The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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:
AA00014305:00228

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
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Wilaii&in
Off Tampa
Volume 6 Number 8
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 24,1984
FrtdShocntt
Price 35 Cents
'84 Campaign Goal Tops Two-Thirds Mark
The Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal 1984 Community
Campaign has exceeded the two-
thirds mark on its way to the $1.2
million goal," reports John
Osterweil, general campaign
chairman. Over $800,000 has
been raised to date and that
represents a 19 percent increase
over last year. More than $20,000
has been added to the campaign
total from new contributors.
"The Division Chairman and
campaign workers are out in the
community doing their solicita-
tion, telling the campaign story
face to face, and I am very
confident that the Tampa Jewish
$1,200,000 -1984 Campaign Goal
Tampa Jewish Federation
Q
fln
^wc the Vision
Precious LegacyA Celebration to Life
Federation's B&P Network and CRC
Invite Community to Special Evening
Monday, Feb. 27, at 7:30 p.m.
at the Marriott Hotel, Cypress at
Westshore, the Women's
Division, Business and Profes-
sional Women's Network, and
Community Relations Committee
of the Tampa Jewish Federation
will co-sponsor a special slide
presentation for the community
on the "Precious Legacy A
Celebration to Life," to be
presented by Professor Mickey
Teicher, art historian on the
faculty of Florida International
University, Miami.
The "Precious Legacy"
Exhibit currently on view at the
Bass Museum in Miami, is on
loan from the Czechoslovak State
Museum through a special
arrangement between the Smith-
sonian Institution and the
Czechoslovak government, and is
touring select cities in the United
States. The exhibit contains 360
religious and secular objects,
ranging from works of superb
craftsmanship to folk art, which
document the artistic, cultural
and historical tradition of the
Jews in Bohemia and Moravia
from the Middle Ages to the
Holocaust.
Reservations have closed for
the community trip on March 4.
For those who cannot make the
trip to Miami, this is a chance to
see and hear about this exhibit.
For those planning to go on that
trip, Professor Teicher will
provide a preview and better
awareness of the ceremonial
objects of our Jewish heritage
from Eastern Europe.
Although there is no charge for
the evening, space is limited,
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 876-1618 early to
make a reservation. In addition, a
limited number of copies of "The
Precious Legacy," edited by
David Altahuler, will be available
that evening.
Community will continue to
respond and our 1984 goal can be
reached," Osterweil stated.
The theme of the 1984 Cam-
paign "Share the Vision" is
illustrated through the programs
and services supported and
sustained by the annual Tampa
Jewish Federation Campaign.
Focusing on present achieve-
ments and hopes for the future in
Tampa, in Israel and wherever
Jews live throughout the world,
the Campaign has provided funds
in Tampa for recreational and
cultural activities, Jewish educa-
tion, community relations, and
social services for all ages. The
Federation allocates money to
support a full range of services
for the elderly, including
sponsorship of the Jewish Towers
and the Mary Walker apart-
ments. Senior Programs,
counseling, Kosher hot lunch
program, and River Garden
Home for the aged in Jackson-
ville. A wide range of youth acti-
vities from pre-school through
college age are beneficiaries of the
Federation campaign.
In the future, with contri-
butors' help, Federation plans to
continue its active program of
welcoming Jewish newcomers
through the Shalom Tampa
program; to provide the "Jewish
Affirmative Action
Chile Urged to Extradite Rauff
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith has
called on Chile's Minister of
Interior, Sergio Onofre
Jarpa, to act affirmatively
on the request of his
country's Jewish commu-
nity that Nazi war criminal
Walter Rauff be expelled
from Chile. During World
War II, some 250,000 Jews
were murdered in Europe
by the movable gas vans
invented by Rauff.
In a cablegram to the Chilean
official Abraham Foxman
ADL's associate national director
Wolf Prizes
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Wolf Foundation prize in physics
for 1983-84 is to be presented to
two California and an Oxford
professor for then- separate
"distinct pioneering contribu-
tions in the field of experimental
condensed matter physics," the
Foundation announced here.
Prof. Erwin Hahn, of the Uni-
versity of California in Berkeley,
pr Theodor Maiman of TRW,
Us Angeles, and Sir
PeterHirsch, of Oxford
University, will share the $100,00
prize.
Walter Rauff
and head of its international
Affairs Division said that "world
Eublic opinion and international
iw demanded that Walter Rauff
be brought to justice for his
crimes against humanity. Now
the Jewish community of Chile
has appealed to you, asking for
the expulsion of Rauff. We
urge that you. using the powers
of your office respond affirm-
atively to the request of the
Comite Representative de Enti-
dadea Judias da Chile" the
representative organization of
Chilean Jewry.
FOXMAN ALSO cabled West
German Justic Minister Hans
Engelhard calling on his govern-
ment ot request that Chile expel
Rauf so that the Federal Republic
of Germany could bring him to
trial there. Engelhard replied
that his government "is now
investigating what measures can
be taken or solution found"
regarding Rauff s expulsion or
extradition to the Federal
Republic. Foxman said.
Meanwhile Foxman disclosed
a number of other developments
in connection with Rauff:
B'nai B'rith of Chile, acting
on behalf of B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional presented a letter to
Interior Minister Onofre jarpa
urging him to favorably consider
the request of the government of
Israel that Rauff be expelled.
Leaders of the Peruvian
Jewish community met in Lima
with Chilean Embassy officials to
also call for Rauff s expulsion for
his "crimes against humanity."
They told the Chilean diplomats
that the statute of limitations
does not apply to such crimes.
There has been increasing
support from the non-Jewish
community of Chile to expel
Rauff with demonstrators
outside his home calling him a
"Nazi assassin" and demanding
he be tried for war crimes.
Foxman said that because the
government forced thousands of
Chileans into exile for political
reasons many in Chile, the war
criminal Walter Rauff or those
deprived of their nationality and
forced to live outside of Chile?"
Floridian" to every known
Jewish household; to provide
community wide programs open
to all; to continue to interpret
Israel's needs, and to expand the
scope of services throughout
Hillsborough County to meet the
needs of Tampa's rapidly ex-
panding Jewish population,
explained Michael L. Levine,
President Tampa Jewish
Federation.
Through their commitment to
the 1984 campaign, Tampa's
Jewry can help Israel to maintain
its preeminence in the fields of
high technology by helping to
train scientists, researchers and
skilled technicians, assist the
Jewish Agency and the Joint
Distribution Committee in filling
the gaps due to government
welfare and spending cuts. They
can help maintain Youth Aliyah
programs, thus providing
residential education to children
from distressed families and
support social programs geared
to close the gaps between
Ashkenazic and Sephardic
populations. Tampa's contri-
butions can help provide
sheltered workshops for the
elderly and retarded, and
maintain day-care centers for
45,000 children.
Hillel School of
Tampa To Break
Ground At JCC
The Hillel School of Tampa wul
bold groundbreaking ceremonies
for its new classroom facility on
Sunday, March 4 at the Jewish
Community Center from 10 to 12
noon. The ceremonies will be at
the classroom site.
The Hillel School wul occupy
the northeast corner of the
Jewish Community Center
campus at the corner of S.
Habana Avenue and W. Horatio
Street. The classrooms will be
ready for occupancy by August.
The modular construction
plans call for a single building
containing 9,360 square feet of
classroom and administrative
space including a science
laboratory. The JCC will also
make available the auditorium,
library, gym athletic fields and
pool.
"Having children from the
Hillel School of Tampa here will
be delightful," said Marty Pear,
Executive Director of the Jewish
Community Center. "We anti-
cipate after school programming
geared to the Hillel School's
schedule, making ft convenient
for all. It will be good for Hillel
and good for the JCC."
The $42,000 project,
to a spokesman for the
School of Tampa, is mad* pos-
sible by the support of friends in
the community and the coopera-
tion of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom and the former Beth
Israel Congregation. It was the
merger of these two congrega-
tions which provided the impetus
for Hillel School to have a
building of its own.
Richard Gordimer is President
of Hillel School and Stanford
Solomon is chairman of the
Building committee.
"This is a fantastic move
forward for the Tampa Jewish
Community. It will benefit the
Hillel School of Tampa and the
Jewish Community Center. It
will enable Hillel School to
continue providing the high
quality education we expect. The
Tampa Jewish Federation is
proud of the role it has played in
bringing this about," said Gary
After, Executive Director of the
Tampa Jewish Federation.
The groundbreaking will
feature community, local, state
and federal dignitaries. Refresh-
ments wul be served and the
entire community is invited to
share in the celebration.


AIPAC Releases Study On Jerusalem
Jackie Walker
Walker Selected For National Award Jackie Walker and
her work with "Alert Our Kids." a children's crime prevention
and safety awareness program, has been chosen for Federated
Department Stores (Burdines parent company) Community
Action Award for Outstanding Community Service. Jackie is
the personnel manager for Burdines in the Tampa Bay Center.
A project of the National Council of Jewish Women (NCJW),
"A.O.K.'* began three years ago. It is presented to children
between the ages of four and eight in the public and private
schools all over the city. "A.O.K." works with the Crime
Prevention Bureau of the Tampa Police Department.
Jackie, who joined Burdines over seven years ago, was chosen
from over 50.000 Federated employees nationwide. She received
a plaque and a $500 check which will be presented to the Tampa
Section of NCJW at their birthday party on March 18. The
Community Action Award presentation was made in Miami by
Federated Vice Chairman Donald Stone.
Student News Shari Polar, daughter of Ruth and David
Polur, has been active in fundraising for the United Jewish
Appeal at the University of Pennsylvania. A sophomore, she is
also president of the Sisters of Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity.
Twinning Ceremony Observed Tomorrow Lisa Stevens.
daughter of Beverly and Michael Stevens, will be saying her
Haftorah. in a twinning ceremony, for herself and her Soviet
friend Eleanors Levit. The Bat Mitzvah will be held tomorrow at
Congregation Kol Ami with Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal of-
ficiating.
The twinning ceremony allows the Bar or Bat Mitzvah to
include Russian children who are not permitted to participate in
their own service. This opportunity has been made available
through the efforts of Kathy WeRz, president of Women's
American ORT.
Resident Association Plans Valentine Social The Jewish
Towers Resident Association will hold a "Gala Valentine Bir-
thday Social" on Feb. 26 at 8 p.m. in the recreation room. An
evening of entertaining will be featured and refreshments will be
served.
The Valentine Social wul recognize residents' birthdays and
anniversaries occuring in January and February. A celebration
will also be held for Selma Goodman as friends salute her 90th
birthday.
Family Celebrates Ninetieth Family members will be
joining Selma Goodman in March for her 90th birthday. She has
two daughters. Margie Schwartz of Tampa and Arlyn Fine of
Richmond, Virginia; four grandchildren, Carol Funk of Tampa,
Nancy Guttman of La Jo 11a, California, Ronald Fine and Elaine
Knabel, both of Richmond; and seven great grandchildren.
Selma and her late husband, Louis, were born in Pocahontas,
Virginia, and were married on Octogber 19, 1914. They moved to
Tampa in 1948. She has been recognized for her outstanding
contributions to the American Cancer Society and is a member
of the Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood, Hadassah and
the National Council of Jewish Women. Her interests include
cards, games and crocheting.
New Date For Birthday Party The Tampa Section of the
National Council of Jewish Women will celebrate its 60th bir-
thday on March 18, instead of March 10 as previously an-
nounced. The festivities will begin with a poolside cash bar at
6:30 and a champagne dinner at 7:30
Among the committee members working on the party are
Cathy Heim and Leah Cohen, decorations; and Audrey
Haubenatock. Connie Rosenberg and Chippy Gould, program.
Reservations can be made by calling (evenings) Marsha
Brenner. 839-2609. or Fran Bernstein, 831-1612.
Luncheon To Receive National Publicity Representatives
Continued on Page 3-
"U.S. policy toward the status
of Jerusalem is riddled with
contradictions," claims the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC). "It is a
policy which from its very incep-
tion never corresponded with
Jerusalem's changing reality."
In an eye-opening study,
entitled "U.S. Policy Toward
Jerusalem, the Capital of Israel,"
AIPAC researcher Sara M.
Averick traces the history and
examines the inconsistencies
found in Washington's present
policy.
For example, in no other
country in the world is the
American Embassy located
outside the administrative
capital; even the American
Embassy to communist East
Germany is located in East
Berlin although the U.S. does not
recognize Berlin as the capital of
the German Democratic
Republic.
Thus, says AIPAC. "the
United States has one consistent
rule for the rest of the world,
including a member of the
Warsaw Pact, and another
unjustified rule for Israel, a
friend and ally."
Other inconsistencies include
the fact that Washington has
since 1967, espoused the principle
of an "undivided" Jerusalem,
refusing to acknowledge the
reality that the city is already
unified. Moreover, the U.S.
insists that the city be both
united and yet subject to nego-
tiations, implying that even west
Jerusalem could be handed over
to the Arabs.
The study also analyzes the
development of this policy,
breaking it down into three
stages. For 19 years, between
1948 and 1967, Washington
refused to acknowledge the
partition of the city between
Israel and Jordan, choosing
instead to support "a completely
imaginary alternative" in-
ternationalization.
After Jerusalem was reunited
in June 1967 until 1969. the U.S.
declared its commitment to a
united city whose status was
"subject to negotiations." Since
1969. America has designated
ONE OF
A KIND
thi wlnomki motei
>BU5lEfn
There are many
hotels in Jerusalem...
But only one super
3 star hotel
Kosher restaurants
Sabbath elevator
133 Air conditioned
rooms
Complete facilities
for all types of
functions
Walking distance to
the center of
Jerusalem and the
Old City
( vf. ndt i> sr lolbi, h
Je$ liMi/i m 92147, Israel
U I 663111 l Managing Director Fred Hall
east Jerusalem "occupied
territory," implicitly conceding
U.S. recognition of the legality of
the 1949 partition boundary
dividing the holy city.
"A change in this anomalous
and anachronistic policy is long
overdue," concludes AIPAC.
"For more than three decades.
U.S. policy has avoided the
reality that Jerusalem is, has
been, and always will be the
capital of Israel."
The study reveals that most
Americans accept this reality.
Drawing upon public opinion
polls, AIPAC shows that a size-
able majority of Americans not
only supports Israeli control over
a unified Jerusalem, but also
believes that Jerusalem should be
recognized as the capital of
Israel.
The monograph was released in
anticipation of forthcoming
hearings on legislation to move
the U.S. Embassy in Israel from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem. Thomas
A. Dine, AIPAC's executive
director, observes that "senti-
ment has been building among
many members of the United
States Senate and of the House of
Representatives to end this
affront to the Jewish State and to
bring U.S. policy in line with the
reality that Jerusalem is and will
remain the capital of Israel... It
is time for the U.S. to recognize
the capital of the Jewish State as
such and move the American
Embassy in Israel to Jerusalem."
The American Israel Public
Affairs Committee is the ml
American organization regiat2
to lobby Congress on-leirialatift.
affecting Israel. AIPAC' i, J
ported by private donations from
more than 48,000 members.
"U.S. Policy Toward Jen,
salem. the Capital of Israel"
the sixth in the series of AIPac
Papers" analyzing various
aspects of the U.S.-lsrael rela-
tionship. For more information
write or call the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee, 444
North Capitol Street, N.W., Suit
412, Washington, D.C. 2000]
(202) 638-2256.
Money
Management
Workshop
John McLaughlin of Consumer
Credit Counseling of Tampa is
giving a workshop entitled
"Making the Most of Your
Money" on Tuesday, Feb. 21
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. The
workshop will be at The Family
Service Association at 205 W,
Brorein St., Tampa. The fee is $5
and pre-registration is required
by calling 251-8477. Money
management skills such as
setting prorities. establishing
credit, budgeting and debt
management will be discussed.
For more information call 251-
8477.
0
"CINDY" SPER
Broker Associate
Million Dollar Club
1983 Top Associate
An experienced professional serving
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Friday. February 24,1964
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Richard Rudolph Heads
Special Gifts Division
The Board of Directors of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division will have
Professor Mickey Teicher, noted
Jewish Art Historian from
Florida International University,
Miami, as guest speaker Monday
Feb. 27.
Lili Kaufmann, President and
Marsha Sherman, Vice-President
of Leadership Development have
planned the Monday program at
9:30 a.m. Professor Teicher will
speak on "Jewish Art Its
Genesis and Its Growth."
Professor Teicher has traveled
and resided all over the world.
She will also address the commu-
nity Monday evening on the
"Precious Legacy" Exhibit
currently in Miami.
Women Invited To Campaign
Appreciation Luncheon
By LESLIE AIDMAN
"Life is harsh where rainfall is
scarce. Yet the persistent prevail.
Witness the cactus; a steadfast
survivor of the desert. But only
with rain can the cactus bloom;
its flowers a symbol of continuing
life." Your support of the people
in this Jewish community and of
the people of Israel, is like
precious rainfall to the cactus.
Because you gave, deserts now
bloom. The Women's Division
Campaign goal is $250,000 to
date over $190,000 has been on
committed.
On Wednesday, March 14, at
the Marriott Hotel on Cypress,
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division 1984 cam-
paign would like to thank all
contributors to the Women's
Division with an "Appreciation
Luncheon." All $52 and over
contributors are invited to at-
tend.
English-born Israeli actress,
Aviva Marks will entertain at
lunch with a one woman show
featuring literature, slides, and
music.
Henry Kissinger To Speak At
USF in The Sun Dome Mar. 13
Former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger will speak at the
University of South Florida at 8
p.m. Tuesday, March 13 in the
Sun Dome. His speech will be
titled "An Evening With Henry
Kissinger."
Dr. Kissinger served as
Secretary of State from Sep-
tember 1973 until January 1977
during the Nixon and Ford
administrations. He also served
as Assistant to the President for
National Security Affairs from
January 1969 until November
1975. Recently he was appointed
as chairman and led President
Reagan's Bipartisan Commission
on Central America.
Kissinger received the Nobel
Peace Prize in 1973 along with Le
Due Tho of North Vietnam for
negotiating an end to the
Vietnam War.
Upon leaving the Department
of State he became University
Professor of Diplomacy at
Georgetown's Center for
Strategic and International
Studies. He also is a director of
the Foreign Policy Association, a
counselor of the Chase
Manhattan Bank and a member
of its International Adisory
Committee. Among his many
other activities he is a member of
the Council on Foreign Relations
and a trustee for the Metropo-
litan Museum of Art.
Born in Fuerth, Germany,
Kissinger came to the United
States in 1938 and was natural-
ized as a U.S. citizen in 1943. He
received his bachelor's degree
summa cum laude from Harvard
College and his master's and
doctoral degrees from Harvard
University, where he was a
member of the faculty from 1964
to 1969. During that time he also
served as a consultant to the
White House during the Kennedy
administration and to the
Department of State during the
Johnson administration.
He has written many books on
foreign policy, international
affairs and diplomatic history,
among them "White House
Years" (1979) and "Years of
Upheaval" (1982).
The cost of the Kissinger
lecture is $5 for everyone except
USF students who will be ad-
mitted free if they have a valid-
ated ID. General admission
tickets are currently available at
all Select-A-Seat outlets.
Self Esteem
Workshop
The Family Service Associa-
tion is announcing a six week
worshop called "Feeling Good
About Yourself' to start on
March 6 and meet for six conse-
cutive Tuesday evenings from 6-8
p.m. Ruth Tilden, MSW will be
leading this self esteem worshop
designed for women. The cost is
$30 per participant and preregis-
tration is required by calling 251-
8477. The worshop will be held at
The Family Service Association
at 205 W. Brorein St., Tampa,
Fla.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
***
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leufrii
Siot Lumi -'' *
One of the most beautiful
resorts anywhere salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of Liberation.
Passover
Mon. April 16-Tues. April 24
Cantor Irving Rogoff
and the
Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted bv
Clifford Nadel
Services Sedarim
Dr. Chaim
Israel Etrog
will offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday.
HIVIU
EDenviDe. New York 12428
Hotel 914-647-6000
See your TttN*\ Agent
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New York, N.Y. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
tion Toll Free (800) 221-4838]
Richard Rudolph
Richard Rudolph haa assumed
the chairmanship of the Special
Gifts Division on behalf of the
1984 Tampa Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign,
according to John Osterweil,
General Campaign Chairman.
Working with Rudolph will be
Campaign Associate Chairman
DougCohn.
The Special Gifts Division is
responsible for soliciting all
contributors who are giving in
the $500-$999 category. A special
orientation session was held last
week for the Division workers
and was led by Barry Rudel of
the United Jewish Appeal
Regional Office in Deerfield
Beach.
Rudolph has been involved in
previous Federation campaigns
and serves as Treasurer of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
and Treasurer of the Tampa
Jewish Federation Housing, Inc.
Assisting Rudolph in the
Division are: Marty Pear, Donald
Linsky, Stephen Segall, Jay
Kopelman, Anschel Weiss, David
Witus, Roger Mock, Joel Breit-
stein, Neil Specter, Frank
Rosenblatt, Stanley Shor, Don
Weinbren, Jay Markowitz, Dr.
Fred Firestone and Lee Tobin.
It's Your News
Continued from Page 2
from Woman's Day Magazine will be photoghraphing the
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood luncheon for an up-
coming issue.
The program, "Roses and Lollipops," will present a spring
fashion show featuring Sisterhood members and members'
children. Women's fashions will be from Esplanade and
children's fasions from The Moose and The Goose. The event
will be held at Congregation Schaarai Zedek on March 5 at 11:30
a.m. Reservations must be made by February 29 by calling 876-
2377. Everyone is invited.
Marriage Announced Congratulations to Carol Hahn and
Sol Walker. They were married on Jan. 18.
Let us share "Your News." Call the Jewish Floridian at 872-
4470, or write the Jewish Floridian, "It's Your News," 2808
Horatio, Tampa, Florida, 33609.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. February 24, lJJ
Israel's Anger With
Gemayel Seems
Entirely Justified
Israel's anger at the Gemayel govern-
ment's scrapping of the Israel-Lebanon
accord worked out so carefully last May 17
is both justified and understandable.
It brought an instant retaliatory military
operation last Sunday, when Israeli
warplanes pounded three Lebanese villages
in attacks upon guerrilla strongholds. Two
of these attacks were against targets east
of Beirut. The other was against the
southern Lebanese town of Damour.
Since the fatal change in the balance of
power in Lebanon and what appears to be
the imminent demise of the Gemayel
regime, it has been clear that Palestine
Liberation Organization terrorists are once
again filtering back into Lebanon to add to
the confusion in that hapless nation divided
by ancient enmities among Shiite and Suni
Muslims on the one hand and Maronite
Christians on the other.
All of this civil war has been com-
pounded in its problems by the Alawite-led
Syrian activity against Gemayel to get
him to abrogate his accord with Israel. In
this five-pronged struggle, the PLO plays
the role of sixth wheel a wheel Syria's
President Assad sent careening out of
Tripoli and rolling toward a second PLO
exile in almost as many years the first
having been Israel's destruction of the
PLO's forces in Beirut at the start of the
war.
All of these complexities apart. Israel
must now deal with the arrogance of a
situation that finds a duly-signed political
instrument between itself and another
Arab nation scrapped as a result of the
inspired warfare by a second Arab nation.
With the stark image in Israel's mind of
the absolutely unbelievable behavior of
Egypt's Hosni Mubarak in Washington
last week, which now suggests the
abrogation of the Camp David accord itself,
no wonder the Israelis sent their jets out
storming in a warning to the Lebanese:
Abrogated accord or no abrogated accord,
Lebanon cannot return to its previous
status of a staging area of terrorism
against northern Israel.
French Nazi Collaborators
Released After 20 Years
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Three
French Nazi collaborators whose
ueatn sentences were commuted
life imprisonment by President
de Gaulle have ba
released after serving 20 year
prison terms. the Justice
Ministry confirmed.
The life sentences of Jean
Barbier. Jacques Vasseur and
Joseph CortiaJ were reduced to 20
years by de Gaulle's successor,
former President Georges
Pompidou. A Justice Ministry
spokesman said that "after com-
pleting their sentences there no
was possible reason to keep them
in jail."
THC
Barbier. now 64. was sentenced
to death in 1966 for having led
the French gestapo faction in
Grenoble. He had also been a
member of the Waff en SS and
served on the Russian front
during World War II He
arrested in 1963 after hiding
for 17 years under a false name.
He was released from prison last
August.
Vasseur and CortiaJ. also in
their middle-sixties, were origi-
nally sentenced to death for
serving as gestapo agents. As
such, they arrested Jews and
resistance fighters for deporta-
tion to death camps.
eJewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Offio.iHM Horauo Su. Tamp*, rw. MM I
Tilapom 87X4470
Pubbcaonn Offica: 120 NE 6 St_ Miami. Fla. 331S3
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Pubiiahar ExacaUv* Editor Aaaoaela Editor
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Friday. February 24. 1984 21 1 ADAR 5744
Volume 6 Number 8
The Effort to Cosmetize Assad
NOW THAT President Reag-
an has decided to move the
Marines from Beirut to naval
vessels off the shore of Lebanon,
there will be an increasing public
relations effort to show Syria as a
possible partner in the solution of
the problem that divides the
various factions of ultimate
Lebanese sovereignty.
The Rev. Jesse Jackson's
crude efforts to present President
Hafez Assad as a responsible
leader anxious to do business
with the United states if only
those darned Jews weren't in the
way as a political hurdle in a
presidential election year is
hardly what I have in mind. But
there are variations on the
Jackson theme, including degrees
of the same approach.
FOR ONE thing. President
Assad wants this image of
himself as an Arab leader who,
above all. can be counted on to
keep his word we have already
been hearing about Assad's
alleged reliability for some
months now. It is a convenient
way for the Administration to
rationalize the President's new
and violent reversal of his
Lebanese policy.
Already, we see the result of
the reveral. The Israeli bombings
Sunday in the Damour area were
greeted with the kind of
judgmental cable and network
television reporting that was
totally absent when the Shiites
and Christians were laying waste
to Beirut in their own struggle for
power a struggle that cable
and the networks found eq-
ually boring up until that tinv
Only Israeli bullets kill.
Apparently, no one else's in
Lebanon does. Furthermore, in
the view of these journali
minds, the hell with the (iemayel
decision to scrap the Lebanese
accord with Israel to which the
Reagan Administration was the
godfather. The Reagan reversal
of policy must inaugurate our
newest experiment in Middle
Eastern humanitarianism with
Israel, of course, as scapegoat.
BUT A State Department
report submitted jointly to the
House and Senate Foreign
Relations Committee in
February, 1983 suggests that we
ought not to be so positive about
the Syrian role in Lebanon or
about Assad as a mild-mannered
Clark Kent, now that the Marines
are being instructed to turn tail.
For instance, the 1983 State
Department report, with respect
to Syrian torture, declares that
"There have been numerous
credible reports of torture being
used (in Syria), primarily during
arrest and interrogation peri-
ods commonly used methods
of torture in recent years include
R
Leo
Miudliii
I l
beatings, whipping of'prisoners
suspended in tires, beatings on
the soles of the feet, cigarette
burns, sexual molestation and
electric shocks."
Perpetrators of this govern-
ment policy are members of
Syria's "Special Services," which
is a modernized version of the
Nazi Gestapo run by President
Assad's brother, Riffat Assad.
DURING 1982, the report to
the Senate and the House by the
State Department, ever ready to
rationalize Arab excesses, never-
theless declares that "the Syrian
regime continued to suppress
freedom of speech, press,
association and assembly and to
limit participation in the political
system. It pursued dissident
elements, carried out cordon-and-
search operations without judi-
cial safeguards large-scale
arrests, in many cases causing
persons to disappear. and
continued to engage in torture
and ot her brutal practices.''
the report: 'For the
third light year, anti-regime
:t\ !)> trie Musiim Brother-
hood in Hama resulted in harsh
repression by government forces.
The suppression of the 1982
uprising was particularly severe,
remitting in the destruction of
major parts of the city, the death
of thousands of people (personal
romment: International
Amnesty figures place this mild-
mannered assessment at 100,000-
plus) and the injury of many
more."
Freedom of religion, a sup-
posed right in Assad's Syria,
fares no better. Says the report:
"The Syrian government is
dominated by members of the
Alawite sect, a minority (10
percent) of the population, which
is predominantly Sunni Muslim.
Alawites hold a disproportionate
share of prominent political and
military positions, and Sunni
Muslim. Christian, Druze and
Jewish citizens face varying de-
grees of discrimination The
Syria Jewish community, now
approximately 3,600-4.000
persons, exists under dose
governmental scrutiny and is
denied political participation."
THIS CLOSE "scrutiny-
includes the hideous case of Mrs.
Lillian Abadi. a Jewish Syrian
who was murdered in Aleppo on
Jan. 4. At the time of her murder.
she was pregnant. Murdered with
her were her two young children.
All were savagely mutilated
Mrs. Abadi's stomach, for
example, had been ripped open.
In totality, an Amnesty
International report, on the basis
of which some of the State
Department report was written,
in discussing human rights
violations in Syria, argues that
"There is overwhelming evidence
that thousands of Syrians not
involved in violence have been
harassed and wrongfully
detained without a chance of
appeal and in some cases have
been tortured; others are
reported to have 'disappeared' or
to have been the victims of ex-
trajudicial killings carried out by
the security forces," meaning
Riffat Assad's bully-boys.
For its own obvious purposes,
the Reagan Administration only
last week still clinging to the
May. 1983 Israel-Lebanon ac-
cord, is now willing to cut
Lebanon away as significant to
Middle East peace.
THIS MEANS that the
Reagan Administration is
prepared to condemn Israel for
taking the position that the
accord is central to its own
perspective of peace in the area
The reporting on television
already amply reflects this
reversal in policy trend in the
form of a renewed ant i-Israel
bias.
What must not be forgot t
this regard is Amnesty Inter-
national's argument that the
Syrians are of late guilty or
methods of ill-treatment and
torture reported by former
detainees. including electric
shocks, burnings, whipping-
braided steel cable, sexual
violations and the forcing of
detainees to watch relatives
being tortured or sexually
assaulted."
For example, one 15-year-old
boy "had been whipped and
his" interrogator had threatened
to gouge out his eyes if he did not
reveal his father's whereabouts."
ACCORDING to Amnesty
International, all of this is earned
out in "a sound-proofed torture
chamber in Aleppo equipped with
'torture tools.' including elec-
trical apparatus, pincers,
scissors, a machine used for
sexual violation and an im-
plement for ripping out
fingernails."
Aleppo, of course, is where
Mrs. Abadi met her brutal end.
Israel has just cause for its
concern about the Syrians m
Lebanon even if the Reagan
Administration no longer shares
this concern. Israel has just cause
if only from this point of view
is. after ail. part of what e"**"
forces into Lebanon in the fir*
place.


f, Febniary 24,1964
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Paged
Likud Bows to Demand
Judy London New Senior Program
Director At Jewish Community Center Fo* Debate on Jewish Quarter
AUDREY HAUBEN8TOCK
I you feel as though you have
1 your props of family, friends,
community as the aging
?ess continues? Don't be
ned as this is normal.
iidv London, the new Senior
gram Director at the Jewish
Emunity Center, joined the
: Staff Feb. 1. She would like
pvelop creative new programs
Be field of Gerontology.
nndon, a native of Madison,
I., brings with her a Masters
tee in Gerontology from the
persity of South Florida. Her
nsrup during the summer of
! was spent at the University
[South Florida, Suncoast
pntology Center.
uring this time she directed a
Brig and reminiscence group
] individuals 60 years and
She is in the process of
king on a grant for the
da Kndowment for the
panities entitled "Remini-
ce and Values." London ex-
ed this as "deeply satisfying
Ihe participants. It is rein-
ing and validating to one's
I life, reaffirming feelings and
i lences."
Ir more than 10 years Judy
led as a professional actress
major roles in works of
ht. Strindberg, O'Neill,
finl, and others on stages in
I York City, Boston, Wash-
|n. D.C., and London. As she
ded off her ambitions in the
Judy London
theater, she decided that this was
no longer satisfying to her.
But. she took her theatrical
experience to the Lighthouse for
the Blind with a project spon-
sored by the Arts Council of
Tampa and funded through the
Fine Arts Council of Florida, and
created and conducted a drama
improvisation workshop for
persons 50 and over with visual
and mental impairment.
Her main concern at this time
with the Seniors program will be
to continue to maintain the high
level of services and staff at the
Jewish Community Center and
learn about the program and
service needs of the community.
London feels that mental
health is closely connected to
spiritual well-being and plans to
develop programs toward that
goal.
She would like to see more vol-
unteer involvement in the
community and would like to
give the volunteer the op-
portunity of raising his level of
caring and growth. Communica-
tion will be the basic structure of
many programs.
The importance of Gerontology
fans the spark of London's in-
terest. She hopes to creatively
develop the inner growth of a
person's later years. This will
lead her to contacting the
isolated elderly and helping them
to establish meaningful supports
in the community.
0C May Face New Term
IEW YORK (JTA) -
ner Soviet Jewish Prisoner of
Iscience Grigory Goldshtein a
|sicist from Tbilisi may face a
three to five year prison
according to information
^ined by the National Con-
nce on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ>.
used of taking advantage of
position at the Central
eau of Statistics, he was
ned that his file was trans-
to a local prosecutor. The
pJ reported that Goldshtein
ested the move with a de-
I letter to the First Secretary
of the Georgia Republic's
Communist Party.
In another development the
NCSJ reported that Iosif Begun
the Hebrew teacher and Jewish
activist who was sentenced last
October to seven years imprison-
ment to be followed by five years
of internal exile for "anti-Soviet"
activities has been transferred to
a "corrective labor camp" in
Perm some 600 miles east of
Vladimir where he was serving
his prison sentence. No further
information is availble at this
time.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Likud-led coalition
suffered an unexpected defeat when the Knesset voted 48-
46 in favor of an opposition motion to hold a full-scale
debate on the government's plans to expand the Jewish
quarter in Hebron.
DEPUTY PREMIER DAVID LEVY, speaking for
the government, urged the Knesset to drop the motions.
He said plans to extend the Jewish quarter into what is
presently an open air vegetable market would be carried
out without moving any of the Arab vendors against their
will. But Likud MK Dror Seigerman voted with the
opposition and former Minister-Without-Portfolio
Mordechai Ben-Porat, who has just resigned from the
Cabinet, abstained.
An angry dispute broke out, meanwhile, between
Labor Alignment dove Yossi Sarid and Geula Cohen, of
the ultra-nationalist Tehiya Party over Jewish acts of
violence against Arabs on the West Bank that have gone
unpunished.
SARID MAINTAINED that the security authorities
know who planted the bombs that maimed two Arab
mayors in 1980 but are unable to prosecute the offenders
for lack of evidence. He said evidence was lacking because
of the non-cooperation of Jewish settlers in the territory
and inadequate intelligence in the settlements.
Cohen accused Sarid of defaming the settlers. She
said she did not believe Jews were involved in the bom-
bings but added that if Jewish terrorists are found, they
should be brought to justice because they "are the enemy
of settlements."
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, February 24 i
Congregations/'Organizations Events
RODEPH SHOLOM
Hillel School Sabbsth
at Rodeph Sholom
One of the goals of the Hillel
School of Tampa is to encourage
students to attend and be
familiar with what goes on in
their own synagogues. They
must be knowledgeable parti-
cipants and feel comfortable
during prayer as well. The
synagogue should become their
second home.
In conjunction with the area
synagogues, Hillel School of
Tampa will be participating in
Shabbat evening services. The
first of these will be held at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
2713 Bayshore Blvd. on Friday
evening, Feb. 24, beginning at 8
p.m. With the guidance of
Yitzhak Gamliel,-Jewish Studies
Specialist, and Jewell Knocts,
JCC To Receive Valance For
Stage Before Hadassah's
Broadway Revue and Games Night
The JCC will have a valance for
the stage in the auditorium
thanks to Eli Bhimfeld and the
Tamp Chapter of Hadassah.
Mr. Blumfeld, owner of Fabric
King, donated the material and
Alice Israel, Bert Green, and
Nancy Mizrahi of the Tampa
Chapter of Hadassah donated
their time on this project.
The valance as well as other
beautiful handmade decorations,
will be in place for Hadassah's
Broadway Revue and Games
Night on Saturday, March 3, at
7:30 p.m.
Razz-Ma-Jazz, an exciting
group of seven performers from
the Ft. Lauderdale area, will give
their first Tampa Bay area show
which includes the best song and
dance numbers from such famous
shows as "Cats," "42nd Street."
"Chorus Line," "Grease,"
"Fiddler on the Roof," with
costume changes for each
segment.
There will be casino games,
homemade appetizers and
desserts. Everyone attending will
receive chocolate coins donated
by Ceasar's Palace in Las Vegas
in addition to other souvenirs.
For reservations call Dorothy
Skop at 839-0167 or Bert Green
at 879-3359. A drawing will be
held for the Grand Prize EPCOT
Center Special, which includes
two nights and three days at the
Sheraton Twin Towers, and
admission to EPCOT and Disney
World. Many other prizes will be
available acid range from ladies
jewelry to hand luggage, a case of
paper towels to bottles of wine
and gift certificates.
Theme Specialist, students in the
second through eighth grade
have prepared to help with the
services. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor Hauben have also
helped. Please join with Hillel
and Congregation Rodeph
Sholom to celebrate the joys of
Shabbat and Jewish education.
TEMPLE DAVID.
I Homantsshen Sale
Temple David Sisterhood
announces Homantaschen Sale
(prune or poppyseed) now until
Purim. Please call Temple David
Synagogue, 251-4215 on Monday
or Wednesday between 10 a.m.
and 2 p.m. or evenings, Fritzie
Kichler, 877-2721. Donation is $6
per dozen.
Adult Education Class
The Temple David Adult
Education Class will meet on
Monday, Feb. 27 at 1 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel M. Mallinger will speak
on "Dr. Theodore Hertzl -
Progenitor of Zionism."
Minyan Breakfast
A Miny an Breakfast will take
place at Temple David on
Sunday, Feb. 26. Services will
begin at 8:30 a.m. Mr. Jack
Solowitz will host the breakfast.
Bat Mitzvah
UJA Super Sunday Exceeds $21.9
Million Latest Figures Show
NEW YORK With 92
communities reporting so far.
Super Sunday 1984 the United
Jewish Appeal's fourth annual
volunteer telephone marathon
has raised more than $21.9
million, according to the latest
figures compiled at Super
Sunday headquarters here.
"Approximately 18,000
volunteers obtained more than
125,000 individual commit-
ments," said Jerome J. Dick of
Washington, D.C.. UJA Super
Sunday National Chairman.
"But we're not home yet," he
added. "More than 50 commu-
nity Super Sunday programs will
take place in the coming weeks
and months. We expect their
achievements to move us toward
and past our $33 million national
goal for the biggest Super
Sunday appeal ever."
Seven communities so far have
raised more than $1 million each:
Boston, Chicago, Metro West
(New Jersey), Miami, New York,
Philadelphia and Washington.
Three of them, New York, Phila-
delphia and Washington, have
passed the $2 million mark.
MYRTLE HILL CEMETERY
Shalom Gardes
4002N 50Ui8i.
Tampa. Florida SS610
n I should like information of Burial Lots.
D I should like information on Family Estate Lots.
NAME.
ADDRESS.
CITY__

Rabbs Mallinger wfll speak on "I
am a Jew Why?" Members
and guests are invited.____
JCC FLEA MARKET
The JCC will hold its semi-
annual Flsa Market on Sunday.
Feb. 26 and Monday. Feb. 27
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the
gymnasium at the Center.
Bargains and treasures
galore!!! Come; enjoy and help
the JCC at the same time.
'PRECIOUS LEGACY
EXHIBIT"
Featured on Radio
"Precious Legacy" the
exhibit at the Bass Museum in
Miami featuring pieces from the
Czechoslovak State Collection
will be the subject of "The Jewish
Sound" on WMNF Radio 88.5
Sunday morning, Feb. 26 from 8-
10 a.m.
USF
Israel Cultural Festival The
Jewish Student Union at the
University of South Florida is
sponsoring a three-mile Run for
Israel on Feb. 26 at 11 a.m. This
Myrtle Hill Memorial Park
Tampa's Heritage Cemetery (Est. 1917)
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
Myrtle Hill Memorial Park announces a rollback of
"before need'" cemetery property for families of the
Jewish community. Purchase one or two burial spaces in
the Shalom Garden, which was consecrated and
dedicated Oct. 12,1969. at the 1977 price of $245.00 each.
Any additional space at the regular cost of $490.00 to
$540.00 each. Deferred payment plan available at 0% in-
terest. (25% deposit required) For further information on
this outstanding "before need'' plan, simply fill in the
coupon below and drop it in the mail or call 813-626-1171
today. One special offer per family.
.STATE_
-ZIP.
Lisa Stevens
LISA STEVENS
Lisa Eileen Stevens, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Michael Stevens,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bat Mitzvah on Feb. 25 at 10
a.m. at Congregation Kol Ami.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal will
officiate.
Lisa is a student in the Hebrew
High School at Congregation Kol
Ami and is the secretary of
Kadima. She is an honor student
in the eighth grade at Adams
Junior High, where she is also a
member of the Math League.
Dr. and Mrs. Stevens will host
the Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush
following the services in honor of
the occasion and a reception
Saturday evening at Congre-
gation Kol Ami.
Special guests will include
grandparents. Irene and Ed
Strauss, Clearwater. and Bob and
Mary Stevens, New York City;
aunt Gail Stevens, and great
aunt and uncle Ella and Marty
Mandell, all from New York City;
uncle Howard Weinberg,
Houston; great aunt and uncle
Ruth and Erwin Finsterwald,
Teaneck, N.J; cousins Carol
Goldner, Freida Hess and Blanch
Markus, all from Fort Lauder-
dale; cousins, Howard, Bobbie.
Josh, June, and Laurie Mandell,
all from Northport, Long Island:
cousins, Harold and Lucille Sch-
wartz, Beachhurst, N.Y.; and
friends, Mike and Jane Kraus,
Farmingham. Mass.
Obituaries
DAMROW
BUI Darrow. 60, a resident of Um Jewish
Towen passed away Fab. IS. Ha had
lived In Tampa five years and was orig-
inally from New York City. Ha waa a
retired photographer and chef Since
moving to Tampa he had become In-
volved In many programs of the Jewish
Community Center He waa especially
Involved In the art classes and received
several awards for his art work. A
Memorial Service was held Feb. 20.
will be followed by a Ibm w
Israel Picnic from li J*M
p.m. "'i
The Festival will continu...
Feb. 27 from 10 a.m. to 4 DI ,
in the Monday activities wfflw
the film. "Um My FatherToJ
ivie.
HADASSAH
Fiudrsismg Workshop
The Florida Central Region i\
Hadassah will hold a runclraiajwl
Workshop in Tampa on Sundwf
Feb. 26 at the Marriott Ho
Cypress.
Guest speaker will be M-n
Ruth Pop kin, a Nal
Hadassah Vice President
New York City. Her many L>>
of expertise wfll be utilized attajl
workshop. Mrs. Popkin is i
to be the next National ]
of Hadassah.
Hosting this event will be Ma
Lial Schick, President of tk
Florida Central Region i
Hadassah and Mrs. Gayil
Harfenist, Region
Coordinator.
Community Calendar
Friday, February 24
(Condlelighting time 6:04 p.m.) Rodeph Sholom Hillel School
of Tampo Shabbat, 8 p.m. Schaoroi Zsdsk sisterhood Sab-
bath, 8 p.m.
Saturday, February 25
Jewish Towers Residence Association Valentine Birthday Party,
8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Birthday Celebration
Show, 8 p.m.
Sunday, February 26
Jewish War Veterans, 9:30 a.m. at JCC
Auxiliary, 10a.m. at JCC.
Jewish War Veterans
Monday, February 27
TJF Women's Division Board Meeting, 9:30 at Jewish Com-
munity Center TJF Women's Division Business and
Professional Meeting, 6 p.m. at Marriott Hotel on Cypress TJF
Community Relations Committee and Women's Division present
"Precious Legacy" slide show presentation, 7:30 jp.m. ot
Marriott Hotel on Cypress.
Tuesday, February 21
Tampa Jewish Social Service Executive Board Meeting, 6 p.m.;
Board, 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Meeting, 8 p.m. Kol Ami
School Board, 8 p.m. Kol Ami Youth Committee, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, February 29
Hadassah Tampa Chapter Meeting, 10 a.m. Kol Ami Senior
Socialites, noon Kol Ami Teacher Appreciation Night ond
Spaghetti Dinner, 6-8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Board
Meeting, 8 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Baord Meeting, 8
p.m. Kol Ami Singles Meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 1
JCC Food Bank, 10-12 B'nai B'r.th Hillel Area Board Meetingot
Hillel USF, 7:30 p.m.
Friday, March 2
Rodeph Sholom NCCJ Guest Speaker, 8 p.m.
*aai
A REMINDER
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, wedding and engagement forms are
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
"Jewish Floridian" office. AJJ forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
appear.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swarm Avenue 261 4218 Kabbl Samuel Mallinger Service
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. It.m. Dally morning and evening mlnysn.7 "
a.m., 6 46 p.m
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Osassnrastee
3*18 Moran Road 863-6338 Rabbi Leonard Roaenthal
Friday.8p.m.; Saturday. 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM
3713 Bayahore Boulevard 837 1811
William Hauben Service* Friday, S p.m
Mlnyan.7:lS.
Service*
in mil
Rabbi Kenneth Berger. *"!
Saturday. s0 am
DeUT
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK I
3303 Swam Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundhetm
Friday. 8 p.m.
Service*
CHARAD HOI SE
Jewlah Center. University of South Florida Fletcher Arme Apaitm*"*
3630 Fletcher Ave.. Tampa 33630 871 6786 or Srr-*418 Rabbi W**~Z
Rabbi Yoaat Dubrowakl Friday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and servic-
Saturday Service 10 10 am Monday Hebrew CU* 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RtTH HILLEL FOUNDATION ,,
B nal Brlth HlUel Foundation. Jewlah Student Center. University of **
Florida e CTR 2383 e, Steven J Kaplan. PhD. Director e UM P*"lr"Lwi
No. 172. Tampa, Florida SM17 (Village Square Apt*.) e MS-TSTg *~
Services 7. SO p.m Sunday Bagel Brunches. 13 noon


ewsman Retires
JT A's Kayston Presided Over the Turbulent Years
|eW YORK (JTA) John
ston, retiring executive vice
t of the Jewish
raphic Agency, was
ited with a plaque at the
ual JTA Board of Directors
ng in Atlanta for his 48
of "outstanding and
seated service to promoting
dissemination of Jewish news
lind the world."
i Fox, JTA president, in
snting the plaque to
fston, praised him for his
Ly years of service to the JTA.
work in one job for 48 years
(quite rare in our society
THER COMMENTS from
rd members included Philips
novitz, editor and publisher
The Jewish News of Detroit
JTA vice president. In a
er to the Board he wrote that
,_j "is a pioneer in Jewish
.ialism who has earned every
tsing and honor that can be
ttrded him."
bard member Hy Vile of
sas City stated: "Dedication
sincerity such as demons-
by John Kayston are far,
too rare on the public scene
Dllowing
rston
the
expressed
meeting,
some
THERE IS general agreement,
Kayston observed, that the JTA
played an important and vital
role during these turbulent years
in collecting and disseminating
news affecting Jewish lives
everywhere. Little is known,
however, of some behind-the-
scenes stories in which JTA was
involved.
One such story, Kayston
recalled, was the deportation of
Boris Smolar, then JTA's chief
foreign correspondent, from
Berlin in 1937. He went to Nazi
Germany in 1933 to stay for a few
days to do a series of articles on
the plight of the Jews in Ger-
many and stayed for four years.
"His stay there was fraught
with danger. Propaganda
Minister Joseph Goebbels
alluded to this when he said that
Smolar was a 'courageous man'
for daring to send out reporters
about the Nazi regime. "
Kayston also recaneu that in
1945, immediately after the
Allied victory in Europe and the
liberation of the concentration
camp inmates, JTA was able to
obtain lists of survivors in
various countries under Nazi
occupation and sent them for
distribution in the United States
and other countries so that
relatives could get in touch with
the survivors.
Ther is no question, Kayston
excellent
said, "that the
ghts on the world he helped reporting of Smolar, JTA's chief
lhape. He expressed his belief foreign correspondent during the
1920's and 1930's, from Europe
and the Middle East helped to a
large extent to establish JTA s
credibility with the general
media."
KAYSTON ALSO reported to
the Overseas News Agency
(ONA), founded in 1940 as a
subsidiary of the JTA. AT that
the past half century "is the
|t momentous period in
history. The two most
srtant events during that
id which profoundly affected
sh life," he said, "were
ler's murder of six million
the Holocaust, and the
i of the State of Israael."
Levy Says Only Israelis
Can Make Decisions
For Life in Israel
JERUSALEM d :A) Deputy Premier the present trend of the past few
Ivid Levy has told months continues that Israel
liting American Jewish could cut its annual debt of $3-4
[ders that the only people billion by $1 billion because of an
o can make decisions for rease ****>*
time, some of the daily
newspapers which subscribed to
the JTA news service, especially
The New York Times, felt they no
longer could use the "Jewish
Telegraphic Agency" slugline,
because the name was too
"parochial" and implied biased
news reporting.
Partly as a result of this, Jacob
Landau, founder of the JTA and
its managing editor, enlisted the
help and expertise of such
prominent journalists as Herbert
Bayard Swope and William Allen
White in establishing a general
"non-Jewish" news agency. Hy
Wishengrad, JTA editor at the
time, became editor of the ONA
and Victor Bienstock its chief
foreign correspondent.
Within a year, ONA news was
carried by more than 50 daily
American and Canadian
newspapers. Its reporters and
correspondents included out-
standing journalists and writers
such as Theodore White, Meyer
Levin, David Schoenbrun, Elie
Abel, and Gabe Pressman.
ONA'S CORRESPONDENT
in Stockholm was Willy Brandt
(later to become Chancellor of
West Germany) who used the
assumed name of Karl Frahm. He
made several undercover trips to
Nazi Germany in the early 1940's
and was the first correspondent
to report on Hitler's "final
solution" of the Jewish question,
the Nazi slaughter of European
Jewry.
"Throughout all my 48 years
with JTA," Kayston said, "JTA
had to fight for its independence.
Hardly a day passes when one or
another Jewish organization, or
some political faction in Israel,
does not want to dictate to JTA
editors how to run the agency
and what news to print and which
stories to suppress. JTA's inde-
pendence and its impartial
reporting are its most valuable
asset. If it should ever deviate
from this policy, it would lose its
effectiveness."
Martin S. Fox (left), president of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, presents John Kayston, retiring JTA executive vice
president, with a plaque in recognition of '48 years of out-
standing and dedicated service to promoting the dissemination
of Jewish news around the world.'
Anne Commire's Chilling Drama
PUT
hJWEKL
Fri. thru Sun. at 8 p.m.
Tickets
$8.50 & $7.50
All Seats Reserved
Reservations 248-6933
10-5 weekdays
noon thru curtain
Sat. & Sun.
In Residence at the Cuban Club Ybor City Tampa
Decorate
the value way at
Drapeman Tfextite Outlet
WHERE YOUR IMAGINATION COMES ALIVE WITH IDEAS
rael are those who live
re.
rpeaking in Hebrew at a
heon to the Conference of
idents of Major American
ish Organizations. Levy
ssed that while Israel is
ntly being criticized it has
ther choice but to pursue the
cies it is following.
i was critical of the Reagan
inistration for not keeping
el informed on the meetings
Washington between
ident Reagan and King
ein of Jordan and Egypt
ident Hosni Mubarak.
VY TALKED about the
cal need to close the social
in Israel. He said while there
an imperative need to im-
e the economy, there could
no solution which created
e-scale unemployment.
arlier the Presidents Con-
nee heard in separate
ions Trade and Industry
ister Gideon Patt and Energy
ister Yitzhak Modai declare
i Israelis need to cut their
ndard of living to improve the
nomy. Patt said that while
el's inflation was high it was
really 200 percent but ac-
Uy 25-27 percent in dollars.
e said that it is difficult to
the budget because 28 per-
t went for defense and 38
cent is allocated to servicing
PATT ARGUED that in the
future Israel must concentrate on
high-technology exports because
it cannot reduce its unfavorable
trade balance by exporting only
"pantyhose" and "bathing
suits" He said a meeting will be
held in May in which repre-
sentatives of major firms will be
brought here to interest them in
investing in Israel.
He said he had been told by
foreign company heads that they
see Israel as a good place to
locate their companies because of
its "political stability."
Patt stressed to the Americans
that whUe Israel would now be
getting all of its military and
economic aid from the U.S. as a
grant it returns all this money to
the U.S. because it makes all its
purchases there.
The Presidents Conference
delegation met with Labor Party
leader Shimon Peres and then
with Defense Minister Moshe
Arens and other Defense
Ministry officials.
SELF LIINED DECORATOR
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Syria Blamed
For Worsening Mideast Situation
By HELEN SILVER
WASHING! ON -
(JTA) Secretary of State
George Shultz blamed
"Syrian-sponsored vio-
lence" for the worsening
crisis in Lebanon, affirmed
U.S. support for the May
17, 1983 Israel-Lebanon
withdrawal and security
agreement, and pledged
continued U.S. "material
support for the Lebanese
armed forces as circum-
stances permit."
Shultz made his remarks at an
unscheduled press conference at
the State Department as reports
from Lebanon indicated a
worsening of the Lebanese ar-
my's position against Syrian-
backed Druze and Shiite Moslem
forces and the possibility that
President Amin Gemayel may
soon announce the abrogation ol
the May 17 accord as the price of
Syrian cooperation toward
national reconciliation in
Lebanon.
"We continue to support the
May 17 agreement the Sec-
retary of State stressed. "Those
who would dispense with this
agreement must bear the respon-
sibility to find alternative for-
mulas for Israel's withdrawal"
from Lebanon he said.
WITH RESPECT to the
Middle East conflict as a whole
Shultz reiterated that President
Reagan's September 1 1982
peace formula based on Security
Council Resolution 242 and the
Camp David agreements "was
and remains the most hopeful
workable and feasible approach
to a solution to the Palestinian
problem. There is no other ap-
proach that will get anywhere "
Shultz said.
He added "There is no
military option. No other
mediator has recovered one inch
of Arab land." an apparent
allusion to U.S. mediation of the
1979 peace treaty between Israel
and Egypt and its mediation,
through his own personal inter-
vention in May 1982 of the
Secretary ShulU
Israel-Lebanon withdrawal
accord.
Shultz also made it clear that
there is no chance for Middle
East peace without Arab accept-
ance of Israel.
"THE POLICIES of rejection
and violence have utterly failed "
he said. "There is no possibility
that groups refusing to accept
the existence of Israel will ever
achieve anything. Those who
refuse to face this reality are
helping perpetuate the explosive
flow of current events. The
absence of negotiations per-
Etuates injustice and anger. We
lieve it is time to move for-
ward. President Reagan's
commitment remains solid and
the American people will whole-
heartedly support progress
toward peace."
Shultz was equally vehement
in rejecting the idea of a U.S.
dialogue with the Palestine
Liberation Organization urged
last week by President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt in remarks
following a luncheon meeting
with President Reagan and King
Hussein of Jordan at the White
House.
"Conditions for any diagogue
between the PLO and the United
States have been very clearly
stated many times Shultz said.
"The PLO should recognize
Resolution 242 and should state
its recognition of the right of the
State of Israel to exist and under
those circumstances the U.S. will
conduct discussions with the
PLO"
SHULTZ acknowledged that
the situation in Lebanon has
deteriorated. "In Lebanon we
face a new situation brought
about by military pressures
against the legitimate govern-
ment he said. "This Syrian-
sponsored violence against the
government has presented us
with difficult choices in vehv of
the legislation and other con-
straints under which our forces
are operating.
"We are nonetheless
proceeding to provide material
support for the Lebanese armed
forces as circumstances permit to
respond to those who attack or
threaten the safety of our per-
sonnel and to redeploy our
Marine detachment on the ships.
The longer term problems in
Lebanon can only be solved by
political means."
Shultz appeared lukewarm
toward current French efforts to
persuade the Security Council to
send a United Nations force in
Beirut to replace the multi-
national force presently con-
sisting of American French and
Italian troops.
"There is activity at the UN to
agree on a UN role in Lebanon "
Shultz said. "A UN presence
would be useful throughout
Lebanon particularly for such
purposes as protecting the Pales-
tinian refugee camps. Beyond
this a significant UN role pre-
supposes a return of stability, a
balance of forces and some
measure of political accord."
^\\eQ
H.
JS
%
'Pa Fo ift
The Directors of the Hlllel School of Tampa
and
The past Officers of Congregation Beth Israel
proudly announce
Construction of a new classroom facility
on the campus of
The Jewish Community Center
Groundbreaking Ceremony
Sunday, March 4
10-12 noon on site
YOU ARE MOST CORDIALLY INVITED
TOATTEND
Additional information 839-7047
Community Welcome
Teen Chavarim
By ILENE G. K ELM AN
Three local teenagers have
chosen to complete their high
school education with on-the-job
training. The Executive Intern-
ship Program is sponsored by the
Hillsborough County Schools.
Selected seniors are allowed to
drop one semester of courses and
study at a place of business. For
this, they receive three credits
toward graduation. This year,
Esther Shear is working with
Linda Lipkin, fashion coor-
dinator at Maas Brothers,
Westhose; Mia Rosenberg is
working with Joe Mannion at
Channel 8-TV; Celeste Gander-
son is working with Jan Platt in
the county commissioner office.
Plant High School Pride
Awards were recently announced.
The Pride Award is given in
Math, Science, English, and
Social Studies to the top student
in the given area at each high
school. This year Celeste Gander-
son won the English compe-
tition., Helene Wallace won the
Science competition, and Vicld
Strashnov won the Math compe-
tition. That'8 three out of four!
Vicki seems to be collecting
awards. In addition to her Pride
award, Vicki was a Blue Ribbon
Finalist award for her pastel of a
forest scene in the
Scholastic Art
displayed at RobuuoS
University Square Mall. 3
not new to the competitio-
entered two paintings W|
This year, Vicki entered i
still life, a watercolor,
pastel.
Looking to college, Vie
to major in Computer
and Math, perhaps doL,.
type of research. She hail
cations in and so far, shej
ceived acceptance lett
USF, and Polytechnic
York (I'll tell you wherej
up at the end of the 9chooli
Jan. 3 was a special
Tiffani Stein. She turned]
Jan. 4, she and 30 of her I
friends celebrated. HerSi
was held at home with
Posner, Beth Hirsca,
Eichberg, Mike (iroas,
Cohen, and Eric Baum&
addition to her Tampa
Tiffani had 12 close frie
SEFTY and CAMP CO!
in for the weekend.
traveled to Tampa frog
wood, Fort Myers, Mil
Orlando. Entertainmentl
evening included musk;
of dancing. Sounds like ]
time!
MAIL MARKETING &
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315 East Madison i
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223
Dr. Louis Lubet and Dr. Martin PoJ
associated in the practice of
Podiatry
Treatment of Foot Disorders
Wish to Announce
the extension of office hours
to include evenings and Saturdays
2210 S. MacDill Ave.
Advertising
Salesperson
Wanted
Full-time. Salary/Draw. Call Joan coll*
write:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
PHONE 305-373-4605


Full Text
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