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:
AA00014305:00189

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewisti Floridlam
Of Tampa
Volume 5 Number 14
Protests voiced
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 8,1983
Q Fnd Shoctot
Price 35 Cents
Newsmen Say Israelis Censor Reports
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Foreign Press Associa-
tion in Israel, whose mem-
bership includes over 100
foreign and local correspon-
dents representing news-
papers, news agencies and
radio and television serv-
ices around the world, has
protested to Premier
Menachem Begin and De-
fense Minister Moshe
Arens following published
reports that censors tap the
telephone and telex lines of
foreign journalists.
Disputes Soviet
Rhetoric
The FPA letter followed a re-
port last week in Maariv quoting
a speech by an unnamed censor-
ship official to Tel Aviv high
school students in which the
charges of wire tapping were
made.
THE OFFICIAL also said that
former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon had been responsible for
leaking state secrets to an Israel
Radio correspondent who then
refused to submit the material
given him to censorship before'
his broadcast.
The FPA letter asked: "Is this
report (of wire tapping) correct,
are our communications monitor-
ed? If so, under what legal basis?
If there is a legal basis for this
under Israeli law, is it the inten-
tion of the government that this
monitoring continue? If yes, then
may we register our most serious
concern over what we regard as a
continuing serious violation of
press freedom?"
When foreign correspondents
are accredited they must agree to
submit to prior military censor-
ship of items dealing with secur-
ity matters such as Israeli troop
movements and nuclear research.
All other articles, including those
critical of Israel, can be transmit-
ted freely. Telex transmissions
are occasionally interrupted and
censors have also cut in on cor-
respondents' overseas phone
calls. Under Israeli law, bugging
is illegal unless a warrant is is-
sued by the Defense Minister.
Habib Returns
Peace Talks at Deep Impasse
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib flew back to Wash-
ington after two weeks of
unsuccessful efforts to
bridge the gap between Is-
rael and Lebanon over
security arrangements in
south Lebanon.
Habib held a final meeting
with Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and Defense Minister
Moshe Arens here. Israeli sources
said afterwards that the Ameri-
can diplomat offered "no new
ideas" and the impasse has not
been broken. Habib is expected
to return to the region in about a
week to resume his efforts.
Yom Hashoah Observance May 16
The community observance of
Yom Hashoah, Holocaust Me-
morial Day, will be Monday eve-
ning, May 16, according to Gary
Alter, executive director of the
Tampa Jewish Federation.
"The Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion will sponsor a showing of the
award winning documentary,
"Genocide" produced by Simon
Wiesenthal on the evening of
May 16 at the Tampa Theater,"
Alter said.
The Tampa Jewish Federation,
through its Community Re-
lations Council (CRC), has an-
nually sponsored the community
wide observance of Yom
Hashoah. Previous observances
have included workshops at the
University of South Florida and
the bringing of world renowned
speakers to Tampa discussing
the Holocaust.
Ticket information and full de-
tails for the May 16 Tampa
Theater showing of "Genocide"
will shortly be announced.
Israel Independence Day
Plans At The JCC
With the ISRAEL INDE-
PENDENCE DAY celebration at
the Jewish Community Center
set for Sunday, April 24 begin-
ning at noon, there are many de-
tails to review on the daya activi-
ties .. .
Sign-up* for the events are
still available. If you or any
member of your family (or
friends) would like to participate,
contact Danny Thro at the JCC,
872-4461.
The first-ever tennis tour-
nament is scheduled for Sunday,
April 10, st the Grady Tennis
Courts on Watrous Ave. Begin-
ning at 9 a.m.. there will be men s
and women's singles and doubles
in both teens and adult divisions,
while an added mixed-doubles
will take place in the adult divi-
sion. Make a racket on Sunday,
April 10 with some fun and exer-
cise. Contact Danny Thro NOW
to sign up.
Want to participate in the
day's activities and can't find
someone to babysit for your chil-
dren 7? Use that as an excuse not
to come to your JCC to be s part
of the community wide day 77
Baloney !! Babysitting and day-
care program will be offered for
children two and under and two
to five in the day care program.
All kinds of activities are planned
for the younger children while
mom and dad come out and play.
.. Once again this year, the
B'nai B'rith Lodge will serve din-
ner after all the events. For a
total of S3, s piste will consist of
bsr-b-que chicken, potatoe chips,
cole slaw, s drink and s piece of
Israels birthday cake. For the
older folks, beer and wine will be
served. Stay around and enjoy
this picnic-type atmosphere din-
ner. Tickets are available at the
front desk of the JCC, and you
are asked to buy in advance so
they'll have plenty of good food
for everyone.
. Remember, sign-up now
and become part of this yearly
community wide event sponsored
by YOUR Jewish Community
Center.
Philip Habib
ISRAELI OFFICIALS made
it clear that Israel will not relent
in its demand that Maj. Saad
Haddad and his 2,000-man Chris-
tian militia police the security
zone north of the Israeli border
after Israeli forces withdraw from
Lebanon. Israel is willing to have
the militia integrated into the
Lebanese army as the nucleus of
a "territorial brigade" but insists
that Haddad remain in com-
mand.
Beirut has refused to assign
him any such role and reportedly
has offered Haddad a diplomatic
post abroad. Lebanon has said
however that it would agree to
absorb the militia into its regular
army.
The tension generated by the
continuing deadlock was evident
when the Israeli, Lebanese and
American delegations met for
another round of talks at Kiryat
Shemona. Israeli spokesman Avi
Pazner said it was "inconceiva-
ble" that Lebanon would fail to
take into account Israel's vital
security interests in the border
region.
ACCORDING to the Israelis,
those interests hinge on Haddad.
But there was no softening of the
Lebanese government's position
with regard to the Israel-backed
militia leader. Habib, who rep-
resents President Reagan, sup-
ports the Lebanese position.
At the meeting in Kiryat
Shemona, David Kimche, head of
the Israel delegation, praised the
Lebanese army. But he said Is-
Continued on Page 3
Begin Denies
Israel Plans
Syria Attack
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
Begin said that Israel "cer-
tainly has no intention" to
attack Syria, nor does he
believe Syria intends to at-
tack Israel. He made those
comments to reporters in
response to a warning car-
ried by the official Soviet
news agency, Tass, claim-
ing that Israel was pre-
paring to "piratic strike"
against Syria and assuring
Damascus that it had the
Communist bloc countries
and the Arabs on its side.
Begin's press spokesman, Uri
Porat, said Israel should "neither
Continued on Page 4-
Prime Minister Begin
Despite Arafat No
U.S. StiU Hopes Hussein
Will Join Peace Process
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration stresses it still
hopes that King Hussein of
Jordan will decide to join
the peace talks despite Pal-
estine Liberation Organiza-
tion chief Yasir Arafat's re-
jection of President Reag-
an's Mideast peace initia-
tive.
"The important thing is the
decision of King Hussein," State
Department deputy spokesman
Alan Romberg said. A Depart-
ment source noted that "the
focus" was on Hussein, not
Arafat. Hussein's decision is ex-
pected to depend on his meeting
with Arafat.
SECRETARY of State George
Shultz, while noting that there is
no new development, said he still
maintains his position expressed
10 dsys ago that Hussein should
decide now about joining the ne-
gotiations. "I still think it's
time," he said in an interview on
NBC-TVs "Today Show." Hus-
sein had said earlier that he
would make a decision sometime
in March.
Romberg said he would not
comment on Arafat's remarks
made at a Land Day rally in
Continued on Page 4


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fday, Aprils.,

.

By LESLIE AIDM AN
(Call nw about your social new* at 872-4470)
You know that we just love to hear about the exciting plans of
our young friends and definitely wanted to share this one with
you. Seventeen year old Andy Rosenkranz, son of Stanley and
Judy Rosenkranz, will be leaving mid-April to spend seven
weeks learning, traveling, and studying in Israel as part of the
High School in Israel Program. This program originally started
asa project of the Miami Federation but has subsequently
become an independent agency, based in Miami. The program
operates year round and sends high school age students to
Israel, for an exciting seven weeks, from all over the United
States. Andy, a junior at Berkeley Prep, will take his course
outlines, textbooks, etc. with him to Israel, and wul also be
sitting for the exams he will be missing from Berkeley, so as not
to fall behind at his Tampa school while he is busy earning
credits at his Israeli school. Andy will live with other kids in a
school in Tel Aviv, but they wul frequently be traveling around
the country, at which time the land itself will serve as their
classroom Stan and Judy hope to travel to Israel during Andy's
stay to visit him and this marvelous country, at the same time.
Andy will return to Tampa on June 8 only to leave just eight
days later to be an Assistant Counselor for the entire summer at
Camp Coleman in Cleveland. Georgia. Well Andy, doesn't look
like you will have too much free time over the next few months
but it sure does sound like you will be experiencing some ex-
citing and activity filled weeks. Bon Voyage!
We have heard so much outstanding news about 21 year old
Jonathan Albert, son of Rhoda and Allan Albert, that we don't
know where to begin! Jonathan is a junior at Vanderbilt
University in Nashville. He was just recently tapped for Mortor
Board (a scholastic National Honor Society) and for Omicron
Delta Kappa (a National Honor Society whose members are
selected for outstanding achievement in the areas of academics,
sports, leadership, and social). Jonathan was one of 14 out of
2,000 juniors tapped for ODK. Also, he was selected as this
year's mascot for all of the school athletic teams. The mascot,
called "Mr. Commodore" has always been an honor bestowed
upon a senior until this year when Jonathan was selected. He is
a Pre-law major, a member of Sigma Nu Fraternity, and last
year had his own radio station (a local station at Vanderbilt.)
This summer, Jonathan will be going to London for four weeks
to take a college course. Well we know you are all bursting with
pride, and rightfully so. Bushels of good wishes to you Jonathan
on these outstanding achievements!
The Hillel School held their Student Sedar on March 21, in
which all classes participated. Seater at the head table were
students who were picked from each grade level. Matt Hilk
served as the father and Dorina Schuster served as the Mother.
Also at the head table were Adam Sifverman, Laura Gordimer,
Naomi Sobel, Jeremy Schulman, Shoshana Bass, Karon
Jacobson. Danny Kolodner. and Teddy Nathan. The afikomean
was sought by the first graders and found by Sam Linsky. The
Hillel parents help set up for the day, under the chairmanship of
Rose Schuster. Community guests and Rabbis were invited to
share-in the festivities of this special day.
Loads of congratulations to Dr. Gregory and Rena Firestone
on the recent birth of their second child, a son Garrett Philip
Firestone made his appearance on March 16 at 7:46 a.m. at
Women's Hospital. He weighed 71b. 13'/ioz. and was 20Vi inches
long. Garrett has a mighty excited older sister named Beryl. The
thrilled Grandparents are Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Firestone and
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Loderhose. Lots of love and good wishes
to all of you on this happy event.
The Hillel School is planning two coffees for families who
would be interested in enrolling their children in kindergarten
classes which the Hillel School will be adding as of the 1983-84
school year. For the North end of town, Eddy and Carolyn Bass
will be hosting a coffee on April 11 and for theJnterbayarea of
town, David and Nancy Linsky will be hosting a coffee at their
home on April 13 for more information contact the Hillel School
at 839-7047.
Meet Walter and Esteile (Cookie) Bodenstein who moved to
Culbreath Isles in late December, from New City, New York.
Both Walter and Cookie originally hail from New York but were
just yearning to live on the water in a fabulous climate like
Tampa's. Also they have family living in Florida, thus their
move. The Bodensteins have four children 21 year old Lisa, a
Senior at Cornell; 19 year old Roberta, a Sophomore at Syracuse
University; 17 year old Debra, a Senior at Berkeley Prep., and
11 year old Emil, in the fifth grade at Hillel School. Walter is an
attorney by profession but does not currently practice, instead
he is busy and involved in his own business. Cookie was a
professional baker in New York and baked for several restau-
rants there. The whole family enjoys boating, water and snow
skiing, tennis and swimming. They are truly enjoying living and
playing in sunny Florida now!
Until next week .
TOP Holds Quarterly Foundation Meeting
On Monday. March 21, 1983
the TOP Jewish Foundation held
its quarterly meeting for trustees
from Tampa, Orlando and Pinel-
las County in Lakeland. Because
of the annual federation cam-
paign in each community the en-
dowment gift development ac-
tivities of the foundation in each
community have been quiet dur-
ing the first quarter of the year.
Joel Breitstein, Executive
Director of the Foundation and
Endowment Consultant to each
federation, reviewed goals, objec-
tives and plans for endowment
development. One of the things
suggested by Breitstein was that
each community seek to broaden
the base of its Endowment De-
velopment Committee. Toward
that end Breitstein stated that he
has already had meetings with
select groups from most of the
agencies to discuss how the en-
Joe/ Breitstein, Executive
Director, TOP Jewish Founda-
tion.
dowment gift development pro-
gram can be of direct benefit to a
particular agency. Breitstein
further noted that he has been
putting together Endowment
Tampa Miniatures Club At JCC
Miniatures are coming to
Tampa! The ore* inch to one foot
miniature world will be coming to
Tampa April 12, at 7 p.m.
Collecting dollhouscs and
miniatures and the construction
of them, is one of the oldest
hobbies in the world. The earliest
dollhouse on record is a Bavarian
one built in 1558. It was the pro-
perty of a well publicized Duke.
Another well known one,
Titania's Palace, recently sold for
S273.000. Queen Mary's dollhouse
was built in 1920 and is on
display at Windsor Castle. In
1926, Colleen Moore, star of the
silent screen, had her diamonds
and emeralds made into a solid
gold chandelier for the drawing
room of her fairy castle. It is now
on display at the Science and In-
dustry Museum in Chicago.
Ruby Graves, State Represen-
tative for the National Associa-
tion of Miniature Enthusiasts
(NAME) will be present to accept
applications for the NAME
Chapter of Tampa, and to answer
any questions you may have. A
membership fee is required.
If you enjoy fine craftsman-
ship, meeting old friends and
making new ones, then come to
the inaugural meeting of the
Tampa Miniatures Club at the
Jewish Community Center. 2808
Horation. Tampa, on April 12 at
7 p.m.
For further information, please
call Dorothy Grossman at 839-
4122.
APRIL LUNCH BUNCH
Features Fashions
"Burdines In Bloom" is the
theme for the April edition of the
JCC's sponsored lunch bunch.
Burdines in Tampa Bay Mall is
the place to be for fashions on
Seniors' Savings
Need High Interest
"Anyone on a modest fixed
income and limited savings
wants to know how to shop for
high yields as interest rates
decline," says Maureen Ayral,
MBA account executive with
Merrill Lynch Pierce Fenner and
Smith.
To help older people and
others, Ms. Ayral is presenting a
workshop on "Shopping for High
Yields" Friday, April 29 from
10:30-11:45 a.m. at the Jewish
Community Center. The program
is offered to the public at no
charge.
This program was originally
scheduled for April 20, in the JCC
Senior Center calendar but was
re-scheduled for the later date.
Partial funding for the JCC
Senior Center is provided by the
Older Americans Act through
HRS and Manahill Area Agency
on Aging, the United Way and
the Tampa Jewish Federation.
Although no fee is charged,
donations are welcome.
Wednesday, April 13. The show
runs from 10 a.m. until noon, and
is on the second floor through the
furniture department. There will
be a $10 donation to benefit the
JCC fund.
According to Alice Rosenthal
and Sara Cohen, chairmen of this
fashionable lunch bunch, those
who attend will have the oppor-
tunity to preview the latest
spring and summer fashions.
Seating is limited. Early reser-
vations are advised.
JCC
Chai Computer Group
This year's Camp Chai is proud
to announce that basic and ad-
vanced courses in computer pro-
gramming will be available to a
limited number of campers. For
an optional, additional fee of S55
for a 10 hour, five day computer
course, your camper can learn the
basics of programming or im-
prove already learned computer
skills.
Texas Instruments will supply
the hardware and software in this
"hands-on" experience. Remem-
ber, registration is limited and
information is available by con-
torting Danny Thro at 872-4451.
Development Task Fore* fa.
each Agency.
"These task forces conajatof.
few people from each Asa*! I
board," said Breitstein, "2
have expressed interest in 4
veloping gifts that may helpZ
partially endow specific *
grams or projects for tha
Agency. These task forces mild
come together as part of the Et
dowment Development ComaA
tee for each Federation."
Abe Wise, Orlando. Found,,
tion President, stated that he wm
very excited about this procee
that he feels will help each coo.
munity in its effort to develop
dowment gifts. "Although tk
Foundation's endowment pn>
gram is financially supported bj
each federation, we are striving
to promote the concept that this
is truly a "Community" Dn>
gram. By getting each Agency
involved in the endowment de-
velopment process, we will bt
able to reach people with varyiag
interests in the community."
In addition to Breitstein' n>
port, Les Barnett, Chairman of
the Investment Committee, n>
ported that the average earninn
on the Foundation'8 investment!
are a little over 12 percent. The j
Foundation currently admkia-
tered approximately 1.5 million
dollars worth of endowment u
sets, including both liquid asm
and in-kind gifts.
The trustees from the partici-
pating federations of Tampa,
Orlando and Pinellas County
committed themselves to re-
doubling their efforts and the ef-
forts of their respective Endow-
ment Development Committal
members to securing endowment i
gifts for the benefit of their com-'
munities. A new promotion*]
piece is being put together, local-!
ized for each community, that!
will detail programs and project!
than can be specifically endowed j
through a gift to the Foundation.
The general headquarters of
the Foundation are located at HI
Magnolia Avenue Tampa, FI>
33606. If you are interested in re-
ceiving information about the |
community's endowment fund
you may contact the Foundation
at (813) 253-3569 or you may con |
tact your local Federation office.
.


Florida.
Like It Used lb Be.
The Villas. Only 11 luxuri-
ous condominiums,
remarkably secluded,
magically unspoiled, per-
fectly untroubled ^^r
allfaceto Xku\e
face with the />~
\0
Mexico. Pool tennis, ard
enduring cedar. A Gram
Opening discount com-
pletes this rart
enchant-
ment LUX
ItnM
before U
disappears.
On The Gulf. Uanasota Key
BOW North Beach Road Englewood. Florida 33533 1-813-47S.-86U
Developed by Lincoln Property Company 818-223-1043
Oral representation cannot be retted upon. See deoeioper^r documents


[Friday. April 8.1983
lewisl
)ndian of Tampa
Ige
Anton Scholarship Fund
Receives Additional Gift
= r
In October, 1982, the Jonathan
I Anton Scholarship Fund was es-
tablished as a component
"Fund" of .the TOP Jewish
Foundation to provide scholar-
ships for students attending the
Hillel School of Tampa. The
Fund was originally seeded with
a gia of $2,500. Recently the
Foundation received a check for
$400 to add to the scholarship
fund. This check represents
numerous contributions received
by the school over the past few
months earmarked for this
"fund."
Those in the community who
have an interest in providing
quality education for our Jewish
youth are encouraged to make
gifts, to this "fund" or to estab-
lish their own Philanthropic
Fund in the name of someone
they wish to memorialize or in
their own family name to provide
endowment support to the Hillel
School or a particular phase of
the Hillel Program. Perhaps your
interest lies in the Hillel School
library; establishing a visiting
lecture series; scholarships; or
just general endowment support
for the school. These interests
and others that you may have in
the field of Jewish education can
be endowed by a gift to the
Foundation.
A minimum gift of $2,500 in
cash or equivalent value property
(stock, bonds, real estate, etc)
can be used to establish a per-
sonalized Philanthropic Fund,
the income from which can be
designated to support a charita-
ble program project of interest to
you and your family. You may
add to this "fund" in any amount
at any time. If you desire to sup-
port the "Jonathan Anton
Memorial Scholarship Fund" al-
ready in place, you may do so by
making your gift in any amount
either directly to the TOP Jewish
Foundation, 112 Magnolia
Avenue, Tampa 33606, or to the
Hillel School. Please indicate in
your cover letter to either the
Foundation or the Hillel School
that the gift is for the "Jonathan
Anton Memorial Scholarship.
Fund."
For more information about
the Foundation, the various en-
dowment gift opportunities in
your community and the most
tax beneficial way to make your
gift, contact Joel Breitstein,
Executive Director-Endowment
Consultant. TOP Jewish
Foundation. 112 Magnolia
Avenue. Tampa. FL 33606; tele-
phone:' 253-3569.
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division
'Roots'Mission to the 'Big Apple9
Cyprus Becoming New
Center for PLO Activitity
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Cyprus is becoming the new center
I of Palestine Liberation Organization propaganda since
the PLO was ousted from Beirut last summer, the daily
[/)> Welt reports.
According to the paper, the PLO has established, at
i great expense, a new information and communications
center in the Greek part of the island which is partially
occupied by Turkey.
IT HAS ALREADY moved its news agency, Wafa, to
Cyprus along with various publications. It is now trying
Lo get the Cypriot government to grant a license to the
PLO radio station, "The Voice of Palestine," so that it can
resume broadcasts which previously emanated from
Enjoy the exhiliration of New
York, and the camaraderie of
other committed Tampa women
by joining the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division on
a ''Roots" Mission to the "Big
Apple," May 3 and 4.
Co-Chairmen Janet Kass and
Diane Levine report they have
planned an informative, exciting
trip which will be the Women's
Division Kick-off for the 1984
Campaign.
Minimum commitment to the
1984 Women's Division Cam-
paign is only $500 to attend this
unique, unforgettable trip.
Visit with other committed
Tampa Women and share the.
stimulating experience of our
Jewish heritage by touring the
Jewish Museum, the Spanish
Synagogue, Lower East Side and
Ellis Island; have a briefing in
the Penthouse of the United Is-
rael Appeal (UIA) and even have
time for 'several options like
wholesale buying trips and a
broadway show!
Total cost of the trip (minus
options) is $425 (includes airfare,
hotel, transportation, meals,
tours).
For further information call the
Tampa Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division office, 875-1618.
Space is limited so reserve your
place immediately.
Shalom-Tampa
The Shalom-Tampa Commit-
tee, a project of the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation Women's Division
extends a warm and friendly wel-
come to new Jewish arrivals to
the Tampa Bay area.
If you have moved to Tampa
within the past 18 months, the
Shalom-Committee would like to
welcome you at a dessert party
on Saturday evening, April 16.
For further information, call
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, 875-1618.
Tampa Community Concerts
Beirut.
Habib Returns
Continued from Page 1
rael did not believe that in its
present state, after six years of
civil war, it was capable of polic-
ing the border region and ensur-
ing that Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization forces would not
return.
At the meeting with Habib,
Shamir argued that the Lebanese
army had proved ineffective for
15 years in preventing terrorist
attacks on northern Israel and
asked why it should be relied
upon now to police the border re-
gion.
He said no Israeli leader
would take responsibility for
withdrawing the army from
south Lebanon without first es-
tablishing effective security ar-
rangements. Shamir and Arena
both contended that Haddad and
his men represented for Israel a
force of proven trustworthiness
and effectiveness.
OFFICIAL Israeli sources
have told reporters in recent days
that there will be no concessions
over Haddad. "We have made
enough concessions," one well-
placed source said. He was ap-
parently referring to Israel's will-
ingness to abandon its demand
for Israel-manned surveillance
outposts in south Lebanon for an
indefinite period after the bulk of
its forces withdraw from that
country. "We have reached the
limit of our flexibility," the
source said.
It is clear now that the entire
structure of the evolving agree-
ment with Lebanon depends on
the future status of Haddad.
Some non-official observers have
pointed out that Israel's publicly
stated determination not to
abandon him is a test case that
will be watched carefully by other
local Arab leaders.
Ever since civil war broke out
in Lebanon in 1976, Israel has
armed and financed Haddad. His
militia has been described by
some observers as virtually a
part of the Israel army. To aban-
don him now, the observers say,
would seriously affect the atti-
tude of the Village Leagues
leaders and other West Bank
moderates the Israelis are trying
to build up to counter PLO influ-
ence in the occupied territories.
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On Tuesday, April 12, at 8:15
p.m., Tampa Community Con-
certs will present a showcase of
local talent in a gala performance
at the University of Tampa's Mc-
Kay Auditorium. Due to a sched-
uling change, French pianist,
Andree Juliette Brun will not ap-
pear. In her place will be a three
part musical event that is sure to
have something for everyone.
ODenins the evening will be the
EDBERG DUO. The duo is made
up of Judith Edberg, Director of
Keyboard Studies at the Univer-
sity of Tampa, and her son, Eric,
one of Washington, D.C. area's
most active young performers.
Judith plays piano and is accom-
panied by Eric on the cello.
They will be followed by the
husband and wife duo of Terry
and Rosemary Mohn. Dr. Mohn,
Assistant Professor of Music at
the University of Tampa will play
the clarinet. Mrs. Mohn, a
soprano will sing. They will be
accompanied by Judith Edberg
on piano.
Following the intermission,
there will be a performance by the
Tampa Bay Sweet Adelines. The
Sweet Adelines are a women's
barbershop singing organization.
They will sing a variety of songs
from their repertoire, consisting
of many popular songs.
Tickets for the show are $6 and
are available at the door, as well
as Maas Brothers and Don Banks
Music Store on Henderson.
Season ticket will be honored at
the door.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, AprU 8,1am
Disputes Soviet Rhetoric
Begin Denies Israel Plans Syria Operation
Continued from Page 1
treat the Soviet statement lightly
nor be frightened by it." He said
Israeli analysts were studying
the Tass statement but were
frankly puzzled by its nature and
timing.
ISRAEL RADIO reported
that the government sees the
Soviet warning aimed at the US.
although it was addressed to
Israel. Porat denied that the
report was inspired by the Prime
Minister's Office. The Tasa state-
ment alleged Israel-American
collusion against Syria and
warned that Syria was "not
alone."
Tass spoke of Israel's "barba-
rous aggression" against Leba-
non and claimed that Washing-
ton's "unconditional support" for
Israeli aggression was a prelude
to U.S.-Israeli domination of the
entire Middle East.
Begin met with reporters
briefly after conferring with
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
opposition Labor Party. They are
believed to have discussed Peres'
recent meeting with President
Nicolai Ceausescu of Rumania.
Feres said afterwards that Israel
was not planning any attack, but
warned that the sharp tone of the
Soviet statement should be taken
seriously.
THE TASS statement said Is-
rael's "criminal designs" against
Syria must be foiled, but did not
say Moscow would take any
action if Israel did attack Syria-
There have been reports in recent
weeks that Israel might be
contemplating a preemptive
strike to knock out the Soviet-
built SAM-5 anti-aircraft missiles
deployed in Syria.
The SAM-5s have sufficient
range to hit Israel aircraft in Is-
rael air space or off the Syrian
coast. The fact that the missile
launchers are manned by Soviet
rather than Syrian technicians
was seen as a deterrent to an
Israeli attack.
Begin said that the Tass
warning was based on "a totally
artificial foundation." But it
recalled to some Israelis the
critical period of April-June, 1967
when similar Soviet allegations of
an imminent Israeli attack on
Syria were a key factor in raising
tension in the area prior to the
outbreak of the Six-Day War.
GIDEON RAFAEL, a senior
diplomat at the time who was
sent to Moscow to try to ward off
Soviet provocations, said that he
was "very concerned" by the
current escalation of Soviet
rhetoric. He said the Russians
had proved by the complicity
with Syria and Egypt in the 1973
war that on occasion they would
not object to an outbreak of
hostilities in the Middle East if
they thought it would serve their
interests.
Rafael pointed out that Yuri
Andropov, a new and still un-
tested Soviet leader, might be
seeking a peripheral showdown
with the U.S. in an area where
Soviet arms employed by Syria
were decisively defeated by
American-armed Israeli forces in
Lebanon.
But Rafael and other analysts
do not predict Soviet-provoked
hostilities between Israel and
Syria this spring, although they
do not rule out the possibility.
They contend that Moscow's
basic aim is to restore its position
of power and influence in Middle
East politics to match the i.
fluenceoftheU.S. m
THE STEPPED UP Sovi-
rhetonc is consonant with th
aim. Israeli analysts say TZ
noted several recent deveC
mente in the region pointiT
increased Soviet activism.
These are an expanded RuaaU.
military presence in Syria; Sovkt
wooing of Egypt; the race*
Syrian-Soviet joint sUtenjZ
denouncing President Reagan',
Middle East peace initiative and
energetic Soviet efforts to n
fluence the Palestine Liberation
Organization away from partici-
nation in or enforcement of the
merican initiative.
U.S. Still Hopes Hussein
Will Join Peace
Talks With Israel
Continued from Page 1
Damascus. He said he had not
seen the full text of the speech in
which the PLO leader was quoted
as saying: "There are quarters
that wish the PLO would say yes
to the Reagan plan so they may
say we are traitors. I say to all:
No to the Reagan plan or the
liquidation plans."
He added that any "solution"
must be based on the "resolu-
tions" adopted by the Arab
League in Fez, Morocco, last
September.
HOWEVER, Romberg did
note that the U.S. believes "the
prospects for peace would be best
served through broadened Arab
participation in direct negotia-
tions based on UN security
Council Resolution 242."
On the Lebanese negotiations,
Romberg denied that special
envoy Philip Habib returned to
the U.S. because of a deadlock in
the talks for the withdrawal of all
foreign forces. He said that
Habib had long been scheduled to
return at this time to fullfil "per-
sonal commitments."
However, while in the U.S. he
would be in Washington to dis-
cuss the situation. The other spe-
cial envoy, Morris Draper, re-
mains in the Middle East, Rom-
berg said.
He said he knew of no plans for
Israeli Premier Menachem Begin
to come to Washington. There
were reports that Begin would
come here to negotiate an agree-
ment on withdrawal of Israeli
forces from Lebanon with
Reagan.
ROMBERG STRESSED that
white the U.S. has always hoped
for "more rapid progress," it is
"bending all our efforts together
with officials of Lebanon and
Israel" in order to reach an
agreement on the withdrawal of
all foreign forces Syrians,
PLO. and Israel.
Negotiations are presently
stalled over Lebanon's refusal
with U.S. backing to allow Maj.
Saad Haddad's Christian militia
to continue to operate in south
Lebanon. Israel is not confident
that the Lebanese army can
maintain security in the area by
itself once the Israeli army with-
draws.
A City Dies Even As It Is Born
Dialogue Ends
JERUSALEM delegation of members of the
Parliament of Europe concluded
a dialogue with Knesset members
on an uncertain note last Thurs-
day. Tobe Nielsen of Denmark,
chairman of the group, observed
that relations between Israel and
West European nations are not
as good as they should be. The
delegates suggested that
relations would return to normal
once Israel pulled its troops out
of Lebanon. They rejected
economic sanctions against Is-
rael.
dfewisJh Floridian
of Tampa
Bueineee Office 365S Henderson Blvd Tampa, FU 33*011
Telephone n72*470
Publication Office 120 Nt 6 Si. Miami Fie 33132
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHeT JUDITH ROSENKRAN7
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The Jint Floridi*. Dm NM Ur..i The Ka.hr.th
Of The Merdwadtee Advertiaed la ll. ( at.na.
Published Fridaya- Weekly:Saplemlier through May
Bi Weekly June throufh Auirun by Tha Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami FU I ISPS ?l u|o
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES Town Upon Request
Tha Jewish Flondian maintain, no fra, hat Prop*, racy,* tha papa, ho wb.ribl!d
directly are subscribers through arrangement with tha Jewish Federation of Tampa whereby 2 00
per year i. deducted from their contributions for a subempiion to the paper Anyone wishing to
cancel such a subscription should ao notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday. April 8. 1983
Volume 5
25NISAN5743
Number 14
HOUSTON, Tex. For a
stranger, observations and
conclusions are easy. The native,
one would think, is a good deal
more cautious. Still, natives have
found my own reactions to this
city to be fairly accurate, al-
though they come only after
several days of thought and ex-
perience.
At a time when the nation aa a
whole is suffering an acute reces-
sion, Houston seems hardly tobe
immune. Labor market analysts
have predicted from a low of 10.5
to a high of 12 percent unemploy-
ment here by June, when college
graduates and students seeking
summer employment will entei
the job market.
IT IS THE other side of the
coin that is startling by contrast.
The housing industry has been at
a dead standstill throughout the
nation, and recant indicators
suggest only a grudging im-
provement as the Reagan Ad-
ministration suddenly trumpets a
"dramatic" economic turnaround
aa a sign that happy days are
here again.
But the national fantasy of a
housing revival has nothing to do
with Houston where, despite the
agonizing unemployment statis-
tics, the genuine vigor of the
housing industry is little short of
astonishing. On the basis of what
is going on in this city alone, the
Reaganites might well consider
taking credit for the remarka-
ble paradox occurring here and,
perhaps, even get away with it.
Barry Kaplan a former Univer-
sity of Houston faculty member,
who now proposes himself to the
public as an urban projects con-
sultant in private business, says
without reason to be disputed
that 40 percent of Houston
moved here only in the past
decade.
EVEN A casual drive through
the city offers ample evidence
that what he says is so. The
amount of construction staggers
the imgination. Row upon row,
block after block, mile stretching
into mile of suburban develop-
ment housing projects bearing
cutsie-pie names seem to be going
up before one's very eyes.
Only the day before, one hous-
ing complex seemed but half
finished. Today, the flags are fly-
ing, and a sign offers a free 25-
inch Sony TV console and match-
ing videocorder to buyers who
sign before the end of next week.
A 5 percent discount on the
selling price of any unit is the ul-
timate inducement.
But there is scanty footage be-
tween private houses, which ap-
pear to be little more than some
20 feet or so wide. The impression
is of early 20th Century railroad
flats in the ghettoes of the north
that are now being offered here ai
individual residences just about
one room-wide, with steeply-
angled, skylighted roofs to give
them a uniform "individuality"
that the boring perspectives of
project houses make ancient-
looking and tawdry even before
they have been sold and moved
into.
MILE-UPON-MILE of such
projects mushroom here with in-
credible fertility, and the distinct
feeling one gets is that, if they are
not already slums, they will be
slums in abort order. Sign the
mortgage papers, bring your
furnishings and own instant
squalor.
The alternative to this grim
reality is end leas miles of at-
tached housing units or apart-
ments stamped out in an equally
endless pattern of beads on
string for those incapable of af-
fording what realtors enjoy ad-
vertising as "estate homes" that
start at f 75 thousand and run
upward in price to staggering
numbers. For a smaller invest-
ment, you can have the look of
Continued on following page


ly. April 8, 198?
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
30 Mindlin
Even
linued from preceding page
ss boring exterior: the ubi-
js stone and classic Texas
style wood ranging in
ctural taste from frontier
^ony Tudor.
it you buy or rent does not
er. In any case, behind your
ting new place, or just
bs the street, are likely to be
try and offices of one local in-
or another. Or the slither-
ilhouette of a mini-shopping
^r. Or a gasoline station. Or
ever. Forget zoning restric-
E CITY itself is no less in-
itial." The number of large
buildings going up in
jton would stagger even cne
conservative imagination,
/thing, and this is only
|tly exaggerated, appears in
bowdlerized lines of
iern" design wrapped in
Dred glass of every conceiva-
Bhade from black to silver,
sparkling monoliths tower
| turn-of-the-century frontier-
trading posts where the
gasps its last breath of life
re the onslaught of rubber-
U) modernity.
pre, in Houston, despite the
predictions of unemploy-
t, the shape of the city
kges daily. The persistent
ption is why. Kaplan at-
pts to answer when he ob-
s, as he did at a series of
Dais late last week on the
rowth in Houston, that this
"last bastion of American
ilism."
fusion is a city with an
(ishingly low tax rate. This
lost immediately apparent
ids that are ancient enough
the best shock-absorbers;
slice force, so understaffed,
fniany neighborhood associa-
warn would-be burglers to
of their private security
i on patrol; in traffic-snarled
^ughfares, even pre-rush
that cry out for express-
only now on the drawing
|YS KAPLAN, "You don't
ivthing (local government
for nothing." Apparent-
suston prefers the trade-off
cal independence and doing
Itself what fatcat local
iment gives only grudging-
overburdened taxpayers
ay, who are on the constant
|f disappointment and even
I Better pay less, and expect
ng that seems to be the
in motto.
[most of what one sees in
on wasn't here even five
ago in the form of housing
shopping centers, the
pmenal growth and expan-
ater to swarms of people ar-
! in the city in search of this
| of independent yesterday,
joday or tomorrow. In this
I, everyone is a pioneer, and
|ps that is why, for all the
uction of homes and apart-
and office building cora-
. there is so little landscap-
at one sees here.
feeling is of a desert-like
phere typical of the set-
in an Edna Ferber novel,
[Giant." where than is no
ror such niceties as green
Reflected in the giant mir-
monoliths in and around
own Houston are the limit-
Mis of rock and wood com-
the matchbox "estates"
I up as fast aa the developers
pve away their Sony TV's
pdeocorders, and discount 6
It off the selling price.
[OWN hunch is that it is a
that must burst. Today
[morrow will catch up with
's pioneers to make the
ku architectural sameness
old as it seems even be-
Mi of it is sold to other
newcomers in search of their mo-
ment of excitement in an expand-
ing city at a time when cities
elsewhere seem to be dying on the
vine.
The nature of expanding cities
is to invade the sanctity of in-
dividuality on every level of per-
sonal experience to bring to it
and urban life generally a kind of
boredom, regimentation and even
despair. These are qualities
pioneers will not long tolerate;
they have come to their brave
new world for just the opposite.
Kaplan is happy to tell his
audiences that the rest of the
country watches "almost glee-
fully" as Houston suffers mas-
sive unemployment and a
paradoxical' "out-of-control
growth."
IT IS in this paradox he says,
that he sees Houston's vitality.
That is hopeful, but the experi-
ence of other great American
cities warns otherwise. A walk
through any mushroom house
here, already filled before it is
sold with cracks and the count-
less other telltale signs of cheap
and shoddy workmanship, says
otherwise.
Despite its overlays of univer-
sity life, medical centers, art
museums and burgeoning elec-
tronics industries, Houston can
not escape the burden of its des-
tiny. It is the unhappy destiny of
all cities that die as they are born.
Arab Land Day Marked
By West Bank Violence
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
raeli Arabs demonstrated peace-
fully in observance of Land: Day.
But there was violence on the
West Bank where an Arab youth
was killed, five Israeli tourists
were injured and about 20 per-
sons were arrested in scattered
rock-throwing and tire-burning
incidents.
The death of a 17-year-old
Arab in Tarkumiya village near
Hebron is under investigation by
the Israeli authorities. According
to initial reports, he was shot by
Israeli security forces during a
violent demonstration in connec-
tion with Land Day. Israeli
sources said later that the cir-
cumstances of his death were un-
clear and still under investiga-
tion.
The five tourists were hit by
flying glass, apparently the
result of rock-throwing near the
Dehaishe refugee camp not far
from Bethlehem. A general strike
by Arab merchants in the larger
West Bank towns was broken up
by Israeli troops who forced them
to reopen their shops. But all
Arab shops and businesses in
East Jerusalem remained closed
for the day, without interference
from Israeli authorities.
Israeli authorities took the
precaution of closing all Arab
schools on the West Bank and
East Jerusalem a day prior to
Land Day. They reopened this
week. Nevertheless, Israeli
vehicles were stoned by Arab
youths near the Kalandia refugee
camp north of Jerusalem and
from the ramparts of the Old
City. Arab youths set fire to
trash piles in the narrow alleys of
the Old City. Two persons were
slightly injured by stones thrown
at a bus on the Mount of Olives.
In Israel itself, local Arabs
held non-violent demonstrations
in Galilee, the Sharon valley and
the Negev. Interior Minister Yo-
sef Burg said on a radio interview
later that the "most noteworthy
fact about today's demonstration
was their moderation." He said it
reflected "a certain maturity of
the Arab population which
perhaps is learning that both
Arabs and Jews must live to-
gether peacefully.''
Land Day commemorates the
death of six Israeli Arabs who
were shot by security forces in
1976 during a demonstration pro-
testing the confiscation of Arab
land in Galilee by Israel. March
30 has since become a day of
protest and mourning by Israeli
Arabs. In recent years, they have
been generally peaceful, in con-
trast to the violence on the West
Bank engendered by the occa-
sion.
Please Continue To Remember
The Hungry
The growing list of food recipients need you to remember
them more than ever. All food items (no pork or shellfish, please)
are welcome but coffee and tea will be especially helpful this
week.
Donations may be left at any Tampa synagogue or at the
Jewish Community Center. Purchases of canned and boxed food
can be made at the JCC Food Co-op on Thursdays from 10 a.m.
to 12 noon (in the JCC auditorium) and donated directly to the
Food Bank.
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY FOOD BANK
Largest Selection of
Lamp Shades in Tampa
(Bring in your tamp for an accurate fit)
Table Lamps Floor Lamps Wall Lamps
Lamps Repaired and Shades Recovered
Fowler Plaza South
2355 E. Fowler Ave.
Across from University Sq. Mall,
Mlkkl Glantz
977-7752
. Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the HiUsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF APRIL 11-15
Monday Beef Pattie With Gravy, BBQ'd Navy Beans,
Spinach, Pears, Molasses Cookie, Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Baked Fish With Creole Sauce, Grits, French Style
Green Beans, Fresh Orange Or Citrus Sections, Applesauce
Cake. Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Cabbage Casserole, Green Peas, Tossed Salad,
Peaches, Italian Bread
Thursday Baked Chicken With Gravy, Bread Dressing,
Mixed Greens, Carrot Salad With Pineapple, Fresh Fruit,
Biscuit
Friday Liver With Onion Gravy, Green Baby Limas,
Whipped Irish Potatoes, Cole Slaw, Old Fashion Carrot Cake,
Whole Wheat Bread
Rodeph Sholom Annual
Youth Music Festival
SHLOMO CARLEBACH
FEATURED
In celebration of Yom
Yerushalayim, newly elected
President of Rodeph Sholom,
Louis Morris, announces that the
first Annual Youth Jewish Music
Festival will take place Wednes-
day, May 11,7:30 p.m. in Rodeph
Sholom's sanctuary. This festival
will introduce to children the
beauty and richness of Jewish
music and storytelling.
Internationally known singer.
Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach, will be
featured along with the "Kol
Sason" Jr. Choir, accompanied
by the "Tizmoret" Orchestra.
Shlomo Carlebach is a soul
singer, mystical and immensely
human. His songs are simple
melodies which induce audience
participation in minutes.
Alternating songs and stories, he
creates a compelling and intimate
blend of joy, pathos, humor,
irony and spirituality.
Over 300 of the melodies Carle-
bach plays he has composed him-
self, often setting them to texts
from the Psalms, the Torah, and
Liturgy. His 20 years of giving
concerts in the United States,
South America, Africa,
Australia, Asia, the Middle East
and India, as well as 17 record
releases, have made him an in-
ternational figure with a loyal
following.
Hearing Aid
HOUSECALLS
HOSPITAL CALLS
NURSING HOME CALLS
for the
Aged Infirm
FINEST
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239-2555
For Appt.
253-5759
After 6 p.m.
Dick Herbert Full Service To
Heating Impaired Since 1957
Florida Hearing Aid Canter
1012 E. HIHsborouoh Ave.
DO YOU REMEMBER THE
BEAUTIFUL CATSKILL MOUNTAINS
IN THE SUMMER? ESCAPE THE
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THE WOULD FAMOUS CONCORD RESORT HOTEL
YOU A IPECIAL
ALL FOR
H083
per person, dbl. occ. standard
room, air fare not included.
Superior Room$1,233.
Executive Room$1,323.
Tower Room$1,4 73.
a2V\eeks
n 15 Days and 14 Nights
D Round trip transport from
LaGuardiatoHotel
a Concord representative will
meet you and handle your
luggage and transfers
a Gratuities for waiter and maids
during your stay
G Local and State Taxes
a 14 Breakfasts
Ol4Lunches
OUDinners
a Special diets available
n 2 Cocktail Parties
DV\lBkx)medrink a.
WEEK
Superior Room$595
Executive Room$640.
Tower Room$715.
D Fufl time Fitness Director
a Speakers. Social Programs
and Daily Fun Activities
? Entertainment every night
a Dancing to 3 orchestras
DMontocelrO Raceway Nearby
a Free 9 hole golf, tennis (indoor
& out). Health Club, Indoor and
- Outdoor Pool
n Relatives and friends can vtsit
For reservations or any further information, please don't hesitate
to call us direct loll Free 800-431-3850. or contact Helen and
Norm Levin in Florida at 305-485-8861. (They will also assist
you in making your plane reservations) or Call Your Travel Agent.
ONLYATTHE
CONCORD*
Kiamesha Lake. NY 12751 \___y


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Aprilii
Back By Popular
DemandRabbi Brod
One of Tampa's favorite
personalities. Rabbi Theodore
Brod. scholar in residence at
Rodeph Sholom. wfll begin a new
series "Review of Biblical Laws"
starting April 12. Anyone in-
terested in Biblical history will
want to mark their calendars.
Classes will be held on
Tuesdays from 10-11:30 a.m. in
the Aronovitz room at the Jewish
Community Center. This series is
offered at no charge thanks to
partial funding from the Older
Americans Act through Florida's
HRS and Manahill Area Agency
on Aging.

Yael./. Mallin (left) and Orly G. Mallin (right) celebrate their B'not
Mitzvah.
Brandy A. Antoniadis celebrates
her Bat Mitzvah
Bat Mitzvahs
YAEL and ORLY MALLIN
Yael Joy and Orly Gail Mallin.
daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Mallin will celebrate
their B'not Mitzvah tonight and
tomorrow morning at Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi
Kenneth Berger and Cantor Wil-
liam Hauben will officiate.
Yael is in the eighth grade at
Adams Junior High, where she is
a high honor roll student. She is a
former student of Hillel and was
their Student Body Secretary for
two years. She is a member of
Kadima and holds the position of
treasurer.
Orly is in the seventh grade at
Hillel where she is secretary. She
is in Kadima. Both girls have
taken ballet and piano.
Special guests who will cele-
brate this "Simcha' with Yael
and Orly and their family include
grandmother. Mrs. Julius Mallin,
Kansas City; aunts and uncles.
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Mallin and
family. Kansas City; Mr. and
Mrs. Farell Shaftel and family,
Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Kohn and family, San Antonio;
Mr. and Mrs. Rafael Bega and
family. Dallas; cousins, Mel and
Lore Mallin, Kansas City; Mr.
and Mrs. Allan Stutz and family,
Boston; Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Siegal. Chicago and Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Solomon and family. Fort
Lauderdale.
The maternal grandparents.
Mr and Mrs. Eli Bega of Tel-
Aviv are unable to attend but
send their love.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kass
and Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Forman
are hosting a Shabbat dinner at
the Forman's home. Mr. and
Mrs. Mallin will host the Oneg
Shabbat and Kiddush luncheon
in their daughters' honor. Satur-
day night they will have a dinner
at the Tower Club for the out of
town guests. Sunday the Mallins
will host a brunch at their home.
BRANDY ANTONIADIS
Brandy Ann Antoniadis,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
Antoniadis, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah tomorrow morning at
Congregation Kol Ami. Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal will officiate.
Brandy is in the seventh grade
at Young Jr. High School. She is
a member of the Hay Class at
Congregation Kol Ami and a
member of Kadima.
Special guests include family
from Bloomfield, Michigan. New
York, Coral Springs and Fort
Lauderdale. These who will share
this joyous occasion with Brandy
and her family include Mr. and
Mrs. Wander. Mr. and Mrs.
Markowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Datz.
and Joyce and Thomas Alvarado.
Mr. and Mrs. George Antonia-
dis will host the Kiddush lun-
cheon and a Saturday evening
party at Congregation Kol Ami,
in their daughter's honor.
Community Calendar
Hillel School Yom Hoshoo Program
Friday, April 8
(Cundlelighting lime 6:3))
10a.m.
Saturday, April 9
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling
Sunday, April 10
YOAA HASHOAH HOLOCAUST REMEMBRANCE DAY Tune in:
"The Jewish Sound" 88 5 FM 9-11 o.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek SchZFTY "Holocoust: Artists Imoges" on WUSF
Chonnel 16- 7:30 p.m. (Repeats Friday April 15 ot 5:30 p.m.)
Monday, April 11
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Board Meeting noon
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Board Meeting 1:30 p.m.
Taasday, April 12
Hadassah-Tampo Open Board 10 a.m. Hillel School "Silver
Coffee" 10:30 at home or Leonore Stein Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Meeting 6:30 p.m. Hillel School
Executive Board 7 p.m. Congregotion Kol Ami Men's Club -
7:30 p.m. ORT (Tampa) Membership Tea 7:30 p.m. Jewish
Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Hillel School Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, April 13
NCJW General Meeting 11:30 a.m. Temple David Sisterhood
Board 1 p.m.
Thursday, April 14
TJF Executive Board noon JCC Executive and Regular Board -
6 p.m. JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Adult Education 8 p.m.
Friday, April 15
(Candlehghting time 6:35) "Holocaust: Artists and Images" -
WUSF Channel 16 6:30 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom
USY Shabbat 8 p.m.
JENNIFER TOBIN
Jennifer Meredith Tobin,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
Sherman and Mr. Steve Tobin
will be called to the Torah as a
Bat Mitzvah Saturday, April 9at
11 a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim
will officiate.
Jennifer attends Schaarai
Zedek Religious School and is a
member of the Junior Youth
Group. She is in the eighth grade
at Berkeley Preparatory School
where she is on the Headmaster's
List and a member of the Latin
Club. She is an accomplished
rider and shows her hunter ponies
at horse shows where she has won
many ribbons.
The Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat will be hosted by family
and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
Sherman will host the Kiddush
luncheon following services. Sat-
urday evening the Shermans will
host a party at Camp Keystone in
Jenfifer's honor.
Family and friends of Jennifer
will be coming from around the
country to help celebrate this
special day with her.
Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary 373
The Albert Aronovitz JWV
Auxiliary 373 will hold its instal-
lation luncheon Sunday, April 17.
The installation will be at the
Ramada Inn Hawaiian Village
Aloha Room at 12:30 p.m. with
the luncheon at 2:30 p.m.
The officers being installed
are: President, Anne Spector;
Senior Vice President. Miriam
Tranofsky: Junior Vice Presi-
dent. Ruth Caiman; Chaplain.
Millie Rich; Conductress, Adele
Rosenkranz; Patriotic Instruc-
tress. Ann Rosen; Treasurer,
Helen Males; Recording Secre-
tary, Madelon Weissman; Corre-
sponding Secretary, Marqucrite
Spitz; Historian, Janet Lynn;
Inner Guard. Betty Rosenblatt;
Trustees: one year, Clara Apple-
baum; two years, Gertrude Kern
and three years, Sophie Stern-
feld.
Health Fair '83
At Memorial Hospital
Health Fair '83, cosponsored
by the Jewish Community Center
and Memorial Hospital will be
held at the hospital's educational
building. 2901 Swann Ave., from
8:30 to 5:30on April 11.
This is not just for seniors, it is
for EVERYONE! There will be
free health screening in blood
pressure, vision, glaucoma,
height and weight, anemia, pul-
monary function. EKG, oral, skin
and coin-rectal cancer, followed
by evaluation and referral.
There will be demonstrations
on yoga at 9:30 a.m., Aerobics at
12 noon and Jazzercise at 3 p.m.
It is all free and it is open to
everyone. Health Fair '83 on
April 11. 8:30 to 5:30. All serv-
ices are free to everyone over the
age of 18.
Rabbi Theodore Brod
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
the camel the nxk]
they are unclean unto]
fl*i>. U.4$.\
"These shall ye not eat of them ,
badger the hare the swine .
you"
SHEMINI
SHEMINI On the eighth day of their consecration, AartJ
and his sons offered sacrifices for themselves and the people, it'
Moses' command. Then Moses and Aaron came out of the tat!
of meeting, blessing the people. The glory of God appeared; 11
fire from Heaven consumed the burnt-offering on the altar. All
the sight, the people cried out and fell on the their faces. Nadib
and Abihu, Aaron's sons, offered "strange fire" on the altar; i(
fire issued forth and devoured them. Aaron held his peace. Toil
priests are commanded not to drink wine or strong drink who]
entering the tent of meeting "that ye may put difference be-]
tween the holy and the common, and between the unclean and]
the clean" I Leviticus 10.10). The portion details the lawil
describing cleanliness and uncleanliness in regard totheeatas]
of animals, fowls, and fish.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law to e*tracted and biM 1
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Herltate," edited by P. Wellm*
Tsamir, SIS, published by ShengoW. The volume it available at 75 MUM*
Lane. Now York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlana is president of the society at-
tributing the volume.)
A REMINDER
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, wedding and engagement form* ml
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at tat I
"Jewish Floridian" office. All forma moat be completed sot
returned to our offices no later than two full weeka before it is to
appear.
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 972-3000
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 8798850
Tampa Jewish Federation 875-1610
Tampa Jewish Social Service 251-0083
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. Schools 253-350
Hillel School (Grades 1-8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten Seniors Jewish Towers Mary Walker Apartments Kosher Lunch Program at JCC Seniors' Project 872-4451
870-1830 9858809 872-4451 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 o Rabbi Samuel Mailing ]
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9a.m. Daily morningr"
evening minyan, 7:30 a.m.. 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road e 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthil 1
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM ConaervaUve
2713 Bay shore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Bergftl
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; SaturdiJl
10 a.m. Daily: Minyan. 7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
ieW'oh3udent Center, University of South Florida UGW
Box 2463. Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971-6768orW
7926 o Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat DM
and Services. Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday HOT
Class 8 p.m. <
B NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida *&
Jeffrey roust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Af
988-7076 or 988-1234 wine and cheese hour 5-6 p.m-
5>nabbat Services 6:30 p.m. Shabbat Dinner7:15 p m


*!
f, April 8,1963
' ,' -
TheJewish Ftoridian of Tampa
Page 7
1983 National Jewis
Awards
IEW YORK, N.Y. -
Dklyn-born Robert Greenfield
en named the winner of the
National Jewish Book
ard in Fiction for his novel
nple, it is announced by Bhi
jenberg, president of the JWB
.vish Book Council. The council
lifers the book awards annually
j categories. The award in fic-
is named for the donors, Wil-
I and Janice Epstein.
/riting in The New York
us Book Review of Feb. 13,
Alan Cheuse said of Tern-
'It is the most intelligent,
jberant, deeply felt and enter-
pning long fiction of its kind to
e my way since the early
c of Philip Roth. It concerns
return to Brooklyn of a
irvard Graduate School drop-
Paulie Bindel, and it is
initely not just for one crowd
for many." Summit Books
tblished Tempi*.
sgnized as the most presti-
awards in the field of Jew-
literature, the 34th annual
itional Jewish Book Awards
II be presented by the JWB
Dk Council at a public oere-
on Sunday, April 24, at
) p.m. at the Central Syna-
e Community House.
The National Jewish Book
Awards are presented in the fol-
lowing categories: Fiction (Wil-
liam and Janie Epstein Award);
Holocaust (Leon Jolson Award);
Israel (Morris J. Kaplun
Memorial Award); Jewish
Thought (Frank and Ethel S.
Cohen Award); Jewish History
(Gerrard and Ella Berman
Award); Scholarship (Sarah H.
Kushner Memorial Award); Chil-
dren's Literature (William "Zev"
Frank Memorial Award, present-
ed by Ellen and David Schein-
feld); Children's Picture Book
(Marcia and Louis Posner
Award); Visual Arts (Leon L.
Gildesgame Award); and Yiddish
Literature (Workmen's Circle
Award).
Winners of the 1983 National
Jewish Book Awards in addition
to Greenfield are:
Irving A bella and Harold
Troper in the Holocaust category
for None Is Too Many: Canada
and the Jew* of Europe 1933-
1948 (Lester and Open Dennys.
Random House is U.S. dis-
tributor).
J. Robert Moskin in the Israel
category for Among Lions (Arbor
House).
Bernard Septimus in the cate-
gory of Jewish Thought for His-
pano-Jewish Culture in Transi-
tion: The Career and Controver-
sies of Raman (Harvard Univer-
sity Press).
Yosef Hayim Yerushalmi in
the History category for Zakhor:
Jewish History and Jewish
Memory (University of Washing-
ton Press).
Jeremy Cohen in the Scholar-
ship category for Friars and Jews
(Cornell University Press).
Barbara Cohen in the Chil-
dren's Literature category for
King of the Seventh Grade
(Lithrop, Lee and Shepard).
.Barbara Cohen (author) and
Michael Deraney (illustrator) in
the Children's Picture Books
category for YusseTs Prayer: A
Yom Kippur Story (Lothrop, Lee
and Shepard).
Andrew S. Ackerman and
Susan L. Braunstein in the
Visual Arts category for Israel in
Antiquity: From David to Herod
(The Jewish Museum).
Chaim Spilberg and Yaacov
Zipper-in the Yiddish Literature
category for Canadian Jewish
Anthology (National Committee
on Yiddish of the Canadian Jew-
ish Congress).
Among the past winners of the
Awards widely considered to
be the highest recognition in
American Jewish literature are
Cynthia Ozick, Isaac Bashevis
Singer, Elie Wiesel, Bernard
Malamud, John Hersey, Irving
Howe, Leon Uris and Philip
Roth.
The JWB Jewish Book Council
seeks to promote American Jew-
ish literary creativity and an ap-
preciation of Jewish literature.
In addition to conferring the
annual National Jewish Book
Awards, it sponsors Jewish Book
Month, publishes the trilingual
Jewish Book Annual, syndicates
"Jewish Books in Review," is-
sues Jewish Book World, con-
ducts book conferences and
serves as a clearing house for in-
formation about Jewish books.
Ruth S. Frank is council director.
JWB is the network of and
central service agency for 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 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.
At the same time, JWB is the
U.S. government-accredited
agency for serving the religious,
Jewish educational and recrea-
tional needs of Jewish military
personnel, their families and hos-
pitalized patients in VA hos-
pitals.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJ A-Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York, Jew
' ish Community Centers and YM
& YWHAs and JWB Associates.
On the Bookshelf
Growth of Orthodoxy Studied
le World of the Yeshiva: An
(intimate Portrait of Orthodox
Jewry. By William B. Helm-
ch. New York: The Free
Press, 1982. 412 pp., $19.95.
| By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
The growth of Orthodox Jewry
recent years has been a sur-
sing development. After the
cimation of Orthodox Jews in
Holocaust, it would have
en difficult to predict that this
inch of Judaism would flourish
I thrive.
I But this is precisely what has
Opened. The Orthodox com-
y has grown in numbers, in
ength and in influence. It has
and nurturing soil in the
nited States and is flowering
while Conservative and Reform
Judaism remain relatively stable.
HOW CAN this interesting
phenomenon be explained? This
is the root question addressed in
this book. While the author
focuses on the yeshivas, it is clear
that these institutions take nour-
ishment from and contribute to
the expansion of Orthodox Jew-
ry. Without committed Orthodox
Jews, the leaders of European
yeshivas who came to the United
States after World War II could
not have been supported.
In turn, their success in estab-
lishing 50 or 60 advanced yes-
hivas has produced an educated
and devout core of Orthodox
Jews, whose numbers continue to
increase. These are not necessari-
'Poison Gas' Riddle
Stumps Israeli Officials
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
About 250 students from
[rab girls' schools on the
Zest Bank remain hos-
italized from the effects of
poison gas or other sub-
Lance introduced into their
issrooms by unknown
arsons. None of the
Jungsters was reported in
Brious condition. The
ilth Ministry and army
complaining of headaches,
dizziness, stomach pains and
other symptoms. A number of
adults, including several Israeli
soldiers, were also reported to
have been affected.
MAJ. AMIT SAYYAD, head
of the Israeli civil administration
in Jenin, charged on a television
interview that "enemy
elements," meaning apparently
Palestinian terrorists, were^re-
sponsible. He claimed their
motive was to incite the local
populace against Israel or to
punish students who did not par-
lemisLs arp analvyinir thp punisn students wno uw n. f~
emisis are analyzing tne h h ^.fc^e! demonstra-
ibstance but have not yet tiong
Btermined its nature or But m army spokesman said
that there was still no proof that
the poisoning was the result of a
deliberate act. The mayors of
Jenin and the nearby town of
Arabe sent letters to United Na-
tions Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar and to the Israeli
Health and Defense ministers
urging an investigation. Some
local Arabs accused Israeli set-
tlers of trying to poison the chil-
dren.
Voice of Israel Radio reports"
that 10 students at a Jenin boys"
school were beaten by masked
men after they refused to leave
their classes to demonstrate. Ac-
cording to the report, the masked
men also appeared at a school in
Arabe but fled when security for-
ces arrived.
The mass poisonings occurred
Jenin and nearby Arab towns
the northern Samaria district.
>ccording to Palestinian sources,
no students began to fall ill ,
'umbers Drop
BONN (JTAI The
|rankfurt-based Central Welfare
nfice of Jewish Communities in
'est Germany has reported a
fry small drop in the number of
l'ws currently registered in the
Wcral Republic. They total
'.202, 70 fewer than were regis-
Fa as of July, 1982. The
JmU'r is expected to decline
pther.
ly individuals who serve as rabbis
and Jewish educators, although
some do. They are men who are
involved in many non-religious
fields and who have studies for
the sake of learning rather than
for the sake of vocational prepa-
ration. This is in keeping with the
traditional valuing of knowledge
for its own sake which has always
characterized Judaism.
It is paradoxical that this
value has found a home in Ameri-
ca where high status in the Jew-
ish community more typically
rests on financial success. Per-
haps one of the attractions of Or-
thodox Judaism is the respect it
pays to scholars and students by
contrast to the rest of the Jewish
community where respect and
leadership are a function of how
many dollars you have accumu-
lated.
THE YESHIVAS, of course,
represent a sharply specialized
world of high regard for scholar-
ship and learning. This book
takes us into this world, giving
us a realistic rather than an
idealized picture of it. The author
is well-qualified to lead us
through this culture, being a
product of it himself. His Ortho-
dox background includes gradua-
tion from Yeshiva University.
Subsequently, he earned a doc-
torate in sociology from a secular
university and is now a professor
of sociology and Judaic studies at
City College in New York.
Helmreich provides an incisive
history of Orthodox Jewry and
an excellent explanation of its
various branches. With this
background, he then proceeds to
take us into the yeshiva today,
clearly describing its organiza-
tion, its faculty, its students, its
curriculum, its procedures, its
problems and its achievements.
His portrayal is frank and forth-
right. It is based on careful and
painstaking research over a
period of several years.
By reading this worthwhile
book, we can gain an understand-
ing of the yeshivas and of Ortho-
dox Judaism. Their contribution
to Jewish survival is crucial and
merits our attention and our
esteem, rather than the in-
tolerance which has sometimes
been shown to the yeshiva com-
munity by non-members. By
helping us to understand this
community and thus attacking
intolerance, Helmreich has placed
us in his debt.
32 Canada Residents Suspected
Of Having Past Nazi Connections
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
The West German Justice
Ministry has confirmed
that 32 residents of Canada
out of 110 currently under
investigation are "suspect-
ed" Nazi war criminals.
The list of 110 names was pro-
vided to the West German
authorities by the Canadian
Ambassador in Bonn. According
to Dieter Kranz, the prosecuting
attorney at the central office of
the Justice Ministry for the state
of Baden-Wuertemburg, "Of
these they recognized 32 as sus-
pects." Kranz made the dis-
closure in a telephone interview
with the Toronto Star.
He said he received the list
from the Canadian envoy early
this year and returned it on Jan.
14. Canada's Solicitor General,
Robert Kaplan, revealed recently
that a large-scale investigation
was underway by tne Royal Can-
adian Mounted Police of 110
Canadian residents suspected of
war crimes.
KRANZ TOLD the Star that
there are no immediate plans to
ask for extradition. He did not
identify the 32 suspects or reveal
details of their alleged crimes.
Until now, West Germany has
requested the extradition of only
one Canadian resident, Helmut
Rauca, whose case is now before
the Ontario Court of Appeals.
The Netherlands requested the
extradition of another Canadian,
Jacob Luitjens, in 1981, but the
Canadian authorities declined on
grounds that the alleged offense,
"aiding and abetting the enemy
in time of war," was not an ex-
traditable offense under the
treaty between Canada and Hol-
land. Luitjens, who is on the
faculty of the University of
British Columbia in Vancouver,
denied he was ever a Nazi col-
laborator. A Dutch court sen-
tenced him in absentia to life im-
prisonment in 1948.
HrHuttDn
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Mutton 4 Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa. Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
I
MARV TRAVEL. INC.
JEAN ATLAS
Travel Consultant
201 EAST DAVIS BOULEVARD TAMPA ELOHIOA 33806 PHONE 753 3436
Position Available
Temple Beth Shalom, a large Conservative Congregation
in Century Village, Boca Raton. Florida, seeks a Rabbi
available starting with the High Holidays, Compensation
will include a furnished apartment, within walking
distance of the Temple.
Submit resume to:
President-Temple Beth Shalom
P.O. Box 340015
Boca Raton, Fla. 334o4
_l


rage 8
Thp Jewish Floridian of Tampa
lH^J^iKl
As If They Didn't Have Enough Troubles
Now Israelis Face Fifth Week of Striking MD's
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) _
My doctor's receptionist
tells telephone inquires that
the doctor receives "urgent
or important cases" in his
surgery. But she does not
tell them they will have to
pay 600 Shekels (about $16)
for the visit, on top of their
usual monthly payment to
their Kupat Holim (sick-
fund).
She doesn't have to. In this
fifth week of a strike by the coun-
try's 8,500 salaried physicians in
government hospitals and sick-
fund clinics, patients in im-
mediate need of medical treat-
ment appear to be paying up
without argument, albeit not too
happily.
WHEN I asked my doctor to
renew prescriptions for medicines
AJComm. Experts Agree Vigil
Against Anti-Semitism Still Needed
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) While
classic forms of anti-Semitism are
under control or even diminishing
in Western Europe, there is an
urgent need to counteract anti-
Jewish attitudes arising from the
Middle East conflict, according
to Jewish communal experts
from nine countries attending a
forum here sponsored by the Eu-
ropean office of the American
Jewish Committee. The forum is
chaired by Tullia Zevi. president
of the Union of Italian Jewish
Communities.
It was stated at the forum that
many Jews perceive, rightly or
wrongly, that anti-Jewish atti-
tudes were fostered by what they
regarded as biased media cover-
age of the war in Lebanon last
summer, particularly on televi-
sion. This resulted in the "dem-
onization" of Israel, the portrayal
of the Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization as an innocent victim
and an attribution of "collective
guilt" which held all Jews
responsible for the plight of the
Palestinians, the experts said.
In addition, anti-Israel hostil-
ity in many countries spilled over
onto the European Jewish com-
munity creating tension and, at
times, a dangerous atmosphere
for Jews. The experts stressed
the need for discussions between
Israelis and the Jewish commu-
nal leadership on the effects of
certain Israeli policies on Euro-
pean public opinion and on Euro-
pean Jewish communities.
Meetings with media represen-
tatives were urged to discuss the
nature of the war in Lebanon, its
coverage by the media and its
consequences. The experts
warned, however, that it was im-
portant not to lump all the media
together because of the excesses
of some.
While shocked by recent ter-
rorist attacks on Jewish institu-
tions in Europe, Jewish commu-
nities do not see these as
signaling an upsurge of anti-
Semitism in Europe but rather an
attempt by Arab forces to bring
the Middle East conflict to the
European scene to frighten Euro-
peans away from support for Is-
rael.
U.T. Show Chorus Will
Present Spring Show
The University of Tampa Show
Chorus will present its song and
dance production "Vivace!" in
the David Falk Theatre on Fri-
day and Saturday, April 15 and
16, at 8 p.m. Admission is $2 at
the door.
"Vivace!" will spotlight
sequences and individual
numbers from Gypsy, West Side
Story, Oklahoma.', Music Man,
Pippin, Pajama Game, and The
Vnsinkable Molly Brown.
The Travellers, a featured
group of performing artists from
the Show Chorus, will sing and
dance to selections from Hello
Dolly, Shenandoah, How to Suc-
ceed in Business Without Really
Trying, and The Vnsinkable
Molly Brown.
U.T. Collegiate
Chorale Will
Appear In Concert
The University of Tampa Col-
legiate Chorale will appear in
concert at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday,
April 12, in the Ballroom of Plant
Hall. The performance is free and
open to the public, but early
seating ia advised.
The program will open with
J.C. Bach's Magnificat featuring
soloists Alison Hutchings,
soprano: Scott Leonard, tenor:
and Michael Tahaney, baritone.
The Camera ta, a group of five
solo voices, will sing German and
English madrigals and an Ameri-I
can folk tune.
Pianist Pamela Davis will ac-
company the Faure Pavane for
chorus and piano, and the pro-
gram will conclude with a comic
selection. "The Cymes Song."
The talented team responsible
for this and other Show Chorus
productions includes Musical Di-
rector Malcolm Westly. the U.T.
associate professor of music who
first organized the group 10 years
ago.
Westly's wife Marilyn has
designed the costumes for this
show as she has for all previous
Show Chorus productions. The
stage manager and choreograph-
er is Mary Ann McCulloh. a U.T.
adjunct faculty member with ex-
tensive Broadway experience to
her credit.
I have been taking for some time
he told me: "Leave the list with
my secretary, and then come in
again to pick up the prescription.
If I see you face-to-face, I shall
have to charge you the 600
Shekels."
The strike committee's system
varies from sick-fund to sick-
fund, but the special charge is
country-wide. In my particular
sick fund, where doctors receive
in their own surgeries and issue
prescriptions which are filled or
supplied by private pharmacies,
with the patient paying 10 per-
cent of the cost and the sick fund
the balance, matters are more or
less straightforward.
But in the major Kupat Holim
of Histadrut, to which most Is-
raelis belong, things are more
complicated. There, doctors re-
ceive mainly in the clinics. The
sick-fund and the government
have complained that the doctors
charge extra fees for use of State-
owned or Histadrut facilities.
KUPAT HOLIM prescriptions
are filled in sick-fund pharmacies
which do not honor prescriptions
by doctors receiving patients in
emergency clinics established in
hotels, against the 600 Shekel
charge.
In hospital reception and
emergency wards, doctors on
duty are on a restricted Sabbath
schedule, though emergencies,
including accident cases, heart
attacks and other sudden at-
tacks, are attended to as
promptly as before the strikes
without advance special pay-
ment.
The extra payment demand
has had one clear effect: the
doctors' work load has been dras-
tically cut. Patients visit their
doctors only when it is really
necessary. Doctors report they no
longer see the many patients who
would come to the clinics for
minor cuts or aches. Hospital
emergency rooms are dealing
only with bona fide emergencies.
IN GENERAL, health care
does not appear to have de-
teriorated because of the strike.
Early reports that sick people
were going untreated appear to
have been disproved.
An afternoon newspaper
splashed over its front page an
alarming report that a woman,
diagnosed as suffering from
breast cancer, was sent home
with instructions to "return after
the strike ends." It published a
correction the next day, tucked
away on an inside page. The cor-
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rection said the doctor had diag-
nosed a minor cyst which did not
require urgent treatment.
Medical Association sources
charge such reports were being
spread by Health and Finance
Ministry sources to discredit the
medical profession while it is
locked in a dispute with the
government on salary demands.
They say that this is also the
reason for a recent spate of re-
ports that the income tax
authorities have tightened their
investigations into the tax
returns of doctors.
THE PUBLIC, which is incon-
venienced by the doctors' strike
but is not receiving faulty
medical care, seems to acknowl-
edge the fact that yo^Ad
in the first few y* J
medical careers, are g^,
derpaid and overwork*^
ceesively long hours oo to
hospitals. But in trying d
down or discredit the doctal
mands. the Finance Mh^S
publicized the extremely^?
cornea of senior physicw
head departments aft*rs<
of medical practice. In \,
elsewhere in the world, it
geon is. among the
Meanwhile, the doctors i_
government continue their t
tiations for a reconsidentk
the salary scale of publich!
ployed doctors. Both sidat i
considering suggestions
technical committee i
doctors and gov
economists. They are u
recast the salary scales to l
higher starting salaries for j
MDs and less killing hours.
Holocaust Art On TV
Some of the most vivid memo-
ries of the Holocaust were cap-
tured not only by the recollec-
tions of its survivors, but also
through the art and sketches that
have been preserved from that
time of turmoil. Thse works are
featured in a 30-minute documen-
tary. HOLOCAUST: ARTISTS
AND IMAGES, airing Sunday,
April 10, at 7:30 p.m., and re-
peating Friday, April 15, at 5:30
p.m., on WUSF-TV. Channel 16.
"Light and Shadow," the first
of two parts, focuses attention on
the works of promising Jewish
artists who died in the Ho
"Scenes from the Hoi
features the haunting
brances of Jews who ma
survive long enough to
what they witnessed in
camps in black and
sketches.
Watch this fitting _
the victims of Hitler's syi
slaying, on HOL0CA11
ARTISTS AND IMAGES t
Sunday. April 10, at 7:301
and Friday, April 15, at
p.m.. on WUSF-TV. Channel!
NowO
OW W PEN
new fin* clothing store
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\1K I Ml I ( \\\l I "S
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Saturday 10-6
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Clayton Plaza
813-685-5027
UBMtt&tt
14888- 118th Avenue
Largo. Florida 33540
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Sabbath Service*Friday nights
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Scheduled activity program
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gymnastic*, overnight *"*
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or wrtla: P.O. Boi 41-4450, MB, Fla. 33141
Owners /Directors
Arvtn & Nanette Savage (Certified Camp Director)
Caren Savage Coteman _


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