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:
AA00014305:00237

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
fcJewish hiariidi<3i in
Off Tampa
|ume6 Number 17
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 27,1984
f rd ShochU
Price 35 Cents
Holocaust Conference To Be Held May 6, At USF Tampa Campus
Yom Haahoah Observance
at Kol Ami
|A Christian minister, interns-
onaily known for his crusade to
gseminate facts about the
lolocaust of Nazy Germany in
forld War II and for his efforts
i prevent future such occurence,
(ill be the keynote speakter at a
lolocaust conference Sunday,
lay 6, at the University of South
lor id a, sponsored by the Tampa
pw ish Federation in cooperation
|ith USF.
Dr. Franklin Littell, professor
religion at Temple University
'hiladelphia, Pa.), is an author
id the only Christian presi-
pntial appointee to the U.S.
lolocaust Memorial Council. He
rill speak on "The Holocaust: A
Watershed of History."
The conference will begin at 2
.m. in the College of Arts and
ctiers building (LET 103) on
lie USF campus. It is open to the
immunity without cost.
Following Littell's theme
Speech, panelists will discuss
pas of Holocaust history and its
^plications for modern civiliza-
tion.
Dr. Hans Juergensen, USF
humanities professor, chairman
)f the conference, will be the
moderator. Dr. Juergensen will
Uso chair the evening observance
it Congregation Kol Ami at 8
j.m.
Dr. Darrell Fasching, assistant
professor of religious studies at
USF, will speak on "Are Faith
and Hope Possible after the
Holocaust?"
Dr. Gilbert Kushner, chairman
of the USF department of an-
thropology, will view the
Holocaust from an anthro-
pologist's perspective.
Scott B. Baskin, a former
teacher, will speak on: "Chal-
lenges and Fulfillment," or "Why
we must learn from the past if we
are to cope with the future."
Approximately 14 additional
Christian and Jewish religious
and civic groups are sponsoring
the three-hour conference.
The Holocaust has been
defined by some historians as a
period of time before and during
World War II in which the Nazi
party systematically sought to
eliminate Jews and other ethnic
and social groups by mass execu-
tions.
Estimates are that 6 million
Jews died. Another 5 million non-
Jews are believed to have
perished.
The stated purpose of the May
6 conference is to increase public
awareness of the facts of the
Holocaust to insure that similar
crimes against humanity do not
recur.
[ayor Martinez To Address
Community Leadership
On April 30
Littell, whose speech will
identify the Holocaust as a time
when a dividing line was drawn in
history between the "barbarism
of Nazy Germany and the future
of mankind," is a noted lecturer
who has spoken at more than 500
colleges in the United States,
Canada, Japan and Israel.
He has taught at several
seminaries and is a co-founder
and was first national chairman
of the Institute for American
Democracy, an organization
concerned with the threat of
extremism and terrorism.
In post-war Germany Littell
was for a time the chief
Protestant advisor to the U.S.
High Commissioner and while in
that country held several educa-
tional and religious offices. He
was named by Israeli appoint-
ment the only Christian member
of the International Council of
Yad Vashem (a Memorial to the
Holocaust in Jerusalem).
In a recent article Littell said
"the Holocaust confronts
Western civilization and repre-
sentative governments with a
crisis, intellectual and political,
to which responses have been
almost totally inadequate."
Littell is credited with en-
couraging a generation of
Christian theologians to re-think
the importance of the Holocaust
and Christian anti-Semitism.
In 1980 Dr. Littell received the
Jabot in sky Medal from then
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
for his work in promoting
Christian-Jewish understanding.
Dr. Juergensen, Holocaust
conference and Yom Hashoah
chairman stated: "We are indeed
fortunate to have Dr. Littell with
us for our day's activities."
Littell will also be the keynote
speaker at the Jewish community
evening observance, 8 p.m. at
Congregation Kol Ami. The com-
munity is urged to attend.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Mid the Community Relations
Committee have arranged with
layor Bob Martinez to report on
us recent visit to Israel on
londay, April 30, 12 noon at the
Jewish Community Center.
Presidents of all the Tampa
Jewish organizations, syna-
Jgues and agencies have been
3ked to attend along with the
members of the Community
Nations Committee and the
federation Board of Directors.
Mayor Martinez participated
a Mayors' Conference in Israel
kt the beginning of April hosted
>y Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kol-
wc. The Conference was spon-
^red by the American Jewish
ingress and was under the
Donovan Back from Israel
Sees Need in U.S. for Renewed
Sacrifice for Freedom
By
Mayor Bob Martinez
auspices of the Tampa Jewish
Federation.
'Thousands of Years of Terrorism
[Ahead' for Israel, Shamir Predicts
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (UJA) Israel may have to face
[thousands of years" of terrorism, according to Premier
Titzhak Shamir who made this bleak assessment in a
fassover interview with Maariv.
But he added that terrorist attacks were not a serious
^ctor affecting Israel's life and development within the
ssent reality of the country.
HE SAID THAT following the destruction of the
rorist infrastructure in Lebanon, the capability of the
istine Liberation Organization to strike against Israel
low severely restricted.
Shamir stated: "One must know how to fight
rorism just as one must know how to fight all the sorts
prime from which we suffer. We may have thousands, or
scores of thousands, of years of terrorism before us.
rs must know how to live with the enemies and defend
lselves against them. Even when we have peace with
>ur Arab neighbors, I don't know if terrorism against
rill disappear from the world."
RAYMOND J. DONOVAN
U.S. Secretary of Labor
During my visit to Israel
in March as co-sponsor
with Israeli Labor Minister
Aharon Uzan of a confer-
ence on "Labor in
Changing Industrial Socie-
ties" I had many spirit-
ually moving and intel-
lectually rewarding expe-
riences.
My week-long stay included
official meetings and visits, aa
well as personal tours of histor-
ical, cultural and religious sites. I
had opportunities to meet not
only with Israel's top political
and government officials, but
also with private citizens from all
walks of Israel's diverse society.
I LEFT that country with a
deeper understanding of what
Jerusalem means to Jews and
Christians alike. Visits to the
Yad Vashem Holocaust
Memorial, Nazareth, an Israeli
kibbutz, the ORT Vocational
Training Center at Hebrew
University, the headquarters of
Histadrut, Oik) Immigration
Absorption Center and many
others convinced me that I must
one day return to Israel and
savor even more of what it has to
offer.
The Labor conference itself,
held in Jerusalem, proved to be a
stimulating and constructive
exchange of ideas on topics which
mutually concern the U.S. and
Israeli governments, as well aa
labor, management and
academia. Representatives of
these groups from both nations for new and rapidly changing
gained and shared many useful high-technology fields,
experiences in such fees as TRAINING IS but one
employment and training, oc- example of Israel's progress in
cupational safety and health and adapting its people, its traditions
and its institutions to the
requirements of a modern
labor-management relations.
Among the results of our
workshops and meetings was an
agreement by the Labor Depart-
ment and the Israeli Labor
Ministry to exchange visits next
year to study our respective
progress in providing vocational
training. Job training has long
been a national priority in Israel,
where even minimal unem-
ployment is considered unaccept-
able, and virtually all workers are
given access to skill training.
AFTER MANY years of
operating costly, but largely inef-
fective, national employment and
training programs, the U.S. has
only recently begun a large-scale
training effort to attack the root
causes of its longstanding struc-
tural unemployment problem.
Under the Reagan Administra-
tion's Job Training Partnership
Act, which took effect in October,
1983, the resources of the private
sector are being mustered to train
and employ up to one million
jobless Americans each year in
permanent, unsubsidized jobs.
In many ways, Israel is far
ahead of us in this kind of
cooperative government and
private-sector venture. We have
much to learn from the Israelis'
experience, particularly their
advanced role in training workers
national and global economy. In
its task of integrating and
assimilating the different
cultures and religions of its
population, Israel's struggles
, Continued on Page 4


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, April 27,1984
Imagination Celebration Comes to Tampa The John F.
Kennedy Center for Performing Arts will present "Imagination
Celebration," a performing arts festival for students and their
families. Tampa was chosen by the Kennedy Center as one of
nine outreach sites from throughout the United States. The
festival will run May 1 to 12 and is sponsored by the Arts
Council of Tampa-Hillsborough County, City of Tampa
Recreation Department. Florida Alliance for Arts Education.
Hillsborough County School Board, Tampa Public Library and
the University of Tampa.
Among the many events planned for the Imagination
Celebration will be the presentation of the original production
"Maggie Magalita." a play commissioned by the Kennedy
Center. Admission will be $1 at the Falk Theatre with two shows
daily, 10:15 ajn. and 7 p.m., May 1 to 3 and one gala show and
cocktail buffet, at S30 per person, on May 4 at 7:30 p.m.
Other events include a Pops Concert by the Florida Orchestra
at Lowry Park on May 6 and a city-wide Story Telling Festival
and student art show at the University of Tampa on May 12.
That same afternoon will be highlighted by a Family Festival
Day.
An Imagination Celebration Gala will be held May 4 at the
Falk Theatre to supplement the Kennedy Center grant. The
Gala will be followed by a cocktail buffet and entertainment.
Some of the committee members planning the evening are Vicki
Paul. Nancy Verkauf and Carol Peckett. Tickets can be pur-
chased by contacting the Arts Council of Tampa-Hillsborough
County at 229-6547.
Students Take Top Honors The 11th annual Junior
Achievement Awards dinner held April 18 recognized the ac-
complishments of young businessmen and women. Students
from Berkeley Preparatory School won six of the top ten awards
which were selected from 925 program participants. This year's
students worked for 25 companies founded by the program and
exceeded $20,000 in product sales-
Junior Jonathan Shaw was elected vice president of
marketing. He was recently awarded an Operation Enterprise
Scholarship and attended a leadership conference in New York.
Senior Sean Lev was named Outstanding Young
Businessman. He and sophomore Robin Shaw will be
representing Junior Achievement of Greater Tampa at the
National Junior Achievement Conference at Indiana University
next August. Over 3,000 students from around the world will be
attending the week-long conference.
Senior Darryl Shaw was awarded Outstanding Young
Businessman. He was president of the JA Journal, which was
also Company of the Year.
Junior Lee Tawil was named Speaker of the Year. Junior
Achievement of Greater Tampa allows high school students to
experience the workings of small business with the assistance of
sponsoring companies and their executives.
Kreitzer First Runner-Up In Spelling Bee Joshua
Kreitzer. a seventh-grade student at the Hillel School of Tampa,
was one of the two finalists in the seventh annual Tampa
Tribune Delta Zeta Sorority Alumni Spelling Bee. After suc-
cessfully reaching the championship round, he was stumped by
the word "simpatico."
Held at the Tampa Theatre, the final competition was the
result of several elimination rounds which began with 30.000
sixth, seventh and eighth grade students from Hillsborough.
Hardee. Highlands and DeSoto Counties. Thirty contestants
participated in the April 14 Spelling Bee.
Joshua. 11. competed in and achieved third place in last year's
Spelling Bee. He is active in the Hillel School's student
government and a member of the yearbook staff. During the
summer. Joshua plans to attend the Duke University Talent
Identification Program for gifted seventh graders.
He is the son of Stephen and Laura Kreitzer.
Fleischer Appointed Attorney Barbara Fleischer has
recently been appointed to the board of directors for Working
Seniors, a newly-established program that prepares and assists
people over age 55 to re-enter the job market. Working Seniors is
sponsored by the Hillsborough County Department of Aging
Services, the Greater Tampa Chamber of Commerce and the
University of Tampa.
Fleischer is also a director on the board of The Spring. Inc.,
which is a shelter for battered spouses.
Let us share Your News." Call the Jewish Floridian at 872-
4470, or write the Jewish Floridian, care of "It's Your News,"
2808 Horatio. Tampa, Florida, 33609.
r' Mayor Bob Martinez Travels To Israel
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By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
So often a trip away from home
interesting but doesn't leave
you with the feeling that you
would like to return. Mayor Bob
Martinez was so enthusiastic
about his trip to Israel that he
and his wife. Mary Jane, would
love to return.
From March 31 to April 8.
Mayor Bob Martinez was part of
the 1984 Jerusalem Conference of
Mayors, hosted by Mayor Teddy
Kolleck of Jerusalem. The group
was sponsored by the American
Jewish Congress, and arrange-
ments were made through the
auspices of the Tampa Jewish
Federation.
"The visual experience of being
in the Holy Land was great. The
image of the citrus trees tran-
sported me back to Florida and
made me feel right at home." said
Martinez.
As with many, he had pre-
conceived notions of what the
country would be like. As soon as
he left the airport these ideas
were quickly dispelled.
Martinez said. "My first
impressions of Tel Aviv and the
big city atmosphere, with the
tower cranes jutting over the
horizon, indicated the growth of
the area and were very
reminiscent of Tampa. I admire
the way there is a balance bet-
ween the new tomorrow and
preserving antiquity."
Mayor Martinez was parti-
cularly interested in the idea of
harnessing the country's limited
water supply and recycling the
Jordan River, since he had spent
five years on the Southwest
Florida Water Management
District board. He said, "I feel it
is astounding what Israel has
done with the arid land. Now
they are the bread basket feeding
the world."
The first three days were spent
in Jerusalem at seminars, dealing
with municipal governments, and
touring the city. On Monday,
April 2. the day of the suicide
terrorist attack in Jerusalem.
Honorees chosen for this year's Brotherhood A u-ards by the Bay Area
Chapter of the National Conference of Christians and Jews (NCCJ I
are, left to right, Lee Roy Selmon. William Hale. MD. and Emanuel
Stewart.
National Conference Of
Christians And Jews Dinner
The 15th annual Brotherhood
Awards Dinner of the Tampa
Bay Area Chapter. National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
(NCCJ). will be held Tuesday.
May 1. at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel in Tampa.
The purpose of the dinner is to
recognize members of the Bay
Area community who are
dedicated to the accomplishment
of outstanding service to
humanity in the spirit of brother-
hood
This year's honorees are Lee
Roy Selmon from Hillsborough
County, and William Hale. MD.
and Emanuel Stewart from
Pinellas County. Honored last
year were Frank Callahan from
Hillsborough, and Sister
Margaret Freeman and Dr. Philip
Benjamin from Pinellas.
Lee Roy Selmon, defensive end
for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers
and a bank executive, has been
instrumental in developing the
Florida Special Olympics, the Lee
Roy Selmon Run for the
Children's Center for Cancer and
Blood Disease in Tampa, and
devotes time to the Ronald
McDonald House.
William Hale is a founder and
director of the Dunedin Program,
a nationally recognized project in
geriatrics research. He is
chairman of the board of
governors of the Pinellas Sun-
coast Chamber of Commerce and
past president of the board of
directors of the Foundation of
Upper Pinellas Association of
Retarded Citizens (U PARC I.
Emanuel Stewart is a retired
educator who has been an ef-
fective force for bi-racial coopera-
tion in St. Petersburg over a
period of many years. He serves *
on several public and private
boards, including Florida A&M
University. General Telephone
Company and the American
Cancer Society.
NCCJ was created in 1928. It
maintains 75 regional operating
offices across the United States,
and is the only national, non-
sectarian-sponsored organization
combatting prejudice and
promoting brotherhood.
Chairpersons for this year's
dinner are Shirley Ryala in Hills-
borough and Lee Scott in
Pinellas. Reception is t 6:30 pm.
and dinner is scheduled to start
at 7:30. Reservations may be
made by calling the NCCJ office
in Tampa at 223-2721.
Martinez said the group ,,
inside a building about 500 yard,
away when it happened.
Martinez stated. "The imam.
ance of the continued unification
of Jerusalem was brought home
to me when I was told that the
West Bank could be seen b*
looking out of the window of the
building we were in. I saw that
the struggle was of neighbor
against neighbor within a few
blocks. I lost the conception of
war in the wide open spaces."
l^ro days were spent traveling
around the countryside, putting
places to names and adding net
meaning to their lives. The trip to
the Golan Heights impressed the
group with the facts of an enemy
breathing down their neck.
Speaking of a visit to a new
settlement, Ariel, Martinez said.
"this certainly gave me a broader
understanding of the need for
secure borders, as I watched
parents taking turns patrolling
and guarding their children.
"We shared Sabbath dinner
with a couple who had moved to
Israel. He was from Palm Beach,
Florida, and she was from the |
Netherlands. A lovely evening
was spent visiting," said Mar-
tinez. He said this reinforced the
idea of the country going from 1
melting pot to a salad bowl, with
individuals able to keep and
maintain their heritage.
"I especially enjoyed meeting
and speaking with the Israelis.
They are dynamic, energetic.
committed, and successful. I was
also intrigued with the idea thai
the students are multi-lingual.
and that by the time they
graduated from school they have
probably walked the whole
country with their teachers.
What a wonderful way to gain
knowledge and understanding of
one's homeland." reflected
Martinez.
One of the most memorable
moments of the trip came when
Mayor Martinez planted two
trees at the American Inde-
pendence Park. Two years ago he
had received the Jewish National
Fund "Tree of Life" award.
On Monday, at noon, the
Tampa Jewish leadership has
been invited to attend a luncheon
at the Jewish Community Center
to hear a first-hand account of
Mayor Martinez' trip to Israel.
0ROWARD
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UJA Schedules National Leadership
Conference For May 18-20 In Washington

Ambassador Meir Rosenne and
Rabbi Eugene B. Borowitz will
address the United Jewish
Appeal's Annual National
Leadership Conference in Wash-
ington, D.C. May 18-20, UJA
National Chairman Robert E.
Loup announced.
The Conference, to take place
at the Sheraton Washington
Hotel, will feature intensive
discussion of the vital needs and
issues underlying the UJA
Campaign and public presenta-
tion of the 1985 Campaign Plan.
"Implementation of the 1985
Campaign Plan by communities
will be an important statement of
American Jewry's readiness to
meet its responsibilities at home
and worldwide," Loup stated.
The National Leadership Con-
ference will open with a joint
plenary at which the UJA and
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions will honor the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee on its 70th Anniversary.
Henry Taub, President of the
JDC, will present to the UJA and
CJF copies of a limited edition
replica of a Passover plate first
produced by Jews in the
Foehrenwald Displaced Persons
Camp in 1948. The JDC is a
Readers Write
Religious Clubs
in Public Schools
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
The proposed Equal Access
Act (H.R. 5345) now before
Congress, if passed, would
require that religious clubs have
"equal access" to public school
facilities similar to that granted
to glee clubs. If a public school
district failed to implement such
a policy, upon the statue's
passage, it would be denied
federal funding.
The American Jewish
Congress opposes the Equal
Access Bill as an unwarranted
federal intrusion into local
control of education. We believe
that this Bill is unwise as a
matter of educational policy, and,
above all, unconstitutional. Some
school districts in Florida have
adopted rules prohibiting reli-
gious clubs from meeting in
public schools.
A number of officials believe
that denying such clubs access to
their schools is a sound educa-
tional policy. It avoids religious
divisiveness; circumvents the
risk of proselytizing with the
appearance of official approval;
and prohibits the free access of
religious cults to impressionable
adolescents.
Some of these issues are rooted
in peculiar local conditions. The
Equal Access Act, however,
leaves no discretion to school
administrators. It would require
school officials, regardless of
local circumstance, to permit
such clubs to function, even
where school officials believe this
to be educationally harmful.
Proponents of "equal access"
argue that the legislation is
necessary to insure that religion
is treated with the same respect
as other student dubs. This
argumen fails to recognize that
categorizing religious activity as
another offering in a smor-
gasbord of sports, hobbies, and
discussion groups permitted
during non-instructional time
only serves to demean religion
and deny its rightful mystery and
sacramental nature.
We should urge our congress-
ment to reject this beguiling, but
ill-conceived, legislation.
RABBI DENNIS WALD
Executive Director
American Jewish Congress
Southeast Region
major beneficiary of funds raised
by UJA-Community Campaigns,
and serves the needs of Jews in
30 countries around the world.
"The JDC, Rosenne and
Borowitz presentations under-
score major areas of concern
addressed by UJA campaign-
ing," explained Sanford L.
Hollander of Morris-Sussex,
Jersey, a UJA National Vice
Chairman and Chairman of the
National Conference Planning
Committee. "These concerns are
Jewish security and well-being
around the world and the rela-
tionship between Israel and the
Jews of the Diaspora."
Rabbi Borowitz, Professor of
Education and Jewish Religious
Thought at Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institution of
Religion, will deliver the Louis A.
Pincus Memorial Lecture, an
honor the United Jewish Appeal
bestows on an outstanding
Jewish scholar each year.
Speaking on "A New Theology of
Israel and Diaspora," Borowitz
will examine Israel's centrality as
a rallying point for Jewish
consciousness. Previous Pincus
lecturers have included Elie
Wiesel, Abba Eban, Shimon
Peres, Dr. Yehuda Bauer and
Rabbi Yitzhak Greenberg.
The installation of Alexander
Grass of Harrisburg, Pa., as 1985
UJA National Chairman will take
place on Saturday morning. At
an earlier plenary, Mr. Grass will
present the 1985 Campaign Plan.
The issues and needs of the 1985
Campaign will be addressed at
that session by Stanley B.
Horowitz, who became President
and chief professional officer of
UJA in December, 1983.
"Recognition of the extraord-
inary efforts of the 1984 leader-
ship team and the participation
of communities in the 1984
Campaign will comprise another
important segment of Conference
programming," Hollander
stated.
Among those being honored at
the Conference will be Robert E.
Loup of Denver, Colo., 1984 UJA
National Chairman, who will
assume the position of Chairman
of the Board of Trustees. During
his tenure, which included the
period of Operation Peace for
Galilee and the Israel Special
Fund, Loup led the UJA to a
fundraising achievement of over
$600 million in 1983 and, in 1984,
to what will be the greatest
peacetime fundraising accom-
plishment in UJA history.
Also to be honored is Herschel
W. Blumberg of Washington,
D.C, outgoing Chairman of the
UJA Board of Trustees, who
served as UJA National
Chairman from 1980-82.
Blumberg, whose distinguished
service as a national leader began
in 1963, when he was a founding
member of the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet, will deliver a
valedictory address on Friday
evening.
Harriet Sloane of New York
City will be recognized for her
gifted leadership of UJA
National Women's Division
during her term as Chairman in
1982-83, and outgoing UJA
National Vice Chairmen will be
commended for their records of
outstanding service. The Golda
Meir Award for Leadership will
be presented to Nita Levy of
Kansas City, Mo., Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet
Chairwoman for 1983, and to
Mickey Baron of Louisville, Ky.,
Chairwoman in 1984. The
Herbert H. Lehman Award will
go to Stephen M. Greenberg of
Metrowest, N.J., outgoing
Chairman of the Young Leader-
ship Cabinet.
Every year, the UJA
recognizes communities for out-
standing accomplishments in
fundraising, programming and
leadership development. This
year's winners of the Pinches
Sapir Award will be Minneapolis,
Minn.; Nashville, Tenn., and
Honolulu, Hawaii. Cleveland and
Akron, Ohio, and Oklahoma City,
Ok la., will receive awards for
exceptional fundraising achieve-
ment for the Israel Special Fund
in 1983.
On Monday, April 16, Representative Sam Gibbons agreed to
"purchase" all of the non-kosher-for Passover foods (chametz) at
Rodeph Sholom. Serving as agents for this sale were (from the left)
Sam Verkauf, Cantor William Hauben, Rabbi Theodore Brod, Rabbi
Kenneth Berger, Gibbons, Louis Morris, president of the
congregation; Howard Sinsley, and Sam Bobo. Photo: Audrey
Haubenstock.
MDA Responds To PLO
Terrorist Attack
TEL AVIV Magen David
Adorn was alerted immediately
following the attack of four PLO
terrorists who hijacked an Egged
bus on the Ashdod-Ashkelon
highway, threatening to blow up
the bus and all its passengers,
men, women and children, should
their demand for the release of
PLO prisoners in Israeli hands
not be met.
A few minutes after the bus
was finally stopped at Burge, a
small Arab village on the Gaza
strip, a fleet of 20 MDA Ambul-
ances and two Mobile First Aid
Stations, plus 50 professional
staff members and volunteers
from the MDA Negev and Hash-
efela Stations arrived on the
scene, encircling the bus at close
range in cooperation with the
IDF Medical Corps Units. The
MDA Units operated under the
command of Amizur Kfir,
Director General of MDA and
Itzhak Paz, MDA Negev Region
Manager.
After eight hours of negotia-
tions to stall any terrorist action,
IDF Special Commandoes
stormed the vehicle releasing the
passengers, including eight
wounded, one of them critically.
The MDA Ambulances
evacuated the wounded to an air-
force helipad where choppers
brought the injured to the Tel
Hashomer Hospital landing site,
and another fleet of MDA Am-
bulances transferred the
wounded to the hospital's
emergency facilities.
The Suicide And Crisis Center
Seeks Phone Counselors
Florida Suicide
Prevention Week
Through the effort of the Suide
and Crisis Center of H illsborough
County, Gov. Graham has pro-
claimed the first week in May as
Florida Suicide Prevention Week.
Mayor Martinez will also issue a
proclamation to this effect on
May 1 at 4 p.m. in his office.
On May 2 the Suicide and
Crisis Center has invited 150
community leaders to a breakfast
forum on youth suicide at the
Downtown Holiday Inn, given by
an anonymous donor. The
purpose of this forum is to build
awareness in the community of
the critical problem of youth
suicide, which has experienced a
300 percent rate increase in the
last two decades.
Panel members will be Dr.
Joseph Lupo, child psychiatrist;
Dr. Richard Gunderman,
pediatric neurologist; Dr.
Eleanor Goetzloe, USF profess
r of special education and Nancy
Even, Suicide and Crisis staff
member. The moderator will be
Carlos Perez, executive director
of the Center.
May 7-13 has been designated
National Suicide Prevention
Week and May is National
Mental Health Month. May is
also traditionally the highest
month for the number of suicides
in the United States.
A recent survey (April 1984
Psychology Today) shows that
one of every 10 schoolchildren
attempts suicide. Over 80 percent
of those who attempt suicide give
repeated warnings yet we have no
program for educating the public
about warning signs and how to
respond to these cries for help.
Your help with community
education will save lives!
Our Center has qualified per-
sonnel available for interviews on
youth suicide, suicide among the
elderly, our Center and its 24
hour availability or any topic on
suicide or crisis that would be
appropriate for your listening or
reading audience. Please call 238-
8411 for further information.
The Suicide and Crisis Center
of Hillsborough County is asking
for volunteers to serve as tele-
phone crisis counselors. Volun-
teers are required to complete a
40-hour training program
provided by the Center and to
make a six month commitment to
the program. Volunteers are
asked to work a four hour shift
once a week, anytime from 8 a.m.
till midnight.
The Suicide and Crisis Center,
a United Way agency, has been
in operation for 11 years serving
the community 24 hours a day.
The Center is located at 2214
East Henry Ave.
For information on the "May"
training class, call the volunteer
coordinator, Harriet Glass at 238-
8411. The training sessions will
be held during daytime hours.
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Did Jews Really Go
To Their Demise Like
Lambs to Slaughter?
Yom Haahoah. Martyrs and Heroes Remembrance Day,
fails this year on Sunday, April 29. The day recalls the
infamous period of the Hitler Holocaust and its impact,
not only on the six-million victims, but on Jews
throughout the world
By MICHAEL SHASHAB
The period of the Euro-
pean Holocast causes some
Jews, especially among the
younger generation, fed-1
ings of uneasiness and even
of guilt. The question has
often been asked: Why did
the Jews go as lambs to the
slaughter instead of put-
ting up resistance? The
question has only one
answer: whoever asks it
shows ignorance and a lack
of understanding of what
actually happened in
Europe during the Second
World War.
Today, m retrospect, we are
beginning land only beginning)
to grasp the power of forces of
evil at work then. At the time,
however, nobody in his wildest
dreams could have imagined that
human beings were capable of
what the Germans did.
However, the post-Auschwitz
world, far from faultless as it cer-
tainly is. does not resemble the
world before the gas chambers
and concentration camps. A new
dimension of man's degradation
now accompanies us from here to
eternity. We often experience a
sense of insecurity and uncer-
tainty out of fear of the possibil-
ity that what happened may
recur against the Jewish people
and other human groups.
BUT TO return to the question
why the Jews did not revolt. The
answer is clear. During the
Second World War. the Germans
killed over 20 million people of
vanus nationalities. We heard
hardly anything of revolt from
them. Apparently, it was made
almost impossible to resist phy-
sically, and if this was true of the
Gentiles who dwelt in their own
countries and possessed armies
and armaments, it was even truer
of the Jews.
The Jews, after all. constituted
a minority and to a large extent
alien element in the countries of
Europe. These are the objective
facts, and there is no point in suf-
fering from feelings of guilt or
even shame just because there
were no Davids to fight the
German Goliath. David in his
time fought in his own country,
using a sling and stones as
weapons.
The revolts in the Warsaw and
other ghettos against insuperable
odds arouse the admiration of
freedom-lovers all over the world.
It was the faith and conviction of
the Jewish resistance which
fcjsjj them to make Warsaw
ghetto into a symbol of heroism
for all times.
A BASIC law of sociology
states that a minority tries to
resemble the majority among
which it lives as far as life-style
and even ways of thinking and
cultural values are concerned
This is also true of the Jews, es-
pedaOy since they had broken
out of the ghetto walls and
become members of the western
world's open society.
Yet in this "civilized" world,
heroism and physical bravery are
often thought to be indentical.
People are brought up on this
conception and are prepared to
shed their own and others' blood
in its name. It would appear that
many Jews who were brought up
on western culture also conceive
heioiani in its physical sense
alone. It is therefore obvious why
some Jews feel ill at ease becase
other Jews were hardly able to
brace their muscles against the
Germans.
In contrast to this concept, it
should be stated very clearly that
the Jewish idea of heroism is not
a physical one only but mainly a
spiritual and mental one. as the
Prophet said: 'Not by might, nor
by power, but by my spirit .
(Zechariah. 4.61. The fact that the
Jewish people has not disap-
peared from the world is not due
to its physical courage on the
contrary, we have suffered one
military defeat after another in
our long history, both in our
ancient homeland and in the
Diaspora but to its spiritual
uniqueness.
WE NEVER tried on the bat
tlefield to compete with Egypt.
Babylon. Persia. Greece and
Rome or their successors in the
Continued on Page S
Swiss Rabbis
Protest KGB
GENEVA (JTA) A dele-
gation of five Swiss rabbis
headed by the Chief Rabbi of
Zurich. Mordechai Piron. pre-
sented the Soviet Embassy in
Bern today with a letter ol
protest regarding the recent
activity of the KGB in Odessa.
The KGB confiscated tefilin
and bibles. The delegation told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that they would not be silenced
over the growth of anti-Semitism
in the Soviet Union. Such acts
are a breach of the Human Rights
Convention and the Helsinki
agreement of which the USSR is
a signatory, they said.
The delegation was accompan-
ied by the president of the Swiss
Committee for Soviet Jews,
Werner Rom.
TMC
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Labor Secretary Raymond Donovan pays
visit to Sanz-Klausenburger Rebbe after
touring Laniado Hospital and Kiryat Sam in
Israel The meeting between the two leaders
took place at the Rebbe s home in Union
City, N.J., where Donovan asked the Rebbt
for a blessing in the cause of the Reagan
Administration's success in the November
elections.
Back from Israel
Donovan Sees Need for Sacrifice in U.S.
Continued from Page 1
parallel many of those we have
faced in America.
In my contacts with the Israeli
people and in my discussions
with their leaders, including
President Chaim Herzog. Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and
members of the Knesset. I was
continually impressed by the
spirit that prevails in their
country. It is a spirit that once
prevailed in the United States
and is now being rekindled.
This spirit stems from the
belief that the greatest promise of
our democratic nations is not
comfort. but freedom. In
America, we are releaming a
lesson that guided our ancestors
that preservation of freedom
often brings pain, and the
rewards of democracy can require
sacrifice.
THROUGHOUT my travels in
Israel. I found a spirit and enthu-
siasm among the people that
distinguishes their country
and ours from many others in
the world. It is a can-do attitude
that includes both reverence and
respect for the past and a posi-
tive, optimistic outlook for the
future.
U.S. Secretary of Labor
Raymond J. Donovan has just
returned from a conference in
Jerusalem. While there, he
met with top officials in
government and labor This it
Donovan's report of his trip to
Israel
U.S. Labor Secretary Donovan (left) discusses U.S.-hraeliFnt
Trade Zone Area with Israeli Prime Minister Shamir.
Friday. April 27. 1984
Volume6
25 NISAN 5744
Number 17


Teen Chavarim
I Christianity Scholar Says Seeds Of The Holocaust Sown
By Hitler Were Laid By The Church's Foundiny Fathers
By ILENE KELMAN
Jargot Levin has been work-
fhard throughout high school
Tampa Prep. It has paid off.
National Merit Scholar
list is anxiously awaiting
lies from Harvard, Princeton,
is Hopkind," Smith and Am-
She has already been
tpted at Bryn Mawr and
yerford. Last summer, at-
iing summer school at Har-
M argot studied Russian
Cause it was something "dif-
knt") and became familiar with
I Cambridge area. Any of these
thern schools will be a change.
Irgot was born in Maryland
has lived in our southern
late for many years. Aside
making college plans,
rgot is preparing for her Ad-
bced Placement tests (she's
five Calculus BC,
lish, French, American
itory, and Physics). She is also
|ghing her chances at being
tied Valedictorian.
)ver Spring Break (March 16-
M argot, and 30 other
bdents from Tampa Prep and
krkeley, visited Europe. They
into Frankfurt, Germany
traveled to Switzerland,
ei shad en (Germany), and Italy.
rky Goodman, Sharon Smith,
Jney Oster, Toba and Liasa
Knkin were also on the trip.
ReKina Dobrov has been in-
volved with yet another Plant
High School production. This
year's selection is "Interlaugh-
ing," a play by Sidney Sheldon
based on Jewish Humor. The
play is about a Jewish boy named
David who wants to be an actor.
In his quest for fame and fortune
he becomes involved with a ripoff
theatre company. Accidentally,
his involvement turns the theatre
into a legitimate company.
Regina's character was the
theatre owner's daughter.
Glenn Taylor, who I reported
on in my last column, will be
attending USF in the fall. That
fact was previously ommitted.
My Apologies.
Catching up on old friends
from Confirmation Class, I
recently spoke with Debbie
Sdembo. Debbie has been active
at Brandon High since her
sophomore year. During her
senior year, she served as secre-
tary for her service club, Jay-
ceettes, a member of student
government and a member of
FCA. Like so many seniors, she
has mixed emotions about
graduation. Over the summer,
she will take computer courses at
the University of Tampa and
continue to work at Baskin &
Robbins. She plans to start
college in the fall at USF.
That's all for now. Shalom!
'Readymade' Workshop
At Tampa Museum
Kan you create sculpture from
Binary household objects? At
\ Tampa Museum's free
Mymade Workshop Sunday
moon, April 29 from 1-3 p.m.
lldren can work with "found"
jecta to explore new art forms
Id materials.
Children's imaginations allow
lem to improvise wonderful art
pm every day materials," ex-
lained Instructor Peter Aalberg,
local sculptor and workshop
lader.
This free workshop, which is
sponsored by Communications
Equity, is being offered in con-
junction with the exhibition of
Marcel Duchamp, the conceptual
artist who, in 1915, coined the
term "Readymade" to describe
ordinary objects elevated to the
status of art. Several of
Duchamp's Readymades are on
exhibit at The Tampa Museum,
including a coatrack nailed to the
floor and a vial of "Air of Paris."
Duchamp's work is noted for its
eccentricity and wit.
An authority on early
Christianity, Professor Robert
Michael of Southeastern Massa-
chusetts University, traces the
genesis of virulent anti-Semitism
and its "Final Solution" Holo-
caust climacteric, to the founding
Church Fathers. In his essay
"Christian Theology and the
Holocaust," in Midstream's
April issue, Prof. Michael writes:
"Nowhere among the Greeks and
Romans do we find the elemental
hatred of the Jews that we find
first and foremost among
Christian writers."
Beginning with the Christian
Scriptures, he cites Paul, the
Gospels, Acts and Revelations
and the Church Fathers of the
Patristic Period as the distorters
of Jewish ethics and history into
"a diabolic myth, transforming
spiritual strengths into crimes
against God and man."
Dr. Michael says: "Talmud,
Tor ah, synagogue, peoplehood,
religious mission, and the one
spiritual God the very heart
and soul of Judaism were
thrown back into the faces of
Jews. This fictitious, transvalued
Judaism was then used to justify
anti-Jewish Church laws and
Church-inspired secular laws,
policies and actions."
This continued in the Middle
Ages with its fatal toll of hun-
dreds of thousands of Jews.
Because of Martin Luther's
hate-filled libels this mytho-
logical image of the Jews
remained unchanged by the
Protestant Reformation. This
mythology, remained as the basis
for the Nazi onslaught." Hitler
referred in conversations admir-
ingly to Aquinas' and Luther's
brands of anti-Semitism.
In 1938, he said to Hans
Frank, "In the Gospels the Jews
called out. 'His blood be upon
us, and our children's children!'
Perhaps I have to fulfill this
curse."
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Concerning the Goldberg Com-
mission's Report on the ineffec-
tiveness of American Jewish
efforts to save Jewish lives, it is
worth noting Prof. Michael's
comment that "the power of
theological myth also helps
explain the mixture of indif-
ference and hostility that was the
predominant Allied reaction to
the Nazi murder of the Jews."
Prof. Michael concludes with a
note of hope tempered by war-
ning: "Perhaps the future holds
hope for better relations between
Christians and Jews. There are
thousands of ecumenists working
toward this goal. But the World's
passionate antagonism toward
Israel makes one wonder how
much of it is simply displaced
mythological anti-Semitism."
New Year's Eve In A Rain Forest
Offered In USF Holidays Tour
How would you like to cele-
brate New Year's Eve in
Palenque, surrounded by the
remote rain forets of southern
Mexico, near ruins of the ancient
Mayan civilization?
Palenque will be one of the
highlights of the University of
South Florida's Christmas holi-
days tour to Mexico in December-
January, 1984-86.
Led by Dr. Amy Sparks, pro-
fessor of humanities and expert
in Hispanic culture, the 12-day
tour will provide six hours of
college credit or may be taken on
a non-credit basis.
Sparks says now is the time to
make plans for such a tour to be
assured of a space, which may be
held for a $50 returnable deposit.
Tour members wfli spend
several days in Mexico City for
visits to the archaeological
museum and restored ancient
Aztec cities in preparation for
visits to pre-Columbian and
colonial sites.
Among the cities included will
be Teotihuacan, Villahermosa,
Mitla and Oaxaca. The Oaxaca
area is surrounded by villages
where direct descendants of
Mexico's original Indians still
carry out weaving and ceramic
crafts and preparation of herbs.
"The tour sold out last year
and many applicants had to be
turned away," Sparks said. "The
expected price will be between
$700 and $800."
For more information call 974-
2986 or 949-4894.
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, FI33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
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(bngrvgatiom/Organizations Events f
JCC
SENIORS
"Guarding Your Resources
Against Disability "
How will I carry on in the face
of sudden, serious illness or the
death of a spouse? If you have
asked yourself this question, you
will want to attend our
"Managing on Your Income"
presentation by Lori Stiegal of
Bay Area Legal Services, Friday,
April 27, 10 to 11:30 a.m. Ms.
Stiegal will discuss what to do to
prepare yourself and family
against the event of a sudden
crisis or disability that might
temporarily or permanently
affect your self-management.
This program, sponsored by the
Senior Center Program of the
Jewish Community Center and
funded through the Older Ameri-
cans Act and HRS, is open to the
public and will be held at the
JCC, 2808 Horatio St., Tampa,
free to senior citizens 60 and
older, with donations welcome.
The JCC is near the Route 19
Hart Line bus stop.
Modeling Workshop
The Jewish Community Center
will be offering a professional six-
week modeling workshop for girls
eight to 13 years old on Tuesday
evening from 6-8 p.m. and for
girls 14 and up on Thursday
evening from 6-8 p.m. and for
guys from 8-10 p.m. The work-
shop will begin April 24.
This curriculum will highlight
posture, poise, walking, modeling
stances, pivots and turns,
handling, wearing and display of
clothing, preparation for fashion
shows, skin care, photography
and free lance instruction. The
course will also help develop self-
confidence, posture, professional
ethics, public relations abilities,
personality and style, self initia-
tive and goals.
Chris Davis, professional
modeling instructor, will be
teaching and coordinating this
workshop.
The cost for this six-week
workshop is $60 for JCC
members and 190 for non-
members.
JEWISH TOWERS PARTY
The University of Tampa
Broadway Chorus will put on a
show at the Jewish Towers Resi-
dents Association birthday party
on Saturday. April 28. At this
party, all those having birthdays
or anniversaries during the
months of March and April, will
be recognized.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Religious School
Simulated Wedding
Please mark your calendar for
this special Religious School
Simulated Wedding. Sunday,
April 29, our students will leam
about the Jewish Wedding
through a simulation conducted
by the rabbi. The wedding will
take place in the Temple sanc-
tuary and parents are invited to
attend.
Annual Brotherhood Picnic
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood will host their
annual picnic (immediatelly fol-
lowing Religious School) Sunday,
April 29 at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center. Children, bring your
parents and grandparents.
SAMM
The Young Single and Married
Members group of the congrega-
tion is planning a dance cruise on
the "Spirit of Tampa." The boat
will leave its downtown Tampa
pier at the foot of the Brorein
Bridge on Saturday, May 6 at 9
p.m. The cruise will last until 1
a.m. Music will be supplied by 95
Rock radio. The cost for this fun
filled evening will be S6.95 per
person. For more information,
contact Robin Hellwig or Erica
Mandelbaum.
HADASSAH
Tampa Chapter
Rummage Sale
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
wll hold a rummage sale Friday,
May 4, in the Horatio Street
parking lot of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., to benefit the Hadassah
Medical Organization. Anyone
wishing to donate clothing,
household items, toys, books, etc.
may call Ann Spector at 879-5103
or Nancy Mizrahi at 965-6261.
RODEPH SHOLOM
To Hold Spring Shabbat
At JCC
Once again it is time for
Rodeph Sholom's annual Spring
Shabbat at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center. This special day will
An Israeli soldier prays. While military
strength is now a condition of Israel s
survival, it is the spiritual heroism of our
people over generations and in the
Holocaust which has characterized Jewish
history.
Salvador to move its Embassy to
Jerusalem. Department spokes-
man John Hughes said it was
entirely between the govern-
ments of Israel and El Salvador.
Hughes said there was "no
dilution" in the U.S. position on
its own Embassy in Israel. The
Reagan Administration has
strongly opposed the effort now
in Congress to force the Adminis-
tration to move its Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.)
El Salvador was among 13
countries to move their em-
JERUSALEM (JTA)
El Salvador became the
second country, after Costa
Rica, to move its Embassy
from tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
A spokesman for the
Foreign Ministry said El
Salvador's move was timed
to coincide with a ceremony
in San Salvador at which
the new Israeli Ambas-
sador to El Salvador would
present his credentials.
thJhisra9ehkrmbMsrw^ciosed The Tampa Museum's Art For Lunch
about five years ago after it was
bassies from Jerusalem to Tel
Aviv in 1980 to protest the enact-
ment of the Jerusalem Law,
which formally declared Israeli
sovereignty over all of Jerusalem
and affirmed the city as the
nation's united capital.
Yisrael Gur-Aryeh. a deputy
director general of Israel's
Foreign Ministry, said Friday at
the ceremony that Israel "hopes
and is working for more embas-
sies to continue the path of Costa
Rica and El Salvador and return
to Jerusalem, our eternal city."
be held on Saturday, Mtt
10:30 a.m. and includes i A
Tor ah, lunch, and an aftsnJ
varied recreational activit?
ill ages, including swi
concluding at 2:30 p.m.
Our religious school stu
will participate in the so.
and an awards program, "
Honor of our Children," m||
included. After lunch the II
and Kadima youth will lead t
younger children in activitiei
Reservations are now beau*;
cepted by Mrs. Linda Blum.
call the synagogue office.
PLANT HIGH SCHOOL
Three One-Act Plays
Laugh, Cry, Laugh |||
one sitting.
On Saturday, May 5 at 8pj
at the H. B. Plant High ScE
Auditorium, the Senior PUjl
under the direction of Lila PolJ
will debut three one-act plays.
The first of these.
Women," by Clara Booth __
will show five gossipy womaii
their best.
The second, "Sorry, Wr.
Number," by Lucille Fletch
will keep the audience
suspense when a woman
hears a frightening phone call.
The third play "Prisonerof5
Avenue," by Neil Simon,
reveal the antics inherent
living in New York City.
For more information call 871
2512.
El Salvador Moves Embassy to Jerusalem
attacked by rebel forces.
At a ceremony in Jerusalem,
Ambassador Napoleon Armando
Guerra of El Salvador said that
his country's decision to move its
Embassy to Jerusalem was based
"in the human and spiritual
values which characterize Israel,
which is considered like the
countries of Latin America, a
country that esteems democracy,
freedom, peace and prosperity."
HE ALSO said, according to
Israel Radio, "I can promise with
candor and honesty that the
reasons (for moving the
Embassy) were not mainly
founded in material values."
(In Washington, the State
Department said that the United
States had not "encouraged" El
A coat rack nailed to the floor?
What exactly did Marcel
Duchamp mean when he design-
ated this mundane object as
"art"? Duchamp's puzzling and
provocative work will be dis-
cussed at noon on Thursday,
May 3 at the Tampa Museum's
free Art for Lunch program.
Dr. Bradley Nickels, a USF
Art History Professor will be
speaking on "Marcel Duchamp
and the Discovery of the Pseudo-
Narrative."
Marcel Duchamp is famous for
his "Readymades," a collection
of ordinary household objects
which he elevated to the status of
works of art simply by designat-
ing them as such. Some of the
common objects Duchvnp used
m his readymades include stools,
bicycle wheels, and a vial of Air
of Paris." Duchamp, through his
Readymades, succeeded in
changing the traditional values
and definitions of what art is into
ones which are more open-ended.
The lecture is planned in con-
junction with the current
museum exhibition "Marcel
Duchamp works from the
Ringling Museum of Art Col-
lection."
The free 1st Thursdays
program is held every month at
noon at The Tampa Museum and
features outstanding lectures and
discussions. For more informa-
tion, please call 223-8130.
Community Calendar
Friday, April 27
(Candlelighimg time 6:42 p.m.) ORT-Bay Horizons Garage
Sale 4838 Sunset Drive, 8-12 noon
Saturday, April 28
ORT-TEC Jewish Towers Birthday Social, 8 p.m.
Sunday, April 29
Jewish War Veterans Regular meeting, 9:30 a.m. Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary Regular meeting, 10 a.m. Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood P.cmc, 11:30 a.m. at JCC Schaarai Zedek SCH-
ZFTY Election meeting, 6:30 p.m.
Monday, April 30
Jewish Towers Residents Association Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Tampa Jewish Federation Leadership luncheon, 12 noon JCC
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division B&P Social, 5:30
p.m., Hilton Airport Inn Kol Ami Congregational meeting, 7
p.m.
Tuesday, May 1
ORT-Bay Horizons Board meeting, 10 a.m. Schaaroi Zedek
Lunch with the Rabbi, 12 noon B'nai B'nth-Tampa Lodge Open
Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Sholom Brandon BoarO
meeting, 7:30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood -3oo'd
meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Board meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, May 2
Kol Ami Senior Socialites, 12 noon Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood
Mitzvah Luncheon. 11 a.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting,
7-45 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, May 3
JCC Food Co-op. 10 a.m.-12 noon ORT-TEC Bowling, 9:30 cut).
Brandeis Installation, 11:15 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Adult
Education, 8 p.m. B'nai B'nth Hillel Area Board meeting, 7:30
p.m.
Friday, May 4
Candlelight.ng time 6:46 p.m. Hadassah Rummage Sale, 10
a.m.-4 p.m. JCC Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY Installation, 6pm
Kol Ami Board Installation, 8 p.m.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 Swinn Avenue 261 4215 Rabbi Samuel Malllnger Servlcer
Friday. 8 pm ; Saturday. Bam. Dally morning and evening mlnyan.T.w
a.m., 5 46p m
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Roaenthal Service!
Friday.8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Caaaarvattve
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837 1911 Rabbi Kenneth Barter, Hu>
William Hauben Servlcea: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. Warn. am-,
Mlnyan.7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDER Re torn
3803 Swarm Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundhelm Bernese
Friday. 8 p.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewlah Center. Unl veralt y of South FlorldaeFletcher Arma Apartment*. **
Fletcher Aw., Tampa 33620* B7ia788 or 977 8418 Rabbi Rlvhin and R*
Yoeal Dubrowakl. Friday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Servtcee Saturosj
Service 10 90a m Dally lalnya7:s*a.m.sltaidayHs*rwClaa8p.nv
B'NAI R KITH HILLEL FOUNDATION tt
B'nai B'rtth Hillel Foundation. Jewlah Student CanUr, Uruvaretty <*so*
Florida CTR 2*82 SUven J Kaplan, PhD, Director e i014 P*****^
No. 173. Tampa. Florida SM17 < village Square Apts i 9t8 7076 e wi
Services 7: Kp.m Sunday Bagel Brunches. 12 noon.


Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Jason Lutzk
Stephen Viders
Bar Mitzvah
Jewish National Fund President Charlotte Conference in New York. More than 300
lacobson greets New York Sen. Daniel delegates from throughout the U.S. endorsed
Patrick Moymhan, one of the featured JNF's call for a 'Decade of Development' to
Speakers at a recent JNF All-Day National secure Israel's future.
halition Partners
Engaged in Internal Power Struggle
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Likud and its coalition
irtner, the National
Religious Party, are em-
roiled in internal power
truggles that may result in
le splintering of each even
jfore the campaign for the
[uly 23 elections get under-
lay-
Likud's two main components,
[erut and the Liberal Party, are
odds over Herat's decision to
[view" their 20 year-old agree-
*nt for the allocation of places
the Likud election slate. Herut
tivists contend that the
|berals, who presently hold 18
lesset mandates to 26 for
srut are over-represented in
^portion to their actual elec-
ral strength. The Liberals
freely deny this and threaten to
Bsolve their alliance with Herat
the status quo is tampered
Ith.
THE PROBLEM within the
IP is the election list proposed
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi
pahm Shapiro which favors
I.aniline faction, headed by
leran party leader Yosef Burg
ler other actions. Intended as a
pnula to restore peace among
warring NRP factions, it
Ipears to be having the opposite
ect.
I The NRP's women's move-
ment, Emuna, announced that it
Juld run a separate slate
(cause of the low position it was
located by Shapiro. The
|liKious kibbutz movement was
reported to be contemplating
breakaway. Hanan Porat's Orot
ction saiH it wnulri rim
eparately and the Young Guard
Action, led by Education
linister Zevulun Hammer, is
nown to be considering a
ejection of the Chief Rabbi's
prmula.
The Likud Utemura faction,
Drmerly headed by Yitzhak
laphael, is said to be unhappy
ith the "scant recognition"
corded it by Shapiro.
Obituary
THE CHIEF RABBI
proposed that the number one
spot on the NRP list would be
filled by Burg who is Minister of
Interior in the outgoing govern-
ment. The number two spot
would go to RHABBI Haim
Druckman, a political hawk who
broke away from the NRP last
year to form the dissident
Matsad faction. Hammer would
get the number three spot and
the next three spots would go to
Sephardic members of the party.
The combination of Burg, a
moderate and the hawkish
Druckman, is considered
anomalous by political observers.
The NRP's Knesset faction
was halved, from 12 to six, in the
1981 elections and suffered a
further loss by Drackman's
defection. Shapiro insists that if
his formula is accepted, the party
would regain its original 12 seats.
But many politicians, studying
public opinion polls, predict a
further decline for the religious
party.
Meanwhile, Deputy Premier
David Levy has been entrusted
by the Herat Central Committee
with the task of "examining" the
Herut-Liberal agreement. It was
concluded in the mid-sixt s be-
tween then Herat leader
Menachem Begin and the late
Simcha Ehrlich, leader of the
Liberal Party.
JUSTICE MINISTER ,MH-
Nissim and other Liberal leaders
are firmly united in opposition to
any changes Levy might
recommend. Denying that the
Liberal Party has a dispro-
portionately high representation
in the Knesset, they point out
that neither the Liberals nor
Herat has been tested separately
at the polls for two decades.
Energy Minister Yitzhak
Modai informed Premier Yitzhak
Shamir that the Liberals refuse
to renegotiate their agreement
with Herat before the elections.
Nissim said that Modai's
meeting with Shamir was un-
called for because the Liberal
Party Presidium had already
ruled out any dialogue over
Herat's demands.
Nissim and Modai are both
contending for leadership of the
Liberal Party. Another candidate
is Knesset Speaker Menachem
Savidor. That issue will be
decided when the Liberal Party's
Central Committee meets on
April 26.
Pops Concert Will
Benefit Heart Association
The Florida Orchestra will
inaugurate the first annual
"Music for the Heart" Pops
Concert to benefit the American
Heart Association, Wednesday,
May 2, at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel, Tampa.
"This is a real honest-to-
goodness pops concert similar to
those held in Boston," said Al
Lucarelli, Chairman of the event.
Concert goers will be seated at
round tables where refreshments
have been placed for eating and
drinking.
Maestro Irwin Hoffman of the
Florida Orchestra (formerly the
Florida Gulf Coast Symphony)
will conduct the orchestra in a
blend of Big Band, Broadway
and light classical selections.
Tickets are $50 per person with
corporate tables available for
$500.
"This is an ambitious project,"
Lucarelli noted. "But we are con-
fident that this will be a success-
ful fund raiser to combat the
nation's number one killer, heart
disease."
Serving on the committee are
Maria Lucarelli, Cherie Troped,
of Cherie Troped Communi-
cations and Wayne Greenburg
WYNF radio.
Additional information may be
obtained by contacting the
American Heart Association,
Hillsborough County Chapter at
253-0023.
MARBACH
Joieph Marbach. 71. died April 16 after
a long nineii. He had resided In Tampa
(or the past IT years and was a naUve of
New York, a member of Rodeph Sholom
synagogue, former Treasurer of Beth
Israel Synagogue, member Tampa Bay
AINA Coin Club and former owner of
Jo* Ann'a Peppermint Room. Surviv-
ors include wife Ann. children Sheila.
Rita, Uls, Uoyd, sons-in-law Dr. Dallas
l*wii and Frank Hobbs. grandchildren
Kussell. Carolyn. Robert. Gregory,
Mlndy, Michelle and Jeffrey; slaters
Bertha and Sadie Rabbi Theodore Brod
officiated at graveside services Con-
tribution! may be made to the
American Cancer Society Preparation
oyChessedShelEmea.
Sanford and Binnie
Coppersmith
Travels
Unlimited
(813)879^335
Lincoln Center, Suite 131
5401 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa. FL 33609
JASON LUTZK
Jason Louis Lutzk, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Martin S. Lutzk, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on April 28 at 11 a.m. at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim will
officiate.
Jason attends Congregation
Schaarai Zedek's Religious
School and is a member of Junior
Youth Group. He is in the
seventh grade at the Boys
Academy of the Holy Names.
Jason plays baseball for Tampa
Little League and was on
Bayshore Little League's All
Star Team for three years. His
interests include computer
programming and writing
stories.
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Lutzk will
host a dinner Friday evening and
a Sunday brunch for out-of-town
guests. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Lutzk will host the Oneg Shabbat
on Friday evening and the
Kiddush luncheon following
services. Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Lutzk will host a cocktail
reception Saturday night at the
Tampa Garden Center in Jason's
honor.
Special guests will include
Jason's grandmother, Mrs. Daisy
Ben ham and Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Benham, all of Louisville, Ky.;
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rosen-
blatt, Gainesville; Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Cohen and Ms. Linda
Gibson, all of Miami; Mrs. Celia
Cohen, Miami Beach; Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Grider, Mrs. Mae
Smith, all of Bowling Green, Ky.;
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Peretzman,
Jacksonville; and Mr. Kenny
Schulman, Fort Lauderdale.
STEPHEN VIDERS
Stephen Mitchell Viders, son of
Elaine and Arthur J. Viders, will
lead services Friday night and be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on April 28 at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben will offi-
ciate.
Stephen is a seventh grade
student in the Hillel School of
Tampa. For the second year in
succession, Stephen's science fair
projects were selected to repre-
sent the Hillel School at the
Hillsborough County Regional
science fair, and earned honorable
mentions both years.
Elaine and Arthur will host an
Oneg Shabbat after Friday night
services. In Stephen's honor, a
Kiddush luncheon will take place
after Saturday morning services.
An informal reception for out-of-
town guests will be held at the
Viders' home Saturday evening,
and a brunch will be served late
Sunday morning at the Bon
Appetit room in the Jamaica Inn
in Dunedin.
Special guests include
Stephen's grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Leon Ryder of St. Peters-
burg; and Mrs. Rose Viders of
New York. Other guests include
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin I. Rubin of
New York; Miss Julie Rubin of
Brooklyn; Mr. and Mrs. Stuart
Weltz of Oceanside, N.Y.; Rabbi
and Mrs Louis Lederman and
their daughters, Batsheva and
Hadassah of Las Vegas; Miss
Shoshana Lederman of Los
Angeles; Mrs. Allan Parks of
New York; Mrs. AnnaG. Emdin
of Summit, N.J.; Dr. and Mrs.
Stuart Cook of Morristown, N.J.;
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pinch of
Princeton, N.J.; Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Zuckerman of North
Miami Beach; Mrs. Judy Wasser
of Pottstown, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Kritz and their son, David
of Cherry Hill, N.J.; Mr. and
Mrs. David Resnick of Alberston,
N.Y.; and Mrs. Corrine Brooks of
Mesa, Ariz.
HI Merrill Lynch Realty
Florida, Inc.
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l& 1 Office: (813)963-1177 Eves: (813) 962-2413
i /ICTORIA "VITTIE" GOLD REALTOR* Associate a
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write:
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PHONE 305-373-4605
?
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,


Pge 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, April 27,1964
Ghetto Fighters9Kibbutz
Monument to Hitler Survivors
By J CHESKY
Prominent on Israel's
coastal plain on the road
from Acre to Nahariya, the
Holocaust and Resistance
Museum serves as a monu-
ment to the suffering of
survivors of Hitler's
Europe, who came to
Galilee to build a better
future. It was established
simultaneously with Loh-
mei HaGetaot, the Ghetto
Fighters' Kibbutz, on
which it stands, on April
19, 1949, the sixth anni-
versary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising.
"The people who established
the Ghetto Fighters' Kibbutz had
two messages to convey," says
kibbutz member Gezi Kaplan.
"To ensure that the Jewish
resistance and the Holocaust
were not forgotten and to show
the world that people who
emerged from that hell could
develop a settlement and build a
society."
THE MUSEUM, which is
visited by about a quarter of a
million people annually, has one
of the world's largest archives of
Holocaust materials. It includes
some 40,000 photographs, 240
films, many of which were taken
by the Nazis, and a 60,000
volume library. In addition, it
has published 140 books and has
made two full-length films about
the resistance and the flight from
Hitler's Europe.
Because of the expense of
maintaining and developing the
museum, it has been turned into
a national project. Half of the
responsibility still remains in the
hands of the kibbutz, and ten
members of Lohamei HaGetaot
still hold key staff posts. The
central institution comme-
morating the Holocaust and
Jewish resistance is at Yad
Vashem in Jerusalem. That in the
southern kibbutz of Yad Mor
dechai is named after Mordechai
Anielewitz, commander of the'
Warsaw Ghetto revolt.
The Lohamei HaGetaot
museum recently started an eight
volume series of testimony by 96
kibbutz members who went
through the Holocaust. "Much of
the information in the series has
not even bean related to their
children," says Kaplan. "Because
even though they put up the
museum many of the older
members preferred to concentrate
on the future, rather than
dwelling on the past. Also, the
emphasis here was on the resist-
ance and not the horrors."
OF THE 270 members of the
kibbutz, more than half were
born after the Holocaust. Many
of them, like Kaplan, had no
connection with it. "I came
through my youth movement.
Dror. along with a group of other
Israeli youngsters, 15 years ago."
he smiles. "We were all depressed
about the prospect both because
we wanted to go to a new kibbutz
and because of the name. We
thought that any place called
'Ghetto Fighters' had to be a
kibbutz where people lived in the
past and no one smiled. Instead,
we found a warm, friendly atmos-
phere, where people knew how to
enjoy themselves and how to
receive newcomers."
Like many other Galilee
kibbutzim, Lohamei HaGetaot is
now financially successful Each
family has at least a three-room
dwelling with a television. It
grows cotton, tomatoes, sweet
corn, wheat, avocado and citrus.
In addition, it has a very profit-
able livestock branch, with 900
head of cattle, a large poultry run
and fish ponds. Its only factory
produces electric capacitors for
the Israeli and exports markets.
However, it does not export to or
import from Germany, in accord-
ance with a decision taken many
years ago by the membership.
Gezi cannot point to any
special problems the Holocaust
has caused to members' children.
However, he thinks that it might
have made some of the old timers
more conscious of their children's
needs and desires. "Other than
that, we are a kibbutz like any
other. Our educational system is
standard." -
Study medicine in Israel
Touro College and Technion Israel Institute of Technology
Program leading to an M.D. degree
Applications are now being accepted
for the second entering class Fall 1984
Apptxaaona arc no* bring accepted (or the
tarond entrnng data starttnfl Fal. 1964
of tfie Touro Technion Program The pro
gram whacri teada to an MD degree from one
of the world s great leaching and its* arch cen
erv often quassVd cotege graduate i a unique
Arnent an (varl educational eapenence
An I6 month American pheee provides ad
vanced tcrence and Hebrew language atudre*
at Touro s beauuful 15 ar re campus In the New
York Cay suburb of Muntmgson Upon success-
ful completion of these rourses students w*
receive a w may rontmue their studies m Israel
Israel phases of Vie program comprise 6
months of initial bndgsng courses 2 years of
advarxed I Unn al study at Technion s Faculty
of Medicine m riaaa a thesis and a year of n
lemshjp m Israel AnM.0 degree w* be awarded
by Technion to students who succesarufy com-
plete as program requirements
Our goaf the development of slutted and
compassionate physttiena who arso wlft be wel-
prepared to meet internship residency and li
cenang requirements n the United Slates
Financial aid is emfatilt for ilitafml stu-
dents For appkcaDons and information ral or
Center for Biomedkal Education
Touro Cotege
30 Weal 44h Street
New York. NY 10036
(212)575-0190
I
ONE POSSIBLE indicator of a
bond between parents and
children is that 60 percent of the
sons and daughters of the kib-
butz return there to live after
their army service. This is some-
what higher than the average for
kibbutzim.
Another possible result, ac-
cording to Kaplan, is a sub-
conscious preoccupation with the
Holocaust. "In the kibbutz, you
will hear jokes about the
Holocaust, which I see as an
attempt to reject or block out the
past.
"At the same time, the
members seem to read an inord-
inate amount about Nazi Ger-
many ... I believe the name of
the kibbutz, the group that
founded it and the museum have
placed a certain responsibility on
the members to continue to
research and educate the Israeli
population about the Holocaust.
And the fact that the younger
members of the kibbutz approved
the publishing of the testimony
series on the Holocaust is an
indication that they will do so."
If the people of Lohamei
'
r
T f
Survivors of the Hitler Holocaust are shown, still in tk
concentration camp uniforms, as they arrived in Israel in IS
HaGetaot set out to prove that
Holocaust survivors could build a
new society, their kibbutz is
evidence if their acheivement. As
for their museum, it is both an
important educational
ment and a symbol of the cob
tion between the past,
present and the future in conti
porary Jewish life.
Did Jews Really Succumb Quietly?
Continued from Page 4
Western world. Ours was a
spiritual greatness. There is no
better proof of the victory of the
spiritual over the material than
the irrefutable fact that while
most of these mighty kingdoms
and powers have vanished, Israel
continues to exist.
No effort was spared by Jews
to continue the observation of
religious precepts under German
rule, to keep the sabbath as com-
manded, to refrain from forbid-
den foods, to hold prayers on the
holy days, to blow the shofar and
eat matzot. All this actually went
on at the time of the Holocast in
all the camps.
It was this spiritual heroism
that existed in the dark years of
the Holocaust. Despite the hor-
rifying conditions resulting from
the Nazis' crimes in the labor
camps, ghettos and concentra-
tion camps, the Jews rabbis
and leaders as well as the
common people preserved the
image of human beings. This was
true heroism and it is this type of
heroism that we must stress.
ONE IS amazed to read docu-
ments written underground
which reveal the Jewish spirt
all its splendor. Wonderful maul
festations of mutual help and <
leadership frequently encouragi
the Jewish people at the fatef
hour. Here was the real gm
ness.
It is within this framew
therefore, and not as a sepan
and isolated phenomenon, th
one should regard the ghet
rebels, the overwhelming maj
ity of whom were Zionists. Tl
drew their inspiration from t
spiritual greatness of the J
people, from their belief both
its past and its future.
Come to the Spa.
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A vacation at Safety Harbor Spa
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For reservations or more info
mation. call
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Enjoy it in Good Health


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