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:
AA00014305:00148

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
& Jewish IFlariidliaiin
14 Number 19
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, May 7, 1982
'rSSKocntt
Price M Cents
Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal 1982 Campaign
Tops $825,000; More Needed
P MINISTER BEGIN
egtn Tells Knesset
Lere'U be No More
ncessions to Pressure
By DAVID LANDAU
fSALEM (JTA) Premier Menachem Begin
>r Party Chairman Shimon Peres stated to the
Sunday their respective positions on the future
}f the occupied territories and the Jewish settle-
:ated in them.
ch the policies of
l-led government
of the opposition
I known, the sharp
fce between them
i clear as each man
the podium to
the Knesset which
after its Pass-
Is.
DECLARED that it
jus" that "any pro-
future peace negotia-
Jewish settlements be
withdrawn will be ro-
le said this was "ob-
I terms of his govern-
political platform
"raise Israel's claim
to sovereignty over
aria and Gaza" after
transition period of
[called for by the Camp
Vrds.
[from his government's
guidelines" for-
when the present
Cabinet took office last August,
Begin noted that "when the day
comes that our State sovereignty
will apply to Judaea, Samaria
and Gaza, we will keep and main-
tain full autonomy. as agreed
at Camp David and as to be im-
plemented through negotiations
which, I assume, will shortly be
resumed,"
Until last weekend, Begin had
intended to present his govern-
ment's position in the form of a
binding Knesset resolution that
no Jewish settlement will ever be
removed as part of a peace agree-
ment with any Arab country.
BUT HE abandoned that idea
when informed by Peres that
Labor would not support such a
resolution. Although the govern-
ment believed it could be passed
by the Knesset, its adoption by a
sbm majority would have
seriously weakened the intended
Continued on Page 4
'our Argentine Jews
Slated For Release
YORK Four
Jews who have been
litical prisoners by the
| government are about
sed, according to a
I message from Buenos
|the American Jewish
i here.
essage came from
jDvadlqff, AJC s director
[American Affairs, who
hat he had received the
/?* km Argentina's
I Minister of Interior
Prisoners to be released are
Juan Alberto Epstein, Ana
Esther Koldorf, Mario Jaime
Zaraceansky, and Claudia Kon
(Sylvia Dohn).
All four were on a list of 13
names of Jewish prisoners that
the A JC group handed to General
Alfredo Saint Jean, Argentine
Minister of Interior, a week ago
in Buenos Aires. Subsequently,
AJC in New York heard from a
high Argentine Foreign Ministry
official in Washington that some
names on the list would be re-
leased.
The 1982 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal annual campaign has topped
the $825,000 mark, according to
George Karpay, general chair-
man and Lois Older, Women's
Division chairman. On a card-for-
card basis, the 1982 figure is ap-
proximately 25 percent ahead of
the 1981 campaign.
"With nearly $200,000 remain-
ing from contributions to the
1981 campaign and with a con-
certed effort to reach new pros-
pects, the possibility of the
Tampa Jewish community reach
ine $1 million dollars is certainly
realistic," Karpay reported.
While the needs for Tampa,
national and worldwide Jewry,
including Israel, require a
minimum of $1.2 million in 1982,
Pakistan Bars Commission;
Group's Head is Jewish
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Pakistan
has barred a European Parlia-
mentary commission from en-
tering its territory and meeting
with Afghani refugees because
the head of the commission is a
Jewish deputy associated with
Israel. The European Parliament
in Strasbourg said it cancelled
the visit which was due to have
gone to Pakistan last week.
The group barred from Paki-
stan is chaired by Paris Gaullist
Deputy Gerard Israel, secretary
general of the Alliance Israelite
Universelle. He is also one of the
lay leaders of the Council of
Major Jewish Organizations in
France (CRIF).
Pakistan informed Belgium,
whose Foreign Minister currently
heads the European Economic
Community's Council of Minis-
ters, that it will not permit
Gerard Israel to enter because of
his "close links with Israel." Bel-
gium tried through its ambassa-
dor to Pakistan to have the
decision shelved.
When Pakistan refused, the
European Parliament decided to
cancel the mission altogether.
Several deputies have asked
Western European governments
to reconsider their financial help
and humanitarian assistance to
the refugee camps in Pakistan.
breaking the $1 million plateau
will be a milestone in community
history. Karpay cautioned "that
we still have a difficult task
ahead of us to reach the million
dollar mark and it will take the
cooperation of our most dedi-
cated workers and leadership as
well as the desire on the part of
our contributors to make
maximum commitments to the
1982 campaign."
Last week, over 50 campaign
volunteers worked each evening
to contact all prospects who had
not made their 1982 pledge.
While the campaign was
scheduled to conclude by Apr. 30,
Federation officials plan to con-
tinue their efforts through the
next several weeks in an attempt
to bring the campaign to its suc-
cessful conclusion.
"Unless a minimum of $1 mil-
lion is raised, the Tampa commu-
nity will find itself in the most
undesirable position of not being
able to allocate badly needed
funds to Tampa agencies," said
Gary Alter, Tampa Jewish
Federation executive director. "If
you have not as yet responded by
making a 1982 campaign pledge,
you are urged to not let down
your fellow Jews and the thou-
sands of people who depend upon
our community support, by
making your financial commit-
ment today," Alter concluded.
MARY WALKER APARTMENTS
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION HOUII
IO, INC.
OOI
Mary Walker Apartments to Open in Late Summer
The artists rendering of the
new 85 unit Mary Walker Apart-
ments now under construction is
pictured above. Sponsored by
Tampa Jewish Federation Hous-
ing, Inc., the seven story building
located on Mission Hills Drive
and 50th Street, near Temple
Terrace, will be ready for occu-
pancy in Jury or August, 1982,
according to Link Elozory,
Tampa Jewish Federation
Housing Inc.Board President.
The 85 apartment units for the
elderly, including 10 units for the
handicapped, is being funded by
the Untied States Department of
Housing and Urban Develop-
ment (HUD). The building was
designed by Jacob Gottfried of
Gottfried and Garcia, AIA.PA.
The apartment site is on property
which was owned by Sol Walker
and subsequently sold to HUD.
Walker, who instigated the
project and provided the initial
seed money and off-site costs, has
donated 2.4 acres of land ad-
jacent to the apartment project
to the Tampa Jewish Federation.
The Housing Board of Directors
has voted to name the project
"Mary Walker Apartments," in
memory of Walker's late wife.
Project administrator for the
Mary Walker Apartments, Juli-
ette Rodriguez, is currently re-
cruiting volunteers to help when
the apartments open. Anyone in-
terested in joining a volunteer
corps is asked to contact Ms.
Rodriguez at 870-1830.
JCC Centerfold in his Issue


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frida^Mty1
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
After much hardwork and many months of campaigning, 21
year old Linda Latter, daughter of Candy and Al Latter, was
just elected president of Hillel at Emory University in Atlanta.
Her term of office will span a year during which she has many
plans and activities she hopes to institute. Linda is a senior
majoring in psychology and hopes to go on to law school after
graduating from Emory. Our heartiest congratulations Linda,
and wishes for a most successful and productive term of office.
Rhoda and Alan Givarz sure are pleased about the recent
graduation of their daughter, Cathy from the University of
Florida, in Gainesville. Cathy received her degree in architecture
and hopes to pursue that career. Thier son, Jay, will graduate
from Plant High this month and will continue Cathy's tradition
at the University of Florida, in the fall. The Givarz's other spn,
Mark, graduated last spring from the University of Maryland
and resides in Salisbury. Maryland. Well that certainly is
bundles of good news glad you let us know.
Congratulations to Toni Schulu, who teaches math at Greco
Junior High School. In addition, she coaches Greco's eighth and
ninth grade Math Leagues. To date, they are in first place in
Mil Is Ixi rough County. The finals will be held later this month.
Good luck, Toni, to you and your terrific math students.
Two of our teens are in the news and thought you would be in-
terested hearing about them. Lauren Harris, daughter of Gary
and Trudy Harris, is on the track team at Adams Junior High.
She placed third at the school's first track meet of the season
terrific! And Sheryl Zalkin, daughter of Max and Linda Zalkin
received a special award in Spanish, at Sligh Junior High
School. We just love hearing about our young friends and their
accomplishments. Let us know about what your child or grand-
child is doing, won't you?
Well Dr. Rae Galpern was happily occupied with visitors
again. This lime it was her son. Neal. Currently Neal is an assis-
tant professor on the faculty of the University of Pittsburgh.
However, some of his past academic achievements are too illus-
trious not to mention. He is a Columbia University graduate,
magna cum laude. a member of Phi Beta Kappa. He was
awarded a scholarship by Columbia to UCLA at Berkeley. He
was also a "Wilson Recipient."' From UCLA he was given a
grant to do research and study in France for two years. In 1976
he had a book published. The National Endowment for Humani-
ties also awarded him grants for research in London for one year
and Brussels for another. Currently, in addition to teaching, he
is working on another book. During the four days that he was
visiting his mother, they enjoyed some relaxing time at the
beach. Sounds like it was a marvelous visit.
On May 20. the JCC "Lunch Bunch" is holding a discussion
that should especially interest many of you women out there
F.ntitled "Is the Houswife a Thing of the Past."' Dr. Martin
Cohen will lead the discussion and direct a question and answer
period. The program is free for JCC members but if you would
like the lunch for $4. make a reservation with Muriel Feldman.
(Non-members may attend for a $2 program fee and $6 for
lunch). Anyone is welcome to "brown bag it" while attending
this stimulating program. Free babysitting is available upon ad-
vance request.
Meet Robert Casper who moved here in August from North
Carolina. He is originally from Albermarle (near Charlotte),
North Carolina. Robert came to Tampa to visit his sister and
brother-in-law. Ari and John Silberman and their new baby, and
ended up liking Tampa so much that he decided to move here.
Robert currently resides on the Bayshore with the Silbermans.
He is a chef at the new Tampa Club, situated on top of the Ex-
change Bank Building. Robert is a member of the gourmet so-
ciety "LeChienne." Also, he is a member of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, but because he is just getting over a broken arm
(are you ready for this? from a roller skating mishap!), he has
not yet taken much advantage of the JCC's many facilities and
various activities. Robert loves to play golf and does so any free
moment he has. He is looking forward to meeting new people so
be sure to say "hi" if you run into him!
Until next week .
NCJW Introduces A-OK to Members
Alert Our Kids
A-OK Alert Our Kids was a
dream eight years ago. A dream
bom of the necessity to alert chil-
dren to the dangers of strangers.
The dream was to create a puppet
to go into schools to educate chil-
dren on this danger. Over 50.00C
children each year are abducted.
This year the Council
Advocacy Committee chaired by
Jackie Walker and Donna Cutler.
has seen this dream become a
reality. NCJW and the Tampa
Police Department will present
"Officer Ollie's" debut will be at
the May 12 luncheon of NCJW at
11:30 a.m. at the Tampa Marriot
Hotel.
"We are A OK, Your children
will be A OK," says Jackie Wal-
ker. She would appreciate calls at
886-2216 from people interested
in this program.
T-5-7-82
Dr. Hans Juergensen, chairman of the Tampa
community observance of Yom Hashoah The
Day of Remembrance on Sunday afternoon, April
25 opened the afternoon conference at the Univer-
sity of South Florida. Pictured from left are Dr.
Juergensen, professor of humanities at USF and
special counsultant to the United States HoL>
caust Memorial Commission; Dr. James Stn.
dean. College of Arts and Letters; Dr. Johnl
Brown, president. University of South Flu
and Reverend John Pawlikowski, /"
speaker and professor of social ethics at
Catholic Theological Union.
The second session of the afternoon Holocaust
Conference featured three professors from the
University of South Florida reviewing "The His-
torical Considerations: Past, Present, Future."
From left are Dr. Hans Juergensen, Dr. Ailon
Shiloh, professor of anthropology; Dr. Ch W. Arnade, professor of international studies ad\
history, who also teaches a course on the Hobl
caust; and Dr. James Strange, dean, Collegt cfi
Arts and Letters.
The memorial service and candlelightm^
ceremony for Yom Hashoah was held at the
Jewish Community Center Sunday evening. Dr.
Charles Arnade and U.S. Congressman Sam Gib-
bons ID.. Fla.Hit the seventh candle in memory of
the six million non-Jews who were killed during
the Holocaust. From left Helen Reiber. Mosts
Reiber, Sonya Wasserberger, Dr. Charles W. Ar-
nade, Judith Pressman, Jack Ruskin. U.S. Con-
gressman Sam Gibbons.
photos: Audrey Haubenstock
Tampa BBYO a Winner
Tampa's Adolph Burger 311
chapter AZA of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization was honored
at the North Florida Council
Convention Apr. 18-20 at Camp
Shalom. nearOcala.
Two Tampa boys were elected
to Council psotions. Scott Le-
vinson was elected NFC Godol
(President) and Jeff Becker was
elected Maskir (Secretary) Scott
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. R.
David Levinson and is a junior at
Plant High School and is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Becker.
Bevie Karpay. president of
Emest Maas Chapter No. 134
BBG, and Joey Weisman, both
seniors, were awarded life mem-
bership in NFC for their contri-
butions to the Council.
"The Future ... Our Chal-
lenge" was the theme of the
convention attended by delegates
from Tampa, Clearwater.
Daytona Beach, Jacksonville,
Orlando and Gainesville. Tampa
respresentatives, in addition to
those all ready mentioned, were
Ralph Bobo, Glen Pozin. Jennifer
Fish man. Lisa Edelstein. Frances
Saphier. Felice Haas, Michelle
Erlich. Barbara Erlich. Jill Le-
vine. Sam Levine, Dawn Levison,
Jeff Becker, Rodney Davs. Jeff
Cohen, Amadeo Eichberg, Scott
Blum and Robert Ashe.
Mike Brunhild, Tampa, is
North Florida Council director.
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T-&-7-M


i, May
1982
/it Jewish
.radian vf Tampa
'age,
Stand Up and Be Counted
Why a Separate Woman's Gift?

Plant City Honors Paul Buchman
By RHODA DAVIS,
| Director Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's
Division
Tampa Jewish Federation-
| Jewish Appeal 1982 Cam-
i is drawing to a close.
le staff, and all the hard-
ting, dedicated members of
|Tampa Jewish community
expended effort and count-
hours to bring this campaign
be 1982 goal of SI.2 million,
are working double time to
the campaign in the three-
month schedule this year
er than have it drag through-
the summer as it has in the
he Women's Division is a
(viable arm of the Jewish
ounity. I have heard
Ughout the campaign, "My
nd makes a substantial
[why should I give in my own
fe?"
[ is every women's right and
Dnsibility to be an indepen-
member of the community
|make her own personal corn-
pent from whatever resources
pas available to her. Your gift
our name, makes additional
tees possible. Your gift, like
I time and your energy, is an
sion of your personal com-
nent to the survival of the
sh people.
the last four decades, the
onal Women's Division, with
I support of local women's
lion campaigns, has contri-
1 to the safety and well being
ews in Israel and around the
d.by,
[assisting in the absorption of
kigrants
|building nursery schools and
lies
[expanding vocational train-
programs
I improving housing facilities
(resettling Holocaust sur-
rs
[enriching the lives of chil-
Jand adults
(helping the elderly, the han-
pped, the disadvantaged.
the early 1940s, groups of
sh women sponsored rallies
collected small sums of
py from friends and neigh-
1946, with the founding of
|Women's Division, Jewish
en raising 10 percent of
|s total campaign. In 1948,
the establishment of the
' of Israel, women raised $18
on. During the Yom Kippur
, women raised $68 million.
'8, the figure was $70 mil-
ler 12 percent of the regular
Kgn.
day, Jewish women continue
"Pport Israel and Diaspora
raising 17 percent of the
! campaign, or $90 million, in
locally, Tampa's Jewish
women raised $122,000 in 1980,
or 17 percent of the annual cam-
paira of the Tampa Jewish
Federation. In 1981, we raised
$140,720, or 18 percent of the
total campaign. This year, to
date, we have raised $130,900 of
the total campaign which stands
at $756,350. Women's Division
has raised 17.3 percent of the
1982 Campaign! We need YOUR
help to reach this year's goal!
Women have worked miracles
for Jewish survival don't slow
down now let's reach out to
Jews around the globe. Let's
support Jewish communal agen-
cies and services in Tampa! Let's
stand up and be counted as a Jew
and a woman in our own right!
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division can accom-
plish so much more, but we need
your help. Soon we will begin
planning the year-round pro-
gramming of Women's Division.
We will plan many more educa-
tional workshops next year, and
Jewish Awareness programs, as
well as our successful annual
"Women's Wednesday.'' But we
need your help and support.
Be a part of our exciting Year-
Round Women's Division. Be a
part of our Women's Division. Be
a part of our Women's Division
Campaign. When you are called
by a Tampa Jewish Federation
volunteer, respond by saying,
"Yes, I want to stand up and be
counted as a worker and as a con-
tributor with other Jewish
women who care." Let's make the
Tampa Jewish Federation's
Women's Division the best in the
country!
When you are called upon for
your pledge, please be ready!
Having to think about it after
you've been contacted several
times just delays our cam-
paign. Let's get the job done now
and have a great summer!
life, health,
>,car,business|
irancecall:
>seph B. Kerstein
I Mariner Street, Suite 218
Tampa, FL 33609
H3) 872-9195 Of 876-6655
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Plant City has named attorney
Paul Buchman as its Outstand-
ing Citizen for 1982. The surprise
honor was granted during a joint
luncheon of Plant City civic
clubs, an annual event during the
recent Stawberry Festival festi-
vities.
Buchman, a native of Tampa,
has lived in Plant City since 1930
leaving only for college and
military service. He returned to
Plant City in 1948 to begin prac-
ticing law. In 1949 he was named
City Attorney for Plant City and
proudly continues in that
capacity today, 33 years later.
A graduate of the University of
Florida College of Law, he re-
ceived his LLM from the Uni-
versity of Miami and saw World
War II action in France, the
Rhineland and Normandy. He
was awarded the Purple Heart, a
Bronze Star and the Combat In-
fantry Badge.
Over the years Buchman has
served as president of the Ridge
League of Munipalities and re-
ceived the Ralph A. Marsicano
Award for outstanding contribu-
tions to local government in 1977.
He received the Plant City
United Jewish Appeal
National Leadership
Conference May 21-23
The United Jewish Appeal has
issued a call to the leadership of
the American Jewish community
to assemble in Washington, D.C.
on May 21 for a three-day
National Leadership Conference
to launch the 1983 campaign.
Highlight of the program will
be the appearance of General
Ariel Sharon, Israel's Defense
Minister at a banquet on Satur-
day evening, May 22. General
Sharon will be addressing the
group just a few weeks after Is-
rael's historic withdrawal from
the Sinai under the peace treaty
with Egypt.
The delegates to the con-
ference, including Garv Alter,
Federation executive director,
Mike Levine, Federation vice
president and Hope Bamett,
Federation president, will explore
the human needs of Jews in Israel
and throughout the world; the
campaign programs and tech-
niques to meet these needs in the
years ahead and an outreach pro-
gram to the uninvolved in our
communities.
Also addressing the conference
will be the new Israeli Ambas-
sador to the United States,
Moshe Arens and the United
States Ambassador to the United
Nations, Jeane J. Kirkpatrick.
Anyone interested in attending
the conference is urged to contact
Gary Alter at the Tampa Jewish
Federation office, 872-4451.
&
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Jaycees Good Government
Award in 1978 and the Distin-
guished Service Award of the
U.S. Junior Chamber of Com-
merce in 1961. He is a past presi-
dent of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom.
Presentation of the Citizen of
the Year Award was made by
Wm. Reece Smith, Jr., A Tampa
attorney and past president of
the American Bar Association
who grew up in Plant City.
Smith's father was last year's
honoree.
"I was particularly honored to
have the presentation made by
Reece Smith, a long-time friend I
grew up with,'' commented
Buchman.
Buchman is the son of Lillian
Buchman, Tampa, and the late
Julius Buchman. He is married to
the former Beryle Solomon and
their two sons Miles and Kenneth
practice law with their father.
They are both graduates of the
University of Florida Law
School.
Smith concluded his presenta-
tion of Buchman by showing that
nice guys do win. Smith said "I
present to you Plant City's Citi-
zen of the Year, Paul Sydney
Buchman, a winner who is a very
nice guy."'
Said Buchman, "It was a sur-
prise all the way!"
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NAME_________------------------------------------------------------ |
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ADDRESS-
CITY-------------
STATE, l\P-


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa_________
Friday^,,,,
"Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
ITiiiiniii OHic:35& Hcndcnoo Blvd. Tampa. FU 33609
Talephor* 872-4470
Publication Offic 120NEB*..Miami. Fl. 33132 ____,,,.,...,
FREDK.SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publuhar Ezacutiv* Editor Aaaociau Editor
C< Fred Shock*!
TW J.-iaa rToriaWa Oo~Na(.aaraat.TWkaafcrnlfc
Of TW Mmhu4ht Ad vrrtiatd la Ita CoImm
Published Fndaya-Weakly.Saplamber through May
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Guest Editorial
Friday, May 7, 1982
Volume 4
14IYAR5742
Number 19
Thanks to TJF, NCCJ and USF
The Tampa Jewish Federation, the National Conference of
Christians and Jews and the University of South Florida are due
the thanks of the community for the Yom Hashoah Day of
Remembrance observance presented this year.
The seminar "The Meaning of the Holocaust in Contempor-
ary Society" combined with the community service in the eve-
ning made the day a total program not before experienced in
I ampa.
To all who planned and participated only "thanks" need be
To those who did not attend. "You missed something
special."
T>i4)re muit be iom otha>r uiei (or the Huff'
Nala Mercu'y
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian
One weekend we all made our
way to the campus of the Univer-
sity of South Florida and ended
up the day's celebration of Yom
Hashoah at our Jewish Commu-
nity Center.
The invitation to participate in
the observance of this Day of Re-
membrance states amongst its
aims "To help ensure that such a
travesty against all humanity
never again occurs, we ask you
to join us for this conference de-
dicated to an examination of the
Holocaust and the questions it
raises from a humanistic perspec-
tive."
As one who in the days bet-
ween 1933 and 1939 together with
thousands of others studied the
possible escape routes from our
then home in Nazi Germany and
found the world strangely lacking
in understanding of the serious-
ness of our situation I can only
applaud the high sounding inten-
tions and give my earnest sup-
port to the intentions of this con-
ference. But I would like to see
something more positive emerge
from it.
In those days the United
States of America offered a
limited means of escape only
After the 'Kristallnacht' in No-
vember 1938 the American
Embassy in Berlin wanted to find
ut how many people would want
to migrate to the USA and
opened its doors to register all
prospective refugees. The lines
outside the Embassy stretched
right round the building into the
Tiergarten and lasted for three
Where Were You?
By GARY ALTER
Executive Director
Tampa
Jewiah Federation
On Sunday, Apr. 25, a dreary,
showery, untypical Tampa Sun-
day, your Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion sponsored the annual Yom
Hashoah Day of Rememberance
program. The day of remem-
brance dedicated to the memory
of our brothers and sisters,
mothers and fathers, grandmo-
thers and grandfathers, aunts
and uncles, cousins, or just fellow
Jews who were unmercifully
slaughtered as one-two-three- or
four of over six million human
beings who were murdered for
their crime of "of "being bom of
Jewish parents."
In Tampa, as throughout the
free world, we honored and paid
tribute to their memory. We lit
candles and said Kaddish stand-
ing in unison as a community
Jew and Gentile so that their
lives were not taken in vain so
that this will never happen again,
to us or to any other people-hood.
Where were you? At home?
Smug? Safe? Secure? Com-
placent?
Father John Pawlikowski of
the Chicago Catholic Theological
Seminary thought it was import-
ant enough to be in Tampa as our
guest speaker. Congressman
and Mrs. Sam Gibboni
it was important enough m
the "Jewish Community" f
important event. Many of
non Jewish friends joined u.
where were you? Less uW
cent (approximately 200) of
Jewish Community felt t
important enough to
That leaves 98 per cent 2
Jewish Community conipio
by their absence. If we do
care who will? If we are not
ourselves who will be?
were you???
The community owes a *m
note of appreciation tothosn
did care enough to be in i
ance.
days. We were all given numbers
in turn, only to find that the rigid
quota system continued to be o-
perated as strictly as before.
I was young enough to be able
to get a temporary permit to go
to England as a trainee and await
my registration number to come
up'. My mother had to stay and
wait for her visa to be processed,
which happened shortly after the
outbreak of war. She had a
brother who was an Americen
Citizen and he furnished her cm
affidavit. He paid for her passage
on a ship via Cuba booked for
sometime after Christmas 1941.
When the Japanese attaked Pearl
Harbour that escape route was
finally plugged and in March
1942, she was commanded to
report to the Deportation Center
in Berlin. Her train went straight
into the Maidanek and Ausch-
witz area and she was never
heard of again.
To the best of my knowledge
this iniquitus quota svstem is
still in existence today. If we
want anything positive to come
out of our observance of the Day
of Remembrance, we should pass
a resolution that: the quota
system should be suspended if at
many time in the future a situa-
tion should ever arise again
where the lives of any group of
human beings are threatened
anywhere in the world. We
should make it our business now
to see that "the powers that be"
act on that resolution. How about
it, United States Holocaust
Memorial Cpuncil?
HENRY WE ILL
Tampa
David Friedman
Sinai Withdrawal Was No Picnic
. .. tion has nlttlfwl tn
WASHINGTON
The general lack
of celebration over Israel's
withdrawal from the Sinai,
which marked the last step
in the implementation of
the Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty, is evidence that the
high expectations of three
years ago were still far from
realization.
Israel's other Arab neighbors
have not joined the peace process
and Israel, and Egypt are still
deadlocked over the next stage of
the Camp David accords
autonomy for the Palestinian
Arabs on the West Bank and the
Gaza Strip.
Adding to this gloom is the
concern by Israel's friends in the
United States that the govern-
ment of Premier Menachem
Begin is not being given enough
credit for what it has given up in
the pursuit of peace. The focus
for the last several months has
been on whether Israel would re-
turn the Sinai as scheduled, a
commitment Begin maintained
throughout he would keep.
FORGOTTEN in all this is
that for peace Israel gave up the
Sinai oil fields, the source of 80
percent of its oil requirements.
Supporters of Israel have been
asking this week if anyone knew
of any other country that had
willingly given up its oil source in
recent years.
Nor has much mention been
made of Israel's abandonment of
two modern air bases in the Sinai
or that, by leaving the Sinai, Is-
rael gave up defensive depth
which could cost the Jewish State
greatly in lives if Egypt ever
abandoned the peace treaty.
For these tangible moves, Is-
rael gets the intangible asset of
peace with Egypt, a peace which
will be tested in the coming
months as President Hosni Mu-
barak seeks to improve Egypt's
relations with its fellow-Arab
states. Mubarak has pledged to
keep his commitments to Israel,
but will the U.S. retaliate if he
doesn't?
AT THE same time, the peace
established by Begin and the late
President Anwar Sadat, with the
assistance of former President
Carter, is still a major achieve-
ment which is continuously
belittled by some segments of the
media and even some people in
the U.S. government.
These are the same people who
call for pressure on Israel to
withdraw from the West Bank
and Gaza instead of demanding
that the U.S. put pressure on its
"moderate" Arab friends to join
the Camp David process, a
process which both Carter and
President Reagan stress as the
only means of achieving peace in
the Middle East.
What Israel's friends would
like to see was put succinctly at a
rally here last week by Howard
Squadron, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American .Jewish Organizations.
"Give Israel credit lor what it
does do and stop blaming Israel
lor what it does not do."
Squadron demanded.
BUT THE Administration's
lirsi response may be to reward
the Arab countries with arms
sales as it did last year when it
agreed to sell AW ACS and other
military equipment to Saudi
Arabia. Despite the Administra-
tion's denials that it has decided
whether or not to sell Jordan the
F-16 jets and Hawk mobile mis-
siles it wants, there is a strong
belief here that some type of arms
sale to Jordan will be recom-
mended, probably after the
November general elections.
There is also a belief in Wash-
ington that the Administration
feels now is the time to wean
Syria and Iraq away from the So-
viet camp. The first steps in this
move was the removal of Iraq
from the list of countries which
support terrorism and the de-
cision to allow the sale of civilian
planes to Syria and South Yemen
even though they are still on the
terrorism list. In addiiton, the
Administration is expected to sell
six cargo planes to Iraq, a sale
that will-have strong opposition
in Congress.
Another move expected now is
the revival of the so-called "peace
plan" proposed by Crown Prince
Fahd of Saudi Arabia as an al-
ternative to the Camp David
process. The Administration,
despite its avowed commitment
to the Camp David process, is ex-
pected to give the Saudis en-
couragement as they did last
November.
BUT THE chief question now
revolves around the autonomy
talks. The Reagan Administra-
tion has pledged to movei
h/" in helping Israel and
agree on a plan to
autonomy tor the Palestinians]
the West Bank and (iaza. L.
tary of Stale Alexander liaigi
been occupied with theFalklaa,
crisis but his special assistant!
the autonomy talks, Rid.
Fairbanks, has been familiaria
himself with the issues and I,
reportedly been working on u
of ideas to offer Israel and f
Begin said in an NBC-TV|
terview that il Israel finds'
U.S. proposrls good and pn
we shall then accept then. I:
do not find them good and pn
we will reject them."
The basic question is wh
the U.S. will use undue pn
in an attempt to force Israeli
accept unpalatable proposals!
though there are still many I
ferences between Israel
Egypt, including Egypt's i
to hold some sessions of
negotiations in Jerusalem,
are two main differences
have to be breached.
ISRAEL WANTS the
governing administrative i
which will provide autonomy I
have only administrative
tions and be limited to M
bers. Egypt, which envi
autonomy as the first step'
Palestinian state, wants P
have legislative and juri
powers and to have at least!
members.
The other major dispute is o
whether the residents of t
Jerusalem should vote for
self-governing authority Eflj
demands that they be aUow do so; Israel, which few
this would be a challenge I
sovereignty over all of Jen*
does not want to allow the'
there to vote.
All this means that the I
Continued on Page
Begin Vows No More Israeli
Land-for-Peace Concessions
Continued from Page 1
"declarative impact." Peres, who
spoke directly after Begin,
criticized the settlement state-
ment as "untimely" and as a
dangerous distortion of political
realities.
He said that a Labor led go-
vernment would place settle-
ments only in security areas,
around Jerusalem, in the Jordan
Valley, the Etzion bloc, southern
Gaza and the Golan Heights. The
Likud policy has been to plant
settlements in the most heavily
Arab populated regions of the
West Bank.
Peres stressed that in any
peace talks in which a Labor go-
vernment was involved it would
strive to keep extant Jewish set-
tlements intact while the ques-
tion of ultimate sovereignty was
resolved "in negotiations without
pre-conditions."
Peres charged that Begins
statement on the settlemenuj
fleeted his "bad conscience w
the evacuation of Yamrtjis"
He recalled explicit pMW
Begin during hit *
trationin 1977 and 19781
Yamit area settlements
never be removed. "
those promise now? M'
He expressed the Labor I
contention that the Yam*"
ments might have been pre-
during the 1978 pence ta
Egypt.
IN THAT connection, h^
excerpts from former
Minister Ezer Weizrnan,
participant in the Camp
and Egyptian-Israeli p<*
tiations, who claimed tn
ters might have been an
differently with the tR
had not Begin ana
others" a reference to *
Minister Ariel Sharon
been half-hearted about
with Egypt.


|FnJay. May 7, 1982
The Jewish Floridlan of Tampa
Page 5
O'Connell
Bernstein
Taub
Sidorsky
Top Leaders to Address 82 JWB Biennial
Jewish communal leaders from
I throughout the U.S. Canada, Is-
rael. England, Belgium, Sweden
and Argentina will gather in Chi-
cago for the 1982 Biennial Con-
vention of JWB, May 12-16 at
the Marriott Hotel, it is an-
nounced jointly by Donald
Newman, Tulsa, Biennial '82
chairman, and Dorothy Gans,
chairman, Chicago Host Com-
mittee.
The leaders will spend the five
[days on intensive discussions of
current Jewish concerns and
examining issues facing the fu-
I ture of Jewish life.
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, presi-
dent of Hebrew Union College-
Institute of Religion, will be
| biennial scholar-in-residence.
At the JWB Biennial, the
I scholar-in-residence will speak at
I the opening plenary Thursday
I morning, May 13, on "A Judaism
|for Tomorrow."
Robert L. Adler, Chicago in-
I sura nee magnate and outoging
IJWB president, also will deliver
| remarks at the opening plenary.
Philip M. Klutznick, of Chi-
Icago, a former JWB vice-presi-
Ident who has devoted much of his
I life to public service and to the
Jewish community, will speak
iThursday evening, May 13. He
I will be introduced by Rep. Sidney
IR. Yates, of Illinois.
Klutznick will speak on "The
New Order of Social Welfare: Its
Impact on the Jewish Commu-
nity."
JWB Executive Vice-President
Arthur Rotman, whose "A Time
for Leadership" at Biennial '80 in
Los Angeles was highly ac-
claimed, will speak at the Friday
morning plenary, May 14. His
topic will be "Forging Links: The
Centers Build Jewish Commu-
nity."
Brian O'Connell, president of
Independent Sector, will address
the Biennial luncheon plenary on
Friday, May 14, that will be
chaired by Morton L. Mandel, of
Cleveland, Jewish communal
leader.
O'Connell will discuss funding
expectations and opportunities
from his point of view. William
Kahn, executive vice-president of
the Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of New York and the
UJA-Federation Campaign, will
serve as discussant at the Friday
luncheon plenary.
Irving Bernstein, executive
vice chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, will speak at an
Advanced Leadership Forum for
JCC president and executives
and J WB Board members on Fri-
day afternoon, May 14. He will
speak on "Emerging Trends in
the Jewish World."
' Open Hearings to be a
First at JWB Convention
The movement of Jews in
North America from one area to
another will be the subject of one
of three open hearings on crucial
issues facing the Jewish com-
munity at the 1982 Biennial Con-
vention of JWB. The open hear-
wgs are a "first" at a JWB
Biennial. The convention will
take place May 12-16 at the
Marriott Hotel in Chicago.
The other two issues to be
examined at open hearings are: 1)
ways to attract sorely needed
quality Jewish communal profes-
sionals; and 2)
The other two issues to be
examined at open hearings are: (1
ways to attract sorely needed
quality Jewish communal profes-
sionals; and 2) the recruitment
and retention of experienced and
influential lay leaders.
Prof. Daniel J. Elazar, of both
Bar Ilan University in Israel and
Temple University in Philadel-
phia, has called this "a new age of
migration." Jews in the U.S. are
moving to the Sunbelt, to
exurbia, and from "centers to far
regions." In Canada, Jews are
moving west-ward and to the
aunbelt.
Problems and ovtprtunities
created by this increasing Jewish
mobility are described in one of
two position papers on the sub-
ject to be discussed at the JWB
Biennial.
The second position paper on
Jewish mobility is concerned
with people who maintain two
homes in different parts of the
country.
The crucial need to attract
highly qualified professionals to
the JCC field will be discussed at
another open hearing at the JWB
Biennial.
Henry Taub, president of the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee (JDC), will be in
the spotlight at an International
Plenary Luncheon on Saturday,
May 15, when he discusses,
"Roles the Jewish Community
Center Plays in Strengthening
Jewish Life Worldwide."
Columbia University Prof. Da-
vid Sidorsky will present an
overview at the Sunday plenary.
An author and scholar, Sidorsky
edited the volume, "The Future
of the Jewish Community in
America."
Harriet Rosenthal of Metro-
politan New Jersey is chairperson
of the Biennial Forums and
Workshops Committee. Sher-
wood Epstein and Dr. Diana
Coran are Biennial Coordinators.
JWB is the network of and
central service agency for Jewish
Community Centers, YM and
YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
and Canada serving more than
one million Jews.
It serves the entire North
American Jewish community in
informal Jewish education and
Jewish culture through the JWB
Lecture Bureau, Jewish Media
Service, JWB Jewish Book
Council, JWB Jewish Music
Council and projects related to
Israel.
JWB is also the U.S. govern-
ment-accredited agency for
serving the religious, Jewish edu-
cational and recreational needs of
Jewish military personnel, their
families and hospitalized patients
in VA hospitals.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJA Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
and Jewish Community Centers
and YM and YWHAs.
Jack I Glass
president
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By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
. Among the exciting things be-
ing talked about in Tampa is the
prospect of adding a second story
to the Jewish Community Center
and moving Hillel School of
Tampa to this location.
The thinking is that a consoli-
dated capital fund drive between
the JCC and Hillel School could
provide a new and permanent
home for the school while allow-
ing for much needed renovations
to the JCC.
It is all still very speculative,
but the thinking makes a lot of
sense when you consider the
auxiliary facilities a school could
use which would not have to be
built: auditorium, gymnasium,
pool, athletic fields, kitchen.
What do you think?
The Jewish Community Center
is making some progress on re-
paying a loan to Tampa Jewish
Federation. You may remember
the problems the JCC was having
with the roof. Repairs could not
wait and they took out a loan to
cover these repairs only to be
caught in the spiraling unterest
rates. The Federation helped the
JCC temporarily out of this pro-
blem and the JCC is repaying
their loan.
Another $1,000 payment was
made to Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion reducing the original $41,000
loan to a balance of $30,000. The
****** ********** ****
Wind
i
*
*
*
JCC plans to pay back $10,000
per year.
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood will
be hosting the Southeast Federa-
tion of Temple Sisterhoods in mid
October at the Tampa Marriot
Hotel. This meeting will bring
100 Reform women to Tampa
from Florida, Georgia, South
Carolina and parts of Alabama
and Tennessee. Lillyan Osiason
and Lucille Falk are convention
chairmen, and Bette Gilbert, of
West Palm Beach is SEFTS
president.
First SEFTS, then the Super
Bowl! What a city Tampa has be-
come.
Looking for office space in
Hyde Park? Anne Thai, executive
director of Tampa Jewish Social
Service, would like to talk to you.
TJSS could possibly have its own
building (through the help of
some investors) if enough tenants
could be found to carrv the
monthly expenses on a refurbish-
ed older Hyde Park home close to
Kennedy and downtown.
This is a project where time is
of the utmost importance, the
possibilities are too good to sit
and wait for TJSS.
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Page 6
The Jeuish Floridian of Tampa
Frida
y.My7,
SHOVOUS

JCC Pool News
The outside pool area and the pool itself have been renovated and it's time to get into
the sun and swim of things at the JCC. For information on the aquatic programs con-
tact Tim Stoker at 872-4451
POOL HOURS FOR MAY
Saturday 12-5 Tuesday 3-6
Sunday 11-5 Thursday FAMILY NIGHT AT THE JCC POOL 3-6
On Thursday evening. May 13th. the JCC Program Committee under the chairman-
ship of Cheryl Rosenberg, will bold its first Family Night at the pool. From 59 p.m.
JCC members can come to the pool and purchase Bar-B-Que hamburger and hot dog
dinners for your family. Just leave work and or your home, grab the kids and your
bathing suit and have a leisurely picnic with no schleping of food. If this evening is suc-
cessful we will continue it throughout the summer. What a wonderful way to get out of
the house and enjoy yourself.
ISRAELI COMES TO CAMP JCC
Once again Camp JCC is proud to announce that an Israeli has been hired to work at
this summer's day camp. Amnon Noffali. a 22 year native of Israel, will be on hand this
summer to instruct the campers in folk and modern dances as well as Israeli culture.
Amnon has spent the last 4 summeers working at various camps throughout the United
States and South America and brings years of dance experiences with him. Camp JCC
and the entire Jewish community looks forward to having Amnon in Tampa this sum-
mer.
Camp JCC is presently looking for housing for Amnon for the second session of this
summer's program. The dates are July 10 to August 8. If you can be of any assistance in
this, please contact Danny Thro at 872-4451.
HAVING A PARTY
The JCC Pool is the Place!
The JCC is pleased to offer the use of its Pool Party Place' for anyone wishing to
celebrate birthdays, anniversaries, or just about anything. For more information con-
tact Pauline Silvia at 872-4551.
Camp Chai '82: Amazing
The dates are set. the brochure is out. and campers are signing up for the "Amazing
Summer of '82 June 14 is the opening date for session land quite a program is
planned for the campers! The Chai division, for 1st thru 6th graders, will see many of
last year's staff returning for what may be the best year yet Specialty areas include
swim instruction, drama, music, sportskills and physical fitness, dance, and creative
crafts Weekly individual choice areas include karate, gymnastics, water ballet, tennis,
and several surprises. Campers can expect field trips every other week with museums,
state parks, and skating on the agenda Special events include the annual Maccabiah.
International Week. Rock and Roll Week, and many others. As you can see. Chai looks
great this summer and you and your children can really expect a fantastic time. For
more information on Camp Chai. contact Danny Thro at 872-4451.
Camp Safari '82:
On the Road
Camp JCC's junior high division. Safari, is all set and a tremendous program is
planned! Sue Skinner Baron. Chai's unit leader from 1981. and her new husband. Bob.
will lead the group of 6th 7th and 8th graders on dairy field trips in the central Florida
area Safari will be an educational, recreational, and ecological program in which the
campers will experience new activities, individually and as a group
Safari opens on June 14 so time to register is running short. For information on the
program and registration, contact Danny Thro at 872-4451. Do it Now! Remember, this
year there are TWO 4 week sessions.
Friends
of the
MM Allan Albert Center Dr M Don MeUman
M M Manuel Aronoviu M M Roger Mock
Dr M Gene Balis M M John Osterwwl
M II Marvin Barkin M M Morton Richter
M M Sam Blum Dr. M Sunlev Rosenthal
Dr. M Gordon Bumhild M M Jack Roth
M M Douglas Conn Mr. Saniord Roth
M M Lawrence Falk Dr M Michael Rothburd
M M Karl S. Fantle Dr. M Alan Rudolph
Mrs. Julia Flom M M Richard Rudolph
Dr. M Arthur Forman l)r M Stephen Sergav
M M Michael J Freedman M M Sheldon Shalett
M M Charles Funk MMMandeUiHinksi
Dr. M Stuart Goldsmith Shim berg
Dr. M Burton Goldstein f'aincia Shires & Family
Dr. M Robert J. Goldstein Mr AbeSUber
M M Ben Greenbaum Dr. M Mitchell Silverman
M M Howard Greenberg M M Martin Solomon
Mr. Sam Greenberg Judge M Ralph Steinberg
M M Lester Hit sen M M Herbert Swarxman
M M Mel Jacobson Tampa Crown Distributors
M M George Karpav M M Elliott Tepper
M M Joel Karpav Mr. Lee Tobin
Dr. M Stephen Krettzer Mr. Glenn Tobui
MM Bernard Laxer Mr. Sol Walker
M M Edward Leibowiu M M Irwm (Waljl Wallace
Dr M Joeeph Levin* Mrs. Miriam W allace
M M Marshall E Levinson M M Joseph ^ arshaw
M M Jaro^s Linick M M Larry Waascr
M M Marshall Linsky M M Samuel Mack Dr. M Samuel Wctnstatn Mrs. J.B.Wnssman
M M Jav Markowiu Dr. M Gray Zamore
M M Albert Mayer Dr. M Carl Zielonka Anonymous
c
MAY, 1982
IYAR-SIVAN 5742
* A
JUji
JCC LUNCH BUNCH
11:00 A.M. THURSDAY, MAY 20th
JCC LIBRARY
IS THE HOUSE WIFE
A THING OF THE PAST?
This month we are pleased to have Dr. Martin Cohen as our speaker. Wi
dealing with the many roles the modern woman faces. Following his talk wei
hold a wide range discussion.
Don't miss out on this chance to gain information affecting your own hooa|
hold.
Lunch is $4 for JCC members and $6 for non-members.
For those who would like to attend and not order lunch, you may brown-btg-ii]
However, non-members will have to pay a $2 fee for the lecture.
Babysitting service will be available only upon advance request at an additi
'ee.
Make your reservation early!
SPECIAL THANKS
Thanks to the extra special volunteer efforts of the following people
area now has a newly sodded lawn. Volunteerism is ''live, well and st
ever at our Jewish Community Center. Come by and join us.
The Men of AZ A Barry Meyerson
Glenn Tobin Bill Lelbach
Lee Tobin Don Fisher
Danny Thro
Tim Stoker
Dr. Bob Goldstein
Mark Richman
Tom Tyson
Ed and Steve Finkelstein
David, Ceida and Morgan Ha
F.lliott and Karl Greenbaum
Jen-my and Gideon Gluckmu |
David Snider
%^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ww
Pre-School Happenings
Puppet Show
A highly successful puppet show and book fair were held on
March 28. The young audience thoroughly enjoyed Eleanor
Boylan's puppet tales, topped by a juice and cookie treat. We
would like to thank Young Editions for their book fair which
made a variety of high quality children's books available to our
parents.
We would like to thank the following people who made the
event possible:
Scott Richman
Sharon Mock
Fay Williams
Charles Williams
Sandy Nelson
Marilyn Burke
Irene Gloger
Debbie Greenberg
Erin Carp
Laura Lue
Ellen Kolodner
Pat Feldman
Allen Feldman
WELCOME
NEW MEMBERS
Morris & Madelon Weisman
Carman Caso
Stephen L'ebel
Liesel Hollingsworth
Alice Edgar & Family
Laura Schneider
Carmen B. Gudath
Philip & Mollie Achsen
Richard & Mary Kanter
Andrew & Toni Lewis
Mary E. El dredge
Larry & Dale Solomon
Brooks & Jan Reid
Maria Diaz & Family
Denis & Barbara Schuldenfrei
Paul & Lynn Burman
Evelyn Ehrlich
Frances Emerson
David & Bonnie Solomon
Perry & Liz Jacobson
(Vlina Forrester
Mike Brunhild
Judy Schwartz
Barbara Felderman
Sheila Borash
Debbie Borash
Jenny Borash
Art Sales
The preschool parent group held an art sale on April 18 at the
JCC. A second art show and sale will be held at the Carroilwood
Village Home of Sam and Carol Weinstein on Saturday. May 15
from 7:30-11:00 p.m. Anyone wishing to attend may call the
Center for exact location and directions.
The show, which will be presented by Ted Schwartz Fine
Arts, will feature this area's largest exhibition of Ebgi's work.
Ebgi is an I sraeli artist, whose work can be described as contem-
porary folk art. emphasizing Biblical themes. The work of
several other artists will also be included in the exhibit.
Prices will begin at $10 with heavy emphasis on the lower
range.
J^arent^leetuig
On May -1. at 9.30 a.m. a meeting will be held for all interested
parents Kay Doughty, principal of Hilld School and Cookie
Lynn, first grade teacher at Hillel will speak on Preparing Your
Child For First Grade.' Kay and Cookie have visited several
area pre-schools and will offer comparisons of their programs.
They will give their views on the type of programs they feel best
prepare children for first grade. This meeting will be held at the
JCC and is open to all interested parents in the community
Camp KTon Too
Camp KTon for ages 2-5. is filling up fast. Be sure to regi***
now to assure a place for vour child. This year we are offering a
full day program for 3. 4. and 5 year olds as well as 3 day,'' and 'day programs.
Activities
JCC Pre-Schoolers had a full range of Passover activities in-
eluding making their own Haggadah and cooking for their mode'
seders. We would like to thank Rabbis Sundheim. Berger ana
Rosenthal for leading our model seders. Tne Yellow Room put on
a Passover program at the Jewish Towers and again for the en
tire pre-school Special thanks to the Towers residents for pro-
viding the delicious refreshments.


Ly, May 7,
1982
The Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa
Page 7
fold
"' '>.
m
way r*
2808 Horatio Street,
Tampa, Florida 33609
Sharon Mock, President
Ed Finkelstein, Executive Director
Linda Davis, Editor
PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
[running shortour JCC camp is filling up. If you want your child to
vish camp experience this summerrun, don't walkto the Center to
[application.
ahead of last year's registration in K'Ton Ton, Chai and Safari. To in-
| summer for you and your children Hurry!
. and playground area around the pool look terrific. The expenditures
orthl were well spent. Along with the donated sod and sprinkler system
surfaced tennis courts and shrubs, you would hardly know the place.
ntagi' of the almost new pool area. Thanks to the many individuals who
ling lo donate to this project. It is not too late to make your donation.
Imp is in full swing, we will be gearing up for the fall; if there is any pro-
| you or your family would like to see offered, please contact myself or
btein. For the JCC to meet your needs and the needs of our com-
Dur input is most valuable and appreciated.
the last Centerfold until September. Flyers will be sent in its place.
ost saving measure.
lr the Annual Meeting will be held in June. We hope to see you there.
ling the Floridian for summer happenings.
Be and happy summer.
ock
Proposed JCC Officers and Directors
for 1982-83
The 1982-83 Nominating Committee of the Jewish Community Center, under the chairmanship of
Howard Greenberg, past Jewish Community Center president, presents the following slate of Of-
ficers and Directors for the 1982-83 program year. These individuals will be officially elected at the
Joint Annual Meeting to be held in June in conjunction with Hillel Day School, Tampa Jewish
Federation, Tampa Jewish Social Service.
Serving on this year's nominating committee with Howard were Jerilyn Goldsmith, Nancy Ver-
kauf, Roger Mock, Diane Levine, Betty Shalett and Greta Schiffman.
The Nominating Committee presents the following slate of Officers and Directors for the Jewish
Community Center 1982-83:
OFFICERS
President: Sharon Mock
Vice Presidents: Sara Cohen Membership
Lee Tobin Ways and Means
Leah Davidson Program
Jack Roth House
Treasurer: David Boggs
Members-At Large Marsha Levine
Jerilyn Goldsmith
Dr. Bob Goldstein
Nominees For One Year Terms:
Neal Crystal Cheryl Rosenberg
Celina Forrester Judy Rothburd
Diane Levine Betty Shalett
Dr. Steve Marcus Saul Schiffman
Joshua Nelson Susan Schwartz
Nominees For Two Year Terms:
Sid Bleende8
David Boggs
Leah Davidson
Sue Gluckman
Jerilyn Goldsmith
Dr. Robert Goldstein
Bert Green
Glenn Tobin
Lee Tobin
Continuing Board Members (1983 Expiration)
s^S^S^N^S^S^N^N^N^N^S^N^S^^^N^N^S^S^
SENIOR HIGHLIGHTS FOR MAY
ople around you mumbling more?
\ may be experiencing some hearing loss. And you may be interested in what
i reading (lip reading) can do to help you see and "hear" what they're say-
Ms. Carol Payne, Speech and Hearing Therapist and her great free
i Reading class, Tuesdays at 4 p.m.
-
trs and Adventurers
[GREEK! with the JCC Senior Travel Club's trip to Tarpon Springs, Tues-
day 25th (LV. 9:30 a.m. from JCC. RETURN by 4 p.m.) $4 for Travel Club
ers or $6 for non-members gets you transportation and admission to the
[Paintings. Lunch on your own at Pappas' Restaurant ($3.50 and up).Pre-
tr at front desk of JCC by May 20.
lone-day trip includes: Spongeorama, Gift Shops, optional Boat Ride (on
wnl. and the George Innes paintings.
kt Month: Bok Tower and Gardens and Box Lunch Picnic June 25.
Register by June 18, $7.50 Members, $11 Non-Members.)
gses Friday, May 28, Cloaed tor Shavous
(-Exercise cools you off while limbering you up! (Not to mention slimming
owrfl Take a peek at our terrific classes; call Marjorie 872-4451 for remain-
enings.
n't say THANK YOU enough to all the wonderful volunteers who helped us
EA1.TH FAIR "82. You were terrific!
EiS. (Senior Arts and Crafts Shop ) needs more volunteers to help with sales
okkeeping work. Contact Donna at the Center 872-4451.
j have a new place to enjoy: The Senior Lounge Library, now beauti-
[organized by Ruth Lavine. See her there Friday mornings to check out large
egular print materials.
ipujuiow? the JCC Senior Project has Recreation activities at all these loca-
I- You're welcome at any of them:
frling Heights Rec. Center, 11706 Williams Road
% Hicks Recreation Center, 4120 Mango
|lma Ceia United Methodist Church, 3723 Bay to Bay
terview Terrace, 202 Broad Street
ntral Park Village, 1000 India Street
|u didn't know, be sure and call the JCC front desk and ask to get our monthly
fdars. (Jewish Towers residents should not call, as our calendars can be
1 up at the Towers desk.)
Ljoes the S come from for Senior Citizens Project classes and activities?
er Americans Act (Federal) 49 percent
anneled through H.R.S. and Manahill Area Agency on Aging)
"sh Community Center (local) 51 percent
[ning you can contribute will really help. Your becoming a Center member
} too, by helping the JCC offset the debt incurred by our not charging fees for
| classes.
"h contributions by other organizations and agencies cooperating with us.
about things? You can talk over with the Counseling Staff of the Senior
Sue Borod
Judge Milton Carp
Sara Cohen
Jeff Davidson
Lt. Col. Allan Fox
Howard Greenberg
Marsha Levine
Roger Mock
Sharon Mock
Alice Rosenthal
Jack Roth
Nancy Verkauf
Honorary Life Member: Jay Markowitz
Hillsborough Community College At Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa. Florida
l- snout things? You can talk over wiin ine i.uuu
ens Project. Call 872-4451 and ask for Dale Johnson.
ILL- the Senior Home Improvement Program offers men mdinum
f ^naTpanment dwellers basic training in Simple Home Repairs. I "P"
Irtunity makes available free classes on a one-time-a-month basis, uomr see
Nm (nothing to bring) on Friday, May 21 from 9 am. 12 Noon how to 1N-
fcL SECURITY HARDWARE. (In June, on the 18th, learn General Home
^.9 a.m. 12 Noon.)
Registration lor courses offered at the Jewish
Community Canter will bo conducted at the Oala
Mabry Campos Office of Admissions and
Records.
Aging With Optimism (SOC 014)
Presents to the participants how to take per-
sonal Inventory, reassess their values and gather
Into their environment those elements which will
make their later years rich with meaning and
pleasure: make a plan for growing older. (Fee
$7) 1.2 CE US
SOC014-S50
6 Weeks Tuesdays 8-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Game Room
First Class May 18,1982
Last Class June 22,1982
Instructor E. Swann
Holidays May H Jury i, 'Ml.
A Practical Understanding of Law (LA W Ml)
Practical legal aspects of wills, trusts, court
procedures, employment of lawyer, home own-
ership, personal rights if arrested, and other
everyday legal problems will be discussed In ad-
dition to contracts, leases, deeds, mortgages,
laws related to personal property, landlord and
tenant obligations and privileges. (Fee 87) 1.1
CEUs
LAW 002-SSO
6 Weeka Mondays 7-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Green Room
First Class May 17, 1982
Last Class June 24,1982
Instructor K. Hubona
You must complete an adjustment form
______________to rocoivo a refund._____________
Beginning Bridge (HUM0011 +
Learn to play the most challenging and Interest-
ing of all card games as taught by a professional
Instructor. (FeeUS)
HUM 001 $50
8 Weeks Wednesday 6-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Aronovltx Room
First Class May 19,1982
Last Class July 7.1982
Instructor M. Hooks
Bonsai: The Jspsnese Art of Miniature Potted
Trees (ART 0111 +
Bonsal Is the art of creating a tree in
miniature. Persons wlU learn to use any form of
plant material to create the appearance of age
and the Illusion of a tree In miniature form. Hor-
ticulture design techniques and classical
Japanese Ideas of bonsai will be stressed. (Fee
116)
ART018-S50
6 Weeks Thursdays6-9 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Orange Room
First Class May 20, 1982
Last Class June 34,1982
Instructor T. Cox
Computer Craiy < B D P 001) +
Tampa is going cotnputer-crasy. Prices are
down, computers are getting smaller, and more
Cple are buying them for home and work,
uld you buy a computer? Could you work It?
Will It help you? Does lt make a good gift? Non-
technical InformaUon wUl be provided for the
person who knows nothing about computers but
Is Intrigued by them. (Fee 118)
BOP 003 $50
12 Weeks Thursday 6-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Game Room
First Class May 20,1982
Last Class August 6,1982
Instructor M. Floyd
The Female Executive (SOC 917)
A comprehensive course designed to Increase
the awareness of and to broaden perspectives
toward women In management. Course em-
phasis will be on developing organisational and
Individual potential within the framework of
problems unique to women. (Foe 17) 13 CSBUs
SOC 817
6 Weeks Tuesdays 6-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Aronovlts Room
First Class May 18, 1982
Last Class June 22,1982
Instructor D. Guest
Food Service Msnsger Training and Certifies
tion Program (PON S8)
Designed to train food service personnel In the
safe handling of food, safe food service opera-
tes and practices. (Fee $9) 1.8 CEUS
FON00f-SS9
8 Weeks Monday 6-9 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Blue Room
First Class May 17,1982
Last Class June 21. 1982
Instructor P. Hurlbrlnk___________________
No refund after the second class meeting.
interior Design: Basic (HFU 881)
Learn to express yourself creatively In your
home. This course Is designed to provide a basic
overall understanding of the elements of design
such as lt relates to the furnishings of a home or
an office Samples of available materials such as
wallpaper, fabrics and carpets wUl be shown.
(Fee $7) 1.2 CEUs
HFU081-SS8
6 Weeks Thursdays 6-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Blue Room
First Class May 20, 1983
Last Class June 34.1982
Instructor P. Robblns
You must have your social security number to
register._____________________________________
Introduction to Gemology (GET 001) *
A study of the legends history surrounding
gems and Jewelry. Also, a basic Introduction to
gem Identification procedures, Including prac-
tical advice to the layman on Jewelry purchasing
and Investment. (Fee $12)
OEY881-SS8
8 Weeks Mondays8-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Orange Room
First Class May 17.1982
Last Class July 12.1982
Instructor R. Smith
Photography As A Hobby (PTY 981) +
Learn to take better pictures. This oou
In-
cludes the study of camera principles, light and
exposure, films, filters, and flash bulbs. Open
discussion of Individual problems will be wel-
comed. ($181
PTY881-SS8
6 Weeks Thursdays6-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Green Room
First Class May 18,1982
Last Class June 23,1982
Instructor M. Skelly
Public Relations (PTR 882)
A basic look at the pubUc relations function as
lt applies to both large and small organlzaUons:
Its deflnlUon and history: the major publics of
concern to PR specialists: the communication
technique and media used In reaching these
publics; research and evaluation techniques.
Guest speakers and panels wUl be used exten-
sively to reinforce lectures, readings and case
histories. (Fee|7) 1 2 CEUs
PTR 802-S58
6 Weeks Wednesdays 6-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Game Room
First Class May 19.1982
Last Class- June 28,1982
Instructor Staff
Relationships Between Men and Women
In The 88s (SOC 884)
Addresses situations from both a didactic and
Gestalt basis. InformaUon about stereotyping,
alternative approaches to transacting with both
men and women and analysis of games played
between the sexes wUl be presented. At the same
time, exercise to strengthen male awareness of
self and particularly his feelings wUl be offered.
(Fee 17) 1.3 CEUs
SOC884-SS8
6 Weeks Tuesdays 6-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Senior Lounge
First Class May 18,1982
Last Class June 22,1982
Instructor J. Rosen-Grandon
Mail-In rosjlstratlofi ends May 7.
Where Is The Money Ooing r (E CO 881)
Persons will be assisted In developing skills In
consumer mathematics through Income man-
agement and making wise financial decisions.
(Fee 861 .8 CEUs
CC0883-SS8
4 Weeks Mondays8-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Game Room
First Class May 17.1982
Last Class June 14.1983
Instructor J. White
-?-Supported solely from student foes collected.
Tt*8 College receives no public state funds for Its
wpaert. ____________^_______________


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fr>dy, MirJ
Latin Anti-Semitism
Who's Doing What to Whom?
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK- (JTA)-
While blatant anti-Semitic
material continues to ap-
pear on newsstands in Ar-
gentina, the ruling military
junta led by President
Leopoldo Galtieri has as-
sured a delegation of repre-
sentatives from the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee that
his Administration will
pursue its policy to elimin-
ate anti-Semitic tracts and
apprehend anti-Semitic
vandals.
Moreover, according to
Howard Friedman, chairman of
the Board of Governors of the
AJCommittee, who acted as the
principal spokesman for the dele-
gation at a news conference here
after having recently re-
turned from their 15-day study
mission to four South American
countries, the delegation de-
parted with the impression from
discussions with leading officials
in Argentina that they are "being
truthful" and "realize the image'
Argentina has among United
States public opinion.
THE PURPOSE of the sev-
en-person delegation, which
Wedding
CURTISBOGGS
Martha A. Curtis and David
M. Boggs are pleased to an-
nounce their marriage in Tampa
on Apr. 22.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Genevieve W. Curtis, St.
Petersburg Beech, and Wakeman
B. Curtis, Biloxi, Miss. A grad-
uate of the University of South
Florida and the University of
Florida Law School, she is an at-
torney with the firm of Macfar-
ia ne, Ferguson, Allison & Kelly.
The groom is the son of Mrs.
Patricia M. Boggs, Cincinnati
and O. Merrill Boggs, Peoria, 111.
He is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Cincinnati, undergraduate
and law school, and New York
University graduate law tax pro-
gram. He is treasurer of the
Jewish Community Center and
chairman of the JCC Budget and
Finance Committee. He is also
actively involved with the
Athletic Committee of the JCC.
The couple will reside an David
Islands.
visited Chile, Uruguay, Brazil
and Argentina, was to "renew
our relationship" with the Jewish
community and at the same time
obtain information on conditions
in these countries through dis-
cussions with government of-
ficials and representatives; Is-
raeli and United States officials;
and representatives of the Jewish
community.
The general perception, Fried-
man said, was that the Jewish
community in South America is
"strong and vibrant" which pos-
sesses good schools, institutions
and communal life and activities,
"which could be a model in this
field." He noted Uruguay as a
country with a "particularly vi-
brant" Jewish community,
young and involved in govern-
mental affairs. But he added that
there continues to be some in-
stances of anti-Semitism in
Uruguay.
Of particular concern to the
delegation was the situation in
Argentina, focusing on its record
of repeated human rights viola-
tions and those persons the
government has listed in the past
years as "disappeared." The
delegation said that upon
presenting a list of 13 Jewish in-
dividuals listed in this category,
the Interior Minister told them
that "several" on the list were
scheduled for release. According
to information reaching the
AJCommittee offices here, four
persons on the list presented to
Argentine officials are about to
be released.
FRIEDMAN SAID that soon-
er or later there will have to
be an accounting done on the re-
HiUel School
Students at the Top
Hillel School of Tampa is justi-
fiably proud of its students who
helped the school place first in
Hillsborough County in the re-
cent Florida Mathematics Lea-
gue competition for elementary
grades. The University of South
Florida sponsors this competition
for all public and private schools
in Florida.
The top 30 students in the
state included Hillel students
Josh Kreitzer and Daniel Bor-
nstein. Josh is the son of Dr. and
Mrs. Steven Kreitzer and tied for
fourth place statewide. Daniel is
the son of Dr. and Mrs. David
Bornstcin and he tied for fifth
place honors.
Grand Remodeling Specials
The Cheese Shop
1906 S. Dale Mabry
Carriage Trade Plaza
251-9258
Deli Special
Nova sliced from the side of salmon
$3.99/4 oz.
(White fish, Salble)
Good only May 7 May 14,1982
Coupon Special
FREE box of Cracottes Crackers
with $10 cheese purchase
and this coupon
_?p.^iin.!y.M_?y.7_"Mav 14>1982
ported 9,000 to 10.000 people who
nave "disappeared" over the past
years. But he said that according
to information the delegation re-
ceived, the military will not allow
"a Nuremberg to occur in Argen-
tina. He said there were "sub-
stantial numbers of Jews among"
the missing persons reported in
Argentina.
In discussing anti-Semitism,
Friedman said it has become a
"reality" in the life of Argen-
tina's Jewish community, adding
that it has also become "deeply
embedded" in the military. In
noting this, he pointed out that
there were no Jews to speak of in
the military or foreign service. He
said anti-Semitism is an "en-
demic feature of Argentine life,
but it is not finding expression"
on the government level.
In their discussion with Presi-
dent Galtieri, whom they met for
an hour, Friedman said that the
delegation brought to his atten-
tion that anti-Semitic material
continues to be disseminated
freely throughout Buenos Aires.
But according to Galtieri, despite
this, the Jewish community is
fully secure and functions with-
out interference from the govern-
ment.
THE DELEGATION brought
to the attention of Galtieri the
continued failure of the police of-
ficials to apprehend anti-Semitic
vandals, particularly those re-
sponsible for the desecration of
the main Jewish cemetery in Mar
del Plata, Argentina's major sea-
side resort some 250 miles south
of Buenos Aires, more than two
months ago.
Friedman said the delegation
pointed out that if the govern-
ment would arrest and prosecute
such vandals, "a message that
could never be approximately by
words" would be sent from the
government to deter other in-
cidents.
Because the Reagan Adminis-
tration has become less vocal on
the issue of human rights, a
drastic turn from the previous
Carter Administration, the dele-
gation was informed by govern-
ment officials in both Chile and
Argentina that relations with the
U.S. are improving. Friedman
noted that the Chilian govern-
ment officials, particularly the
Foreign Minister, stressed that
human rights was not the
business of Washington.
FRIEDMAN SAID that the
countries the delegation visited
have good bilaterial relations
with Israel while the same could
not be said when it came to multi-
lateral relations. But he pointed
out that there was expressions of
sympathy and support for Israel.
He said the four South American
countries did not appear to have
a desire at the moment to
establish an office for the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization. But
he said there was an effective
PLO "functionary" operating out
of the Syrian Embassy in Brazil.
The AJCommittee mission
members, in addition to Fried-
man, were: Maynard Wishner,
president, who led the delegation
during its South American tour;
Theodore Ellenoff, chairman of
the national executive council;
Philip Hoffman, honorary presi-
dent; Bertram Gold, executive
vice president; Rita Hauser,
chairperson of the foreign affairs
committee; and Jacobo Kovad-
k>ff, director of South American
affairs.
School Statistics
JOHANNESBURG (JTA)
Statistics released by the
South African Board of Jewish
Education showed that there are
8,568 pupils enrolled in 342
classes in 18 day schools
throughout the country. They are
being taught by 160 Hebrew
teachers and 505 teachers for
secular studies.
' .
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen Nutrnioa
Activity Program i sponsored by the Hillsborough
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center.
Blakley. she mtnuer, 872-4451. Menu aubject to change.
WEEKOFMAY7
Monday: Beef-a-Roni, Broccoli, Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wing!
Bread. Oatmeal and Raisin Cookies
Tuesday: Meat Balls with Gravy, Parsley Noodles, Greenbeuj I
Carrot Salad with Pineapple, Apple Juice
Wednesday: Turkey Chop Suey, Yellow Squash, Tossed SW
with Green Pepper and Tomato Wedges, Thousand IsUnd!
Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread, Orange Juice
Thursday: Fish with Tartar Sauce, Whipped Irish Potatoa,|
Spinach, Red Gelatin with Peaches, Whole Wheat Bread, OUI
Fashioned Carrot Cake
Friday: Chicken with Gravy, Yellow Rice, Mixed Vegetable!,!
Chilled Tomato Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Canned Peaches
iiiiioiiim
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nday. May 7,1962
Stern Evaluation
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
lABC-TV Program Called 'Defamatory
By KEVIN FREEMAN
Hillel School Book Fair 1982
NEW YORK (JTA) -
representatives of
iding American Jewish
jrganizations have rapped
biased" and "defama-
t" the recently broad-
Gail Rubin
Memorial
NEW YORK A nature re-
erve and wildlife sanctuary
..amed in memory of Gail Rubin,
[the distinguished photographer
vho was murdered by the PLO,
was recently dedicated at Ein
|Afek near Haifa, Israel.
Mrs. Estelle Rubin was guest
lof honor at the dedication of the
Iprojeet which has been funded by
members of the food industry
] in New York, with which her hus-
I band was associated.
Sam Dumbrov. senior vice-
president of Krasdale Foods, and
the recipient of JNF's Tree of
Life award, was also present at
the dedication, the highlight of
a special tour of Israel by a large
delegation from the food indus-
try.
The sanctuary is being created
by the .Jewish National Fund as a
refuge tor migratory birds and a
shelter for indigenous animals,
many of whom Gail Rubin photo-
graphed for exhibitions shown all
over the world.
Gail Rubin was killed on the
beach at Magan Michael nature
sanctuary on March 11, 1978.
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Charlotte Jacobson
cast one-hour ABC-TV
News closeup, "Fortress
Israel, "which purported to
show what effect Israel's
policies in the occupied
territories coupled with the
increased militarization ot
the Jewish State has had on
Israeli citizens.
In a letter to ABC-TV News
president, Koone Arledge,
Charlotte Jacobson. chairman of
the World Zionist Organization -
American Sections, said the pro-
gram aired Apr. 21 failed to "de-
monstrate the fact that Israel's
ideals of human rights, cultural
and spiritual revitalization and
political and economic determin-
ation are a living reality despite
her struggle for existence."
MRS. JACOBSON said that
she and "many other viewers will
turn to other channels" for a
more balanced news coverage. "I
cannot imagine that your advert-
isers can be happy at the fact
that it has become impossible for
so manv of their prospective con-
sumers to continue to watch
ABCTtr and in "their .. .
outrage at your blatant anti-
Israel bias, will turn away from
their products in protest," Mrs.
Jacobson wrote.
At the same time, Phil Baum,
associate executive director ot
the American Jewish Congress,
charged that ABC-News, in pre-
senting "another defamatory
show on Israel, "has" put tor-
ward the thesis that Israeli's
policy toward the West Bank
consists of nothing but expan-
sionism and brutal repression of
its Palestinians Arab inhabitants
and that this policy threatens to
consume Israel's very meaning
as a nation."
In a statement released here,
Baum said that ABC failed to
mention Israeli's poicy to grant
autonomy to the West Bank
Palestinians under the provisions
of the Camp David accords; that
the "driving" force behind the re-
cent unrest in the occupied areas
is the Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization; and that Israel's with-
drawal from Sinai was presented
in negative terms."
FURTHERMORE, Baum
charged that the Zionist move-
ment's struggle to create a Jew-
ish State was reduced in the do-
cumentary "to a seemingly
neurotic response to the Holo-
caust." While Israel is at peace
with Egypt and the Jewish State
"remainsa colorful and attractive
country." Baum pointed out,
Israel "is shown only as a somber
fortress bristling with deadly
weapons and surrounded by
barbed wire."
This is the second time in two
months that members of the
Jewish community have criti-
cized an ABC-News presentatior
on the conflict in the Mideast.
Last February, a 15-minute do-
cumentary, "Under the Israel
Thumb. telecast as part of the
ABC-TV News Magazine, "20-
20" program which presented
Israel as a relentless occupier of
the West Bank and Gaza Strip,
was similarly denounced by
American Jewish leaders and bj
the Prime Minister's Office ii
Jerusalem for its "unbalanced'
presentation.
.. The annual Hillel School Book
Fair will be held in the Rodeph
Sholom Social Hall Tuesday,
May 18, Wednesday, May 19 and
Thursday, May 20 from 9 a.m.
until 3:45 p.m. each day.
All interested students, yea-
chers, parents and book-lover
throughout the community are
encouraged to. As one of several
planned school fund-raisers, the
book fair is designed to appeal to
all ages and to raise xonies for the
library. New and classic books
will be offered for purchase.
This year's selections include
titles on both Newberry and
Caldecott Medal-winning
authors, and paperback books
appealing to primary-juvenile in-
termediate, junior high-young
adult and qarent reading levels.
Adventure and animal stories,
children's classics, crafts and
hobbies, sports and games,
fantasy, fiction, fun and non-
sense, curricular areas, science-
fiction, mysteries, crafts and
hobboes, family life and personal
values, all will be available!
Individuals desiring speciality
items will find them too!
Students, teachers, parents
and relatives, friends and book-
lover of all ages can find books
for gift-giving that will be infor-
mative and entertaining. A
planned summer reading pro-
gram can be started and can help
to broaden and expand interests
fharpen and improve reading
skills, increase awareness and ap-
preciation of values of literature,
increase self-knowledge, enhance
communication skills and delight
the reader!
The Hillel School Book Fair re-
presents the hard work of inter-
ested parents, students, teachers,
staff and Rodeph Sholom person-
nel and friends. Please join them
and have a "book-filled" sum-
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Page 10
iridian of Tampa____________
Fr>da>.May7
I*]

Congregations/Organizations Events
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
BROTHERHOOD
Annual Picnic
The Brotherhood of Temple
Schaarai Zedek will hold its an-
nual picnic at the Jewish Com-
munity Center on Sunday, May 9
at 11:30 a.m. immediately after
Sunday School. Hot dogs, ham-
burgers and other food will be
provided.
On Tuesday, May 11, the
Brotherhood will hold its install-
ation dinner at the Tower Club. A
social hour will begin at 6:30,
with dinner to follow. Seating will
be by reservation only.
The new Brotherhood officers
will be: President, Lou Zipkin:
First Vice President, Michael
Duncan: Second Vice President,
Irwin Browarsky: Treasurer,
Peter Roos; and Secretary, Ed
Chaffeu.'
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Brunch and Theatre
Tampa Section, National
Council of Jewish Women will
meet for Brunch 'n Theatre
Wednesday, May 12, at the
Tampa Marriott Hotel. Reserva-
tions are S10 and may be made
with Lee Keasler or Connie Ros-
enberg. The featured production
will be "Three's Compp Com-
pany," a puppet show about"A-
O-K," Alert Our Kids. This pro-
gram has been designed by
NCJW in conjunction with the
Tampa Police Department to
educate children to the dangers
of strangers.
RSVP TAMPA
All organizations are reminded
that information about club
meetings, fund raising events,
cultural happenings, major social
events may appear free of charge
in a new Tampa activities
calendar. Include all information
(places, cost, who to contact).
tna tne name and phone number
of the person sending in the in-
formation. The calendar will run
from September '82 through Au-
gust '83 and will be on sale at
book stores and department
stores. Mail information to RSVP
Tampa, P.O. Box 10901, Tampa,
FL 33679.
Trickle' of Nazi War Criminals
In U.S. to be Deported
NEW YORK The di-
rector of the Justice De-
partment's Office of Special
Investigations, Alan A.
Ryan, has told the World
Jewish Congress that he
expects that "the months
ahead" will bring the first
deportations of Nazi war
criminals hiding in the
United States, but that
when the process begins "it
will be a trickle, not a tor-
rent."
Ryan made this disclosure at a
recent meeting with the North
American Branch of the WJC
Anti-Semitism Commission in
New York. He placed the failure
to deport Nazi criminals till now
on the "complex and terribly
time-consuming system of ap-
peals and hearings" which "en-
courages and rewards delay."
THE OFFICE of Special In-
Community Calendar
Friday, May 7
(Condelighting lime 7:48) Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sis-
terhood Installation Services 8 p.m. .Congregation, Schaarai
Zedek Service in honor of Religious School teachers 8 p.m.
Saturday, May 8
ORT (evening chapter) Bridge Night 8 p.m. Brandon
Chavurah Social 8 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom serv-
ices 10 a.m. Robert Joffer will speak of personal experiences
during the birth of Israel
Sunday, May 9
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-1 1 Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Men's Club "Mother's Day Breakfast" Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek picnic sponsored by brotherhood -
1 1:30 a.m. at the JCC
Monday, May 10
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Board-noon
Tuesday, May 11
Hadassah Board 9:45 a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood Installation 6:30 p.m. at the Tower Club Jewish
Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Hillel School Board 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Board 8 p.m. ORT (evening
chapter) General Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, May 12
National Council of Jewish Women luncheon 11:30 a.m.
Hadassah-Brandon Regular Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, May 13
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 a.m. Tampa Jewish Social Service
Industrial Employment Committee-noon Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Adult Education 8 p.m.
Friday, May 14
(Candlelighting time 8:56)
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8)
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Chai Dial-A-Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon)
Jewish Towers
Kosher Lunch Program
Seniors' Project
876-4711
872-4451
872-4470
876-9327
879-8850
872-4451
872-4451
870-2292
839-7047
872-4451
872-4451
870-1830
872-4451
872-4451
vestigatons was established in
1979 by the Attorney General to
take legal action against former
Nazis and collaborators current
ly residing in this country who
had engaged in persecution
during the years 1933-1945. The
Office has investigated over 500
people and having won all cases it
had previously tried, has brought
to court some 18 additional cases
for trial in the months ahead.
Specifically targeted for inves-
tigation, Ryan stated, were,
"perpetrators of the Holocaust
concentration camp staff, auxil-
iary storm troopers, SS murder-
ers and government officials
who were specifically ineligible to
enter the United States under the
law" but succeeded in entering
the country by misrepresenting
their whereabouts and activities
during the War years.
Ryan reported that important
breakthroughs had been made in
engendering the cooperation of
East European government in the
investigative work. He revealed
in this connection that during a
recent visit to Moscow he had
negotiated the first agreement
ever allowing the American gov-
ernment to take testimony from
Soviet citizens.
THIS HAD resulted in receipt
of videotaped depositions of 75
Soviet witnesses which have al-
ready been used in several court
cases. He also noted that the full
cooperation of the government of
Poland continues in force despite
the imposition of martial law. He
informed the WJC Commission
that next month he will meet for
the first time with officials of
East Germany and Czechoslova-
kia in an attempt to secure their
assistance as well.
One of the difficult questions
often posed to him, Ryan said,
came from individuals who ask
what the point is in "ruining the
lives of a bunch of harmless old
men who have lived decent lives
here for 30 years, raising families,
paying taxes, and minding their
own business." Such questions,
he noted, miss the point when
they stress that these "old men"
pose no future danger to anyone:
"We are proceeding against
them under the law, not because
of what they might do in the fu-
ture but because not to proceed
against them would necessarily
forgive what they did in the
past," Ryan observed. "What we
are doing is enforcing the law
against the very people who
violated it," he concluded.
Die-Hards
Need Forgiving
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin is
against prosecuting some three
score anti-withdrawal die-hards
arrested by police during the
Yamit evacuation. At a weekly
Cabinet meeting. Begin said he
would favor "forgiving them."
Attorney General Yitzhak
Zamir said the state and the
army must not, in his view,
"Forgo its honor" regarding the
alleged miscreants who had deli-
berately assailed the govern
I ment, the Knesset and democra-
cy. Begin said he did not want to
"interfere" with the judicial pro-
cess, and it was not immediately
I clear how the episode would end.
in Ha'aretz
WZPS, JerUsalmi
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
''Seven days ye shall eat unleavened bread"
(Lev. 23.6).
"... a memorial blast of horns ..." (23.23). "...
the fruit of goodly trees" (23.40).
EMOR
EMOR "And the Lord said unto Moses: Speak unto
the priests the sons of Aaron, and say unto them: There
shall none defile himself for the dead among his people;
except for his kin that is near unto him, for his mother,
and for his father, and for his son, and for his daughter,
and for his brother: and for his sister, a virgin They
shall not take a woman that is a harlot, or profaned;
neither shall they take a woman put away from her hus-
band" (Leviticus 21.1-7). The high priest "shall take a wife
in her virginity. A widow, or one divorced, or a profaned
woman, or a harlot, these shall he not take" (Leviticus
21.13-14). No priest with a blemish might approach the
altar to offer a sacrifice the impure priest might not
even approach the holy food nor eat it. No animal with a
blemish might be an offering. The seasons of the holy con-
vocations are then described: "The seventh day is a sab-
bath of solemn rest... ye shall do no manner of work..,
In the first month, on the fourteenth day ... at dusk, it
the Lord's passover ... on the fifteenth day of the same
month is the feast of unleavened bread seven days ye
shall eat unleavened bread" (Leviticus 23.3-6). The
festival of the First Fruits (Shavuot) occurs on the fiftieth
day after the first day of Passover. "In the seventh
month, in the first day of the month, shall be a solemn rest
unto you, a memorial proclaimed with the blast of horns, a
holy convocation. Ye shall do no manner of servile work
. Howbeit on the tenth day of this seventh month is the
day of atonement and ye shall afflict your souls ..,
And ye shall do no manner of work in that same day: for it
is a day of atonement, to make atonement for you before
the Lord your God ... On the fifteenth day of this seventh
month is the feast of tabernacles for seven days unto the
Lord" (Leviticus 23.24-34). "And ye shall take you on the
first day the fruit of goodly trees, branches of palm-trees,
and boughs of thick trees, and willows of the brook, and ye
shall rejoice before the Lord your God ... it is a statute
for ever in your generations And Moses declared unto
the children of Israel the appointed seasons of the Lord"
(Leviticus 23.40-41.44).
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion ot the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. woilman
Tsamir. Sis, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane. New York, NY. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president ot the society dis-
tributing the volume.) _
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthol#(
Services; Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berg*',
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8o.m.. Saturday. 9a m
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Cent.r, University of South Florida UC 217, Bo
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971-6768 or 985-7926*
Rabbi Lozar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Claw 8 p.m. .
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of Sooth Florida *<**"
Jeffrey Foust '5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)'
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.-
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.


by, May7.
1982
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Page 11
UN Declares Israel Not 'Peace-Loving'
By YITZHAK RABI
JNITFD NATIONS -
fA) The General As-
nbly has adopted a reso-
ion declaring that Israel
not a peace-loving
nber state" and de-
Inding international
Ictions against it. The
was 86-20 with 36 ab-
ntions. Voting in favor
the Arab countries,
|ept Eypt which ab-
led, the Communist
and Third World na-
ns.
he opposition voters included
| United States, whose repre-
ative branded the resolution
ill-inspired, offensive docu-
bt" that would harm the UN,
all of the Western bloc na-
except Greece which de-
from its fellow European
nomic Community (EEC)
nbers, and supported the
klution.
LbSTAINING were most
kth American countries, a few
can states and Japan.
ong the South American ab-
ners were Brazil, Argentina,
lie, Colombia, Mexico and
pama.
he vote concluded the debate
the "Palestinian question"
ch the General Assembly had
conducting in emergency
mon. The harshly-worded
blution was somewhat softer
|n an earlier proposed draft
ch called for a review of Is-
I's status in the General
(st-mhly when it holds its next
ular session in September.
it call was withdrawn.
But one provision of the reso-
Uori adopted declared that ls-
jjl "has carried out neither its
pigations under the (UN)
arter nor its commitment un-
r General Assembly Resolution
| of II May, 1949." Resolution
was the one by which Israel
fs admitted to membership in
Israeli diplomats said that by
glaring that Israel did not ful-
|its obligations under Resolu-
ZTA. the Arab states were
paring the ground for suspen-
of Israel from the General
embly in the future.
fHE RESOLUTION also con-
ned Israel for its "repressive
sures" in the occupied terri-
pes, called for the establish-
|t of a Palestinian state and
on the entire UN member -
1 "to renounce the policy of
r'ding Israel with military,
7>omic and poUtical
listance."
Israel's Ambassador to the
Yehuda Blum, speaking be-
the vote, characterized the
piution as a "despicable, men-
tous concoction" and de-
faced those who would vote
"as "moral perverts." He
fcJ"rael s enemies had "hi-
j" the UN and turned it
ar" "anti-peace organiza-
, F^P1'811 Ambassador,
? Abdel Meguid, said the
resolution did not advance
I cause of the Palestinians "a
P'e inch' as it varried little
the wording of some 300
Obituaries
fSMAN
"?*!; *'neman. age 71. died FT1-
i f ii Vv She WM nUve of New
katinn a De wa" member of Oon-
Ei^"" Zedek and SchuirH
h* *?* Survivor. Include;
N*c 2' ^*rk Sc"*rty. both from
WwS"1!1*"1 Funeral lervlcee
tt l^. April 2, with Rabbi
tarai 7 f."m of ConregaUon
. dn^.k orncl*Un FimUy re-
& w"to". ' 3'
'A to Bchaaral Zedek. SSOS
resolutions previously adopted
on the question. He said for that
reason, Egypt would abstain
MEGUID added that the reso-
lution contained certain negative
and critical provisions which dis-
rupted the delicate balance and
ignored, without reason, Security
Council Resolution 242 which is,
he said, "a valid point of de-
parture" toward a settlement in
the Middle East.
The Egyptian envoy further
observed that Israel's withdrawal
from Sinai marked a significant
step forward in the Middle East
peace process and provided a new
incentive toward a just solution
in the area.
William Sherman, the U.S.
representative, who spoke before
the vote, said that with this reso-
lution the UN was pushed one
step closer to a precipice beyond
which looms "a political and
moral abyss." He said the resolu-
tion was intended to intensify the
struggle against Israel and not to
promote peace and was therefore
contrary to the purposes of the
UN Charter.
SHERMAN NOTED that Is-
rael completed its withdrawal
from Sinai only a few days ago
and asked: "But where in the
resolution now before us is note
taken of this hopeful develop-
ment? On the contrary, the state
that withdrew from occupied ter-
ritory for the sake of peace is vili-
fied as not a peace-loving mem-
ber-state, language never used
against any other member-state
of the UN and intended, as we ail
know, to question the legitimacy
of Israel's membership in this
body."
The American representative
added: "Can the UN prevent the
further erosion of its reputation if
the General Assembly abuses its
authority and the Charter in pur-
suit of this single-minded and
self-destructive vendetta against
Israel?"
Sherman spoke out strongly
against the clause of the resolu-
tion that condemned the U.S. for
vetoing Security Council resolu-
tions on Palestinian rights. He
said that clause, aimed against
the exercise by the U.S. of its
constitutional prerogative of vot-
ing against resolutions which in
the U.S. view could harm the
cause of peace, was "profoundly
and specifically hostile" to the
U.o.
THE ENTIRE resolution, he
said, "is an ill inspired, offensive
document that will re-enforce an
attitude of cynicism toward the
General Assembly and thus to
the UN itself among people of
goodwill."
Blum, in his remarks before the
vote, declared: "Today the peo-
ple of Israel and the Jewish peo-
ple around the world celebrate
the 34th anniversary of the
restoration of Jewish indepen-
dence in our homeland after 19
centuries of persecution, exile
and desperation. On their behalf,
let me tell the enemies of Israel
and the Jewish people that no
amount of distortion, fabrication,
bigotry and hallucinations in this
building can undo so central a
fact of the political, spiritual, cul-
tural and religious history of the
world, as the inseparable bond
between the Jewish people and
its land."
Peres Invite
Is Withdrawn
TEL AVIV (JTA) Isra-
el's Labor Party has expressed
surprise and shock at the Swed-
ish Labor Party's action in can-
celling its invitation to Shimon
Peres to attend May Day observ-
ances in Stockholm this year.
Peres has sent a cable to Swedish
Social Democratic leader Olaf
Palme protesting the cancella-
tion.
The Swedes said the cancella-
tion was due to differences within
their party on recent Israeli
actions, especially Premier
Menachem Begin's extension of
Israeli law to the Golan Heights.
Another reason given was the
possible danger of reactions by
anti-Israel Nicaraguans and Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
delegates.
600 Attend Memorial
For Israel's War Dead
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK-(JTA)- More
than 600 people attended a mem-
orial service for the men and wo-
men who fell in Israel's wars. The
Yom Hazikaron Memorial, which
is marked every year on the eve
of Independence Day, was held in
Town Hall and was organized by
the Consulate General of Israel in
New York, on the occasion of
Israel's 34th Anniversary.
Naphtali Lavie, Israel's Consul
General, told the gathering: "To-
night we commemorate the
thousands of young men and wo-
men who gave their lives for our
independence and for our exist-
ence, as a free people in its own
ancient land. Nearly 12,000
young men and women were lost
during the wars that Israel's
neighbors launched against
hermore than 6,000 of them on
the Egyptian front."
Lavie underscored the great
sacrifice Israel made to achieve
peace with Egypt. He declared:
"Let us hope that the rest of the
Arab countries surrounding
Israel will follow the example set
by Egypt and join with Israel in
searching for a peaceful solution
of coexistence."
SERVING TAMPA'S JEWISH FAMILIES
SINCE 1916
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET
JamesE.Lawhon TrumanH Thomas
Said Reagan to Begin:
Poem by a New Yorker
Rose [Mrs. Marvin] Shapiro wrote this poem,
called "Middle East Conversation," while visiting in
Palm Beach recently. A New York resident, Mrs.
Shapiro is former president of the New York City
Board of Education.
Said Reagan to Begin:
Menachem,you 're misbehaven.
Said Begin to Reagan,
Mr. President, you're a maven?
Said Reagan to Begin:
With Jordan we'll be traden.
Said Begin to Reagan:
Then the peace talks are faden.
Said Reagan to Begin:
I'm doing my bestest.
Said Begin to Reagan:
Not for our Knesset.
Said Reagan to Begin:
We're your benefactor.
Said Begin to Reagan:
We need a president not an actor.
'':
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Page 12
The Jewish Fhridian of Tampa
Friday, Myi
News in Brief
British Jews on Griddle Over Falkland Islands War
By JTA Report
LONDON Leaders of
Anglo-Jewry have received
abusive letters and telephone
calls following press reports of
Israeli arms supplies to Argen-
tina, which have caused strains
between London and Jerusalem.
Unlike the DAIA, the central
Jewish community organization
in Argentina, which has hailed
the Argentine invasion of the
Falkland Islands, the Board of
Deputies of British Jews has re-
frained from issuing unqualified
support for the government of
Britain in the Falkland's crisis.
Grevii'e Janner, the president
of the Beard and a member of
Parliament, justified this caution
by noting the absence of unanim-
ity in the Jewish community, as
in Britain as a whole, about the
government's handling of the
crisis. At. the same time, he
voiced British Jewry's profound
concern for the safety of British
forces defending the Falklands.
Children in W. Germany
Targets of Anti-Semitism
BONN A Jewish student
spokesman charged that Jewish
children in West Germany are
regular targets of anti-Semitic
verbal attacks by their school-
mates, and many youngsters are
afraid to attend kindergarten be-
cause they are exposed to anti-
Semitic insults.
According to Jacky Bigel,
spokesman for the Association of
Jewish Students in Bavaria,
Jews attending West German
universities are also exposed to
anti-Semitism and cannot live
without fear unless they conceal
their identity. Bigel said it was
commonplace that Jewish reli-
gious services could be conducted
only under heavy police guard in
synagogues protected by high
fences.
U.S. Arms Sales Erase
Israel's Qualitative Edge
GROSSINGER, N.Y. Isra-
el's Ambassador to the United
States Moshe Arens warned here
that the sale of sophisticated
American weapons to those Arab
states stUl in a state of war with
Israel threatens to "erase" Isra-
el's qualitative military superior-
ity and thereby discourage Arab
participation in the Camp David
peace process.
The Israeli envoy, addressing
350 delegates to the American
Jewish Congress national bien-
nial convention, also claimed that
Israel's biggest concession for
peace was not the just completed
withdrawal from Sinai but its
willingness to negotiate auto-
nomy for the Palestinians on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip, be-
cause the outcome of the auto-
nomy talks are unpredictable.
Soviet Advisers Said
To be in Jordan
TEL AVIV The United
States has passed information to
Israel that "several score" Soviet
advisers are presently operating
in Jordan, according to Israeli
military sources quoted by Israel
Radio Sunday. The sources ex-
pressed hope that the Jordanians
were fully aware of the dangers
arising from the presence of Sovi-
et advisers on their soil.
Their presence is believed to be
connected with the ground-to-air
missile systems King Hussein
ordered from the Soviet Union
two years ago. Western sources
were quoted as saying the Jor-
danians intend to site the mis-
siles along their border with
Syria rather than on the border
with Israel.
Terrorist Details PLO
Ties to Red Brigade
ROME Antonio Savasta, on
trial for the murder of former
Premier Aldo Moro and other
criminal acts, has given Italian
authorities details of Palestine
Liberation Organization colla-
boration with the Red Brigade in
Italy, including extensive
weapons supplies.
According to Savasta, who
confessed that he gave the orders
to kill Moro, the PLO delivers
arms to the Red Brigade for their
own use and to be stored for PLO
terrorist acts on Italian soil.
He said a weapons shipment
handed over in Cypris included
ground-to-air missiles, machine
guns and bombs of various types.
Another shipment smuggled into
Italy from France contained Kal-
achnikov automatic rifles, hand
grenades and guns.
Golan Druze Accept
ID Card Compromise
TEL AVIV Golan Heights
Druze, now in the 16th week of
their strike to protest the exten-
sion of Israeli law to the region,
were reported this week to have
accepted a compromise solution
to the problem of Israeli identity
cards which the Israeli authori-
ties insist they have.
Under the proposal, worked
out by an Israeli Druze judge
from Haifa, the Golan Druze
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David Friedman
Continued from Page 4
and years ahead in the Middle
East will continue to be full of
tension. It is too often forgotten
that even if autonomy is agreed
upon, it is not the end of the
story. The Camp David agree-
ments provide for the Arab na-
tions and the Palestinians to join
the process. But so far they have
refused.
AUTONOMY ITSELF is only
an interim process. For after five
years the final status of the West
Bank and r
Gaza will be decided.
Negotiations lor this, uncle j
Camp David agreements, ^
start within three years of tfc]
tablishment of the self-g
authority.
The success of this process.
perhaps the future of the m
and the world depends on L
the U.S. acts on these issues.J
Reagan Administration
pledged to continue as r
partner" with Israel and I
but to do so it must pay <
ten lion to the effort than i\
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