appointment of Brandets
to the Supreme Court by Presi-
dent Wuson in 1916 "<4Mml
what was seen by many as a tra-
dition of a Jewish" seat on the
nation's highest court Brandets
served until 1939 He was joned
in 1932 by Benjamin Cardoso
who served until 1938 and fol-
lowed by Felix Frankfurter who
h-ed from 1939 to 1963.
ARTHUR GOLDBERG
served on the court from 1962 to
1965 and his resignation was
widely beheved to have been
farced by Johnson to create a
vacancy far Fortas. No Jew has
been appointed to the Supreme
Court since Fortas resigned.
Fortas was a prominent Wash
aagton lawyer before his appoint-
MEMORIAL HOSPITAL
EDUCATION CENTER
ons
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
ag
MONDAY APRIL 19
10AM-7PM
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meat to the bench. He earned his
reputatioB as a Hbcrai when he
counsel for the accised
the famous Supreme Court
e of Gideon v Waaawright
eatabhshad the right of
far the poor
While on the Supieme Court,
he consistently voted in criminal
appeals and crrfl liberties cases
as the crucial fifth man of the
activist bloc farmed by Chief
Justice Warren and Justices
Hugo Black. WaVaaa Brennan
Jr and
At the tune of his nomination
to the court. Fortas told the
Jewish Tekgraphic Agency that
he lousaists nsrrf to be Jewish.
He said he made that statement
to cJniafv las own conception of
religious identity in view of his
lack of formal affiliation with
or organua-
NI v urTHELESS. he was
well known as a regular contri-
butor to the L'ruted Jewish Ap-
peal in Washington. He appeared
as a speaker several times before
Jewish organizations after
becoming a Supreme Court Jus-
tice and consistently manifested
a warm, friendly attitude toward
Israel.
Fortas. a dose personal friend
of President Johnson, who also
served in government posts
under Presidents Roosevelt and
Truman, had humble beginnings
Born in Memphis in June. 1910.
the last of five chldren of a
Jewish cabinet-maker who had
immigrated to the U.S. from
England, he was graduated from
Southwestern College in Mem
phis and from the Yale Law
School where be taught briefly
before coming to Washington as
one of the "bright young men" of
President Roosevelt's New Deal.
He served in about a dozen ad-
ministrative positions and at the
age of 32 became Under Secre-
tary of Interior to Harold I ekes
He first met Johnson, then a
young Congressman from Texas,
in the late 1930s and impressed
the future President as a valuable
FORTAS WAS a member of
the President's Committee on
Equal Opportunity in the Armed
Forces and of the National
Ckizens Committee for Commu-
nity Relations and served as an
advisor to the U.S. delegation to
the United Nations in 1945.
Fortas was awarded the Ste-
phen Wise award by the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress in 1966 and
had been a member of the nation-
al advisory committee of the
AJCongress' Commission on
I-aw and Social Action.
Mitzva-Gram
Delivered to
JCC Board
The Board of Directors of the
JCC were treated to quite a sur-
prise at their last board meeting.
The center's own Cheryl Rosen-
berg, dressed as a down, carrying
bebum balloons for all. burst in
on the meeting to remind all in
attendance about the importance
of the unique membership camp-
aign that is underway.
In great theatrical manner, she
recited the following poem to
impress upon the board the
importance of getting new mem-
bers. They were also reminded of
the fun incentive of the gourmet
dinner planned to cap off the
drive
I know it's not anyone's birthday
Or anniversary too.
But I've got an important message Singing Mitzva-Gram
And now its really up to you. dWiWred by Cheryl RoMnbtrt
Membership ts the center s key
And we need to pick up the pace.
Now is oit chance to do it.
\re you gonna win the race?
Buger King. McDonalds Long John Silvers, too
A greasy spoon it won't be'.
This I promise you.
Coquille St. Jacque. Filet Mignon. Pheasant Under Glass,
A meal of your choice
Elegantly served, by presidents current and past
Sexy Sharon and Humble Howard
Guarantee an evening of delight.
Crystal, china, silver, wines.
will be served by candelight.
Now I ve said what I can
You know what we need
A MITZVA. A MEMBER, A VERY GOOD DEED!
WBGKT NEW CLASS
WATCHERS
Tk* mm BBBwaM waiaja baj pspaaa in aw worfd
Jewish Community Center
Monday 10:00 A.M.
For Information Call:
877-6796
O lVwy **w owe**** o* *V **/>' iftklrhm *dr *\
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THE ALLAN/TOURO COLLEGE
21550 West Twelve Mile Road Southfield, Michigan 48076
Telephone: (313) 3S7-2068
For Ini
M


f, April 16,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
I
Page 7
SH Sedan
Carrington Resignation Satisfying
JERUSALEM
|There has been no offici-
eaction here to the res-
ition of British Foreign
fretary Lord Carrington
fidst the crisis between
tain and Argentina over
Falkland Islands. How-
r, few Israelis expressed
ret over Carrington's
as he was never re-
ied as a friend of Israel.
I last major political mission
his visit to Israel, during
ch both he and the Israeli
cials he met with agreed that
had little to agree on regard -
the Middle East situation.
Irertheless, Carrington's visit
i described as a new leaf in the
ly cool relations between
and Israel. A tentative
logue had begun, and Israeli
cials said, barely hiding their
lhat it was too bad he had
esign now.
Shortly before it was learned
of Carrington's resignation,
lifer Menachem Begin was
I criticizing him. In a speech in
ona. Begin recalled that Car-
ton last week had asked that
make concessions for an
ependent Palestinian state
igside Israel.
HIILE ISRAEL had made it
to the British diplomat that
a state would endanger the
alation centers of Israel and
el had to take measures to
lect itself from Palestine
eralion Organization-inspired
ence on the West Bank,
ain responded to what it con-
a crisis to its common-
kith by dispatching a fleet to
[Falkland Islands, 8.000 miles
her shores. Begin said
t mockingly at the Dimona
Hint,'.
The Premier has never hidden
reservations about Carring-
Middle East policy,
rifically his endorsement of
Kuropean Economic Commu-
r Venice declaration of June,
l which included a call for the
to be associated with the
least peace process, a call
bel viewed as tantamount to
Iportinn an independent Pal-
|nian state.
was Carringtoh who almost
ardized the multi-national
ekeeping force in the Sinai
Repeatedly stressing his belief
F.uropcan initiative in the
'ast, an initiative Israel
cU>d. In general, he was con-
ped here as an advocate of a
pro-Arab line, which was
dramatically expressed in the
recent visit by British Minister
Margaret Thatcher to the Persian
Gulf states.
THE FEELING in Jerusalem
is that Carrington managed to
aggravate even the United States
with his insistence that any
settlement in the Mideast
required the establishment of a
Palestinian state.
Israel signaled Carrington that
it was unhappy with his line
when it refused to allow his aides
to meet with the ousted mayors
of Nablus and Ramallah. The
message was strikingly clear:
Lord Carrington, stay out of the
Palestinian issue. But Carrington
made it equally clear that he
would not desist from his course,
noting that the issue was of great
interest to Britain and its par-
tners in the EEC.
It is felt here that Carrington's
resignation is not a negative de-
velopment from the Israeli point
of view, and that his successor
Foreign Secretary Francis Pym,
cannot be worse. Pym is known
here as a person who is well ac-
quainted with Israel's problems
and who in the past expressed
support for Israel's right to exist
within secure borders.
Unity Gov't- a Move
Toward Lebanon Action?
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A two-hour meeting be-
tween the top government
and opposition leaders has
raised new speculation that
a national unity govern-
ment may be in the making,
possibly as a prelude to Is'-
raeli military action against
Palestinian terrorists in
Lebanon.
Attending the meeting, held
under a veil of secrecy in the
Prime Ministers Office, were Pre-
mier Menachem Begin, Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon for
the government, and Shimon
Peres, chairman of the Labor
Alignment, former Premier Yitz-
hak Rabin, and Haim Barlev,
secretary general of the Labor
Party.
Peres told reporters afterwards
that the subject of discussion was
"political and security affairs."
He said a national unity govern-
ment was not discussed. The
meeting was held only a day after
Begin renewed his call for a na-
tional unity regime amid
speculation here and abroad over
how Israel would react to the
murder of Israeli diplomat Yaa-
cov Bar-Simantov in Paris.
ISRAEL INSISTS that the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion was responsible for the kill-
ing, raising the possibility of a
strike into Lebanon on grounds
that the PLO violated the cease-
fire in effect since last July. The
U.S. reportedly is pressing Israel
not to overreact to the Paris
murder.
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Ambassador Samuel Lewis
met with Hannan Bar-On, direc-
tor general of the Foreign
Ministry. He is said to have ex-
pressed Washington's concern
over the rising tension in the
area.
Palestinian terrorists are con-
vinced that an Israeli attack is
imminent. Many Israelis appar-
ently expect the same thing and
believe Begin is anxious to form a
national unity regime before un-
dertaking such action in face of
probable adverse reactions from
the U.S. and world opinion.
Peres told the Labor Align-
ment Knesset faction that there
is no room for such a government
at this time. But he refused to
endorse a resolution rejecting a
national unity coalition under
any circumstances, urged by
Mapam Secretary General Victor
Shemtov.
PERES SAID that in the
future circumstances might rec-
essitate a unity government, and
it may well be headed by the La-
bor Alignment. He thereby did
not rule out the possibility in
principle. Meir Payil, a leader of
the small leftist Sheli faction,
urged Alignment leaders not to
fall into the "trap of a national
unity government" that would
give Begin legitimacy for "ag-
gressive terror acts in Lebanon,"
jeopardize the withdrawal from
Sinai or to continue "going wild
on the West Bank and the
Golan."
Meanwhile, the independent
daily Hooretz warned in an
editorial that the murder in Paris
. did not justify military interyen-
' tion in Lebanon. Even a limited
operation might deteriorate into
events beyond Israel's control,
the paper said.
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Oded Teomi Emerging As
An Israeli Theatrical Legend
You are the seventh gen-
eration Sabra the ambience
of the world of your fore-
bears, and in which you
also now live, sleep and
breathe is permeated with
the odor of grease paint.
Your father is a famous
actor, and yor uncle is the
star of your country's the-
atre.
The time is Independence Eve
just before the eruption of Is-
rael's War of Independence, and
your milieu is the magical domain
of Theapia. The floodlights and
handbills are similar, but the set-
ting, the language and the at-
mosphere are far different from
the safe stages of the Royal
Shakespeare Theatre in London,
the Comedie Francais in Paris
and the Comedia del Art* in
Rome.
In those cities, danger is con-
fined to the proscenium's make-
believe artistry and its acting-out
of the playwright's script, with
all members of the cast who have
previously expired, restored to
life once the curtain falls.
FOR THIS is the Hebrew Cof-
fee Theatre of Tel Aviv whose
actors play out thier roles on an
open-air arena stage on the banks
of the Yarkon River. On this eve
of Israel's birth, danger is not
limited to the counterfeit locale of
the play. It is in the air which is
electric with peril. Suddenly, a
gang of Arabs ambushes the star,
and your beloved father, Meir
Teomi, is left as a corpse on the
stage. Unlike other actors, he will
never be able to rise again to take
his curtain call.
This set of circumstances
shaped Oded Teomi's life and
career. He walked the same foot-
light path as did his father and
uncle, and today he has achieved
the pinnacle of Israeli stardom as
a unique three-time winner of
that nation's Harp of David
award, which in the theater of Is-
rael is a combination of both the
Oscar and Tony accolades.
Dr. Aviv Ekrony, director of
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization-American Section,
said: "We wanted to bring to
America a foremost Israeli actor
who would demonstrate by his
own superb mastery of his craft,
the fact that our nation though
small in numbers, nevertheless
possesses people whose talent
compares well with the stars of
the best national theatres."
THE CHOICE of Oded Teomi
was an instant one, and with the
co-sponsorship of the cultural
section of the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs of Israel, he has been
brought to the United States for
one-week stints at Jewish Wel-
fare Board affiliated Jewish
Community Centers and YM and
YWHA's in the cities of Balti-
more, Chicago, Memphis, Ten-
nessee, Utica, New York, Ed-
monton, Alberta, Canada and
New York City.
In each of these cities, Teomi
will do a solo performance of
"Signs and Wonders," a one-man
play in which he relates his in-
timately personal story in
soliloquy and narration. "Sings"
is the result of Teomi's collabora-
tion with the noted Israeli play-
wright, Daniel Horowitz. Teomi
enthralls his audiences with his
intensely evocative dramatiza-
tion of his true, mystical experi-
ence of an eerie dream in which
his dead father signals to him
with cabbalistic signs to go to the
Holy City of Safad. The ensuing
series of miraculous happenings
to the son in that city appear to
be guided by an unseen hand, and
he is convinced that here is a time
for loss and a time for redemp-
tion.
Oded Teomi is one of Israel's
best-known actors. He is 44 years
old, with more than 20 years of
experience in the theatre. Today,
he is one of the few permanent
members of the Cameri, Israel's
Chamber Theatre.
TEOMI HAS performed many
varied and wide-ranging roles in
the classics as well as in modern
plays. He is also a director, and
for four years has taught acting
at the Tel Aviv University. He
has appeared in numerous films
and television productions.
He has studied in New York at
the Actors Studio with the late
Lee Strassberg, and has appeared
in television and film productions
with Clare Bloom, Melvyn
Douirlas. Anthonv Ouale and
Timothy Bottoms. In "Golds,"
Starring Ingrid Bergman, Teomi
plays General Elazar.
"Signs and Wonders" itself
has been running in Israel for 16
months now and has been widely
acclaimed, filling halls in each
one of its performances.
WNS Feature Syndicate
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frida
y.
APril id
Reagan 'Zones'
Study to Assist Blighted Urban Areas
NF.W vnu v w 'ner cities currently consume more
a^ lOR.Ku ~ The public revenues than they pro-
American Jewish Commit- duce," there is "little risk" in ex-
tee has issued a compre- perimenting with tax and other
hensive paper giving argu-i 'ncent'ves to attract job and in-
ments for and ajrainst 't,nJcomeKene'">8 businesses to
,om^.____..i T the inner city.
terpnse zone plans, which rwrt^ 1
are being widely suggested
as helping to revitalize the
nation's declining urban
areas.
Creating new small busi
provides the beat possibilities for
urban revitanzation.
The federal treasury might
have to forego considerable
revenue as a result of the pro-




ON THE other hand, the AJC
publication points out, those who
question the usefulness of enter-
Publication of the paper, "Ur- prise zones maintain that:
ban Enterprise Zones," follows
the Mar. 22 message of President
Reagan to Congress, which pro-
posed the creation of up to 25
zones a year in the U.S., in which
employers who create new jobs
would be eligible for special tax
and other concessions from local,
state, and Federal Governments.
The proposal is for a three-year
period.
RICHARD L. WEISS, chair
man of AJC's Domestic Affairs,
Commission, in an introduction
notes that the human relations
agency has issued the paper in
order to "assist in national and
local consideration of this com-
Elex issue." Stating that Jews,
ke many other minority groups,
"have a stake in the vitality of
our nation's urban centers be-
cause cities have traditionally
been breeding grounds for toler-
ance and economic opportunity,"
Weiss adds that he "welcomes
the discussion that the enterprise
zone concept has generated"
since its inception five years ago.
Stressing that the enterprise
zones concept is "experimental,"
ttt" AJC paper saya thai.
proponents of the concept argu*
that:
-The "intricately- tailored
massively financed", urban, de-
Majbopment and redevelopment
ams of the pasttwo.dfccades
"done more to sustain inner
residents at economic sub
nee levels than to stem1 or re
vepse the tide of urban decay."
/pinner city residents would
prefer to support themselves
through productive employment
rather than receive public assis-
tance, but a "major factor in-
hibiting this option" is a system '
of taxes and regulations, that
"hinders the growth of businest
ageneral and provides too few
incentives for job-generating
businesses to remain or locate rn
the inner city and for residents to
move from welfare rolls to
rolls."
Since previous urban pro-
grams have "failed to live up to
expectations, and since many in-
posed tax benefits to employers'
and employees.
Businesses launched in en-
terprise zones would probably
not generate profits and tax
revenues for several years, but
in the meantime, essential serv-
ices would have to be provided
and paid for from "already tight
local budgets."
The new businesses that
would presumably be set up in
enterprise zones would not bene-
fit from tax concessions, since
businesses are usually unprofita-
ble in their early years, and tax
Turkish Envoy Says Ties
With Israel to Continue
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Foreign Minister liter
Turkmen of Turkey has
told Turkish businessmen
that his country is seeking
to play the role of a bridge
between the West and the
Islamic countries and that
the severance of diplomatic
relations with Israel is not
being considered.
Turkmen's remarks, monitored
by sources of the World Jewish
Congress from a broadcast of the
Australia Agency in Istanbul
earlier this week, came at a meet-
ing with the Turkish Business-
man's Society (Tusiad), at which
BA disclosed the intention of his
4JSrernment to apply for full
membership in the European
mic Community "when the
ical atmosphere is right."
ey, he added, did not have to
its back on the West while
ning relations in the
ELABORATING on this
e, Turkmen said that in for-'
ting foreign polk v. Turkey
dependence Day
is For Yon
you can't swim, shoot
s, play tennis, bake, run or
Jung else and you don't think
' is anything for you to do at
1 Independence Day on Sun-
May 2.
you can enjoy an excellent
que chicken dinner after all
mes along with the partici-
for S3, while at the same
ienjoy Jewish music
r more information, contact
theJCC at 872-4451.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

Wl RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

ERANSAC IIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
would take care to "keep all op-
tions open" and to distinguish
clearly between short-term and
long-term perspectives. He
noted:
"We believe Turkey will gain
in significance for her Western
partners as an element of
stability in the Middle East to
the extent that she strengthens
her relations with Islamic coun-
tries, and similarly for the
Islamic world to the extent that
she takes her place in the
economic and political decision-
making mechanism of the EEC."
Asked by the president of
Tusiad to comment on relations
with Israel, the Turkish Foreign
Minister said that a break in rela-
tions was not being envisaged
and gave the following ex-
planation: "There are certain
sensitive balances in our foreign
policy. We have to> assess our ex-
ternal relations aava whole. Arab
countries are understanding
about the difficulties we would
have in cutting of relations with
Israel entirely."
BESIDES EGYPT, Turkey
was the only Islamic country
which did not vote in favor of the
recent UN General Assembly
resolution condemning Israel's
annexation of the Golan Heights
and calling for- Israel's total
isolation from the international
community.
Last month,. Turkmen stated
that while Turkey's basic policy
of support for the Arab cause at
the UN remained unchanged, the
UN resolution as formulated had
"presented difficulties" for the
"delicate balances" in Turkish
foreign policy. Turkey had come
under severe criticism and pres-
sure from Arab quarters because
of her abstention in the UN vote.
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credits are valuable only to com-
panies with tax liabilities.
Enterprise zones will "tend
to shelter marginally viable firms
from the challenges of economic
competition" rather than pro-
mote more dynamic ventures.
IN HIS introduction, Weiss
adds: "TV* controversy helps
Americans concerned with the
state of our urban areas to re-
examine their ideas about how
our nation can beet secure social
justice for all of our citizens in a
time of economic austerity and
uncertainty. Equally, and per-
haps more important in the long
run, discussion of the theories
underlying the Enterprise Zone
concept can lead us to think and
care more deeply about the great
and unique benefits that we
derive from the existence of our
cities, and about why M
cans have, vital stake j
health and survival."
In addition to the plan,
proposed by President
several others have bta
mitted to Congress dZA
past two years. Among thZ
most notable has been tk-jj
and Urban Enterprise Wi
sponsored by Represent
Jack Kemp (R., Buffak
and Robert Garcia in '
Bronx, N.Y.).
"Urban Enterprise Zoiibj"
written by Adam Simnw I
Affairs Specialist in'
Domestic Affairs Depart-.
The booklet is one of a serkj
"Pertinent Papers" on a
national questions being
by the department.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition u|]
Activity Program is sponsored by the HiUsborough Couttj
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Martini
Blakley. site manaser, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF APRIL 19-23
Monday: Lunch Program Closed. All Day Health Fair at tat]
JCC
Tuesday: Baked fish with tartar sauce, Grits, Tomatoes
Okra, Fruit Cocktail, Italian Bread, Orange Juice
Wednesday: Cabbage casserole, Green peas, Grated carrot,
Whole wheat bread, Applesauce
Thursday: All lunch sites closed. Senior Citizens' Picnic a
Macfarlane Park.
Friday: Liver with Creole sauce, Mixed greens, Parsley I
potatoes, Cole slaw. Whole Wheat bread. Old fashion carrotcaw j
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I


April 16. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Ps*e9
abor Urges Gov't. Avoid Lebanon Action
iy DAVID LANDAU
trlUSALEM (JTA)
iree top leaders of the
Party, all former
s of Staff, warned the
Irnment over the week-
|not to precipitate mili-
action against Pales-
L forces in Lebanon.
The appeals for restraint, by
former Premier Yitzhak Rabin,
Labor Party Secretary General
Haun Barlev and Gen. Mordechai
Gur, were made against a back-
ground of mounting tension in
northern Israel and widespread
news reports abroad that Israel
was massing troops along the
Lebanese border for a strike
against Palestinian bases
south Lebanon.
in
\Hoopsters Press Right
To Wear Yarmulkes
HICAGO (JTA) -
rneys for the American
Congress, Midwest
on, have filed a brief in
U.S. Court of Appeals
the Seventh Circuit
to uphold the right of
odox Jewish basket-
players to wear yar-
es while playing inter-
tstic basketball.
Illinois High School Asso-
appealed from the
on of the United States
ict Court for the Northern
of Illinois which had
the IHSA to allow the
ill players to wear yar-
during inter-scholastic
tition as required by the
of their religion.
CONGRESS attorneys
Neil, Shirley Dvorin and
Grossberg represent the
ox Jewish high school
all players from the He-
Theological College
lory Division and Ida
Academy, their parents
respective schools.
case arose when the IHSA
need that it would not
the wearing of securely
varmulkea* claiming it
its rule prohibiting the
g of headgear on the bas-
court and posed a safety
On behalf of plaintiff
s, AJCongress filed suit
class action in the United
District Court for the
ern District of Illinois,
g declaratory and injunc-
lief.
le District Court entered an
pgency restraining order in
nary 1981. temporarily
aing the defendants from
|ibiting the plaintiff-
ents' participation in the
Illinois State Boys Basket-
I Regional Tournament while
wearing yarmulkes as required
by their religion.
IN NOVEMBER, 1981. Judge
Milton Shadun granted judg-
ment for the plaintiffs and per-
manently enjoined the defen-
dants from enforcing the rule. He
found that the total absence of
proof of "real (safety) hazards"
failed to represent a compelling
state interest to overcome the
plaintiffs' First Amendment
rights.
The Court stated: "On the un-
controverted facts the risks
posed by yarmulkes and their ap-
purtenances are totally
speculative."
In urging the Seventh Circuit
to uphold the District Court's
ruling under the First and Four-
teenth Amendment, the AJCon-
gress brief states: "The state
may justify an infringement on
the fundamental right to freely
exercise one's religion only in the
most limited circumstances .
The state must show that it is the
least restrictive means of achiev-
ing some compelling interest. .
Clearly, IHSA's mere assertion
of safety based on hypothetical
injury does not satisfy the com-
pelling state interest required to
overbalance plaintiffs right to
the free exercise of religion.''
THE BRIEF further argues:
"By prohibiting the wearing of
yarmulkes on the basketball
court, the defendant IHSA un-
constitutionally conditions the
benefit of participation in inter-
scholastic athletics on the
plaintiff's abandonment of their
religious beliefs. This result is
wholly in conflict with the pro-
tection accorded First Amen-
mends rights The condition-
ing of a public benefit on the
abandonment of one's religious
beliefs is precisely what is forbid-
den by (The United States
Supreme Court)."
[eagan Optimistic that Progress
?ward Autonomy Will Take Place
WASHINGTON (JTAI -
Keagan Administration's
|lic position toward the recent
ence on the West Bank was
ferated by President Reagan
Bis nationally televised press
erence at the White House.
fed if the clashes on the West
would "destroy progress"
arcl autonomy, tne fi-esident
"I am hopeful it won't."
Pagan gave as the reason for
[optimism that "I have the
lge of my friend (Premier)
iachi-m Begin an(j 0f Presi-
lllosni) Mubarak that they
going forward with the
Bwork of the Camp David
lenient to resolve all these
problems. I'm hopeful that
vill see more progress on
'talks alter Apr. 25 when the
rof Sinai comes."
IE PRESIDENT stressed
the Camp David agreement
i's withm UN Securtt) ( oun-
\ lutiona 242 and
U m
dd.
raeli position. He noted that 'Is-
rael claims" it removed some of
the West Bank mayors because
the Israelis "believe" that these
mayors "have now become part
of the more radical PLO wing."
Reagan mistakenly said the
mayors had been appointed by
Israel when actually they were
elected. Israel removed three
mayors from office on grounds
that they were agents of the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
who incited violence on the West
Bank and because they refused to
cooperate with the civilian regime
Israel set up in the territory.
THE CABINET met for more
than six hours as a ministerial
defense committee, the delibera-
tions of which were classified. No
statements were issued and
Cabinet Secretary Dan Meridor
refused to answer reporters'
questions. It is believed the
topics discussed were the situa-
tion in Lebanon, reported new
disputes with Egypt and the fatal
shooting on the Temple Mount in
East Jerusalem Sunday.
Informed sources said U.S.
Ambassador Samuel Lewis
would be calling on Premier
Menachem Begin later. Rabin, in
an interview published in Davar,
urged the government to make
"supreme efforts" to preserve the
ceasefire along the Lebanese
border. He was referring to the
cessation of hostilities negotiated
by U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib last summer between Is-
rael and the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
Barlev told an Israel Radio re-
porter over the weekend that he
did not think the situation called
for "an Israeli military action
that could involve ua in a war
with Lebanon." Gur said on the
same radio appearance that such
actions could develop into a war
with Syria.
THE STATEMENTS by the
Laborites drew a sharp response
from the Prime Minister's Office
where officials accused the oppo-
sition leaders of a "lack of
national responsibility." Last
week, Begin summoned Labor
Party chairman Shimon Peres,
Rabin and Barlev to a meeting at
his office where they discussed
matters that have not been dis-
closed. It was widely believed
these matters included the situa-
tion in Lebanon and the
possibility of forming a national
unity government. Peres insisted
later that a national coalition had
not been mentioned.
The possibility that an Israeli
attack on PLO bases in Lebanon
is imminent touched off a flurry
of activity in the U.S. and
Lebanon over the weekend. In
Washington, senior Administra-
tion officials said that they had
reports of new Israeli military
movements near the Lebanese
border and expressed grave con-
cern about a possible Israeli as-
sault on Lebanon
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg said,
"Once again we renew our appeal
to all of those involved or with in-
fluence on those involved to show
the utmost restraint." He added
that "This is a time for maximum
caution."
IN BEIRUT, Lebanese Presi-
dent Elias Sarkis reportedly met
separately with the U.S. and So-
viet Ambassadors, Robert Dillon
and Aleksandr Soldatov, to ap-
peal for their intervention to
avert an Israeli attack.
Israel has been charging in re-
cent weeks that PLO forces were
using the ceasefire to build up
their military strength. In addi-
tion, Israel accuses the PLO of
numerous ceasefire violations
and holds the PLO responsible
for the murder of an Israeli diplo-
mat, Yaacov Bar-Simantov, in
Paris. The possibility of an Is-
raeli move against the PLO was
increased by the reported capture
of two El Fatah terrorists at-
tempting to infiltrate Israel from
Jordan.
I Meanwhile, three Labor MKs,
POSITIONS AVAILABLE
1. Heiigioui Education Director warned lot Ralorm Jewinn Congregation irom July 1 1902.
tr> June 30 '983 the ma opal ol \e Religious t.cnool
Salary rang* $1400000 16.0O000 COAMMnwMt *'ln qualifications a
Teaching hai.Kic.tmd prrl^rrffd
a Dnector ol position, a
Salary range to 15.50C 00
Yossi Sarid, Yair Tsaban and
Victor Shemtov, of Mapam
warned the government in
separate statements that "There
is no national consensus regard-
ing possible developments in the
North." Sarid maintained that
"Israel-initiated actions would
not enjoy wide public support."
Sarid and Shemtov are members
of the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee.
ISRAELI NEWSPAPERS
gave prominent display to photo-
graphs of civilians readying
bomb shelters in northern Israel
and headlined U.S. calls for re-
straint. The general uneasiness
was not reduced by fact that the
Cabinet met Sunday, something
it rarely does during the Passover
week.
There was speculation in some
circles that Habib might be dis-
patched to the region again to try
to calm the situation. Meanwhile.
Israel witnessed the arrival here
of Nicholas Veliotos, the U.S. As-
sistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian
Affairs, who came Tuesday from
Cairo.
He was scheduled to meet with
Begin and with Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon. Veliotes'
talks were expected to deal with
Israel's border dispute with
Egypt over the Taba salient in
Sinai. Observers believe he will
also discuss the Lebanon situa-
tion.
Coalition to Stop Abandonment
Of Israel Will Rally in D.C.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A newly formed broad-
based coalition of Jews and
Christians, "The Coalition
to Stop the Abandonment
of Israel" is sponsoring a
rally in Washington on
Apr. 25 to express its con-
cern with the present
course of the Reagan Ad-
ministration's Middle East
policies, it was announced
here by Peter Goldman,
spokesman for the Coali-
tion.
The rally, which will take place
in Lafayette Park, opposite the
White House, is expected to at-
tract thousands of people from
the mid-Atlantic region, accord-
ing to Goldman. He said there is
great concern in this country
among Christians and Jews that
American Middle East policy is
based on appeasement of the
Arab nations at the expense of
Israeli and American security.
"THE RALLY is both a pro-
test against the Administration's
policies and an appeal to the
President to reaffirm and imple-
ment his pledges and principles
in support of the State of Israel,"
Goldman said. "While we are
rallying for Israel, we are also
rallying for the conscience of
America. While we are marching
for a secure Israel, we are also
marching for a secure America,
since these two concepts are in-
extricably linked."
The Rev. Isaac Rottenberg,
chairman of the National Chris-
tian Leadership Conference for
Israel, one of the sponsoring
groups, said "the minds and
hearts of many Christians are
going out to the State of Israel as
it continues to make many sacri-
fices for peace."
He called upon Christians to
appeal to President Reagan to
"keep our word to our ally, Isra-
el" and to refrain from applying
pressure on Israel to take risks
for peace "while delivering lethal
weapons to its enemies."
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Congregations /Organizations Events
-
oojeeuvej.
1136 by Apr 18. A
of 115 per person is re-
AMEET FLANNING
CONFERENCE
Hidiwita Aawi Chapter
tke
SssbslRoad.
1 *!*
^"Owisnuieatad,
tomewlMdp,^,
?5 pa. at ]
of Preyda C^hen, aoogl
IWAR VETERANS
373
AnvTKi Post n!
Community Calendar
Friday, April It
i 3C Sc-co *sr*"s
- --. -;--^c.-. S;oec- ;-;..; ~
Sstaraay. April 17
Saatfay, April It
? ; -
:-*;- -. ; A- ;-.;-- *; -
- X = -
ay. April If
- I:
-=c
:-gr*;~ : ; ;;- Soor: 5 ; -
- 7;
Teesway, April M
Z*~* Bo *c'i;- 5oodOXa 'jvarst Mn'-se-y c 3-
X .--- "t-ersBooro <: -corsso- e-e-'--;
"---- Mc~.- c 7 p at
v--- -^ X s .-- 1- '-.-.-- !;- 7 X zr
.- -9 :-;;- "*--;. V" -.5 ; -
Wa.aaa.ay, April 11
HaaaBBBB*- i-c;r; 5*5;- ;-;;-- 3<
*- X ; '.= Score) 7 X C;-gr*^; : a -
*** 5 c-" "*o9cuc*-tpV(l(M 8*0- or
! ar Ma Maory Saa-
f the Gatf Coats
Alt*
- c few/- fi///f /////#V/
b 1932
. 5fl
the Gsaacu of Jew* 1
Cy
lAaPbat.
The say *rr
1 frvaoMupi
faBswed by the
teraaaaay aad a 1
:r*cc w-_I c* sr->ec at 2 30 p _m.
Tber* -Jl : ee^r-.a;- *ct tsc
Scad RSYP tadie^ac
jac Apr 16 to Esther
ireasarer. 3001 DeLeon No 1303.
Taaapa 334)03 Contact Margue-
rite Spitz far rrenspijiTMiiai
The a tbe irat of fve
decade cbroeacfci tracing tbe major
craboa hie at the peat half-cantory
HUM
1932 The Council of Jewish Feder arsons
eraboas to faohtate josat _
the int General Aseesnbty are*
Brooklyn. Buffalo, Canton. CV vised. 1
troit. Indianapohs, LouamOe.
York. St Louts
"We ere latins advantage of a quickened consciousness oftht
need for such an organization due 10 the many pressing problems
whtch Federations ere facing today"-CJF President William I.
Shroder. 1932 General Assembly
by 15 Ft*.
Paniaparjnia
Akron. Bakunort,
p. Cincinnati, lb-
New Orleans. Nee
1933
Pubbcas.
Wee-r^g -
i-sxamood
ng 7 X
TasrWtr. April 22
.C. Raad C^--c I
Fria-ay. April 23
2 i
y. z.
.-- ":--. i*. ;-i
MYRTLE HILL MEMORIAL PARK
Tampa s Heritage Cemeten (Est 1911)
2 SIDE BY SIDE
7^7 BURIAL SPACES
f\A CripWaa AL
Shalom
Garden AAfUMQaiBTs
ONLY
latJartajm :-^-opao gardana locaapg *% Myrna ma Mamonm Park.
~-t 'v,. a- v oa ? maae 2 apacaa S75C X Tfca dacaHon mm Da
~afle a: some -. 00 fT NOW and sawe 50%
? =*m,rj Portromo Record Fia mat araiarg rnany ejaaaaena
eaaaa*abk| -i.-a.-ca > s K-ara-s baaartts
375
OFFER
cer-** -s etc as nan aa being a peace to - stoaj
Dapaaad zarrrutrn paan eniiaCWMa to 33 awnoia at NO afTEREST
OP CARPVING CMAG-praarrarcjarnanta ONLY- 20%
MYRTLE HIU
MEMORIAL PARK
4D02 No 3331SL. SttVX PK etT71
EUmStarlma 1917
la ptaaaad to oftar thia gMt to r of eteanaa: ACT NOW AND
SAVEMONET ON TH(
AMtENOEMENTS.
Gertrade Kara, aaai for the Pont.
tmrnm Poster a^c 5*j= Si
A34EET HADASSAH
A meet Chapeer of Hadaaaah
nwl baU its Fentrvmi of Israai. a
pruf^aaaiii feast of goonaet
deBafeu. on SatordaT e%eaatL
Apr 34.
Tba. ptsttocotuc gala will ba-
gm at p_aL with mrtnaih at the
haaw* of the Isaaks after whacn
to thwk
at the horoee of
the r itaiiai. Pnzea.
aers Rones aad Sn^-wts
aeacJy tcaflai. they wi
at the hoaae of the Rkhcacs far
aa array of fanooos dessercs
dBBwE
lieoron bars d oewres aad
m aae Banrsbrva. Saiad a ia
Gobau Chtdtaa Caaaarea. Carrots
Natanra. Brocott TeJ Aviv. Wine
1934
1935
1934
A
Saudi Sheikh
Is 'Suffering9
BONN UTAJ Sheikh
Ahmed Zaki Yaawua. the Saudi
-Arabiaa Oi Mhnatar. has argad
W est Germany to ase its "^>mwT
with the United States to apply
prtawaitoa Isrwri Inr rnwtKnn
at the MiddV East conihet. Add
reasina the German Foreign
Policy Association. Yamani por-
trayed Israel as the principal po-
wer m the region. He said the es-
tabbahmewt of the State of Israel
was an outcome of Nazi persecu-
tion, and the Arabs are "stiB sui-
fctmg" as a reaak.
Religions Body
Picks President
NEW YORK UTA) The
World Union for progressive
Jiirttaaiii has chosen Ricardo Bar-
bouth of Argentina aa psmideat
of its newry-formed South Ameri-
can Federation of Liberal Con-
gregations, it was announced ihi
week by Gerard Daniel. WT'PJ
president
Barbouth. a Buenos Aires
businessmen, ia a rice president
of that city's Tempee EmanoeL
He has long been active in Jewish
oommsmal mV ia Argentina and
was instrumental in developing a
successful Liberal Jewish youth
sasp there
1937
1933
1939
1943
President Frankhn Delano Rooscveh
aataace for Depression victims initnsstti
Hhler appointed Chancellor of Germany:
~The condition of the Jews of Cti nmmj toddy is without per-
allel since the Russtmn persecutions of the mm two decades of ike
19th century. As in that period, the Jews of the entire world-
but particularly of North America maul come 10 the aid of their
oppressed brethren:-1933 General Assembly Resolution.
Council leadership calls oa Federauoas to assume their role,
as tbe "authoritative agency of the Jewish rnmasaiii/ for pUs/
taag aad ccordmating mneaaeaaj services. Expanaon of fund
raising base is urged:
"Newer problems, broader than any concerred of when om
charities were established, mow challenge a*. We cannot ami
to this conference sewed up in the ideas and convictions of 35
years ago. any more than we could come warning the costumes
of those days. These times demand larger, freer, swifter ar/ioe"
-Ira Yomnker. 1934 General Assembly
CJF membership now totals 46. Harry Lane named OF
Executive Director.
Nuremberg Laws in Germany create legal deainctjon between
Jews and non-Jews, deprive Jews of citizenship, forbid marrit|e
with non-Jews.
As UJ. Government assumes tbe major respooabtlity for so-
cial welfare needs, CJF leadership calls for increased support by
Federations of specifically Jewish programs:
"We must develop agencies which can mass on that tradition of
Jewish life which omr fathers died to save'-Solomon Lowen-
stein. 1935 General Assembly
Jewish population in Palestine estimated at 400.000 including
60% of Jerusalem "Arab Revert" begins in Jaffa-Jews mur-
dered, propei ty ransacked.
Ant^Semitic activity in Germany grows.
CJF leadership calls for increased Federation support for
Jesmh education
"In the face of widespread and growing anti-Semitism, our
***** P*ople must be fortified with the pride that comes only
from an undemanding of our history and heritage. We cannot
let them be afraid to be Jews."Sidney Hollander. 1936 General
Assembly.
CJF membership now totals 93.
?British Royal Commission headed by Lord Peel propose
Pw/boon of Palestine into Jewish and Arab states:
Tar drama o' restoring a Jewish homeland... constitutesjhe
greaterr single force in strengthening and preserving the Jewish
tptnt. In the realm of the spirit, the Diaspora and Palestine art
and will continue to be one."-Morris Rothenberg. 1937 General
Assembly.
Hitler-, policies of aggression continue.
! Resohmon calk 00 Federations to increase aid to
*?** of NaD Persecution seeking refuge ia VS.:
we must not assume that the year 1938 is the last year in
the calendar that dictators have definitely come to stay and thai
*riT*ml* ?f eammlity are gone forever. We must continue
*nere in human progress... "-Abba Hiiiel Silver. 1938 General
Assembly.
I SrC*yLHo?Mlder "^himore elected CJF President
1 ??" leadership role in creation of United Jewish Appeal
pcoordtnMe activities of United Palestine Appeal and Joint
**Mion Cocnmittee mobilizing resources to meet needs of
Jews m Europe and Palestine
British issue White Paper limiting Jewish taanigration to
r*5E ^^^ a"lv teavin 400 Jew, dead
Mtler mvades Poland war a declared, lacarceratioa of
r*oasn Jews in ghettos begins.
U%"SSS! 4*^"" fund "oiof efforts and intensify support
lor me National Qiordinating Committee for Refugees
CJF membership now totals 144:
___A ,ew ytmn to w* ware a group of separate communities,
ear* janJioe unto itself, each concerned primarily with itsowu
local problems World pressures have creamed a new cond.no*.
inntmations that call for the mobiaUtion of resources on
aanoaaf scale, local indepenaUmtt and sw.fii.ij Josr wsh*.
5^Lf?mmi2ity thm mrm ^* resmamm to the caBpmxm
IwT? ^ ^ aaigaaor. Eat* must asw he cpaceraai
^Oiawi J. Sheodar, 1940 General.


By, April 16, 1982
Mews in Brief
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Yugoslavia to Renew Ties to Israel?
By JTA Report
JJNEVA A top Yugoslav
Emat told the Jewish Tele-
Ahic Agency here that follow-
the visit of French President
\ca\B Mitterrand to Israel,
oslavia will most probably
to resume diplomatic
lions with Israel."
he diplomat said this task
ild be taken up by the new
eminent which will take office
Jay. The new Foreign Minis-
[ will be Laza Moisov who
J for several years as a dele-
> to the Yogoslav Mission to
United Nations in New York
he government of Yugo-
\\&, when it was headed by the
President Josip Broz Tito,
linchly supported the demand
Palestinians for self-
rmination and an indepen-
; state and was highly critical
Brael.
lial of Holocaust
ly Become a Crime
LONDON Britain and other
st European countries will be
ted to strengthen their legisla-
te) combat the resurgence of
-Nazism.
The Institute of Jewish Af-
s, research arm of the World
vish Congress, said this week
kt it would press parliaments
[introduce special legal provi-
ns against the denial and
Litewashing of Nazi crimes, es-
pally the murder of six million
us.
Jvan Lawrence, a Jewish Con-
vative member of Parliament
a member of the Institute's
|bcy planning group, said
aial of the Holocaust had
ntly become one of the main
apons of neo-Nazi propaganda.
tall Turn-Out At
imit Protest Seder
(TEL AVIV Only about 200
pmbers of the movement to
fp the withdrawal from Sinai
ended the seder at Yamit, a far
from the turn-out of "more
i 2,000" predicted by leaders
f.he movement.
The Passover feast, held at a
memorial taken over two
ks ago by militant yeshiva
Merits, was intended as a dem-
Btration by squatters in the
rthern Sinai town that they
k* no intention of leaving.
Mi is to be returned to Egypt
lApr. 25. Among those at the
w were Knesset members
ula Cohen, Yuval Neeman and
na" porat of the ultra-nation
t Tehiva faction.
Spokesmen for the anti-with-
Iwal movement claimed that
[additional 400 supporters had
*ae to Yamit over the holiday.
tael Will Deal With
iirderers, Shamir Warns
DNN Foreign Minister
hak Shamir of Israel warned
?t his country will find a suit-
F answer to the murder of Is-
u diplomat Yaacov Bar-
antov in Paris. In an inter-
|w with the West German
%. Die Welt, Shamir asserted
Jt "the answer will come, but
"i the same place where the
*ck took place." Bar-
nantov, 42, was gunned down
an unidentified woman out-
M his home. Israel holds the
yestine Liberation Organiza-
|n responsible for the murder.
iShamir, in his interview,
Mnched an appeal to all Europe-
I governments "to create condi-
P1) which would substantially
t the activities of the PLO of-
68 in various European
jwtals.
|0 Spokesman Says
[lestinians are 'Jews'
JUAN, P.R. in
to the Puerto Rican Soci-
Woman Journalists, Dr.
Hatem Hussaini, director of the
Palestinian Information Office in
Washington, D.C. declared here
that today's Zionists are the
same as yesterday's Nazis. "We,
the Palestinians, are today's
victims of Hitler's Nazi Ger-
many," Hussaini stated. "We,
the Palestinians, are the modem
Jews."
Blaming Zionists and support-
ers of Israel, as well as the
Western press, for stereotyping
the Palestinian people as blood
thirsty terrorists, Hussaini in-
sisted the opposite is true. "(We)
are human beings who have
suffered a devastating tragedy, a
people who yearn for peace and
tranquility but who have been
robbed of their lands, their
homes, their property, their in-
herent rights."
Infiltrators Into Israel
Captured in Jordan Valley
TEL AVIV Two heavily
armed Arab terrorists were cap-
tured by an Israel army patrol in
the Jordan Valley Friday after
infiltrating from Jordanian
territory, a military spokesman
announced. He said the pair was
captured without a fight Fatah,
the military arm of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
The incident was the second in
four months in which PLO ter-
rorists entered Israel from Jor-
dan. Israeli sources said these at-
tempts are a serious breach of the
cease-fire in effect along the Leb-
aneseborder since last July.
According to the military
spokesman, an army patrol
spotted the tracks of the infiltra-
tors on the bank of the Jordan
River north of Argaman. The two
men were found shortly after-
wards.
Six Jewish Leaders
Confer With Reagan
WASHINGTON Six Jewish
leaders met with President
Reagan at the White House this
week in what was described as an
effort to improve the access of the
Jewish community to the Ad-
ministration. None of the six
would comment to reporters as
they left the White House, except
to say it had been "a good
meeting."
Richard Krieger, director of
Jewish community affairs of the
Republican National Committee,
said the White House had asked
for the meeting and limited the
number attending to six.
He said that Max Fisher, of
Detroit, chairman of the
Republican National Jewish Coa-
lition, and Albert Spiegel, of Los
Angeles, were asked by the
White House to select the other
four. They selected three other
Jewish Republicans Gordan
Zacks of Columbus, Ohio,
Richard Fox of Philadelphia, and
George Klein of New York. The
sixth person was Lawrence
Weinberg of Beverly Hills, Calif.,
who is president of the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee.
Intelligence Agents
To be Memorialized
TEL AVIV About 300
members of the Israeli intelli-
gence community have fallen in
active service since the establish-
ment of the State in 1948, and
plans are now under way to es-
tablish a memorial to them.
Reserve Maj. Gen. Meir Amit,
former head of military in-
telligence and chairman of the
Intelligence Memorial Commit-
tee, said that about two-thirds of
the fallen 300 were members of
military intelligence, with about
100 members of other non-
military intelligence services, in-
cluding several non-Jews.
Brooklynites
Angered by Arson
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Representatives of the
Brooklyn Jewish communi-
ty reacted with grief and
outrage" to the suspicious
three-alarm blaze in the
Brooklyn Heights section
that killed a 75-year-old
woman and injured several
other persons. The woman
was identified as Mae
Holmes.
An anonymous telephone caller
claiming to speak for the Jewish
Defense League told local news
media here that the JDL was re-
sponsible for the fire. The caller
claimed the JDL "discovered"
that the building housed the
"secret headquarters" of the
Palestine liberation Organiza-
tion. Another caller later told lo-
cal news media he was a repre-
sentative of the Lohame Herut
Israel, or Freedom Fighters for
Israel, and claimed they were re-
sponsible.
THE BLAZE started on the
ground floor of the building at
160 Atlantic Avenue at Clinton
Street in the Tripoli restaurant,
an Arab-owned establishment
specializing in Middle Eastern
cuisine. It spread through the
five-story structure to the
apartment upstairs killing the
victim on the fourth floor. The
FBI terrorist task force is in-
vestigating the fire.
The statement issued by
Brooklyn Jewish representatives
said: "Jews of Brooklyn Heights,
Cobble Hill and Park Slope have
lone cherished the peaceful co-ex-
istence of the Arab and Jewish
communities in this neighbor-
hood...We have lived in a spirit of
peace and mutual respect, which
we hope will continue."
The statement was signed by
representatives of the Kane
Street Synagogue, Congregation
Mount Sinai, the Brooklyn
Heights Synagogue, the Park
Slope Jewish Center and the Gar-
field Temple.
ONE SIGNATOR of the state-
ment, Rabbi David Glazer of the
Brooklyn Heights Synagogue,
said in a telephone interview with
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the statement was released
as an expression of "concern of
neighbors toward each other."
He stressed that Jews in his area
are "seeking a peaceful co-exis-
tence with their Arab neighbors."
He added:"We are not in Golan
orinNegev."
At the same time, the Jewish
Community Relations Council
(JCRC) of New York said in a
statement that they were "ap-
palled by the "apparent act of ar-
son" at the restaurant, adding
that "our society has no place for
terrorism of any kind." They
called for the swift prosecution to
the full extent of the law the indi-
viduals or groups responsible for
the act.
The JDL has denied emphati-
cally that it was responsible for
the fire. JDL national chairman,
Meir Jolovitz, said the fire "was
not a JDL action," nor was it
"sanctioned by the JDL." He
said he knew nothing of the claim
that the restaurant was a fron for
the headquarters of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
"Till now, they have been as
anonymous in death as they were
in their work," Amit told a press
conference here. The memorial
will contain the names of some of
the fallen, but not all, as some
must still remain anonymous.
One was buried abroad as a non-
Jew, after execution as a spy.
Injunction Issued Against
El Al Sabbath Rule
TEL AVIV The Tel Aviv
district labor court issued a tem-
porary injunction barring El Al
from obeying government orders
to suspend service on the Sab-
bath and religious holidays.
The injunction was requested
by Histadrut, acting on behalf of
El Al employes who contended
that the air line would sustain
severe losses if it were to comply
with the government's order,
resulting in hardship for its work
force.
The government ordered the
sunnansion at the demand of the
Agudat Israel Party, a partner
in Premier Menachem Begin's
coalition. Begin himseit supports
the ban which he promised the
Agudat he would enforce as part
of their agreement to join his
government last year.
L.I. Police Say Jews
Fail to Press Charges
COMMACK, N.Y. Police in
Suffolk County, which is believed
to have the nation's highest
arrest rate of anti-Semitic van-
dals, say they are being ham-
pered by Jews who refuse to
press charges, it was reported
this week by the Jewish World of
Long Island.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"These shall ye not eat of them...the camei..the rock-
badger...the hare...the swine...they are unclean, unto you"
{Lev. 11.4-8)
SHEMINI
.. 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 des-
cribing cleanliness and uncleanliness in regard to the eating of
animals, fowls, and fish.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of Hit Law it extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Woilman-
Tsamir, SIS, published by Shengold. The volume it available at 7S Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Settling is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.)

JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 1870-2292
Schools
HUM School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Chai Dial-A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE 0AVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOI AMI Conwrvotive
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SHOLOM Cofiwnroti ve
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: AAlnyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAIZEOEK Rtf or*
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Friday. 8 o.m.: Saturday. 9a.m.
CHAIAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida oC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Fousl 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.


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