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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014305:00149

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
eras
Wiai&n
*m
Off Tampa
, 4 Number 20
Tampa, Florida Friday, May 14,1982
F'MSAOCIMI
Price 35 Cents
Foreign Minister Shamir
\lo Public Argument
[Cairo's Criticism of Settlements
jcision Draws Low Key Response
By DAVID LANDAU
IERUSALEM-(JTA)r-
Israel has issued a low-
response to the tough
iblic criticism by Egypt
Ithe Knesset's approval of
Jemier Menachem Begin's
Btement that Israeli
ttlements will never
Jain be removed, even in
context of peace
foties with Arab coun-
ts, and of Begin's insis-
nce that the autonomy
Iks be held in Jerusalem.
Israel would prefer it if these
wes and disputes were discuss-
I at the negotiating table and
t in public statement," officials
esaid.
FOR the venue of the
onomy talks, the officials said
"as standard practice through-
. the world that international
otiations are held in the
ties' capitals, and "We cannot
ee that through Egypt's refu-
l> Israel is boycotted in this
ly" Those remarks were di-
fted at a flurry of statements
p Cairo, in the wake of the
i vote endorsing Begin's
icy-statement.
it's Deputy Premier and
eign Minister Kama! Hassan
No Jerusalem, No
Talks, Begin Warns
Ah said the Knesset's approval of
Begin's statement on the future
status of Jewish settlements had
no validity for Egypt, and indeed
both Egypt and the U.S. regard-
ed the Israeli settlements as
illegal.
Ali maintained tl.at at Camp
David, Israel had undertaken to
freeze new building of settle-
ments, a claim that Begin has
consistently denied.
PRESIDENT Hosni
Mubarak s top political aide,
Osama El-Baz, also reacting to
Begin's Knesset speech, said
Egypt continued to object to Jer-
usalem as a venue for the
autonomy talks because it re-
garded the Arab part of the city
as an integral part of the West
Bank and thus part of the subject
matter of the talks themselves.
The Israeli officials, in their re-
sponse on the settlements issue,
said that while they preferred not
to enter into "public argument"
it should be noted that the Knes-
set action does not contravene
Camp David. On the contrary, it
is based on Camp David, they
said.
The Egyptians, in their criti-
cisms, argued that Camp David
calls for a negotiated final status
of the West Bank and Gaza based
on UN Security Council Resolu-
tion 242.
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet made it of-
ficial policy Sunday that
Israel will not participate in
the autonomy talks with
Egypt and the U.S. unless
Jerusalem is included
among the three capitals
where the negotiators meet.
Premier Menachem Begin
declared that by refusing to
send its delegation to Jeru-
salem, Egypt was responsi-
ble for the failure to resume
he talks.
The Cabinet stated, in a com-
munique issued after its regular
weekly meeting, that is was un-
acceptable that Israel should
agree to a boycott of Jerusalem,
and therefore Israel would not
respond favorably to an Ameri-
can invitation to hold the talks in
Washington unless they are held
in Jerusalem as well.
ACCORDING TO the Cabinet,
Israel wants the autonomy nego-
tiations to be resumed without
further delays. Interior Minister
Yosef Burg and Energy Minister
Yitzhak Herman expressed sur-
prise that a neutral site, such as
Geneva, should have been sug-
gested. They said that since there
is no longer a state of belligerence
between Israel and Egypt, such
proposals made no sense.
While Begin insisted that the
meetings be held in Jerusalem, he
said he didn't care where the
Egyptian delegation stayed be-
tween negotiating sessions. "I
never ask a man where he spends
his nights," the Premier said.
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
said Israel should insist that the
first round of talks be held in Je-
rusalem when they are resumed
inasmuch as Israel was the next
scheduled meeting place when
the negotiations were suspended
months ago. But other ministers
maintained that the order was
unimportant as long as Jerusa-
lem was accepted in principle as
one of the meeting sites.
RICHARD FAIRBANKS, the
U.S. special envoy to the autono-
my talks, arrived here Sunday af- '
ternoon in an effort to resolve the
dispute and get the talks moving.
He met Monday with Begin, For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir,
Sharon and Burg. Burg heads the
Israeli autonomy negotiating
team. After his meetings here,
Fairbanks was scheduled to go to
Cairo.
The position taken by the Cab-
inet was indicated by Shamir in a
radio interview over the weekend.
"We cannot agree to Jerusalem
being boycotted, nor can we our-
selves participate in such a boy-
cott," he said. He said Israel had
no objections to holding talks in
Washington, Cairo, Geneva or
anywhere else.
"But if so, Jerusalem must
also be included on the list. If
not, we cannot agree to holding
talks anywhere else," he de-
clared.
Shamir was also critical of
Egypt's position on the dispute
over the location of the Sinai-Is-
rael border at Taba near Eilat. He
said the negotiations, agreed to
before Israel completed its pull-
out from Sinai last Apr. 25 were
making no progress. The agree-
ment called for conciliation or
arbitration under Article 7 of the
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty.
SHAMIR CLAIMED the
Egyptians wanted to "skip over
conciliation and go straight to ar-
bitration" and said he couldn't
understand why. Arbitration is
binding. Conciliation is not.
With respect to other matters,
Shamir angrily rejected Ameri-
can criticism of Israel's tough
policies on the West Bank. "We
don't need anyone's advice on
how to maintain quiet in Judaea
and Samaria," he said. According
to Shamir, rioters who threw
rocks at Israeli soldiers and civi-
lians in the occupied territories
were incited by the Palestine
Liberation Organization. "They
sit far away and incite the local
population so as to prevent the
peace process from working," he
said.
Referring to the fatal shootings
of several Palestinian youths in
the past week, Shamir said Israel
regretted the loss of lives, "but
we must insist on our soldiers
having the right to defend them-
selves."
WHILE SHAMIR was reject-
ing American criticism, Israel
was sharply rebuked by the
French government for the recent
violence on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. A Foreign Ministry
spokesman in Paris said France
"condemns the increased use of
fire arms in dispersing demon-
strations."
According to reports from
Paris, French officials are pri-
vately expressing fear that "Is-
raeli methods" might provoke
"an uncontrollable situation" in
the occupied territories with
results that could seriously harm
Israel's relations with Egypt.
JDL Members Hurl Bottles,
Rocks at N. Y. Aeroflot Officers
NEW YORKHJTAl-Several
dozen members of the Jewish De-
fense League hurled bottles and
rocks at the midtown Manhattan
offices of the Soviet airline Aero-
flot last week immediately
following the conclusion of the
11th annual Solidarity Sunday
for Soviet Jewry rally. The attack
shattered a window of the Aero-
flot offices, the police reported.
Of the 18 JDL members origi-
nally detained when the group
was confronted by police, three
were subsequently arrested and
charged with criminal mischief,
disorderly conduct and incite-
ment to riot, according to a
spokesperson for the JDL.
JDL national chairman Meir
Jolovitz, in a statement released
here said: "Unlike the many
groups of the Jewish establish-
ment, we did not have the
patience to demonstrate once
every year our displeasure of
Soviet anti-Jewish policies." The
JDL said that as long as official
Soviet harassment against Jews
continues, "the streets of New
York will continue to remain un-
safe for all Soviet officials.
New Mosque Blown Up
In French Alpine City
ARIS(JTA)A brand new mosque not yet inaugu-
ted was blown up in the small French city of Romans-
w-Isere in the Alps. The mosque was the first to be built
tside the main urban areas and was to serve the tens of
ousands of migrant workers in the area. There were no
sualties but close to $100,000 of damage. Police say a
'werful bomb exploded close to the basement. It is gen-
ally believed that local inhabitants who had opposed the
instruction of the mosque had blown it up to prevent the
|ty from becomming "an Arab center." There are over
* million Moslems, mainly of North African origan, in
nee.
$1,000,000 Campaign Within Reach
"The 1982 Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration-United Jewish Appeal
Campaign is within reach of rais-
ing $1,000,000 for local, national,
and overseas needs," according
to George Karpay, Campaign
Chairman and Lois Older,
Women's Division Chairman of
the Tampa Jewish Federation.
"If the members of the Tampa
Jewish Community and the lead-
ership of this coummunity want
to reach the million dollar level,
then for the first time in the his-
tory of our community, we can
achieve a much sought after
goal," Karpay stated.
Karpay hosted a dinner this
past week at the University Club
for Campaign Leadership to re-
view the $183,000 in 1981 values
still outstanding in the current
campaign. Adding the $183,000
to the already pledged $825,000
the million dollar figure is within
sight. The renewed effort upon
the part of campaign leadership
and a willingness by members of
the community to give of their fi-
nancial resources can put the
campaign over the million dollar
mark, campaign officials re-
ported.
The 1982 campaign is approxi-
mately 25 per cent ahead on a
card for card basis as well as
$180,000 ahead of last year in
terms of campaign progress. By
bringing the 1982 Campaign to a
closing by the end of May will
allow the Federation budgeting
and allocations committee to pro-
perly plan for the 1982-83 fiscal
years of the agencies which
begins on July 1.
Karpay and Older have urged
anyone who has not as yet been
contacted for the 1982 Campaign
to call the Federation office at
872-4451 and make their pledge
commitment now.
ag


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Marilyn Michaels Featured at Kol Ami
Marilyn Michaels will be the
featured entertainer at Congre-
gation Kol Ami's first Annual
Spring Dinner Dance on June 5.
Frid"y.M,yJ
Ms. Michaels is an intemationaly
acclaimed comedienne impres-
sionist, singer and entertainer
who is a well known headliner in
By LESLIE AIDMAN ,
(Call me about your social newa
1872-4470)
r.
Well, it has been a tough and tedious road but Betsy Sund-
heim made it, and we are mighty proud of her. May 2, she
marched down that aisle to receive her degree at the University
of Florida Law School graduation exercises. Traveling to
Gainesville to applaude Betsy as she received that diploma were
her husband, GU Singer (who is a practicing attorney); her
parents. Rabbi and Mrs. Frank Sundheim; Tampa friends, Al,
Candy and Steve Latter; Gil's parents. Grandmother, and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Singer (Roslyn, New York), Mrs.
Frances Perle, (Jamaica, New York), and Mra. Dorothy Prouse
(Hallandale, Florida), respectively. Betsy plans to sit for the
Florida bar on the date that just happens to be her anniver-
sary- July 27. That would be quite a present if you pass it.
Betsy! Anyway, loads of congratulations and love on this ter-
rific accomplishment.
The Brownstein family is in the new and we knew you'd enjoy
hearing about it. 15 year old Sherri Brownstein swims on the
Plant High School Swim Team. She recently placed second in
the High School Western Conference Swim Meet, in 100 yard
breast stroke. This meet was held in Tampa with participation
by all the schools in this region. Sheri comes by her swimming
expertise rightfully as her mother, Lynn, has been teaching
swimming to Tampa tots for a number of years.
Moving on to the rest of the Brownstein family, 11 year old
Rob and Dad. Jerry, recently competed in and won the Parent-
Child Bowling Tournament held at Crown Lanes (in Rob's age
group). Similar competitions were held at all of the local bowling
lanes. All of the various winners will go on to compete in the
State Tournament being held at the end of this month in Kis-
simmee, Florida. The winner? from that tournament will go on
to the National Tournament, which will be held in Washington.
DC. Those participating in the National Tournament will be
competing for college scholarships. Jerry held a bowling average
this year of 195 and Rob's average was 101. Rob bowls every
Saturday morning in a Junior League. Good luck, guys and lots
of congratulations to all of you of these wonderful athletic ac-
complishments.
Loads of good wishes to Harriet and Larry Cyment on the ar-
rival of daughter, Samantha Beth. Samantha's joyous arrival
was on March 30. Then the very next day. the Cyment family,
including 8 year old brother. David, left for Washington, DC.
where Larry had a conference to attend and then on to New York
to visit family including Samantha's thrilled Grandparents Dr.
and Mrs. Max Levine and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cyment. Much love
to all of you on this special, special new little person in your
lives.
Our friend. Barney Libbins, who resides in the Jewish Towers,
had quite an experience recently when he sang with the Univer-
sity of South Florida chorus, which performed the Requium
Mass, the closing program of the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony's 1981-82 season. They performed for three nights in both
Tampa and in St. Pete. As always. Maestro Irwin Hoffman did a
superb job of conducting. Hearing this Mass was a truly stirring
experience. We know you must have been proud to be a part of
it. Barney.
Larry Curphey, 18 year old son of Lawrence and Delores
Curphey, (Delores is the office manager of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek) was home for a short visit following the rigors
of "boot camp.'' Larry attended Marine boot camp for 13 weeks
in Parris Island, South Carolina. Then his parents drove to
South Carolina to bring him home to Tampa for a 17 day visit
with his family and friends. Following this, Larry left for
months of training in San Diego, California. He is attending
combat school where he will learn to drive a tank. Where he will
go after this training is not yet determined. Good luck. Larry on
your future in the Marines like the advertisement says, they
only take a few good men.
Meet Jeffrey and EUen Levinr who moved to the Carroll wood
area 8 months ago from New York. Ellen is originally from the
Bronx and Jeffrey fiaHsHrom Manhattan. Jeffrey is a pharma-
cist with Eckerds and Ellen teaches the physically handicapped
at Sligh Junior High School. Also, the Levines are expecting the
birth of their first child in August. Jeffrey is the brother of Tam-
pan, Harriet Cyment. Our new family has become a member of
Congregation Kol Ami and Ellen has joined Women's American
ORT. Ellen enjoys working in caligraphy in her spare time and
Jeff plays tennis and racket ball. A warm welcome to Tampa,
and let us know when that new baby arrives!
Until next week
Las Vegas and New York. Ms.
Michaels has appeared frequently
on national television, including
Johnny Carson's Tonight Show.
She can also be seen in a widely
distributed soft drink commercial
which co-stars Rich Little.
According to Chairman Jay
Fink Ms. Michael's act will be
but the highlight of a memorable
evening of events. Those who
attend the Dinner Dance will be
treated to an eight course
gourmet kosher meal being cater-
ed by Roberto's Creative Cater-
ing.
Music for dinner and dancing
will be provided by the Orson
Skor Orchestra. The orchestra
will also provide accompaniment
for Ms. Michaels.
Another high point of the night
will be the distribution of Con-
JCC Pre-School
Program 82-83
An expanded program of the
Jewish Community Center Pre-
School has been announced by
Barbara Richman, Early Child-
hood Director. All programs are
scheduled to begin in September,
1982.
At the JCC Main Branch, 2808
Horatio in I'alma Ceia, a year
round care program will be of-
fered, for the first time, from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. The program will
be available every day that the
JCC is open, including school va-
cations. The program will not be
available on Jewish or national
holidays when the JCC is closed.
The usual two and three day
programs will continue to be of-
fered at the Main Branch and at
the North branch, located at
Congregation Kol Ami. Parents
of two and three year olds will
have three different programs to
choose from: two days, five days
or full days.
After school child care will be
offered at the JCC and possibly
at the North Branch until 3 p.m.
for children attending any of the
morning programs.
This is a chart of all of the pre-
school JCC offerings. Please feel
free to discuss your family's
needs for the fall with Mrs. Rich-
man.
Main Branch
2 Day Program
3 Day Program
5 Day Program
Kindergarten
Extended Day (8 a.m.-
6 p.m.)
After School Child Care
(12-3 p.m.)
After School Special
Interest
Activities 3
North Branch
2 Day Program
3 Day Program 2'/j
5 Day Program 3,
After School Child Care
(12-3 p.m.)
(currently in
planning stages)
After School Special
Interest
Activities
2'/
2.3.
2-
2-
Ages
2 yrs.
8 yrs.
4 yrs.
5 yrs.
5 yrs.
5 yrs.
5yrs.
Ages
2 yrs.
3 yrs.
4 yrs.
2-5 yrs.
T-6-14-82
3-5 yrs.
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Orson Skorr
Orchestras
Serving All ol florid* Since 1962
|i TAMPA -813-72-6243
MIAMI HIA( M Mr, ,tH ,m\ I
''.................U"""'linilHlHllltllHUiHlllllfr
T-6-14-82
gregation Kol Ami's first Year
Book and Journal. This first Year
Book is being published in honor
of David Zohar, one of Kol Ami's
founders and the Chairperson of
its Building Committee. Zohar
also headed the team of volun-
teers who served as general con-
tractors for Kol Ami's first
Building. His expertise saved the
Congregation a great deal of ex-
pense. Zohar, a local real estate
developer, is also well known in
Tampa for his contributions to
the community at large.
Kol Ami's Year Book and
Journal will feature a roster of
synagogue members, as well as a
directory of supporters and ad-
vertisers. Tony and Larry
Schultz have chaired this com-
plex project and they promise a
Year Book which will both useful
and informative.
Kol Ami President .
Field said. "The proc*4J
Dinner Dance Year Booki
assigned to our Buildim\
Everyone who belongs to.L
gogue knows how import^
to keep up with inflation t33
ceed with expansion plansfe
the present facilities ,
grown. We hope to p,y ..1
current building quickly w j
we can begin to const^
much needed school wi
hope that Tampa's Jewtfi
munity will see fit to help 1
this very important project,
will ultimately benefit eva
Fund Raising Ch
Michael Eisenstadt
that the Dinner Dance Uc
the general public, and 1
may be acquired for a don
$250.00 per couple by calli^
synagogue office.
m
Is Homemaker a
Thing Of The Past
The mother, the wife, the pro-
fessional, has many roles in our
society. We take it upon our-
selves to be "Super Woman" and
survive the everyday obstacles
life has to offer. Motherhood has
many responsibilities and is not
fecessarily.
Dr. Martin Cohen, PhD., Phy-
cholgist, will be speaking to the
next J.C.C. Lunch Bunch on the
question "Is the Homemaker a
Thing of the Past?", Thursday,
May 20 at 11 a.m. in the JCC
Library.
Dr. Cohen is a licensed clinical
psychologist in private practice.
He is also Co-Director of the Sun-
coast Center for Additudinal
Healing. The Center helps 1
dren who are faced with I
threatening illnesses and J
the clinical faculty of the I
ment of Psychiatry at local 1
universities. He currently
been nominated for a Gub
torial appointment to the 1
Rights Advocacy.
Lunch may be ordered
J.C.C. members. $4.00;
members, $6.00. For those
do not wish to order and com
the lecture, there will be
charge to J.C.C. members,
ever, non-members will haw
pay a $2.00 lecture fee.
Babysitting will be avai
only upon advance request.
ir
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bngre^ation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood held its
h Annual Mitzvah Luncheon May 5th. The pro-
am was a fashion show and Sisterhood mem-
trs were the models. From left standing Erin
v3
a
the newly elected officers of Congregation
odeph Sholom Sisterhood are (from left back
LiW Betty Shalett, immediate past president;
fsther Carp, financial secretary; Doris Mo.ris,
cial secretary; Diana Siegel, president; Lynn
ireenberg, treasurer; Bernice Starr, recording
\\
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1
L
Carp, Esther Carp, Evelyn Mayer, Gladys LeU-
man, Ruth Kline, and Diana Siegel. Kneeling
from left Ellen Stern, Linda Blum, and Tara
Gotler.
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secretary; Mimi Weiss, vice president ways and
means, (from left front row) Lizzie Berger, honor-
ary president; Rose Schuster, vice-president ser-
vices to Congregation, community, and youth;
Dottie Weinstein, corresponding secretary and
Claire Levin, vice-president administration.

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Confirmation at
Schaarai Zedek
Confirmation Services at Congregation Schaarai Zedek will be
held Sunday, May 16 at 2 p.m.
The 1982 (5742) class has 24 students continuing the tradition
begun in 1930 at Congregation Schaarai Zedek. Confirmands
participate in the service renewing the vows of the Jewish people
to preserve the Torah and to follow its commandments. Con-
firmation is always held around the time of Shavuout, the tradi-
tional holiday when Moses received the Torah at Mount Sinai.
A reception in honor of the Confirmation Claaa will be held in
the Social Hall immediately following servicea.
CONFIRMATION CLASS 1982
Members of this year's class and their parents are:
Richard Troy Atlas
Michelle F. Benware
Robin L. Bloom
Regina Dobrovitsky
Karlu Anne Edelson
Kimberly M. Edelson
Michelle Dawn Fishman
Laurie Glasser
Jacqueline Anne Goldman
Jennifer Golub
Frances Koch Heller
Douglas Michael Horn
Roger S. Jacobson
Ilcnc Gail Kclman
Brett Lauring
Jeanne M. Lazarus
Michael Levi
Margot Elaine Borkowf Levin
Lila I'olur
Andrew L. Rosenkranz
Delmrah S. Selembo
Betsy Allison Shimberg
Amy Lynne Stern
Ilelene Sandra Wallace
Mrs. Jean Atlas
Mr. Fred Atlas
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Benware
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Bloom
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Dobrovitsky
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Edelson
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Edelson
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Fishman
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Glasser
Mrs. Carla Goldman
Mr. David Goldman
Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Golub
Mrs. Carolyn Heller
Mr. Edward Heller
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Horn
Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Jacobson
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Kelman
Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Lauring
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Lazarus
Mrs. Susan Levi
Mr. Richard Levi
Dr. Shirley Borkowf
Mr. and Mrs. David Polur
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley W. Rosenkranz
Mr. and Mrs. John Selembo
Mr. and Mrs. Mandell Shimberg
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Stern
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Wallace
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|Lemmon, Matthau Arrive in Israel
TEL AVIV-(JTA)- Jack Lemmon and Walter
lotthau, who played the part of the "Odd Couple" in the
Kipular film, have arrived in Israel participants of a Los
[ngeles entertainment study mission organized by the
piled Jewish Appeal. Lemmon is on his first visit, and
flatthau is on his second trip here. Other members of the
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frid*y.Mayi4,19
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Bimnwi Office 36S5 Handeraoo Blvd. Tampa. Fla 33*Ot
Telephone 872-4470
____ Pubucauon Office. 120NE6 9C.. Miami. Fla 33132
niEDK8OCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor MlMUi Eaecuuve Editor Amooou Editor
Ct Frwd Shockit
The Jewta*, FWtataa Dm* NM Owuw TV Unt
niTV Ihwt< MHwdli li. r.i..i
Published Fndayi- Wee*l> September through May
B i Weekly Jut through Ailfuet by The Jewiah Flondian ol Tampa
Second Claaa Poalafr Paid at Miami. Fla USPS471 -910
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cancel even a subscript ion should so notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Leo Mindlin
i
Friday. May 14,1982
Volume 4
21IYAR5742
Number 20
Concessions Elsewhere
Prime M in is ten Begin had no choice but to stand
on the issue that some of the meetings with Egypt on
autonomy in the territories must be held in Jeru-
salem. Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak has al-
ready balked on the issue of going to Jerusalemand
that was before Israel returned the Sinai to him on
Apr. 25.
It can be no different now. Especially because the
Sinai has already been returned, and the signs are
out all over the place that Mubarak intends to re-
sume Egypt's relations with the other Arab countries
of the Middle East interrupted by the Camp David
accords.
We expect that Mr. Begin and his fellow-officials
know full well that they could have dont nothing else.
It is patently absurd for either Egypt or the United
States to expect that he would compromise. If Jeru-
salem is indeed Israel's capital city, then Israel can
not permit such a slight.
Conversely, if both Cairo and Washington are so set
on avoiding an autonomy session in Jerusalem in
order not to offend the Arabs, then they have already
spoken so far as the future of the status of Jerusalem
as Israel's capital is concerned. In effect, then they
have already spoken so far as the future of the status
of the territories are concerned. And so what would
there be to have autonomy sessions with them
about?
Perceptive Observation
The Workmens Circle is an old and distinguished
Jewish organization on the American scene. One
fears that its pricipal source of strength, the roots of
the migration of Jews from Eastern Europe in the
early 20th Century, are all but gone.
Still, the organization held a national convention
in New York State the other week to tell the world
that it is very much alive indeed. And also to serve
warning on American Jewry that it is not happy with
the status of Jewish young people today.
The young, according to the Workmens Circle,
have only tenuous ties to their Jewish culture, tradi-
tion and history. Furthermore, these ties are based
on negative rather than positive aspects of Jewish
lifeon the impact of the Holocaust, on the fears of
resurgent anti-Semitism, on the future of Israel.
Not, according to the Workmens Circle, on the
positive strengths of their ancient Jewish continuum.
We think this is a most perceptive observation to
make. Particularly on the part of an organization too
many think has all but disappeared.
November on Reagan Agenda
Oggendblaa
THERE IS really no point in
beating a dead horse. How many
times can it be said that Mr.
Reagan is a disaster, even if it
can be said in a lot of different
ways?
On the other hand, the Novem-
ber elections are just around the
corner. Certainly the President
doesn't forget this. In fact, if it
can be determined that he has
any policy at all on anything, of
one thing at least we can be sure.
Mr. Regan literally lives for the
November elections, and he is
counting on the fact that no one
else is. We must be sure to
disappoint him.
THAT IS why it is so impor-
tant to say over and over again
just how much of a disaster Mr.
Reagan is, repetitive though it
may appear. Up for grabs so far
as the Administration is con-
cerned are affirmation of control
over the Senate and assumption
of majority status in the House.
Should that occur, and it can
occur if the national electorate
remains too dazed or indifferent
to vote in November, then the
last two years of the Reagan Ad-
ministration will be a rape of the
remaining vestiges of the Ameri-
can republican order.
Mr. Reagan, on his own terms,
is dangerous enough. But we
never get him on his own terms.
What we get is a cosmetized
media event aimed at irrelevancy
bis monumental blunders with
respect to facts, his historical
malapropisms, his opaque under-
standing even of his own theories
of government all of this
painted and pruned and pinned
together like gaily-colored con-
struction paper to appeal to the
unquizzical middle American
mind.
DOES THIS seem an over-
statement of concern? Consider
all the legislation the President
has postponed sending to Con-
gress until after the November
elections, once presumably he has
had his way with the nation and
can then ram the legislation
through on the basis that he has
a mandate for its purposes. An
Associated Press report on Mr
Reagan's backstage manipula-
tors tells it all: 'We're looking
for visuals that tell the stop,
about the man and his policies,
said a While House aide who
asked not to be identified.''
"Visuals'' means television
exposure, and those ubiquitous
White House aides who always
ask not to be identified pull the
puppet's strings so that the
puppet says one thing, while the
impact of the puppeteer's
ultimate purpose is quite
another.
It is as if what a man says and
does, and that includes the Presi-
dent of the United States, were
not self-explanatory, but needs
exigetical commentary by Tal-
mudical or Jesuitical authorities,
take your pick. In Mr. Reagan's
case, perhaps the puppeteers are
right because the disparity be-
tween his words and deeds is im-
mense. In Mr. Reagan's case, the
disparity between what he says
and what he says he has said is
cataclysmic enough.
THE NET effect is a sense of
national schizophrenia resulting
bom smokescreen of conflicting
signals Mr. Reagan is an expert
in conflicting signals. That he
doM not know it a
ra danger*
The case has ., ,,
mad*
soda] and
Failure
rality and religion
substitute for vital na>.
"
een guns and
than anything
The case indeed argues that
Mr. Reagan outdo- An-
toinette in his response to Arneri-
VISUALS'for PRESIDENT REAGAN
ca's recession agony. His advice
is clear: let them eat guns. If se-
rious substance is absent here,
Mr. Reagan makes up for it with
cosmic comment on the nature of
the national soul, that he is com-
mitted, say, to "shaping Ameri-
can policy to reflect God's will."
A FEARFUL caller warns me
to be on guard that the President
is trying to "Christianize all
Americans and must be stop-
ped.'' Nonsense. Christianizing
people has never worked any-
where. Why should it work in
America? Besides, that would be
too specific a goal for what Mr.
Reagan has in mind. When Mr.
Reagan talks, everybody listens.
but no one understands, since he
is either deliberately obfuscatory
or just plain muddled.
Consider the Presidents
shaping of American policy to
reflect God's will. Does this mean
that it is God's will for us to
prefer guns to butter? A more
important question, in fact, is to
determine how the President
knows just what God's will is. On
this, of course, hangs an even
more central issue: since there
are so many views of who or what
God is. we must in the end know
which one the President is talk-
ing about.
What if. say. we can not live
with Mr. Reagan's God? Then
anything or anyone he may
define as God. let along as God's
will, is irrelevant to us. Under
ordinary circumstances, when as
Edwin M. Yoder, Jr. of the
V\ ashington Post puts It, religion
in official American circles is of
-sity "a bland civic ritual."
the Presidents opinions on
matters can hardl> be ot personal
consequence.
BUT GIVEN the President's
penchant, among other things,
lor a constitutional amendment
ui guarantee prayer In the
I 0 iio or
mpor-
tant indeed Has it already been
have be : the
At. Keagan persists in
broadcasting hii ambiguitiee
,,h"ul i when
from
oomic
matter o: priori.)
Since they do not, in a literal pry-
chiatric sense, he is driving the
nation crazy.
At the same time, all the Presi
dent's men continue to look for
visuals to make him more appeal-
ing. As the hour to unlimber for
the November elections draws
near, it is no longer a question of
cosmetics that are being used to
make the unsavory seem savor)'
Now, they are writing whole
scenarios based on sheer fantasy.
REAGANOMICS may be
choking the nation, but the na-
tion is being told that the Presi
dent loves not just the rich, but
the poor too. Worst of all, the
President believes he does, and if
you don't think so, just listen to
his carefully-orchestrated words.
As a trained actor of whatever
sort, his enthusiasm for the script
is boundless.
Once November is past, if the
Reagan juggernaut has had its
way on Capitol Hill, watch for the
deluge. Watch for White House-
controlled censorship to take hold
against those in the media who
know the President for what he
is. The machinery is already u
place. Why bother with conflict
ing signals to say nothing when
you can rig the torrent of words
to say anything?
More Time
For Nazi
BONN UTAI M"*H
Kuehnen, a 26-year-old neo-N'
activist serving a four year pn^
son term, was sentenced to an
additional nine months by
Ftensburg court which found m
guilty of producing and di
nut ing anti-Semitic and racw
propaganda material from n
prison cell
n, former!
lieutenant in thi West (,',rB"J
.riginally conucw
tor neo-Nazi mclSt
icks on the i>lice. Tht
found I material
vered in his cell indicated mt
to com. -ement w "
hatred and other activities
outlawed neo-Nazi groups
which he belonged.


Lay, May M; 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page5
ilwaukee's Esther Leah Ritz Elected JWB President
hHlCAGO, ILL.-Esther
ih Ritz. of Milwaukee, a leader
local national and international
lanizations, today (Friday,
Cy H) was elected president of
VB at the business session of
five-day JWB Biennial Con-
dition now taking place at the
trriott Hotel here.
he succeeds Robert L. Adler,
tcago insurance executive who
k served as JWB president
fee April. 1978.
Mr- Ritz's election to the
\'Q presidency climaxes a long
Leer in Jewish communal ser-
fce.
She is president of the World
Infederation of Jewish Com-
iinity Centers, a vice-president
[the Council of Jewish Feder-
pons ICJFI, a board member of
|e American Jewish Joint Dis-
Ibution Committee (JDC), and
sident of the Florence G.
jeller-JWB Research Center.
I In Milwaukee, she is the ini-
tiate past president of the
Iwish Federation, vice-chairman
| the hoard of the United Way,
lid vice-chairman of the special
Bvisorv committee to the Com-
Esther Leah Ritz
bined Community Services Board
of Milwaukee County.
She was president of the
Milwaukee Jewish Community
Center, the first woman to
achieve that honor.
Mrs. Ritz is the recipient of nu-
merous awards. In 1977, when
she accepted the Volunteer Acti-
vist Award from United Way,
she said, in part:
"All any of us can hope for is
that the bit we do, combined with
the efforts of many, many others,
can add up to solutions which go
to the root. .1 urge upon all of
you the divine discontent the
rage, if you will that will pro-
duce a better world."
During World War II, Mrs.
Ritz served as an administrative
analyst and economist for the
Office of Price Administration in
New York, Washington and
Chicago.
Mrs. Ritz is the second woman
president of JWB. The first was
the late Chicago philanthropist,
Florence G. Heller, who served
from 1964 until her untimely
death in January, 1966.
JWB
central
275 Jewish Community Centers,
YM & YWHAs and camps in the
U.S. and Canada serving more
than one million Jews.
It serves the entire North
American Jewish communitv in
Genscher to Go to Israel
BONN (JTA) An official government an-
[mncement said that Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich
enscher will make an official visit to Israel on June 2.
lildegard Haam-Bruecher, Vice Minister in the Foreign
linistry, came to Israel Sunday to prepare Genscher's
(sit.
The announcement came a few days after the German
^ess reported that Genscher was postponing a visit to Is-
el till after the NATO summit in Bonn on June 10, and
kat Israel was showing displeasure over this develop-
ment. Both German and Israeli officials promptly denied
\e reports.
It is understood here that Bonn decided to arrange
(e visit earlier than planned in order to head off a
ossible misunderstanding with Jerusalem. By the same
liken, Bonn firmly and promptly denied reports in the
lerman press that Chancellor Helmut Schmidt said he
fould not come to Israel as long as Premier Menachem
egin was in office.
WE'VE ONLY
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o you can aall ballail
(8131 985-1103
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 ser-
ving the religious, Jewish educa-
tional recreational needs of Jew-
ish military personnel, their
families and hospitalized patients
in VA hospitals.
JWB is supported by Feder-
ations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York
and Jewish Community Centers
and YM& YWHAs.
You can get it
all! at the Hillel
School Book Fair
9-3:45 p.m.,
Tuesday, May
18, Wednesday,
May 19, and
Thursday, May
20. PROCEEDS I
TO LIBRARY.
is the network of and
service agency for some
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We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
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At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Mty i,,
Hadassah Names Bernstein
Nina Bernstein (Mrs. Burton)
will be installed as president of
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
Wednesday, May 19 at a lun-
cheon meeting at Cafe Sevilla.
Judy Tawil, past president of
Tampa Chapter, will be the in-
stalling officer. The luncheon is
scheduled for 11:30 a.m. Freda
Rosenbaum 897-3244 and
Margery Stern 961-3212 are ac-
cepting reservations for the $5.75
luncheon.
The Bernstein family counts
four generations of Hadassah
Life Members (Burton's grand-
mother, Nina and Burton's
mothers, Nina, daughter Jenna)
and with Burton himself an as-
sociate of Hadassah, there is
Past President Judy Tawil (left)
will install Nina Bernstein as
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
president.
strong family feelings for the or-
ganization. Nina has held many
chapter offices in addition to her
being active in the community.
She is past president of the
Hillel School Parents Associa-
tion, an active member of Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood, a past board
member of National Council of
Jewish Women and Palma Ceia
Junior Women's Club and a
member of the Tampa Symphony
Guild. Above all, she is a devoted
tennis player.
Lillian Wolfowitz and Nina
Bernstein served as co-presidents
of Hadassah, Tampa Chapter
this past year.
Rabin Rejects Alternative Peace
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Former Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin has pointed-
ly rejected any call for a
new peace initiative for the
Middle East outside that of
the Camp David process
and warned the United
States and Egypt that any
departure from Camp Da-
vid will be met with "stiff
opposition and resistance"
from the Israeli govern-
ment.
"We will not allow today and
in the future any departure from
the Camp David accords," Rabin
told some 300 persons attending
an Israel Bond dinner at the Wal-
dorf-Astoria Hotel. He said that
while he sees no reason to expect
Egypt not to abide by its peace
treaty with Israel, he added: "We
have the means to enforce the
treaty."
RABIN specifically noted the
remarks by the chairman of th
Senate Foreign Relations Com
mittee, Charles Percy (R., 111.),
who called for a "new initiative"
by the United States and the
Arab states if peace is to be
achieved in the Middle East
Percy, in a television interview on
an NBC-TV "Meet the Press"
program, also expressed support
for the eight-point plan proposed
last summer by Crown Prince
Fahd of Saudi Arabia. Observers
in Washington expect the plan to
be revived in the next few
months.
Rabin, currently serving in the
Israeli Knesset, also cited the
many tangible and material
sacrifices Israel has incurred for
peace with Egypt.
He noted the uprooting of the
Israeli settlement of Yamit in
northern Sinai and the relin-
quishing of oil fields in Sinai by
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
needed Part time. Work in
home. Must have BS/BA degree,
own car, type accurately, and be
able to attend NCJW meetings
twice a month.
Sand resume to:
National Council of
Jewish Women
4302 Kensington Ave.
Tampa, FL 33609
Prestigious Jewish
service organization
seeks part-time
secretary.
Palmaceiaarea.
Excellect skills
required.
Call 876-4711.
Israel, which provided the Jewish
State with up to 25 to 30 percent
of all of its energy needs, he
said.
AT THE dinner, honoring
Walter Kaye, a senior vice-presi-
dent of Congress Factors Corp.
and Congress Finanical Corp., af-
filiates of the Philadelphia Na-
tional Bank and Marvin
Rabinowitz, a vice president of
the Bankers Trust Co., and a unit
head in the Commercial Banking
Group of the U.S. Banking De-
partment, over $300,000 in Israel
Bonds were sold.
At an Israeli Bond dinner last
week, Abba Eban, Israel's former
Foreign Minister, predicted that
the peace agreement between Is-
rael and Egypt was "durable"
and characterized its as "a "revo-
lutionary" agreement in the
sphere of international
diplomacy.
Addressing more than 1,000
people at the New York Hilton
Hotel, Eban spoke of the sacri-
fices Israel has made for peace
and said the Jewish State de-
serves more credit from world
opinion. "Israel gave up more
than slogans in achieving the
Camp David accords," he said.
"WE GAVE up a naval base,
airfields, access to sources of oil,
homes and space and distance
that were important to our
national interest. A nation that
has sacrificed all this does not
have to prove its devotion to
peace," he said.
Eban said the peace agreement
between Israel and Egypt should
set an example to other Arab
countries in the region since it
demonstrated an Israeli flexibil-
ity when "Israel sees peace." He
continued: "You get nothing
from Israel by war.''
Eban presented the Israel
Peace Medal to Lord & Taylor
and its chairman, Joseph Brooks,
"for exemplary service and
meritorious leadership on behalf
of humanitarian causes through-
out the world." The medallion
was created to commemorate the
Camp David agreement. More
than $3 million in Israel Bonds
were sold at the dinner.
Peerce, Rabi Win Second Annual
Jewish Academy Prizes
NEW YORK The second
annual Joseph Handleman Prize
awards of the Jewish Academy of
Arts and Sciences was made to
world renowned tenor Jan Peerce
in the Arts and Nobel Laureate in
physics Isidor Isaac Rabi, in
Science, it was announced here
by Academy president, Prof.
Abraham I. Katsh.
Presentation took place at the
56th convocation of the Academy
Tuesday at the New York Acade-
my of Medicine.
The Handleman Prize was es-
tablished by Joseph Handleman
of Detroit and Miami, a noted
philanthropist. Handleman was
the founder of the Handleman
Company in Detroit, and he cur-
rently serves as national chair-
man of American Red Magen
David for Israel.
WANTED!!!
Enthusiastic Hebrew
and
Religious School
Teachers for
Congregation
Kol Ami
September 1982-
May 1983
If interested,
please call:
Rabbi Rosenthal
or
Mary Kanter
962-6338 for details
Founded in 1927 as an honor
society of Jews who had attained
distinction in the arts, sciences,
professions and communal en-
deavors, the Jewish Academy of
Arts and Sciences encourages the
advancement of knowledge and
stimulates scholarship with
particular reference to Jewish life
and thought.
New JNF Forest
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
Sheraton Forest of 10,000 trees
is being planted in the Jerusalem
corridor by the Jewish National
Fund in cooperation with the
Sheraton Hotels in Jerusalem
and Tel Aviv. Each guest staying
at either hotel will receive a certi-
ficate confirming that a tree has
been planted in the forest in his
or her name. The forest will be
dedicated this week by Tourism
Minister Avraham Sharir, and
the Sheraton Hotels say if it
works well the number of trees
targetted will be doubled to
20,000.
HOME CLEANING
SERVICE
Jill Wallace 870-2904
[ZEN DISCOUNT
'M0lll
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen'. Netritioa tad
Activity Program epoaoored by the Hilkborough County
Commiasioii and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marirri
Blakley, site manager. 872-4451. Menu nubject to change.
WEEK OF MAY 17-21
Monday: Beef Stew, Green Beans, Rosey Applesauce, Whole
Wheat Bread, Ginger Snaps
Tuesday: Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Whipped IrishPotatoes,
Tomato Gumbo, Apricot Halves, Roll, Chocolate Chip Cake
Wednesday: Beef Pattie with Gravy, Yellow Corn, Whipped
Irish Potatoes, Tossed Salad with Green Pepper with French
Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread, Fresh Orange
Thursday: Fish with Tartar Sauce, Escalloped Potatoes, Pets,
Cole Slaw, Roll. Canned Peaches
Friday: Oven Chicken with Gravy, Rice, Spinach, Carrot and
I Pineapple Salad, Whole Wheat Bread. Apple Juice
t^ yjewn/t*i fJio&AeA lAteafb X^X
Specials: Lean, fresh ground beef $2.85
Chickens $1.59, Breast of veal $2.29
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KARL S. FANTLE
Realtor Realty Inc.
CRB
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253-3171
839-0269 Evenings
RICHARD B. LEWIS, M.D.
Announces the relocation of his practise
in
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fry. May 14.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Levine to Head Local
Synagogue-JNF Project
3bbi Chaim Rozwaski of
mole Israel, Orlando, Project
airman of the Central Council
the United Synagogues of
_erica, has announced that
ihael Levine of Tampa has
en selected to serve as Gulf
ast Council Chairman for a
United Synagogue of
nerica project in Israel.
[united Synagogues has agreed
I establish a multi million dollar
htional Park of Israel at Safad.
Lbbi Rozwaski stated, "We are
Ctunate to have an individual
fch as Mike coordinating the
md raising efforts of the eight
ember Congregations which are
ated in Hillsborough, Pinellas,
blk, Sarasota and Manatee
kunties. Mike has long been
?tive in the Tampa Jewish com-
{unity. He is presently Vice
sident of Congregation
Michael Levine
Rodeph Sholom, and Vice Presi-
dent of Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion. He has also served as Cam-
paign Chairman for the Federa
tion, and both he and his wilt
were recently honored by Israel
Bonds."
The United Synagogue Na
tional Park of Israel at Safad is a
joint effort in cooperation with
the Jewish National Fund. The
park will include forests, an open
air synagogue, nature trails, an
educational center, camping
sites, an ampi-theatre and look-
out posts. This project represents
a major physical presence of the
Conservative Movement in
Israel.
The Israeli government has re-
quested that the Jewish National
Fund undertake the task of es-
tablishing some thirty new agro-
cndustrial settlements in the
Galilee. The United Synagogue
Park will serve as a major oasis of
calm and natural beauty in this
rapidly developing region.
Randy M. Freodman
Merrill Lynch
First Florida Tower
Tampa. FL 33602
813-228-7821
T
State Okays Income Tax Deductions
Hi^iutton
Robert A Lavln
Andy Lewis
EF Hulion & Company toe
SlSEasi Mated Slroti
Tampa Fl 31602
TMptton* (8131 W3-4946
By BEN GALLOB
The decision of a federal
lourt of appeals sitting in
It. Louis, Mo. upholding
|he constitutionality of a
Minnesota state law per-
aitting parents of religious
chool students to claim
leductions from their state
ncome taxes for tuition
|nd other educational ex-
enses will probably be up-
leld by United States Su-
Ireme Court in any appeal,
loward Zuckerman, chair-
nan of the National Jewish
Commission on Law and
public Affaire, (COLPA)
ays.
Under the Minnesota law,
dopted in 1955, Minnesota par-
nts of students attending public
nd private schools in that state,
h'orth and South Dakota, Iowa or
Wisconsin may deduct up to $500
or each dependent in grades kin-
dergarten to six, and up to $700
or those in grades seven to 12 for
|uition. textbooks and transpor-
ation costs.
ZUCKERMAN said there were
nstances in which public school
arents are required to pay for
ost of tuition for attendance by
iheir children in schools outside
bf their particular district aa well
\s for transportation and text-
ooks.
Dennis Rapps, COLPA execu-
tive director, said COLPA attor-
neys had consulted with attor-
neys for the State of Minnesota
who had argued in support of the
statute. The decision was handed
down Apr. 30 by the Court of Ap-
peals, sitting in St. Louis, for the
Eighth District, of which Minne-
sota is a part.
The circuit court held that,
since the deductions were for
money going to otherwise
qualified tax-deductible institu-
tions, the Minnesota law did not
"impermissibly benefit" religious
institutions through its making
possible tax relief for educational
expenditures, in addition to non-
educationally related support for
those institutions.
THE CIRCUIT court also
cited the fact that since the Min-
nesota law permits deductions by
all similarly situated parents,
that is, for parents of both public
and private school students, the
law does not carve out tax bene-
fits for a group of religious par-
ents.
Rapps said that the Minnesota
law clearly met the three-part
test established by the Supreme
Court in determining ban on
"establishment of religion." That
test provides that a law must
have a "secular legislative pur-
pose;" must not have a "primary
effect of aiding or advancing
religion;" and must not "foster
excessive government entangle-
ment with religion."
He said the fact that the law
covered both private and public
educational expenses and pay-
ments to institutions which had
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already qualified as tax
deductible demonstrated that the
law's purpose or primary effect is
"not that of advancing religion."
RAPPS SAID that while the
decision specifically upholds the
constitutionality of a state
tuition tax deduction law, the
constitutional tests applied to a
federal tuition tax deduction law,
should one ever be enacted,
would be the same. Moreover, he
added, the Supreme Court has in
recent years indicated that
federal statutes would be less
likely to be struck down on es-
tablishment of religion grounds
than state laws.
The appeals court decision was
hailed as a major step forward
"in the battle for recognition" of
the rights of parents by Prof.
Aaron Twerski, chairman of the
Commission of Legislation and
Civic Action of Agudath Israel of
America.
A JTA Feature
BOOKKEEPER/SECRETARY: Full-time, 5-day
week. Full-charge, plus typing skills, for major
Tampa Jewish organization.
BUS DRIVER FOR CHAI DIAL-A-BUS SENIOR
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PREPARATORY
SCHOOL
Edson P. Sheppard, Jr.
Headmaster
LIMITED OPENINGS in the following grades for Fall of 1982
Kindergarten, Grades 2,6,9, and 10
For information on spaces available in other grades, contact
the appropriate campus.
UPPER CAMPUS
Middle and Upper Schools
Grades 6 through 12
LOWER CAMPUS
Lower School
Grades Kindergarten through 5
Dr. Jim Stockdale
240 Plant Ave.
Tampa, FL 33606
(813)2534001
Mr. John H. Jef fers
4811 Kelly Road
Tampa, Fl. 33615
(813)885-1673
Berkeley Preparatory School is a college preparatory school exclusively.
It is a coeducational, day school serving students from Hillsborough,
Pinellas, and Pasco counties, stressing high academic levels and strong
moral standards.
Accreditation is by The Florida Council Of Independent Schools.
Berkeley Preparatory School admiu atudenu of any race, color, and national or ethnic origin.


Page 8
The Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa
Friday, May 14
Tampa Celebrates
Israel's 34th Anniversary
Israel Independence Day was celebrated by the Tampa jj
community with a Maccabiah at the Jewish Community Cent!/
Sunday May 2. **
There wis something for everyone an Israeli Bazaar voiwl
ball, relay races, tug-o-war; pool games and races; Zion Bowl Z
pong, basket shoot; and plenty of food. "ll
Over 1,000 people participated in this eventful day celebratinn
34th Anniversary of the State of Israel. u*t
Photos Audrey Haubenstockl
1
'ELourifc '^ ^
i.
j *
Asjl

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'< Jl May 14. 1982
The Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa
HBH HH^^^I ^HHBI BHH HI
Page 9
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. Jewish
[federation]
COMMUNITY
RELATIONS
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loridian of Tampa
Congregations/Organizations Events
HILLEL SCHOOL
To Offer Program
Value System Development
Hillei School of Tampa will
offer a 2-hour video tape presen-
tation on May 26 at 7:30 p.m. in
the Teachers" Lounge.
This Massey Tapes feature
deals with the development of
Community Calendar
Friday, May 14
(Candlelighting lime) Congregation Shaarai Zedek Confir
motion Consecration
Saturday, May 15
Hillel Spring Dinner Dance 8 p.m.
Sunday,May 16
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek Confirmation 2 p.m. Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Spring Convention in Miami Beach
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Meeting evening Congre-
gation Kol Ami Board 8 p.m.
Monday, May 17
Hillel School Book Fair thru' 5-21-82 Jewish War Veterans and
Auxiliary Board 1:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Board 8 p.m.
Tuesday, May II
Hillel School Parents Association Board 9:30 a.m. ORT (day-
time chapter) Board and general 9:30 1:30 Hillel School
Book Fair Jewish Towers Board 4 p.m. Jewish Towers
Games 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet general meeting 7:45
p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Youth Committee Meeting
- 8 p. m. ORT (evening chapter) General Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, May 19
Hillel School Book Fair Hadassah Membership Installation
Luncheon 1 1:30a.m. B'nai B'rith General Meeting -6:30 p.m.
Tempo Jewish Federation Board 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, May 20
JCC Food Co-op- 10-12:15 Hillel School Book Fair JCC Execu-
tive Board 6 p.m. and Regular Board 8 p.m.
Friday, May 21
(Candlelighting time 7:42 p.m.) Hillel School Book Fair Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom Honoring Children with May, June,
July Birthdays 8 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek SchZFTY
dinner 6 p.m. SchZFTY installation Service 8 p.m.
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8)
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Chai Dial-A-Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon)
Jewish Towers
Kosher Lunch Program
Seniors' Project

Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217 Box
2463, Tompa 33620 (College Park Apis.) 971-6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturdoy Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Clou 8 p m
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts )
988-7076 or 988-1234 I
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
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Doily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION R0L AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzor. Williom Hauben Services: Fridoy, 8 p.m.; Saturdoy, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Friday. 8 o.m.: Saturdoy. 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
value systems and is a part of the
Where Were You Then. When?"
series. It demonstrates to the au-
dience how and when their values
were formed and in turn pro-
motes a greater understanding of
the various development stages
of children.
The community, and especially
all Hillel parents, are cordially in-
vited to attend. Please call the
school office at 839-7047 by Tues-
day, May 25, if you plan to at-
tend.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Changes Image
With the Times
As the needs in the Tampa
community grow and change,
National Council of Jewish
Women members are presented
with an increasingly imposing
challenge. The nature of volun-
teerism has become more sophis-
ticated (even more vital) as more
women join the ranks of the busi-
ness and professional world.
NCJW provides a stable base
from which Jewish women can
utilize their time and talents for
the betterment of the community
and the world.
To enable the officers of Tampa
Section, NCJW to have the time
to devote to the service projects
of the organization and to the im-
plementation of its goals, the
membership has decided to em-
ploy a professional executive sec-
retary.
Applicants for the position of
Executive Secretary of NCJW
should submit a resume to
NCJW, 4302 Kensington Ave.,
Tampa 33609 or to Ms. L. K us li-
ner, Tampa Jewish Social Serv-
ice, 2808 Horation St., Tampa,
33609. (See Job Description in
advertisement of this paper.)
Volunteers of time and effort
through National Council of
Jewish Women are always
needed. Ask any NCJW member
to give you details.
TEMPLE DAVID
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple Da-
vid will close the year with a
luncheon at the Ramada Inn (for-
merly the Hawaiian Village),
North Dale Mabry. The luncheon
will be held Wednesday, May 26,
12:30 p.m. Featured program of
the day will be the Towerettes
under the direction of Ann Spec-
tor.
Reservations (the luncheon is
$7.50) may be made with Jeanne
Pennan 876-8398; Sadie Wahnon
876-0673 or Marion Mallinger
254-1771. Gentlemen are welcome
to attend.
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Original Programming and
Innovative Project Earns Nationi
Award for University Programs
Department of UJA
NEW YORK, NY. The
B'nai B'rith Foundation present-
ed the William Haber Award to
the University Programs Depart-
ment of United Jewish Appeal in
a seremony at the Foundation's
headquarters in Washington,
DC
Tha annual award, established
in honor of Dean William Haber,
Honorary Chairman of the Hillel
Commission, recognizes com-
munal agencies and institutions
whose highly original programm-
ing and innovative projects have
strengthened the quality of Jew-
ish life on campus.
The UJA University Programs
Division won its award one of
three conferred nationally in 1982
for its Student Advisory
Board (SAB) project. Created in
1977 by Judy Flumenbaum, na-
tional director, the Board began
with nine members whose
numbers have swelled to 80
today. The Sabers, as they are
known, are young Jewish leaders,
who have served as chairperson
of a campus campaign and are
now advising current campus
campaign leaders.
"They are the living proof of
the educational and social influ-
/
ence UJA has upon the ^
says Ms. Flumenbaum.
histrate the high calibre o.
mitment demonstrated by.
volved Jewish students wkl
the 1980-1981 fundraising,
mounted more than 160
paigns nationwide and raised!
a million dollars."
University Programs also I
as a primary objective th
ing of young leaders to .
responsibility in the Jewish (,
munity at the local, national,
international levels. SAB
bership qualifications
past chairmanship of a
campaign, leadership u,
ties, public speaking and
communications skills. Memo
must have completed their jun.
year of college. Most go on toh
come active in community I
leadership groups throughout!
country.
The 1982 William
Award waa presented by No.
Furst, Chairman, Haber Ai
Committee and Dean of Stu
at Temple University in Ph
lphia. Roshann Parris,
member from Washington, D.C
a past President and past 1
tional Chairperson, accepted I
award jointly with Ms. Flu
bran.
BarI Bat Mitzvah
Poal
Irving Weiner; and Aunt
Uncle Mr. and Mrs. Mel
and cousins Andrew, Beth,
Donald.
Mrs. Roc he lie Pozin
hostess a Saturday reception i
her home, in her dau
honor.
Diane Frances Pozin, daughter
of Mrs. Rochelle Pozin, celebrates
her Bat Mitzvah
Diane Frances Pozin, daughter
of Mrs. Rochelle Pozin, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah tonight
and tomorrow morning at Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and Can-
tor William Hauben will officiate.
Diane is in the 7th grade at
Madison Junior High School. She
is a member of Student Council,
in the Spirit Club, in the Madison
Band, and is a cheerleader. She is
also active in Kadima.
Diane will celebrate this joyous
occasion with family and friends
including her brothers Alan,
Mitchell, and Glen; grandpar-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Weiner of
Delray Beach; Great Aunts and
Uncles, also from Delray Beach
Mr. and Mrs. J. Gallo, Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Herz, and Mr. and Mrs.
Jan Selsky, son of Mr. and Mn
Sidney Selsky, celebrated hitt
Mitzvah.
Ian Selsky, son of Mr. .
Mrs. Sidney Selsky. oAW
his Bar Mitzvah Saturday, MVI
8th at Congregation Kol W
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
ficated. Ian is in the 6th gr"
the Hillel School. He recendj
placed 5th in the United "l
Karate Championship for Boy* I
Mr and Mrs. Sidney Settj
hosted a reception at the Adffl*
Benbow Hotel in honor of u*|
son.
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Lay. May 14,1982
ondon Report
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
What We Can Expect from
Britain's New Foreign Sec'y.
of where British interests lie, he
will be more in step with
American policy than his noble
predecessor.
The Israelis, if they are wise,
will stress in their dealings with
By DAVID SPANIER
| London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON Francis
,ym. the new Foreign Sec-
kary. is still very much an
[nknown quantity. Thanks
the Falklands Islands
lisis, he has not had a mo-
ent to think seriously
[bout anything else. (The
nly break he had in his
st two weeks in office was
10 minute walk in St.
lames'sPark).
I But he will have to start think
I, and start quite soon, about
aulating his policy towards
Lher parts of the world, particu-
frly of course the Middle East.
/hat is he likely to say about
krael?
The first thing one can say
out I'y m. and in some ways the
ost important thing, is that he
i a House of Commons man. He
Dmes from a distinguished line
parliamentarians, and he
elieves passionately in the par-
nentary process.
AS SUCH, he certainly ought
admire the Israeli system of
overnment, which whatever its
nerits or demerits, is very much
l parliamentary government, the
ily one in the Middle East. One
ould imagine no better introduc-
|ion for Pym, when the day
omi's for him to visit Israel, than
) sit in at a Knesset debate. The
ut and thrust and the passions
hich usually sw*p through the
Knesset would make him feel at
-Pot Hym'B-nwatrdajfisnad be-
ef, and certainly the belief which
kill inspire his foreign policy, is
Tiat the democratic countries of
world must stand together.
Each Foreign Secretary brings to
lis job his own view of the world,
Y course. Some like David Owen
kave well-thought-out ideas
ibout the need for disarmament.
Utters like Ix>rd Carrington are
pr less doctrinal and relv on
Vhat might be called patrician
p>mmon sense.
Pym is a true democrat. He
lieves that if the democracies
in work together coordinating
pir defense, cooperating in for-
fgn policy, working towards
Dmmon goals they can, almost
|y sitting back and waiting, as it
Tere, win through. Win through,
iiat is, by resisting and putting
p rout the ideological and ex-
pansionary designs of the Soviet
Jnion.
THE INTERNAL contradic-
tions and inherent inefficiency of
|he Soviet system will more or
^ss destroy itself of its own ac-
ord, he believes. AU that is re-
wired is that the democracies
Md 'ast to their own beliefs and
Ineir own values and their com-
mon defence. It is a simple view
W the world, perhaps, but none-
P*less one which he holds
ptrongly.
Given this approach, the
wrongest strand in Pym's foreign
W will be the Atlantic
I IT' ?nd Brita'n's relations
P Washington. He will want
P make Anglo-American under-
ending the fulcrum of aU other
Obituaries
|*ARHAFTIO
lwanrhraf!.,ervlCM ,or Mr 8rah Tmt
K? .,?' 88' wldow <" ">e late Rabbi
mm. Warha'U. ware held on Wed-
Vm^Hmu"* 5' ** ta
Inpih u Me"ional Park. Kabbl Ken-
j- larger of Congregation Rodeph
l*Td sk?.ciitod- p,-p*" 5
lairvi .. ""' Emei Mr" V*arnarUg li
iW,. b.y ner 1ughter. Freda M.
Ir-anVh^'""1**' Rab"1 T- Brod: ""*
IK uren' Eldra Solomon. 8her-
I&m, P"*1 *n<1 Albrt Brod and .lx
l*MWandchlldren. all of Tampa.
foreign policy.
So far as the European Com-
munity goes, he has not been a
partisan either way. He accepts
British membership and in any
case is bound to be a supporter of
the Community, simply because
British foreign policy, whatever
Labor anti-marketeers may say,
is practically inconceivable out-
side that frame.
What's more, the member
states of the Community got off
to a wonderful start in Pym's
eyes, by their speedy and whole-
hearted support for Britain
against Argentina. That support
was even more than Pym expect-
ed or asked for, and his first trip
abroad since becoming Foreign
Secretary was to fly to Brussels
to express his appreciation to
them personally.
BUT WHAT of the so called
European initiative on the Mid-
dle East? Will Pym follow in
Lord Carrington'8 foot steps in
upholding the Venice
Declaration, with its explicit
reference to associating the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion with the peace process? This
was the thing which most in-
censed Israeli opinion against the
previous Foreign Secretary's
policy.
The answer so far as Pym is
concerned lies in the fact that the
political outlook has changed so
much that the Venice Declaration
will no longer apply. The
European Community will no
doubt refer back to it. But in
terms of practical influence, it is
dead.
Many Israelis will rejoice at its
passing. From the Israeli view-
point, the European Community
was meddling in other people's
business, with Lord Carrington
cast as villain-in-chief.
My own assessment of Lord
Carrington's diplomacy was not
so much that it was mistaken in
spirit, but that he failed to apply
the absolutely indispensable
principle which he employed so
brilliantly in his negotiations
with Rhodesia, that is, he failed
in the Middle East to gain the
confidence of one of the major
parties to any negotiations,
Israel. In the case of Rhodesia-
Zimbabwe, he went out of his
way to understand the anxieties
and the fears of the people he was
trying to carry with him.
PYM WILL not make the
same mistake, although he
believes that Lord Carrington
was the only man who could have
delivered the Rhodesian settle-
ment, because as a peer, as dis-
tinct from an elected MP, he did
not have a constituency to look
after and parliamentary ques-
tions to burden him. Because of
his attachment to the Commons,
Pym does not expect to travel
nearly so widely as did Lord Car-
rington, whose last official visit
(ironically enough) was to Israel.
Pym will probably take things
slowly so far as Middle East
policy is concerned, and be con-
tent to listen to what Britain's
other Common Market partners
have to say. He will take an open-
minded approach (good old Bri-
tish pragmatism), without too
many preconceived notions. If he
acts in line with his general view
Tarbut Hebrew Day School
In Mexico Has Bomb Threat
MEXICO CITY -
(JTA) The Tarbut
Hebrew school here was
evacuated during Israel
Independence Day
celebrations when a time
bomb was discovered on
the premises after an
anonymous telephone
warning. Police dismantled
the bomb and the celebra-
tions were resumed without
further interruption.
The incident coincided with
ceremonies at the Presidential
residence where President Jose
Lopez Portillo presented the
Elias Sourasky awards to three
Mexican academicians for out-
standing work in science, art and
literature. The President and
Foreign Minister Jorge Castan-
eda also sent cables to President
Yitzhak Navon in Jerusalem con-
gratulating Israel on the 34th an-
niversary of its independence and
expressing hope for peace in the
Middle East.
The awards are a grant from
the Sourasky Fund established
20 years ago by Elias Sourasky
to foster education and science in
Mexico. This year's winners are:
Raul Marsal in science; Francisco
Zuniga in arts; and Jaime
Sabines in literature.
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Pym that Israel is a parliament-
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foreign policy like Pym's is
grounded on parliamentary as-
sent. One day, who knows, Pym
may become Prime Minister
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
The seventh year shall be a sabbath neither sow thy field
. ." (Lev. 25.4). ". hallow the fiftieth year and proclaim li-
berty throughout the land (25.10).
BEHAR
BEHAR "And the Lord spoke unto Moses in mount Sinai,
saying When ye come into the land which I give you, then
shall the land keep a sabbath unto the Lord ... in the seventh
year shall be a sabbath of solemn rest for the land thou shalt
neither sow thy field, nor prune thy vineyard And the sab-
bath-produce of the land shall be for food for you: for thee, and
for thy servant and for thy maid, and for thy hired servant and
for the settler by thy side that sojourn with thee, and for thy
cattle, and for the beast that are in thy land: [Leviticus 25.1-7).
Following seven sabbatical years, the 50th year is to be observed
as a jubilee. "That which groweth of itself of thy harvest thou
shalt not reap" (Leviticus 25.5). Scripture then states "And ye
shall hallow the fiftieth year, and proclaim liberty throughout
the land unto all the inhabitants thereof; it shall be a jubilee
unto you ... Ye shall return, every man unto his possession"
(Leviticus 25.10-11). The same laws pertaining to the sabbatical
year hold true of the jubilee. In addition, all fields return to their
original owners; every Hebrews slave is free to return to his
home. A Hebrew slave can always be redeemed; if he is not re-
deemed, he goes free in the jubilee year. "And if thy brother be
waxen poor, and his means fail with thee, then thou shalt uphold
him: as a stranger and a settler shall he live with thee. Take
thou no interest of him or increase; but fear thy God, that thy
brother may live with thee. Thou shalt not give him thy money
upon interest, nor give him thy victuals for increase (Leviticus
25.35-37).
"But if ye will not hearken unto Me I will bring the land
into desolation. And you will I scatter among the nations"
(Lev. 20-14, 32-33).
BEHUKKOTAI
BEHUKKOTAI -"If ye walk in My statutes, and keep My
commandments, and do them, then I will give you rains in their
season, and the land shall yield her produce, and the trees of the
field shall yield their fruit ... Ye shall eat your bread until ye
have enough, and dwell in your land safely And I will have
respect unto you, and make you fruitful, and multiply you; and
will establish My covenant with you But if ... ye shall
reject My statutes, and if your soul abhor Mine ordinances, so
that ye shall not do all My commandments, but break My cove-
nant ... I will chastise you seven times more for your sins .
And you will I scatter among the nations, and I will draw out
the sword after you; and your land shall be a desolation .
When they are in the land of their enemies. I will not reject them
... to break My covenant with them: for I am the Lord their
God These are the statutes and ordinances and laws, which
the Lord made between Him and the children of Israel in mount
Sinai by the hand of Moses" (Leviticus 26.3-46).
(The recounting ol the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, SIS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7S Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.)
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Envoys Ask Arabs to Join Camp David Peace Process
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The political
counselors at the Israeli
and Egyptian Embassies
here called on Israel's other
Arab neighbors to join the
Camp David process and
negotiate peace treaties
with Israel but gave differ-
ent reasons for them to do
so.
"Israel is entitled to security'
and through the Camp Davic.
process Israel and Egypt "found
the ways and means of achieving
it" on Israel's southern border,
Dr. Hussein Hassouna, a political
counselor and third-ranking
official at the Egyptian Embassy
told some 200 persons attending
the monthly B'nai B'rith Public
Affairs forum here.
"I think the old equation of
peace against territory which was
the beginning of the foundation
of peace is still valid," Hassouna
said. He said Israel's Arab neigh-
bors, can be convinced by Israel
that "you can get these territor-
ies, if you guarantee us peace and
security."
ROBBIE SABEL, political
counselor at the Israel Embassy,
said that "we're not asking for
recognition" from Israel's Arab
neighbors. "We are there. What
we are suggesting is that for their
own good, the Arab states follow
Egypt and reach an agreement
with us." He said both Jordan
and Syria, as neighbors of Israel,
must begin to realize the best
way to solve disputes is through
negotiations.
Sabel's comments came after
he had collapsed three times
during his opening remarks at
the forum sponsored by B'nai
B'rith Lodges. But he refused at-
tention from a para-medical unit
and was able to answer questions
from the audience later.
Both officials, who partici-
pated in much of the Camp David
negotiations which were held in
Washington, agreed that Egypt
has continued to be the leader of
the Arab world despite the break
in relations that resulted from
Arab protests over Egypt's ne-
gotiations with Israel.
"We signed the peace treaty
with Egypt knowing that Egypt
was the leader of the Arab
world," Sabel declared. "It has
never left" its status in the Arab
world. Hassouna stressed that
since Egypt has relations now
with both Israel and the Arab
world, it can now serve as a
"bridge" between the two and act
as a "broker of peace" in the
Middle East.
THE TWO diplomats agreed
that the next step is to achieve an
autonomy agreement for the Pal-
estinian Arabs on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip. But Hassouna
said this must be "full auto-
nomy" with legislative and
judicial powers and not just the
executive powers Israel wants to
give. He also said the Palestin-
ians have to be able to fill their
aspirations for a "homeland" of
their own.
Hassouna called on the United
States and the American Jewish
community to take the lead in
helping to bring this about. He
called on the U.S. to begin a
"dialogue" with the Palestinians
although he stressed that he was
not asking the U.S. to break its
pledge not to deal with the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
until it recognizes Israel.
He said the U.S. could begin
by talking to Palestinians living
in the U.S. itself and to
"moderate Palestinians" in
Beirut and the West Bank.
SABEL SAID it was "touch
and go" whether autonomy
would be achieved because the
PLO was trying to prevent this
from happening just as it was
seeking to destroy the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty. He said the
Palestinians living in the West
Bank and Gaza would accept the
autonomy process if they be-
lieved that the PLO did not have
the power to interfere.
In his remarks, Hassouna
noted that the peace process be-
gan in November, 1977 when
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
went to Jerusalem. Jack Spitzer,
president of B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional, noted that for many at the
B'nai B'rith International head-
quarters here, the peace process
began in March, 1977 when
Egyptian Ambassador Ashraf
Ghorbal led a group of Moslem
envoys in negotiating with a
group of Hanafi Moslems the re-
lease of hostages held in the very
same eighth floor meeting room
in which the forum took place.
SEEM EL AL?
U.S. 'Confident' Autonomy
Snags to be Resolved
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department
has declared that it was "confident" the disputes which
have held up resumption of the autonomy negotiations
will be resolved soon.
Department spokesman Dean Fischer said he could
not say "when or where" the autonomy talks would be
held. But he indicated that the U.S. expected the dispute
arising from Israeli Premier Menachem Begin's insistence
that they be held in Jerusalem and Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak's refusal, will be resolved.
"WE ARE CONFIDENT that the commitments of
support for the Camp David process, as recently ex-
pressed at the highest levels by the Israeli and Egyptian
governments indicate that any and all procedural matters
will be satisfactorily dealt with and that progress in the
autonomy talks will go forward," Fischer said.
At the same time, he would not confirm a report that
Richard Fairbanks, the U.S. special Ambassador to the
autonomy negotiations, would be going to the Middle
East this weekend. Fairbanks has been working on
suggestions the U.S. will offer to break the deadlock be-
tween Israel and Egypt over various issues in an au-
tonomy agreement.
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