The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
[Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet]
Creation Date:
March 6, 1981
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44620289 ( OCLC )
sn 00229553 ( LCCN )

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Jewisin iniarudliiaiin
Of Tampa
Number 9
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 6,1981
r'' f '* Shochmt
Price 35 CenU
aking Decisions About Your Body
Confronting the Growing Custom of Sex Outside of Marriage
activity outside of
is surely one of our
| signposts. Gay Talese
book on American
lilture Thy Neighbor's
not without cause. For
students today, pre-
tx is an accepted norm,
fistics on teen-age preg-
3\v that the number of
sexually active high-schoolers is
on the rise.
Our sexuality has become one
of the most volatile issues facing
both the individual and the
society. It touches on the battles
over the ERA, gay rights,
abortion-on-demand, sex educa-
tion in the public schools, and
pornography items that are all
high on the social and political
agendas of groups Left and
Right, feminists, moral crusa-
ders, "pro-family" lobbyists, and
religious leaders.
gious organizations and leaders
in some of these issues raises
constitutional questions about
church-state separation and First
Amendment rights. But religious
groups also confront the basic
questions of modern sexual
values when speaking to their
own constituencies and parti-
cularly in the messages that they
are beaming to their young
people. It is the business of
organized religion to worry about
these things, to offer guidance,
and to try to clarify the moral
The challenge facing religious
leaders, especially when dealing
with young people, is how to
communicate their message
without being unfaithful to their
tradition, on the one hand, or so
prescriptive that they alienate
their audience on the other.
How well have Jewish religious
spokespeople coped with this
challenge? Can any message to
Jewish young people from in-
Continued on Page 7
Can Mideast Survive
Moslem A-Bomb?
tel Fashion Model. Karin Dunsky
Karen Dunsky:
>utrcn of Models
Israel Scene
[IT IS commonly assumed that a successful
*'l gets by on good looks, good bones, the right
fit and the right weight. But all that is really just
beginning, according to top Israeli model Karin
ts I turn, glide and vamp on a runway or before a
[era, I must understand perfectly what the client
photographer want and what any piece of
Jhing can and cannot do."
Larin has modeled clothes for Nancy Kissinger
Rosalynn Carter. And if Nancy Reagan wants to
Israeli fashion, Karin is sure to be among the
Continued on Page 8
The war between Iraq
and Iran has overshadowed
an equally dangerous
development in the Persian
Gulf the Iraqi pursuit of
nuclear weapons capability.
For President Saddam
Hussein, the ruthless
leader of Iraq, both of these
represent carefully-planned
steps toward the at-
tainment of Iraq's
hegemony in *he Gulf and
Hussein's ambition to
emerge as the head of the
most powerful Arab nation.
That Iraq has gotten bogged
down in a border war it started
with Iran does not interfere with
its aim to become a nuclear
power. True, the Gulf war has
temporarily interrupted
Hussein's nuclear arms develop-
ment program. But Israeli
analysts, who are closely watch-
ing the build-up of Iraq's military
and nuclear potential, believe
Iraq can become a nuclear power
and a threat to the Jewish
state by the mid-1980's.
That one of the most unstable
Middle East regimes and a leader
of the Arab rejectionists could
emerge as a nuclear threat is a
chilling scenario, with France and
other Western countries playing
major roles.
. ISRAEL HAS been girding
up for the development of a
"Moslem bomb" ever since
Pakistan, with the financial sup-
port qf Libya, recently crossed
the "critical threshold" of nuclear
capability. But the rapid
developments leading to the im-
Libya Rebuffed
Georgetown U. Gives
Back Huge Arab Gift
Continued on Page 8
(JTA) Georgetown
University has returned to
the government of Libya its
gift of $600,000 which that
Arab country had con-
tributed over the past four
years to endow a
professorship at the
university's Center for
Contemporary Arab
In disclosing the return of the
money plus interest of $41,721,
the'Jesuit university said it did
not want to have "its name
associated" with a country that
supports terrorism.
The United States in
December, 1979, placed export
controls on Libya, Iraq, Syria
ind the People's Democratic Re-
mblic of Yemen as states "which
md repeatedly provided support
or acts of international
error ism."
newed last December for another
year under the Export Adminis-
tration Act. The State Depart-
ment three weeks ago siad the
Libyan government was "sup-
porting a wide range of terrorist
groups in every area of the globe"
and arranged assassinations of
dissidents abroad.
Jewish organizations and in-
dividuals have complained to
Georgetown University since
Libya made its original contribu-
tion and also have been critical of
Georgetown's acceptance ol more
than $3.5 million from seven
other Arab countries for the cen-
er which is considered anti-
Israel, i
Only two weeks ago. Rabbi
Vndrew Baker, executive secret -
iry, and Lawrence Goldmuntz.
(resident of the Washington
chapter of the American Jewish
Committee, protested to George-
town about the Arab support.
Georgetown's president. Rev.
Timothy Healy, personally
brought the check for $641,721 to
ihe Libyan Embassy and gave it
Lo Ali Houderi, the Embassy's
head. Healy said, "I was under
lbsolutely no heat and no
pressure" to return the money.
'but it worried me. I guess I am
ust kind of slow to move. But 1
aim- to a growing realization
lhat what Libya is up to is in
compatible with Georgetown."
the Arab program will continue
unchanged, the university said.
It is held by a Palestinian-born
historian Hisham Sharabi. He
was quoted as saying that th.
Libyans were "very decent, very
thoughful. very considerate, very
correct" in financing the pro-
fessorship to the extend of
Continued on Page 5
Community Relations Committee Forum
community forum spon-
by the Tampa Jewish
ha ion Community Relations
littee in cooperation with
Lodge B'nai B'rith had an
crowd at the Jewish
lunity Center last week.
thur Teitelbaum, Director of
[Miami office of the Anti-
Imation League and
supervisor of ADL for 12 South-
eastern states was the guest
speaker, Dr. Carl Luxenberg, one
ot the ADL representatives in
The "Temperature of anti-
semitism in America Today".
Teitelbaum reported was such
that "Every week anti-semitic
acts take place." He stated that
this was true of civilized
traditional liberal western
countries as well as the Soviet
Union which has a governmental
basic policy of anti-semitism.
"In the United States, in 1979
there were 129 anti-semitic
episodes. In 1980, there were 377
documented incidents," Teitel-
baum said. He went on to
explain that this was a very
conservative estimate because
there had to be a distinction
made between what is obviously
anti-semitic and what is inferred.
Therefore, the real number of
episodes with anti-Semitism
behind them may be much larger.
Anti-semitism is surfacing
with coat and tie KKK leaders,
ultraconservative evangelics, the
New Right and many sophis-
ticated operations. "The political
left and the political right agree
on anti-Semitism, said
Teitelbaum. He also pointed out
that today the FBI can't monitor
activities of extremist groups
until a crime was committed.
Continued on Page 3

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fta r** MM wna. 4 yaar '*J liavM. who attanda the MX)
;* ^ ,-.//. 1 -! n*wt^/fn, Brimm, mhr> waa juat made hia arrival at
f>i* *r^! '/f Umtmry fVAh ./ody and Mir.haM' ara programmer* lor
f>ie /f! Vf CajapaaMJtM Tht* are ajrrantly *Mmf lor tha hnuaa
that thay wtp t/mUiing in f .armtwrinii Village tn ba com plat ad.
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'hair par time. Mvhaat en//y tanma and anow akima; and
.I'i/Jy kr/*< a^rrdanma; We are ao {(Jad that y'aJl have choaa
Tampa ir. vMCfc U> lr/ A warm wek/ana U> you, Michaal. Judy,
'Mrvid and Hrian
il naxt waafc
Joint Service at Schaarai Zedek Mar. 1

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Sholom on this
Floridian Focus on Joel Breitstein

By i'utka tLwwmram
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.irn^ ; MS -
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1*. ..1 ---. .-
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a.-ipr r *-K i.iia Mi affort wen a
Mask *^r ihiatiiin
a faad. anil in cK ;->
mMMmmmI wnafi
iMjna \tu\. Ulttructor of tfu
/nPMl fommuiuty (.'rnter't
Vim*n% Pitntt* and Body-
Building data is pictured above
The cla% will begin March 16 at
'/ 1', a m Thi % program u ill be a
personalized one of >, and ueight lifting To %ign up.
tvntart Danny TTiro at the If f
Joal Brciuteia
. --. Federation
.rid will be used
r. Tampa for pur-
".-ed through grants
. :.-.:.- the r*jMjM
I rr. m 111 e e
.-.. funds will sene as
Bmuni tku
la Ta:npa from
-jya. rVr..- with his
lu-sr. and two year old son.
JoaMaa. Bmtstein gave up his
* practic. .ears
\ nauv* of Lebanon, he said that
- t.-.-_v. .f :. Jewish
fanafaa of the 30.000 residents in
'-he dly and the approximately
--- -t not
of sufficient sue to raise a family
It e a noo-growah area :hv
ih popaMKiofi is decreasing
anal thai opportunity seemed
ourte i.'>ajt" The Breitstein
family could have hved in anyone
A three cities involved. They
chone Tampa, be said, not just for
-ntraktr. but because of the
thingi the Jewish community
Rreitslein. 36, pa^-.ti the
Florida Bar Exam in July He is a
graduate of the University ol
rh and Duquesne
Lam ^hool. In
-as an officer in his
congr a member of
Ki\*ani- and active in legal
The pwwMJU of funding for
capital projects and other
charitable projects trom the
income ol (rifts to the Foundation
1- an exciting futurj- toHreit-uin
II. 1 supplement to the
annual campaign and an HUM
and financial planning tool.
There are many aspects of this
Cta which include tax
vehicles and there certainly is
room for memorials, he said
Tampa has no specific gifts as
vet but th*re has been at least
MM will bequest Orlando has a
committed gift between $150-
ihousand There is not yet a
gift in Pinellas.
RuiUlM whose office is in
the Founders Ufe Building, just
can not stop saying. Im ex-
cited This could mean so much
to the future of Jewish life in
these cities.
T llli
Community Calendar
joTtWMry, Mmcw 7
- jndGofde" C
'- ~ roup I pm CongraOXH'On Ko'
-- .;ei3c*ig 8pm
tare Te3e Emcul .e Commrttee noo"
- -:-; :-;?. Re Jious SchCM COMM "e 6
Tttoov bWdHO
Jap' 5-; om "Lunch ond Laorn" noon
* "" SockiI Se/*>ca Industrial Employment Committee
------ '---g'ego'on Schoorai Zedek Brotherhood Dinner -
6 30p- ia School Board Meeting 730 pm
WtMMlMl,, at 11
Notionoi Couocn of Je-rsh Women General Meeting 9 X
2 X c Je*.sh Women for Jewish Survival Study
p 7 45 p m Congregonon Kol Ami Men's Club Board
"W'g 8pm
OST (daytime ond evening chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m. JCC
Food Co-op to o m -l-30 p m, Jewish Towers Residents-
Managem em Meeting. 1 30pm.

March 6. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Jeurgensen Appointed
fr Han Jeurgensen, Professor
lumanities at the University
jouth Florida and the artist
created the beautiful sketch
ljt. Wiesel shown above has
appointed to the National
locaust Council. This councul
[haired by Elie Wiesel. During
esel's recent appearance on the
IF campus, Jeurgensen not
|v introduced his long time
Vnd. but also used the above
rich for the program cover.
Born in Germany, Jeurgensen
eived his undergraduate
ree from Upsala College and
PhD. from Johns Hopkins
diversity. He has been art critic
the Tampa Times, has
pblished over 10 books of poetry
a history book which was
hblished in six countries. He's
(en honored as the
Btinguished teacher at USF by
culty vote and as the out-
nding professor at USF by
udent vote. Since 1975 he has
Irved as a nominator for the
Libel Prize in Literature.
| At Congregation Schaarai
Elie Wiesel by HansJuergensen.
Zedek he has been a member of
the Board of Trustees, chairman
of the religious school committee
and editor of the 75th an-
niversary book. He and his wife.
Use, a noted poet in her own
right, are the parents of a
daughter, Claudia, who is a
Tampa Jewish Federation
Leadership Development Program
The Tampa Jewish Federation
eadership Development pro-
am will meet Saturday, March
I. 8 p.m.. at the home of Jan and
left Bloom for an indepth ex-
ploration of Kretz Yisrael', the
and of Israel.
Chairmen Bob and Joan Gold
Islein announced the program will
I feature Dr. Carl Zielonka, Jewish
[communal leader and nationally
I recognized spokesman on Israel
I affairs.
Dr. Zielonka has been to Israel
I numerous times with his wife,
I Paula, and children, Steven and
Caryn. Their most recent trip was
last summer.
Dr. Zielonka is Vice President
of the Tampa Jewish Federation,
graduate of the Young
Leadership Program in Tampa
and Regional Chairman of Men's
Young Leadership Cabinet, UJA.
The program will feature a
group participation exercise
centering around "Images of
Israel" to be followed by a first-
hand multi-media presentation
by Dr. Zielonka. For more in-
formation about the Tampa
Federation Young Leadership
Program, contact, 872-4451.
!ong. Kemp Guest Speaker
Jack Kemp, Congressman
from the State of New York, has
accepted the invitation of the
Tampa Jewish Federation to be
Ihe keynote speaker at the annual
campaign dinner scheduled for
Saturday evening, April 4.
In making the announcement,
(.oldie Shear. Campaign Vice
Chairman and Chairman of
Special Events stated. "We are
very pleased that Congressman
Kemp has agreed to be with us on
April 4. He has been an ardent
Continued from Page 1
Another arena of modern anti-
Semitism is the United Nations.
Who would believe that in 1&80
over (iO percent of the agenda of
the UN was spent passing anti-
Israel, anti-Semitic resolutions,"
said Teitelbaum. "This is
symptomatic or world opinion
concerning Jews today."
Teitelbaum touched on the'
Christian Voice, Religious Round
Table. Moral Majority. Christian
Broadcasting Network, Christian
Yellow Pages, KKK Paramilitary
activity, Christian Funda-
nentalism as area to watch.
"Jewish survival depends on
strengthened democracy," said
eitelbaum. "We must all do our
share through involvement in the
Jewish community."
Teitelbaum urged the audience
f be aware of what to do with
"ididents which they see." First
of all, never assume that someone
else will report it." he said. The
Places to notify are the Tampa
Jewish Federation office, the
H nai Brith or the ADL office in
supporter of the State of Israel
and plays a key role in the new
administration. We are looking
forward to hearing him," Shear
A minimum commitment of
$1.000 to the 1981 Tampa Jewish
Federation UJA Campaign has
been set as an eligibility require-
ment to attend the dinner at the
Host International Hotel.
Mendelevich Critical of Celebrations
"We will never forget
you not even for one
day," Prime Minister
Menachem Begin told
Yosef Mendelevich when
they met at the Prime
Minister's office here.
Begin recalled that he, too,
had spent some time in the
Soviet "Gulag" camps.
Mendelevich, the last of the
imprisoned Jewish defendants in
the 1970 Leningrad hijack trial to
be released, seemed unconvinced.
He told television viewers that he
felt insufficient interest was
shown in Prisoners of Zion while
they languish in Soviet camps.
"My impression is that Israelis
are fantastic in organizing
receptions when a Prisoner of
Zion arrives here, but they take
little interest while the prisoner is
still languishing in captivity,"
Mendelevich, who arrived in
Israel last week, told the TV
interviewer in near faultless
Hebrew. He said that he and his
fellow-prisoners rarely felt that
effective public action was taken
on his behalf.
HE CALLED for public action
on behalf of the two non-Jewish
participants in the Leningrad
escape attempt, Yuri Federov
and Aleksei Murzhenko. who, he
said are still detained "in the
most harsh conditions." He also
mentioned Ida Nudel, Vladimir
Slepak. Iosif Begun. Victor
Firailovsky and Anatoly
Sharansky .
Brailovsky. a leading activist
of the Soviet Jewish emigration
movement and editor of the
journal, "Jews in the USSR,"
had been arrested last November
in Moscow, Mendelevich noted.
Did you do anything about it?"
he challenged the TV interviewer
and the viewers. He said
"Nathan" Sharansky was
loved by all his fellow-prisoners
for his "tzadik-like" qualities and
that this love triggered even
greater hostility on the part of
the prison authorities.
Mendelevich's release,
however, has sparked hope in
some Soviet aliya circles in Israel
that the freeing of Nudel from
Siberian exile might also now be
lose at hand.
A DAY after his arrival from
Lhe USSR, Mendelevich called on
'every Jew in the United States
to do whatever is in his power" to
help in the campaign to free other
Prisoners of Zion.
At a press conference at Allon
Shvut. the West Bank home of
his sister, Rivka Dori, Mendel-
evich also called the Jews the
world over to step up the public
Israeli Teens in Tampa
Following the success of last
year's Israeli high school
delegation visit to Tampa, the
Israeli Ministry of Foreign
Affairs and Ministry of
Education have decided to
sponsor a similar visit this year
March 8-15.
The Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center will again be co-
sponsors of the two students who
visit. As last year, the parti-
cipants were chosen on the basis
of academic achievement, par-
ticipation in high school papers,
leadership activities and desire to
learn more about their peer
groups in the United States.
Tzvia Shperber, 16, from Eilat
and Adi Elkeles, 16, from Ramat
Can, will spend next week in
Tampa visiting schools, ap-
pearing on radio and TV shows
and trying to tell as many people
as possible about Israel. During
their stay they will be the house-
guests of families with teenagers.
They are bringing movies and
slides and will talk to
Hillsborough County classes in
political science, social studies
and history. Their activities will
be geared to establishing a
dialogue and fostering a better
understanding between two
societies whose basic tenets are
democratic action and social
struggle. The days of quiet diplo-
macy were over he said. He
recited from the Passover
Hagaddah that God had taken
the Jews from Egypt "with a
strong hand and firm arm."
Mendelevich said his last
hunger strike in the prison camp
had lasted 55 days and was trig-
gered by the confiscation of a
book from which he was teaching
a fellow Jewish prisoner Hebrew
and Jewish history.
HE SAID he was often
punished though not physically
beaten, because he insisted on
observing the Sabbath and other
religious rites.
BB Women
Art Auction
B nai Brith Women Simcha
Chapter will hold an Art Auction
Saturday Evening, March 7, at
the Davis Island Garden Club (81
Columbia Drive, Davis Island).
Featured artist will include
Agam, Hibel, Dali and Calder
among many others. Preview of
the show begins at 7:30 and the
auction will begin at 8:30.
The donation of $2 will include
refreshments as well as door
prizes and the evening is open to
the public.
BBW committee members
working on this project include
Connie Spitolnick, Joan Glauser,
Sandy Kay, Gertrude Miller,
Gloria Royne, Florence Bemick,
Mindy Resnick, Ros Marcus.
Donna Golson, RacheUe Herzog,
Ion Malkin, Beverly Wickson,
Shelly Gellis and Sheila
sun cove realty
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PHONE (813) 837-5874
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nP.lflf'f" r l:\rirluin r n*

Be Prepared
. -- --*
miaa of
-. -
x aril not he utfjamaaj u>
:-* ***-. >.-_> B* Prpar*<:
Jewish Music Festival
TV 4*
~.'s...-.r:. Ibbbb%>J
ficfact in Tame* it

- -. .
A Diet for Everybody
Talmud Written in Shadow of Kremj^
to mar* to the
mhi prefers* la

'j* .'*ZL '.***.
etaag wik the Oesx^e --a Pwaahc Isace* 0/
> : *f*ngurx-\ 'K. Ma.- ".': vi erar-. ,r,e .* :=r
'..'A". jrve^.1*. -J ?>agas AsBBBnastra-
awaa araea %3 hrL pr-.gras.-t
tx^y v. :.: 14.
-sj- -*- -sz-.A, saj > ag .v..-.**: bj sjsjsj
sf.*a *rs. Asr>r v. npktaoe *z* mtxm m^rx u
_** vr. w.-a. t*r-rjB *c>vr 'Jtr.rjm ia> --.-
vrr^ -a. 4-^ '.* ewierr/ ex/: --*: a.- pro^TaaM
For exasnpie as Sew York Ccy Rabbi Lmrvi Coi
* earactor of the Metropobtaa New York Csjordaaatkag
... p.,., *.-, ->-^-..~_ flM hawse *-*
l*rmrt 's** aad near prr m '.bat city
aawahwakua :**g?, &muk. Wa
Tba fact tea*. Pntaadent Reagaa rest ha
-.- f&Jesal tpend*ng. tntl the a* of hia victory aadi-
'.*?>* rite '.n* '^"f* 'A this nation have given hex a mandate to
Bat M CM I r-^p wondering bow these maasrve cuts in
for tfM needy can be halanrarl agamat the Reaaan
md determination sa an equal bat opposite dxrec-
tion v, spend aa much for the military aa the Pentagon dewnanda
The awoe. a mum to as. a not whether we can afford both
rune and butter The awue ia whether we can aaeore more batter
for axee needy at the aame toot that we tell the Pentagon fat
cat* that they have to do a ottle bodfet-pennjr themaervea
To give the mihtarieta a blank cfaek, and to tell the needy that
a new day haa dawned for them, a day through which they 1
well not be able to live, u hardly humane, reahatic or 1
Wake Up, Israel
ft m mtereetmg to note that other observer* are fmaOy wak-
ing up to the fact that the June % election in Israel may not
rrAan the end of the rule of Prune Minister Begin at all.
We have been saying this for s long time-
It is not that we are monolithic admirers of the Prime
Minister. More than anything ekw, we believe that hia blank
check surrender of the Sinai to Anwar Sadat waa an error for
-. Israel ia already paying heavily. And will be paying even
more heavily during the years ahead.
Stil. wouldn't you think that people ought to finally gat the
message that one reason everybody wants htm out of office,
which is to say the U.S. State Department and Egypt's Presi-
dent Sadat, ia that Prime Minister Begin ia such s spiendid
watch dog for the beat interests of his country?
And isn't thes good enough raaaon for the rest of us to pray
that the Israelis, when they go to the voting booth on June 30,
aee this and vote accordingly?
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
IS..nv* Offle* *# 'Hmiuittrtrm *vJ Tampa. Kla USOS
Tatophon* OT2-M70
KuMtrwUsaOflaM 1NB St. Miami Kla SJU3 _______
Bxaeattv* Bettor Assocasia Kew
and PuMlatesr
I '# Vnen*/
fae!! rrtSa>. MflHJy >M-pl*mar <*rc Ma
l.i WMklr: Jmw dUM|fe 4*fMl kf TV JrwM KlarMlaa I < I ci' PuM -I Miami. Ma. t aPM7lIS
919) nssrskaji
, Pla.MlSI
Tl J.
RIPTION RATES (LacalArea) ^raar Mm.mum Jubcna.on
1 II Vi) Oirta< Tawn Upon *sswt>
.-,... a mumm >. irrr ii I'n.ii MMH im aapar
.. -. rwi IKrufi .ftawnaM viim li ImW PaOjraSM lamp* M
Im 1.,* (r*w ih^.f M*^^*aiiwp fcw ma*i9< l\&m* t**t*mr >wiiph i> ^,. -m*,. TV I
, f .. -!...
1 n.r<*ml> raeiprr
BroaaaeBB aagiisTarinri mto
f*"**""* Raaeaa at tae peri of his own
**iSC ^7 of these keaa. aabar.
eaopty the Tl
* Rabbil
- 22 vouu]
------ m the teAsrs ttub of thai
Lokryasarvka eeaaeter. u ^1
kaat 30 yards acroes the rosil
froaa Bake Yar. tba: be
by KGB aecm pobaj
THAT VEMY aaonung froojl
lor more than eight din]
daraag which the Su-Dtv Wu
erupted kt the Mnidie E
waJaoot haa even besng told ibout'
k. Rabbi Brooatem as nt>;
jected to the most brutal kmdol
He waa bsatia His nose wu!
broken its tewXaae profile still
bean witness to the brutality
even today, long after the facial
surgery he underweat to treat ha
In fact be wu
far one 26-
be wu
box m which
and felt tbt
aoied by ht
The KGB "evidence against
Rabbi Broosteen was a five-
pound stack of pkturv and
documents dslaihng his activities
m the Sevan Union a good deal
of k supplkad by a -pies.
Jewish Communists eager to earn
points from their Kremlin
in ha
torture ended abruptv A brutal
KGB kick pulled out' one of his
nails and led to a massive
myocaradiai infraction Declared
perform non grata, he was flown
to Prague where, wkh the help of
a Jewish doctor who urged him
not to enter the hospital there, he
was placed on board a British
Airways plane In England,
*ithin six weeks be was
essentially recovered He un-
derwent the facial surgery later in
the United States.
"Of course." says Rabbi
Ceatiaued on Psge 9
Back to Red Witchhunting?
lay, Msrche, 1981
30-1 ADAR 5741
Number 9
We stand at a fascina-
ting nexus of history mark-
ing the departure from the
American scene of David E.
Lilientha) and the likely
rise of new and ominous
power of Senators Strom
Thurmond (N.C.) and
Jeremiah Denton
Lilienthal's deeth recalls his
heroic response to red-baiters of
the late 1940s and early 1950s.
He goes to his heavenly reward at
a time when San. Thurmond
projects a Subcommittee on
Security and Terrorism for the
Senate Judiciary Committee with
Freshman Sen. Denton proposed
aa head of this new unit on Un-
American Activities under
Judiciary Chairman Thurmond's
WHAT Lilienthal said in hia
trying time when Tennessee Sen.
Kenneth D McKdlar asked him
if he carried in his head a blue-
rt for Soviet revolution should
noted carefully by younger
Americans bom after political
headhunters like McKellar and
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy tried to
destroy the reputations of
honorable people.
McKellar's question to
Lilienthal was raised when that
distinguished public servant's
nomination to chair the Atomic
Energy Commission was being
challenged by some who regarded
themselves as super-patriots.
Said Lilienthal:
This I do carry in my head.
Senator One of the tenets of
democracy ... ia a ...
repugnance to anyone who would
steal from a human being that
which ia most precious to him
his good name either by
imputing things to him by
inuendo or by insinuation. And it
ia especially an unhappy cir-
cumstances that occasionally
that is done in the name of
democracy. This, I think, can
tear our country apart and
destroy it if we carry it further
. This I deeply believe."
IT IS THE ultra-conservative
Heritage Foundation which has
lately proposed rebirth ef a gressional Un-American Activi-
ties Committee. As this nation,
still smarting from the scars of
Vietnam and suffering the
humiliation inflicted by Iran's
madmen, appears ready to turn
to efforts to internalize a threat
Communism which is
overwhelmingly external, how
shall the ambiguous term, "Un-
American" be interpreted? Are
the scientists who caution
against nuclear genocide sub-
I a President Reagan's brilliant
young director of the U.S. Office
of Management and Budget,
David Stockman, to be targeted
by Sen. Thurmond as Un-
American, now that we know the
Michigan State Police "Red
Squad" placed Stockman's name
in its file because he was a paid
staff member of Vietnam
Summer, an anti-war group?
It will be largely up to Mr.
Reagan and to other older
Americana who know why
McCarthyiam haa found its
unsavory way into poet-war
dictionaries to help stay the
knives and clubs of new
character assassins who may
now arise to hound Americans
because of their opinions. Note
the dictionary definition:
Continued on Page 9-
.. */

L-rHlaV March 6. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Georgetown University Gives
Back Huge Gift to Libyans
Continued from Page 1
$715,000 over a five-year period.
Michael Hudson, director of
,l. Arab studies center who
reportedly had been instrumental
in having Libya make the gift
and had strongly defended it, was
quoted here as saying, "We never
ft.|t any pressure from the
Libyan government" on use of its
Hudson was among the
Americans who attended a
seminar in Libya on ways to ad-
vance the Arab points of view
against Israel and conducted a
seminar at Georgetown which he
said was modelled on the lines of
ihe Libyan program.
The Rev. Michael Walsh,
chairman of the university's
Hoard of Directors, said the
board's 10-member executive
committee had unanimously
approved return of the money.
IRA SILVERMAN, director of
gpecial programs for the
A.(Committee, which had
strongly denounced George-
town's acceptance of Arab
money for its education
programs, said he was
"delighted" with Georgetown's
decision. "It confirms our faith in
the integrity of Georgetown and
its president. Father Healy," he
said. "To keep this money would
be to confer honor on an un-
worthy donor."
In 1978, Georgetown, which is
the oldest Jesuit institution of
higher learning in the U.S., had
returned to Iraq its check for
$50,000. Beside the seven Arab
governments contributing, the
center has received gifts from a
score of American corporations
that do business in the Middle
Camp JCC to Open June 15
Gene Balis, chairman of the
Jewish Community Center camp
committee announced the 1981
JCC Camp will run June 15 to
August 7. Session I will be June
15 to July 10 and Session II July
i:i to August 7.
The camp will be under the
direction of Danny Thro, Pate'
Pisa llelferd and Barbara Rich-
man. Camp brochures will be
mailed shortly. Prospective
campers are reminded to register
early. The camp is always filled
to capacity and the JCC does not
want your son or daughter to be
Alan Block in Concert
Alan Block called the "dean of
New Kngland fiddlers" will be in
concert March 23 at 7 p.m. at the
Tampa Jewish Community
Originally from Wisconsin,
Mock lived in New York City for
25 years where, in addition to
running a custom sandal shop in
Greenwich Village, he learned
folk fiddle and banjo styles from
many different musicians. He
moved to New Hampshire in 1969
where he became quickly
recognized for his clean
musicianship, his straight-
forward singing style, and his
ubilily to communicate.
He has performed in coffee
bouses, at folk festivals and on
college campuses from Maine to
Florida and as far west as Pit-
Isburg. On three trips to Europe
he played in Switzerland, Ger-
many, France, Belgium. England
and Scotland. He is also known
as a teacher, one of his specialties
being fiddle workshops. He in on
the faculty of Pine woods Music
Mis Repertoire is drawn from
many sources: Southern
mountain music, Irish, New
England and Canadian fiddle
tunes, blues and ragtime, gospel,
old pop, and minstrel music, and
other "unclassified" tunes he
likes to call "surprises".
Allan is also known as a poet.
He published a collection of
poems "In Noah's Wake", has
another in preparation, and has
appeared in numerous literary
magazines and other journals
throughout the United States
and England.
Admission for the March 23
concert is $2 ($1 for Seniors and
15th Season
Harder Hall
Tennis & Golf
Camp for Teens
(Co Ed II to I/)
The Finest Tennis & Golf
Camp in the World
July 1-Aug. 19.'81
1 to 7 > programs
Intensive Professional
Instruction Private 18^-
12 All Weather Tennis Courts
(S Lighted) B
machines Instant
Replay TV
Discotheque Drams
work Shop Band
Pool. Lake, Sailing.
Water Skiing
Backgammon and
Bridge Instruction-
( 100%
Atf CondNtonod
Great Food-
Trips lo
Disney Work).
Cypress Gardens
Busch Gardens
and Sea World
Victor Jacobson, Abe Rifle in.
Jerry loriiio, PGA
Sebrlng. Fla 33870
Hotel 813-385-0151
(in Fla call colled)
From $679
Miami Beach
Puerto Rico
Special Family Packages
Children $20 par day
(Puerto Rico ft Curacao
$35 par day) All Infanta
under 2 Ire*.
All program* /aoiurs)
Luxurious accommodations
2 traditional Seders
3 superb Kosher meals daily
Entertainment fV7
wn uk*.) tS^Darir
Under Strict
Rabbinical Supervision
Fret -
There are staff positions still
available for teens and adults
who love camping. Call the JCC
for application information. Ask
for Donny Thro or Barbara Rich-
Pictured above are Governor Bob Graham and Adrianne Sundheim.
speaking together at a meeting of the Bay Area Group on Health.
Adrianne Sundheim is the president for the Florida Gulf Health
Systems Agency, Inc.
Final Regular \
Season Standings \
M.O.N.Y. 10-1
Chase Realty 10-1
A.I.C. 9-2
Quality Copy 8-3
Karpay Assoc. 6-5
Mexico Grande 6-5
Tampa Trucks 5-6
Holland & Knight 4-7
Air Animal 3-8
Crown Realty 3-8
Robiconti's 1-10
Roberts Produce 1-10

Bernards .-raja
(Between Belcher A Herculotl
PHONE (813) 461 9102
If YOU'RE Paying For a Fresh Kosher
Chicken, Make Sure its Number 1.
K for Empire's Famous:
Red, White and Blue Metal j
Identification Winq Tag-
It Certifies that you
are getting a Genuine
Empire Kosher Product
EmpireTaste and Quality above the Rest
Tropic Ice Co.
(305) 624-5750
Empire Kosher Foods
are distributed by

ion c
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March 6.
'Super Sunday' Tops Goal!
Over 50 Volunteers Raise $21,916 in Tel-a-Thon
Super Sunday was super as th
Tampa Jewish Federatior
surpassed its goal of $20,000 in
the one day telathon conducted
trom the library of the Jewish
Community Center.
Art Skop, Super Sunday chair-
man, reported "Over 50 volun-
teers working in two hour shifts
recorded pladges totalling
$21,916. It was a super day!"
These same donors last year
pledged a total of $15,712 giving
the day an overall 39 percent
increase according to a
Federation spokesman.
The volunteers worked from
phones installed in the JCC
library sponsored by the Pan
American Bank. Elton Marcus,
speaking to each shift of
volunteers prior to their manning
the phones for two hours, em-
phasized the importance of good
phone procedures. Represen-
tatives of the campaign
leadership spoke of the ever pres-
sing needs in this year's drive.
Wit h the Telathon success, the
i-ampaign has now passed the
MOO ,000 mark.
Tampa Jewish Federation
leadership expresses its thanks to
the hundreds of contributors who
Vnawered the Call" on Super
(Front left to right): Paula Zielonka, Leslie Aidman, Art
Shop, Telathon Chairman; Sid Schuster. Ronna Fox, Joel
Karpay and Neil Schaecter. Second row: Leslie Osterueil,
Elton Marcus, B. Terry Aidman, Dr. Carl Zielonka,
Francie Rudolph. Nellye Friedman. Lucille Falk. Paul
Sper, Allan Fox, and Leonard Gotler
(Left of board): Nancy Linsky, Ra'anon Elozory, Mark
Shine, Nat Shorstein, Roger Mock, and Steve Segall.
(Right of board): Gary Rosenkrantz, Lynn Rosenthal.
1 <'".:'
David Linsky. Marci Gorod, Asher Stern and Mitchell
(Left of board): Blossom Leibowitz, (Charlotte Berger
hidden), Ruth Polur and Judy Perlow. (Right of board):
Sadie Gregg, Becky Margolin. Judy Rosenkranz, Mildreu
Plaxsun and Anne Margolin.
(Left to right): Rhoda Davis, Gary Alter, Abe Davis-Was-
serberger, Mike Levine, Ben Greenbaum, Thelma Karp
and Art Skop.
Thank You, 'Super Sunday' Volunteers AND Contributors

March 6, 1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Qecisions About Your Body
Confronting Sex Outside of Marriage
Continued from Page 1
utional Judaism so con-
these days with problems <
.nily unity remain true to
Cjsh values but, at the same
be reasonably open-ended?
\)Y THE BOOKS on Jewish
on sexual mores
ently on the market, the best
far is the new edition of
and Gittelsohn's Love, Sex
i Marriage A Jewish View.
indefinite article in the title
Ecates that the author lays no
\v, to exclusive authority. A
brm rabbi, Gittelsohn believes
students in the 80's need an
,(ti\c discussion of con-
iversial issues. He covers sex
Ication. birth control, and
els fears and myths teen-
often entertain about their
tittelsohn Ixirrows from an
lor hook. Eugene Borowitz's
Wing A Sex Ethic (1969), a
ification system for levels of
ual relations, creating a frame
reference by which students
measure their own ex-
nces hia spectrum ranges
force (rape, an instrument of
per over others), through heal-
orgasm (self-centered,
rical), and mutual consent
itching each other's back), to
, (the meeting of two per-
aluiesi and marriage ("which
urelv love").
ilTTELSOHN is clearly
msed in premarital sex, but he
,-s not condemn it
ergorically. Facing the issue
nl on, lie brings in sociologist
dith Tales who discusses some
ihe positive aspects of
hnarital sex. The book offers
Idelines and tools for the
reader to use in handling con-
temporary social pressures.
This open approach is not
followed in books by two other
prominent Jewish thinkers now
on the market. Robert Gordis'
Love and Sex A Modern
Jewish Perspective, and Maurice
Lamm's The Jewish Way in Love
and Marriage (note the definite
Gordis is a biblical scholar and
leader in the Conservative
movement. Most interesting in
his book are his discussions of the
evolution of Jewish sex ethics,
marriage and divorce, birth
control and abortion, homo-
sexuality, and premarital sex. He
recognizes that times are chang-
ing again: young people mature,
marry, and set their careers later
than our ancestors did. He advo-
cates a combination of lenient
laws and strict social mores
and it is here that he sometimes
loses his audience.
Gordis is writing for the adult
reader who is seeking a modern
perspective, yet he resorts to
certain contemporary bugaboos
to make his points: that pre-
marital sex detracts from
marriage, endangers the institu-
tion of marriage, etc. (One look at
the statistics on marriage and
premarital sex in Gittelsohn's
l)ook would prove the opposite.)
Jewish community should not
censure those who are sexually
active before marriage, but rather
be sympathetic and help them
return "to the true path" a
path that few adults in their
twenties or thirties see as
Although Orthodox writer and
Rabbi Maurice Lamm does not
take up a windy debate on these
issues in his book [The Jewish
Way in Love and Marriage), he
effectively depicts the beauty of
the traditional Jewish sex ethic:
sex within a sanctified relation-
ship (marriage) as a joining, a
spiritualization of a life ex-
perience. Lamm does not belabor
the point, but argues that the
standards laid down in the name
of God and society are important
and ought to be heeded.
Outside marriage, he main-
tains, no rules exist for proper
sexual relationships as far as
Jewish tradition is concerned. On
interfaith marriages and on
homosexuality, Lamm also
presents a traditional, albeit
sensitive discussion. On some
points, he sticks to tradition in
the face of change even where
change is permitted by Jewish
law. For example, he considers
the double ring wedding ceremon-
ey an artificial obfuscation of the
traditional legal significance of
the marriage act: the acquisition
of the wife by the husband an
idea he tries to soften by explain-
ing that women were set aside,
sanctified, like the vessels of the
Holy Temple.
LAMM's contribution with
this book, as with his The Jewish
Way in Death and Mourning, is
his collection of traditional
reasons given for the wedding
ceremony and all its trappings,
making accessible to the English
reader centuries of Jewish
wisdom on the matter.
Those interested in studying
the sources themselves, as a step
in reaching their own decisions,
will welcome the newly-published
B'Ttelem Elohim In God's
Image, by Bernard Novick (New
York: United Synagogue Youth,
$5). The book, which is written
for teen-agers, deals with making
Jewish decisions about one's
body. In addition to sexuality,
the book covers dress and general
appearance, and external sub-
stances (smoking, drinking,
The underlying question about
these and similar books is: Do
they speak to any young people
who do not already have a
religious commitment to Judaism
in other words, to the majority
of Jewish students and young
adults? Given our society's
pervasive secularism, it is dif-
ficult to believe that this major-
ity perceives sexuality as a
religious concern, or that it
deems religious discussions of
sex personally relevant.
THIS SECULAR influence,
that restricts "religion" to a
formal, separate sphere of ac-
tivity, can be noted even among
Orthodox students. One gains
the impression that many ob-
servant males, in particular, do
not place premarital sex on a par
with, say, profaning the Sabbath.
(It is possible that what is at
work here, aside from the secular
influence, is the Orthodox ten-
dency to underemphasize the
sanctity of social obligations
those between "man and his
fellow," bein adorn l'haven
relative to the importance at-
tached to correct ritual ob-
In attempting to relate tra-
ditional sex values to a post-tra-
ditional society, religious leaders
are severely handicapped.
Traditional society operated with
one central concept that infused
its own sex ethic, that lacks
>otency today, and that was pin-
x>inted in a recent book that
asked: Whatever Became of Sin?
T.O.P. Foundation
Charles Ru ten berg repre-
senting Pinellas County, was
elected President and Chairman
of the Board of Trustees at the
first meeting of the T.O.P.
Jewish Foundation, Inc. Vice-
presidents elected were Les
Barnett, Tampa: Abe Weiss,
Orlando and Reva Kent, Pinellas
County. David Rett, Orlando was
elected secretary and B. Terry
Airman, Tampa was elected
Representing Tampa on the
T.O.P. board are Hope Barnett,
president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation; Nathan I Gordon,
Ben Greenbaum, B. Terry
A id man and Les Barnett. Gary
Alter. Executive Director of the
Tampa Jewish Federation and
Joel Breitstein, Executive Direc-
tor of the T.O.P. Jewish Founda-
tion also attended from Tampa.
Committee chairman were
appointed at this meeting and
Tampan Les Barnett was named
chairman of the Legal and Tax
Enthusiasm is reported as run-
ning high at the establishment of
this joint project. Each in-
dividual community is now in the
process of creating its own in-
dividual endowment committee.
The TOP. Jewish Foun-
dation, Inc. office is located in
Tampa in the Founders Life
Building, Suite 4444.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom______
TwelfthAnnual Jewish Music Festival
Jack Golly & his
Sunday, March 15,1981/ 7:30p.m.
2713 Bayshore Blvd.Tampa, Via.

Tb A
of Tampa
Moslem A-Bomb
Can Middle East Survive Race?
HARRY ^ALL m director
of the Israel Office of
the A nti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith
based in Jersusalem.
His article appeared
originally in the ADL
THdiwg tkw od expert* m th*
d knrgiwt oil exporters m tk*
orv: a* Wvraga agami thrw
prmeipal dmu. the Iraqis have
wpMfr aapwai bail atona*: ->
uchnology. fad and know-how v.
aaadan aadav waapaaa bj iJm
- The mam color*
.ng thM dangcroaa Mtaatfaa
r nach flouted hv
.'. nuciear mater.alt
iort u> ingratiate n-
**** with the Baghdad regime
Baeaaaa of .t* independent
tr vAtr/ France waa the
deal partner for Iraq Sine*
r nan h* M*n the Mcond lead
xg client for Iraqi od and it*
"najor aupptjer of military hard
In 1976. Iraq wgned an agree-
ment wa\h France for the pur-
chaae of rU 70-megawau Osma
research reactor, perhaps the
moat advanced in the world and
2 kilogram* of highly enriched
M percenti uranium France alao
committed itaeif to heap tab hah
a nuclear research and training
mter in Iraq. In return. Iraq
agreed to sell France large
'juantitie-* of oil and purchaae
French weaponry, now totalling
'. 1 'j bdlion in tales to Iraq.
THE DANGER of the Franco-
Iraqi deal was immediately
apparent to Israel Critics point
out that by a relatively simple
process this nuclear fuel could be
- fit- uranium, a quantity
. ffV.ient to produce three or four
'ar weapons each the mag
Mtude of the Hiroshima bomb
Following that deal. Iraq re-
ined to sign a nuclear safe
jards agreement with France
-id the International Atomic
gervy ither the enriched uranium nor
* plutonium produced by the
react/ir would be diverted
>r military usage Instead,
ranee and Iraq exchanged
u-rs, which require that the
, \F.A be notified of design in
formation and transfer of nuclear
If there were any doubts about
Iraq's intended usage of the
lear materials, they were
lispelled two years later by a
udsequent agreement with
laly. which imports one-fifth of
tl oil from Iraq In a $-00 million
< ord the Italian government
>ld Iraq a "hot-cell" radio-
rnistry laboratory that could
a used for reprocessing
-radiated fuel elements and
xlracting plutonium. a weapons
uU- tUm In addition. Iraq has
n pressing Italy for the pur-
of a heavy-water reactor,
M type that uses natural ura-
ii in as fuel and produces large
mounts of plutonium The U.S.
led a sharp warning against
Iraqi-Italian deal, which went
trough unaccompanied by a
il-guards agreement with the
uck last year with Brazil,
ich depends on Iraq for 40
rent of ita oil import*. This
.rt, worth $10 billion, covers the
instruction of nuclear power
ints in Iraq, the provision of
clear technical expertise, and
' supply of slightly enriched
nium. (Brazil is believed to
sess some 192,000 tons of ura
n reserves.) In return,
/.Us long-standing oil agree-
it with Iraa was renegotiated.
even at the risk of
life regime with
a :ier technology m the Middle
and raking the puaaabfljty
- jdear war. one which could
drw the major powers into ch
a conflict
ISRAEL IS not comforted by
the suggestion that Iraq is
pcmarily concerned with hege-
mony over the Gulf. Baghdad has
d as headquarters for some
of the moat extreme terrorist
gronpt inotably, the Palestinian
Liberation Front, whkh took
credit for the attack on Kibbutz
Mwgav Ami. and the Hussein
regime ts one of the PLO > major
financial backers Nor has Iraq
shown any iptiiaat m coopera-
ting with the Camp David ac-
cords or the current peace efforts
in the Middle East. On the con-
trary. Iraq has been unrelenting
m its dasin to sac the complet/
destruction of the Jewish state.
On the diplomatic front, the
Baghdad regime has tried to use
its oil exports to Europe in a quid
pro quo tor European nations to
curtail their trade and other con-
tacts with Israel. Iraq has always
taken a hard line, as far as Israel
concerned Sadaro Hussein has
declared that the roost ap-
propriate response to the pasaige
of the Jerusalem law "would be
the bombing of Tel Aviv" rather
than economic sanctions, as pro-
posed by some rejectionist states
Military analysts in Israel see
the Iraqi acquisition of nuclear
weapons as part of a military
build-up aimed against the Jew-
ish state, should a conflict erupt
note the construction of a
major highway network in the
dfractaM of Jordan and Syria,
enabling the rapid deployment of
forces to the Israeli front. There
is also the new stationing of MIG
23's on the western border of
Iraq, closest to Israel.
THE MOST significant
development is the improved
relationship between Iraq and
Jordan In the wake of tension
between Iraq and Syria, the
Jordanian connection now offers
Baghdad a more convenient route
to the Israeli front It is thanks
only to the fact that King Hus-
sein is keeping military ties with
Iraq on a low flame, while enjoy-
ing the economic benefits accru-
ing from the improved relation-
ship, that the Iraq-Jordanian
axis has not become an im-
mediate danger to Israel.
It is clear to military analysts
in Israel that the moment the
Arabs have a nuclear weapon, the
strategic picture will take a dra-
matic change. In view of Iraq's1
rapid nuclear growth, the threat
of a "Moslem bomb," however,
has never seemed so imminent as
it is now. The Moslem country at
the most advanced stage of a-
tomic development is Pakistan.
What concerns Israeli observers
are that country's increasing,
clandestine ties with Libya.
Reliable sources say there is
L*ya are josaeag forces on the
liaiihhc of beanb LJbya ruler
lli amil Qftdeffi. has made
no secret of has intent aw to ac-
qnare am weapons 'In a
'.ypacaDy r""**u move, he even
sent an emissary to China offer-
asBssa hag -*.- ssl aSad
TO THIS END ht has heaped
finance Pakistan s efforts to ar-
rive at a nuclear option. In the
appraisal of Israeli experts.
Pakistan nil sai ait i the technolo-
gical infrastructure and the fis-
sionable material with which
make nuclear weapons. When
and if they begin to produce
them, it stil remains to be seen
whether the Pakistanis would
furnish Libya with a bomb
Egypt, the veteran Arab na-
tion in nuclear activity, now has a
highly developed nuclear in-
frastructure, including a Russian
reactor at Inshaas The Egyp-
tians are currently negotiating
with France for the purpose of
raising the output of their
reactor. But the Egyptians have
not shown any indication of in-
creasing their nuclear military
Once an Arab country has the
bomb. Israeli military analysts
believe, other nations in the
region will follow suit Egypt
might be forced to reassess its
nuclear program if Iraq, with its
pan-Arab ambitions, and Libya's
Qadaffi a hostile neighbor, ac-
quire atomic weapons.
THE IRAQ example
demonstrates that the com-
bination of oil and lucrative
weapons contracts make it
worthwhile for at least one nu-
clear power. France, to under-
mine international efforts to limit
the spread of nuclear weapons.
Such irresponsible behavior over-
shadows the other military ties
that France has with several
Arab nations and. under certain
circumstances, could turn the
Middle East into a nuclear
Israeli officials have often
stated that Israel would not be
the first Middle Eastern nation to
introduce nuclear weapons in the
area. Yet when radical countries
like Iraq and Libya, whose
professed aim is the annihilation
of Israel, emerge as nuclear
threats, the concept of deterrence
takes on a different meaning.
Israel clearly cannot afford to ab-
sorb a nuclear strike. For this
reason, there is a view in military
circles that the speedy progress
of the Arab countries toward ob-
taining nuclear weapons should
be a kind of "casus belli."
Critics argue that Israel has
refused to sign the Nuclear Non-
Proliferation Treaty, and
therefore, has weakened its case
against the spread of nuclear
materials and know-how. Israelis
counter that arrangements such
as the Franco-Iraqi deal render
such accords worthless insofar as
the Middle East is concerned.
Iraq is a signatory to the Non-
Proliferation Treaty, as is
Continued on Page 10-
Tay-Sacris Srasning will resume in April
Watch for Tim* and Place Details
Watch for Informative Article
Sponsored By
Tampa Section National Council of Jewlah Woman i
/a Conjunction With
Diviaio. of Gsawtks. University of South Florida College of Meld**.
Karen Dunsky: She's
Queen of Israel's Models! ^aln
Continued from Page 1
models who will show off the collection.
KARIN DUNSKY, is one of the most ex]
enced models in Israel, and after 15 years, she is
eagerly sought after.
Said one designer: Karin is not the youngest
model, and. of course, many manufacturers wan
youth But if you have Karin for a job it's bliss. She's]
professional down to the tips of her manicured toes.
She's always on time, has every kind of accessory
you can imagine, knows how to accent her beg
points and show off the clothes the way they need to
be shown off She can make a schmutter look like a
Karin. who has worked in Europe, says that to be
professional the Israeli girls need to see the way
models work overseas.
"I'm afraid the young models in Israel don't work
hard enough. Beauty is not enough. To be a good
model you need manners and intelligence."
Karin with split-second timing can change her
looks as she tilts her head, rearranges her posture or
executes an imperceptible turn. Like an actress, she
summons memories and fantasies that evoke a
perfect world in which the viewer longs to par-
KARIN, born in Germany, spent the war years
in Sweden and came to Israel in 1948.
"I grew up in Holon (just outside Tel Aviv), and
I'm the only member of my family who has stayed
here. The others have all gone to the States."
As a teenager, Karin was very skinny. Which
bothered her somewhat, particularly when a family
friend who owned a dress house wanter her to be a
part-time model.
"I thought being a model meant having big
breasts, so I got my mother to buy me a bra. and I
stuffed it with cotton wool. The designer im-
mediately saw what I had done. He laughed and told
me that the flatter I was, the better it was for
showing off the clothes."
WHEN SHE was a young model. Karin bought
many clothes. "It was like being let loose in a
chocolate factory. Now I'm more sensible and buy
few things.
On stage we often have to wear uncomfortable
clothes, so in my private life. I love comfort. I wear a
lot of Avi Tenser's suede trousers and his overalls.
Lisa Boker makes fantastic jackets, which I prefer to
her dresses. I think Lisa is an artist in design. And
Jerry Melitz is one of the most tasteful designers -
his clothes are soft and graceful. Perfection."
Karin herself looks perfection off stage she is im-
peccably turned out in a beige wide shoulder jacket,
black dress, stockings and shoes.
'I've grown away from the more kinky clothes. I
want to look more feminine and womanly now.' She
As one designer says: "She's the queen of fashion
modeling in Israel." _________
if not lor tl
1 recog
1 saw
,king out tro
,-oultl most i
m That's
rt attack on
clear imp"
a coincidei
nothing t<
, i he doCU
in Pragi
815S.Rome Helen ChaveZ Ph.251-8783
Now open 5:30-8:30 Wad. thru M.
Open 11 to 2:30 Mon. thru Frl.
DESIGNS **fr+*
Judith Jacobeon

March 6. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
a Mindlln
Talmud Written in Shadow of Kremlin
ontinued from Page 4-
onsKin. I can never go back.
I(j jf not for the Prague doctor,
lom I recognized as Jewish
en I saw his talit katan
'king "Ut from under his shirt,
would most assuredly be dead
That's what the Com-
Joists wanted, for me to die of a
,art attack outside Russia, with
i'e clear implication that it was
a coincidence and that they
[d nothing to do with it. That's
iy the doctor urged me not to
ay in Prague. He understood
V intended to finish me off
But Rabbi Bronstein's
iraculous recovery does not end
story. His importation of
wish instructional materials
ito the Soviet Union, some of it
ith the help of the Herut Party
srael, had launched AI Tidom,
small movement given
lomentum by the distinguished
iter, Eli Wiesel.
IF Al Tidom (in Hebrew, "do
lot remain silent") secretly
jupplied Russian Jews with
lewis h religious, cultural and
listnnal textbooks in Hebrew
ind Kussian-language tran-
ilation. it also became a pipeline
if information about hidden
lanuscrips written by Russian
[ewish scholars still working
Kratly under pain of death by
he Soviet authorities.
Mutail Mv'Esh ("rescued from
It he fire "I is the third and last
phase of activity in the cause of
Jewish survival in the Soviet
Union in which Rabbi Bronstein
[engaged lief ore being declared
Ipersd'iu nan grata (the first was
his mass-circumcision program)
and in which he still engages out-
side the Iron Curtain today.
If Phase Two involved
smuggling instructional
materials info Russia to help
Jews discover their past, Phase
Three involved smuggling the
secret works of a handful of
Jewish sages still living and
working in their Communist hell
out of the country for the sake of
ihe storehouse of all our sacred
religious treasures.
IT WAS in 1965, two years
before Rabbi Bronstein's final
trip to the Soviet Union, that
Isaac Krasilschzikov, known as
the Gaon of Poltawa, or the
Poltawa Rebbe, sent word
through Moscow's Chief Rabbi
Levin that he wanted Rabbi
Bronstein to visit him at his
bedside where he lay ill in a
Moscow hospital.
Poltawa has an ancient and
glorious history. Peter the Great
defeated Charles XII of Sweden
there in 1709, thus effectively
destroying Sweden as a modern
military power from then on. As a
principle Ukrainian city, it was
the center of a major Jewish
community, which boasted many
synagogues even up until 1970,
when the Soviets finally closed
down the last of them.
Poltawa was the home of D.B.
Borochov. Itzhak Ben-Zvi, the
second President of Israel, came
from Poltawa. And then there
was the Poltawa Gaon himself.
Somehow, the Gaon had
managed to survive the German
invasion of Russia in 1941. He
had been a brilliant student at
the Yeshiva of Mir. In 1926, he
published the first volume of his
commentary on the Maimonides
Code (Teuunah).
RECALLS Rabbi Bronstein:
"I sat at his bedside. After a
while, he pulled out a manuscript
from under his pillow. It was the
second volume of his work on the
Maimonides Code." Referring to
the first volume that appeared in
1926, he observed, "Do you
realize that it was the last Torah
sefer to be published in the Soviet
Union? Thirty-five years had
passed in between."
Within two weeks, Rabbi
Bronstein had safely smuggled
the second volume out of the
Soviet Union into Vienna.
Shortly thereafter, it came to the
United States.
The Poltawa Gaon died just
one day after Rabbi Bronstein
visited him. But Rabbi Bronstein
got more than the second volume
of his work on the Rambam. The
Gaon lived just long enough to
tell him of how, having
miraculously survived the
German invasion of World War
II, and living in a Moscow garret
not far from the Kremlin since
1945, he had managed to com-
Red Witchhunt?
Continued from Page 4
"McCarthyism: the practice of
making accusations of disloyalty,
especially of pro-Communist
activity, often unsupported or
based on doubtful evidence; the
attempt to restrict individual
dissent or political criticism by
daiming that it is pro-
Communistic or unpatriotic."
WHO THEN are in the
dangerous circle of the new Un-
American8? And why do we
never hear such terms as Un-
Prench or Un-Swedish or Un-
Let a few essential facts be
recalled especially for the
guidance of younger citizens of
this nation conceived in
revolution and cherishing the
freedoms secured by the Bill of
Rights: that in the mid-19408,
some 35 major "loyalty investig-
ations" were conducted by
Congress; that along the way
every registered Democrat was
charged with responsibility for
the unimpeded growth of the
Communist conspiracy in the
U.S.;" that Dean Acheson,
Secretary of State, was accused
in the course of Congressional
witch-hunting of "being on
Stalin's payroll;" and that not
one of the hundreds of Americans
branded by Joe McCarthy as
State Department subversives
was found guilty after full in-
vestigation or trial.
The anti-Communist ut-
terances and action of the mid-
20th Century were otten
pathological. Reasonable men
agree with Harry Truman who
concluded that the House Com-
mittee on Un-American
Activities was "the most un-
American thing in America."
We have better ways of
keeping our nation secure than
by indulging in Congressional
headline hunting and warfare
against innocent and often
distinguished men and women.
17 Torahs
Are Stolen
total of 17 Torahs of an estimated
value of 9186,000 have been
stolen from synagogues in
various parts of Brooklyn since
last month. While they have yet
to come up with clues, local police
believe the thefts are linked and
may be the work of an organized
gang which steals the holy scrolls
on consignment for fences oper-
ating in other regions of the
The largest single theft oc-
curred during the night of Jan. 3-
4 when thieves made off with
seven Torahs valued at S105.000
from the Yeshiva Yavne syna-
gogue, a congregation in the Boro
Park section.
plete and revise his double
commentary on the Palestinian
Talmud, popularly known as the
Talmud Yerushalmi
OVER THE 20-year period of
its gestation, as the Gaon's
manuscripts were completed and
accumulated, they became more
and more difficult to hide from
the authorities. In almost the last
of his life's words, the Gaon told
Rabbi Bronstein of the where-
abouts of his daughter, and that
she would be able to help him re-
trieve them.
Says Rabbi Bronstein, holding
a manuscript copy of one of the
volumes open on his lap, which
fairly sings of the Poltawa
Gaon's singleminded dedication,
of the tears of Jewish travail even
in a world of Israel reborn: "It
was 1966, the year of my eighth
trip to Russia. The Poltawa Gaon
was dead, and now I found his
daughter. She refused to see me."
After Rabbi Bronstein's run-in
with the KGB in 1967, which
resulted in his sentencing to 10
years on charges of smuggling
illegal literature, 10 years for
organizing aliyah to Israel, and
five years for performing cir-
cumcisions without a license, he
moved the focus of his effort to
Al Tidom.
Now persona non grata, he
could make no more trips on his
own. And so Al Tidom sent 16
emissaries after that to talk to
the Poltawa Gaon's daughter,
who remained as adamant and as
fearful as she was with Rabbi
THEN, a 17th emissary, Rabbi
Jacob Pollack, of Shomrei
Emunah Synagogue in Borough
Park, Brooklyn, hit pay dirt.
Somehow, he convinced her of the
need to admit that she knew of
the existence of her father's
manuscripts and where they
Through 1977, it took Rabbi
Pollack, says Rabbi Bronstein,
five more trips to Russia to ease
her out of the first of what turned
out to be a gigantic 20-volume
effort resulting in the Talmud
Today, with the editorial
assistance of a collegium of
renowned Bnei Brak scholars, the
20 volumes are on their way
toward complete publication. Al
Tidom ("do not remain silent")
and Mutzal Me'Esh ("rescued
from the fire") these are the
key words of a great publishing
venture begun with the heroic
work of Rabbi Bronstein and
assisted today in the U.S. by
such spiritual leaders as Rabbi
Rubin Dobin, also of Miami
Beach, who dedicates himself to
the further dissemination of Al
Tidom publications behind the
Iron Curtain.
BUT IT is not just books they
talk about. It is men and women
and children caught in the
corruption of the Kremlin shadow
and who, themselves, must be
"rescued from the fire" of their
Haig Says He'll Go
To Middle East Soon
(JTA) Secretary of State
Alexander Haig said that
he will go to the Middle
East at a "reasonably
early" date to follow up on
the conversations that
Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir concluded
at a half-hour meeting with
President Reagan at the
White House.
"I clearly am anxious to go" to
the area to "continue the momen-
tum on the peace process and
conclude the kinds of consulta-
tions which started here" with
Shamir's visit, Haig said. He and
Shamir met with the press im-
mediately after the meeting with
Shamir told reporters that in
his talk with the President he
presented "the most essential
and most vital problems" for
Israel and its relations with the
U.S. and predicted that "the
results will be very fruitful."
and Haig, the meeting with
Reagan was attended by White
House Chief of Staff James
Raker; Richard Allen, the Presi-
dent's National Security
Adviser; the U.S. Ambassador to
Israel, Samuel Lewis; the Israeli
Ambassador to the U.S.,
Ephraim Kvron; and Chanan
Bar-On, deputy director general
for North America in the Israeli
Foregin Ministry.
When Shamir was asked for
specific information on U.S.
foreign aid for Israel in the
coming fiscal year and U.S.-
Israeli co-production of
manufactures, he replied, "We
didn't discuss details of-
cooperation of the defense
establishments of the U.S. and
Israel." Shamir observed,
however, that "in principle, this
cooperation will be very effi-
cient." He said "The U.S. is
aware of our needs."
Asked about the Reagan
Administration's position in
Instructional Baseball
For 6, 7, & 8 Year Olds
The Jewish Community Center
Physical Education Department
is proud to announce the forma-
tion of an instructional baseball
program for 6, 7, and 8 year olds.
The program is for boys and girls
and will work primarily in devel-
oping the basic baseball skills as
well as improving coordination,
fitness and motor development.
The initial program will be
limited to 25 children with Center
members receiving priority in
registration until March 19. For
full information, players, coaches
or assistants should contact
Danny Throat72-4451......
Arabia's military capability by
providing extra equipment for
the 60 F-15 warplanes it has
purchased from the U.S., the
Israeli Foreign Minister replied,
"We oppose the arms race in the
Middle East" and "we regard the
supply to Saudi Arabia as part of
the arms race going on."
But. he added that this supply
comes from "many sources and
many countries. If we cannot
stop it we are eager to maintain
the qualitative balance of
mier Menachem Begin and Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat would be
coming to Washington before
Israel's elections on June 30,
Shamir said, "I can't say
anything about that." He said
"the next contribution" by the
U.S. to the peace process will be
Haig's visit to the Middle East.
Haig was questioned about the
: l>ossibility of Jordan joining the
x'ace talks. He replied, "This
nvolves a consultative process
vith the parties concerned and is
lot a made-in-America solution.
This is a matter for the parties."
Haig added. "We know where
the obstacles lie with respect to
the ongoing autonomy talks with
a view to having the talks pro-
ceed and succeed. This will be
dealt with promptly and early on,
and I anticipate the process
wont be long in resumption."
Haig denied that the U.S. em-
phasis on the Middle East talks
had been diminished. He referred
to "the strategic realities of the
Middle East."
"THESE," he said, "reinforce
.the peace process and must al-
ways be kept in mind. We must
not be exclusively concerned, for
example, with oil diplomacy or
with Arab-Israeli differences in
isolation. They must be viewed
against a background of in-
creasing Soviet interventionism
in the area and the commonality
of concern with respect to all the
nations in the region to deal with
this danger. These are not
mutually exclusive conceptions;
they are mutually reinforcing
favor of strengthening Saudi
Nazi Leader Off and Running Again
Carlson, of Dearborn, a former
member of the local American
Nazi Party and a self-proclaimed
white sypremacist leader, who
won the Republic nomination for
Congress in Michigan's 15th
District last August but was
defeated in November, has filed
to run again.
This time, Carlson is seeking
the 4th District seat previously
held by David Stockman who is
now director of the Office of
Management and Budget in the
Reagan Administration. Carlson
said he will run on a "white
rights" platform and stress
problems of urban decay.
HE WON the 15th District
Republican nomination last sum-
mer in a heavily Democratic dis-
trict. Embarrassed Republican
officials attributed his 33 percent
showing in the November elec-
tion to the Reagan land-slide

Men's Softball League
The Jewish Community Center's Men's Softball League will
open regular season play on Sunday, March 29. Interested men
(16 and over) must register by 9 p.m. on Wednesday, March 18.
(The complete application and appropriate fee must be in by
that time to be assured a spot on a team.)
All registrants must play in the exhibition game on March 22
at Hyde Park Playground at 9 a.m. All regular season games
! will be played on Sundays at Hyde Park and Drew Park Play-
grounds. Games will be 7innings in length.
Sign up immediately many people were turned away last
I year. The fees are: f 14 JCC members, 125 for non-members.
Insurance for chose registered In Che JCC's Men's Softball League is available
for three (3) dollars. It Is good through Sept. 15 and covers up to SI.300 to
nadical expenses. The deductable Is $25.-0 per claim.
I would like the Insurance.
I hearby waive the insurance.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
March 6,1
The Moslem A-Bomb
Continued from Page &
F 'ance.
YET BOTH countries have
.-- known that
nch supervision is so shoddy
M to be almost cynical. 1 France
-.interns it has taken measures
to protect the fuel from misuse,
nut refuses to divulge what those
efforts are e.g.. responsibility for
removing the spent reactor fuel
very tew months, so that it
cannot be reprocessed into
Against this background, it
seems strange that the U.S.,
which opposes nuclear prolifera-
tion, did not forcefully criticize
the Iraqi nuclear connections and
attempt to pressure its allies
against equipping Baghdad with
nuclear capability. (The U.S. has
expressed reservations to France.
America's silence in this mat-
ter has been attributed, in
part, to the Carter Adminis-
tration's earlier efforts to im-
prove ties with Iraq as a potential
check on the spread of the
Islamic revolution and as a
stabilizing influence in the Gulf.
Nor has it failed to notice the
cooling of relations between
Baghdad and Moscow.
THE MS. AND Iraq have not
had diplomatic relations since
they were severed by Baghdad in
1967. the aftermath of the Six-
Day War. This is a situation that
officials in Carter's State Depart-
ment and National Security Ad-
viser Zbigniew Brzezinski sought
to correct in a rapprochment re-
sulting in the following bilateral
The Carter Administration
had permitted the sale of eight
gas turbine engines for use in
Iraqi frigates, a $11.2 million
purchase. This, despite a law re-
quiring notification of exports
exceeding $7 million to any
country alleged by Washington
to be supporting terrorism (Iraq
is one of four nations so named
by the State Department.)
Iraq is believed to have in-
vested $5 billion in U.S. Treasury
notes, thus making it one of the
largest investors in the U.S., and,
of course, increasing American
economic vulnerability to petro-
dollar pressure.
Large commercial trans-
actions have resulted that in-
volve shipping U.S. farm equip-
ment to Iraq and making avail-
able engineering know-how
ACCORDING TO knowledge
able sources, the French-Italian-
Iraqi deal will bring the Middle
East to the nuclear crossroads by
the mid-1960s. (Libya, also, will
use whatever means it can to ob-
tain a bomb in the years ahead |
The implications of nuclear
weapons in the hands of fanatic
and violence-prone Arab regimes
should be of grave concern to all
nations concerned about stability
in the Middle East and the world
at large Yet the West remains
Israel will take whatever
measures are necessary to safe-
guard its security. But Israel
cannot stop the Arab drive
toward nuclear power.
The United States should
apply all possible pressure upon
the governments of France. Italy.
and Germany (which furnishes
Brazil with the nuclear know-how
it. in turn, will provide to Iraq) to
act in a more responsible manner.
Only the U.S. and the Soviet
Union have a more advanced nu-
clear program than France: both
reject proliferation to the Arabs.
It is not just Israel's interest but
that of the West and global
security that are at stake in
preventing Iraq from acquiring
nuclear capability.
Moshe Arens. chairman of the
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee, has urged Israel to
reconsider its evacuation of the
Sharm el-Sheikh naval base and
the two military airfields at
Etzion and Etam in Sinai, due to
be returned to Egypt by April,
"The evacuation of the bases is
not in the best interests of the
Western World," Arens claimed.
"It will bring about a deteri-
oration in the Western strategic
capability in the area.'' he said in
in interview on Kol Israel radio.
ARENS. a Herat hardliner
who opposed the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty, suggested
that Israel open new negotiations
with Egypt to convince President
Anwar Sadat that Israel's reten-
tion of the Sinai bases, possibly
under a leasing agreement, would
be in Egypt's best intertest.
Jewish Gay Support Group
Providing a place for Jewish
gay men and lesbian women to
meet in a atmosphere other than
thai provided by the bar scene is
the concern of someone who has
moved to Tampa from Boston.
Mark Solomon, explaining that
he was instrumental in starting
such a group in the Boston area,
said. "We have to provide a
social setting for these people to
meet. There is a protests nt
group, Metropolitan Community
Church, and a Catholic group.
Dignity, and we need more to
have a Jewish atmosphere where
Jewish gays can meet."
Solomon has spoken with
rabbis and social workers in the
area. They confirm that there is
no organization for Jewish gays
and such a program would meet a
need in Tampa.
A social group is what Solo-
mon has in mind. And then the
group could decide whether or
not it wanted to have services.
"We just have to have a setting
for Jewish homosexuals to meet
besides the bar," he said. He was
also quite emphatic about not
wanting to start a congregation
such as now exists in Miami and
I.os Angeles.
Anyone interested in helping
establish a group for Jewish
homosexuals is asked to contact
Mark Solomon at 257-3800.
SINCE 1916
James E. Lawhon
Truman H Thomas

Report Black Baby
Born in Bnei Brak
Chronicle Syndicate
a black baby been born to a
young religious couple in
Orthodox Bnei Brak. near
Tel Aviv, or is it just a
rumor?| Nobody knows for
|sure, and the residents of
Bnei Brak are split over the
It became a major talking-
point when "Maaric." one of
Israels two mass-circulation
afternoon papers, splashed the
story on its front page.
ACCORDING to Maariv. a
young Bnei Brak woman recently
gave birth to a "coal-black
baby." and. as a result, her
husband began divorce
proceedings. The baby was given
out for adoption.
The husband is a yeshiva
student, and his wife a teacher.
When the baby was born, he
suspected his wife of infidelity.
However, the report said, she
swore that she had "not looked at
another man" since their
marriage a year earlier, and that
she had been a virgin at the time
of the wedding.
The mystery deepened when
the husband went for a blood test
to determine the petemity of the
baby and learned that he was
undoubtedly its father.
At this point, the Beth Din.
which was hearing the case, sent
an envoy to the United States to
young man's
told him the
)ut lion the
mother, who
following story
SHE SAID that, a month after
-he was married 27 years ago. she
was raped in her nat ive New York
by a black man.
She had not told her husband
or friends about it. but when she
found herself pregnant a month
later, she took an oath to kill
herself and the baby if :t should
be bom black.
In any event, the baby her
son and the father of the black
baby born in Bnei Brak was
The mother told the Beth Din's
envoy that her son raust hm|
had black genes, and that 9
was the reason his baby hadbsejl
born black.
MEANWHILE, the couple J
still seeking a divorce, but it .1
the wife who is pushing for a Gal
because she fears that if she sum]
married to her present husbanil
other children she may bear run
will also be black.
So far. nobody has been fou^ I
who claims to have seen tat
baby, but those who believe thai
report to be true say that it wouldI
never have gained currency a]
Bnei Brak unless it were trot
Also, they add, if it appeared n|
the papers, it must be true.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torch Portion
PEKUDE "These are the accounts of the Tabernacle, even
the Tabernacle of the testimony, as they were rendered accord-
ing to the commandment of Moses, through the service of the
Levites. by the hand of Ithanar, the son of Aaron the priest."
(Exodus 38:21). "All the gold that was used for the work ...
was twenty and nine talents, and seven hundred and thirty
shekels, after the shekel of the sanctuary. And the silver of them
that were numbered of the congregation, was a hundred talents,
and a thousand seven hundred and three-score and fifteen
shekels." (Exodus 38:24-25). "And of the blue, and of purple,
and scarlet, they made plaited garments, for ministering in the
holy place." (Exodus 39:11).
With the conclusion of the Tabernacle. Moses blessed the
children of Israel.
On the first day of the first month in the second year since the
departure of the children of Israel from Egypt the Tabernacle
was set up. A cloud covered it and the glory of God filled the
Tabernacle. When the cloud rose, the children of Israel con-
tinued on their journey through the desert toward the Promised
(TM rtcountmo of the Weekly Ponton of tnt Law is traded and based
upon "The Graphic Hiitory of tho Jewish Heritaoe," edited by P Wol man-
Tsamir, 15, published by ShtnocW. Tho volumt n availabit at 71 Maiden
Lan*, Now York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlano it prendent of tht society
distributing tho volume.)
Have a heart
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
Needed: Furniture coordinator responsible for organizing apartment for
> new Soviet Jews arrival

March 6.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Bar Mitzvah

pirsf Coder J3ar Mitzvah at West Point: Left to right are Congressman Benjamin A. Oilman
, N. YJ, Cadet Lyle Jay Kellman, Rabbi Avraham Soltes, Dr. Fred J. Kellman, Herbert
Ames, president, West Point Jewish Chapel Fund. Kellman, .Class of 1982, was Bar
Utzvah on Feb. 20 on his 21st birthday.
First Jewish Life-Care Community
The first Jewish oriented life-care community
m i In United States, known as Martins Run, has
been established outside of Philadelphia. And the
United Synagogue of America which is providing
ihc Jewish orientation for this facility, plans to
encourage similar life-care communities in
Boston, Chicago and Los Angeles, along with
addii ional ones in the Philadelphia area.
Simon Schwartz, president of the United
Synagogue of America, the congregational arm of
the Conservative Movement, and Rabbi Ben-
jamin /.. Krcilman, executive vice president,
imied thai the United Synagogue now provides
kosher kitchen supervision, a resident rabbi,
cultural and religious programs, a Jewish
educational curriculum, and holiday celebrations
in about 125 persons at Martin Runs which is
located in Marple Township, Pa., 10 miles from
The world premiere showing of two new works
of art by Salvador Dali from Lutece Art Editions
was to be held in New York City Thursday
evening, under the auspices of the American
Associates, Ben-Gurion University of the Negev.
The reception on the St. Regis Roof is sponsored
by Lutece Art Editions, New York and Paris,
exclusive presenters of these new Dali editions.
The two sculptures are the Menorah and the
Wailing Wall of the Temple of Jerusalem. They
represent a bridge from Dali's Christian heritage
and, according to the artist, "were inspired by the
peoples of Israel. I consider them my most im-
pressive work of the last 20 years." Both works
have been issued in limited editions in bronze,
K<>ld over bronze and were cast in Israel.
Gerald S. Strober was elected national director
I the American Friends of Tel Aviv University at
a meeting last week of the Executive Committee
in New York. Prior to his election, he served as
director of AFTAU's Eastern Retion.
In addition to his activities with Tel Aviv
University, Strober is an executive committee
member of the United Zionists Revisionists and a
member of the Board of Directors of the American
Zionist Federation. An honoree at the recent
Jabotinaky Dinner in New York, Strober received
the 1980 Jabotinsky Centennial Award.
At a gathering in Washington, members of
('ingress and their aides met with Mikhail
Rrailovsky, brother of Dr. Viktor Brailovsky,
Jewish refusenik scientist, who was arrested in
Moscow last Nov. 13 on trumped-up charges of
"slandering the Soviet state." Attending the
meeting, called by Rep. Hamilton Fish, Jr. (R
N-Y.), were some 40 members of Congress who
recently participated in a Special Order on
Viktor's behalf.
fish, who initiated the Special Order to draw
Congressional attention to Brailovsky's plight,
also introduced a Joint Resolution in the House
or Feb. 3. On the same day, it was introduced in
the Senate by Sen. Richard G. Lugar To date 70 members are co-sponsors of the Joint
Resolution, which calls upon President Reagan to
continue expressing in the strongest terms the
United States Government's opposition to the
imprisonment and treatment of Dr. Brailovsky.
The American Jewish Committee, together
with the Mexican American Legal Defense and
Educational Fund, has filed a friend-of-the-court
brief in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth
Circuit in a California suit that accuse the U.S.
Immigration and Naturalization Service of
violating the equal protection guarantees of the
U.S. Constitution.
The brief charges that the INS, in an attempt
to uncover illegal aliens, has conducted factory
raids during which its agents have singled out
individuals for questioning solely on the basis of
racial and ethnic stereotypes. The brief cites
depositions by a number of INS agents who
candidly admitted that their decisions to detain
and question persons during a raid were based
solely on such factors as dark complexion,
Spanish accent, Mexican garb, nervousness, and
avoidance of eye contact.
Carl H. Kaplan, of Washington, D.C.. has been
named chairman of the United Jewish Appeal
1981 Singles Mission to Israel by H. Paul
Rosenberg, chairman of the National UJA
Overseas Programs Department.
Rosenberg said that "Kaplan's enthusiastic
and creative leadership of our first Singles
Mission last year, was responsible for its over-
whelming success. I am pleased and gratified that
he has accepted the challenge of this assignment
once again."
"Single men and women comprise an increasing
proportion of the Jewish population of the United
States," Kaplan said in accepting the post.
"Programs specifically designed to draw this
significant group into our activities are vitally
Rabbi William Berkowitz, president of the
Jewish National Fund, has charged that the
proposed sale of advanced equipment for Saudi
Arabia's F-15 jets is an "inappropriate response"
to the Saudi call for a jihad or holy war against
Israel and "hazardous to America's strategic
In an address prepared for delivery at a dinner
sponsored by Bnai Zion in the New York Hilton
honoring Rep. Jack Kemp (R., N.Y.), Rabbi
Berkowitz declared: "In Washington Seudi
Arabia masquerades as a 'moderate.' But thetd is
nothing 'moderate' about the Saudi vow to
destroy Israel, or its denunciation of the Camp
David accords, or its attacks on President Sadat
for making peace with Israel, or its financing of
the PLO's terrorist operations, or its latest move
to cut back oil production and raise prices to $34 a
Anew Dr. Azriel Carlebach Chair in Journalism
has been established at Tel Aviv University as a
first step towards a comprehensive program in
journalism. .
Geoffrey Bruce Wolf
Geoffrey Bruce Woll son "f
Dr and Mrs Lewis Wolf will
celebrate his Par Mitzvah
tomorrow morning at Congre-
gation Kocieph Sholom Rabbi
Martin Sandborg and Cantor
William Hauben will oltuiate.
Bruce attends Sligh Junior
High School, where he is in the
7th grade and on the Principal's
Honor Roll. In addition, he is a
member of Kadima and plays
soccer on the Temple Terrace
Soccer Team.
Dr. and Mrs. Wolf will host the
kiddush luncheon in their son's
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen'* Nutrition and
Activity ProKram is sponsored by the Hillaboroagh County
. Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
Monday: Beef Pattie with Gravy, Ranch Style Beans, Spinach,
Apricots and Pears, Whole Wheat Bread, Ginger Snaps,
Coffee or Tea
Tuesday: Baked Fish with Tarter Sauce, Grits, Tomatoes and
Okra, Fruit Cocktail, Italian Bread, Apple Juice, Coffee or
Wednesday: Roast Beef with Gravy, Whipped Irish Potatoes,
Yellow Squash. Tossed Salad with Tomato Wedge. French
Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread, Orange Juice, Coffee or Tea
Thursday: Shake and Bake Chicken, Yellow Corn, Mixed
Greens, Grated Carrot Salad, Biscuits, Fresh Fruit, Coffee
or Tea
Friday: Ropa Vieja. Mixed Vegetables, Rice, Slaw, Whole
Wheat Bread. Peanut Butter Chewies, Coffee or Tea
J Jewish Community Directory
,4 Schools
* Hillel School (grades 1-8)
* Jewish Community Center
Pre-School and Kindergarten
J Seniors
*ChaiDial-A-Bus (call 9a.m. Jo noon)
* Jewish Towers
* Kosher lunch program
jj. Seniors' Project
* BnaiB'rith
j^. Jewish Community Center
* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
* Tampa Jewish Social Service
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
jJv.T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Religious Directory
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Malbnger
Services: Friday, 8 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study. 12101 N.
Dale Mabry #1312 (Countrywood Apts.) Services: Friday, 8 p.m. |
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m. at
Independent Day School, 1 2015 Orange Grove Dr.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 67-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Hazzon William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, 9 a.m.
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Rabbi
Yakov Werde Services: Friday, 730 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m.
Tune in The Jewish Sound, Sunday 11 a.m. to noon 88.5 FM
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 5014 Patricia
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director */.
Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. followed by Shabbat dinner at 7:15 "
p.m. (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursdays-
Saturday, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, 11:30 a.m.

f *(JK "
IhtJam* rtntfin f I
Tuition Tax Credits
Orthodox Jews Hail New BUI on Capitol Hill
would provide th,
" of support rw,^
tht in the Hou,
the 2 5 members who aa"j
Rabbi Mosk
at che
of America, has
that i new taftaoa credit bal
was being ncroduced in the
Swh Finance G
adding cnax the
geacy s nationw
pit per gn to tm support
for passage of the imenini
wms besng accelerated
"be aoaasaaacaaast was aah?
a at Sanaa*
: wbarhtha m m ii rs
3. Sotun Pkxi
s Y anc Socer.
S. Ore. eKfjaaat
sal's parpaaa. San. dfeaaa
bw Prof
of -.he
i Iak-
Sharer ad CUE at a speca.
Iaraei mad* to 'work 4k
pannage of iae Moyahun
Pm nad ball. CUE cnaaets at
a jetawnh of state caraaun
Kju. dean of the Bataanont
Uamaaey Law Scajoi. Mad the
Mnjiahan Palwaai bal wonad
EAT2 SAID IMC. akr -j
">IL is* ^cx ~thM aaaarax x
CSC by Aognat. ISA far aaft
an ti i : ^rer
it?r*arec ia
was 'an
Baa :' :r
banana* a inur fraaanai of
daaca a tdooux. baa fear Jews
x tafcna on aooec
one Jew scbeapan
v H daws*
^ :-
1978. 144 voted for the |
that many of m 1978 and that "the|
__ive Senators new Representatives
'jeA tuition Ui credit* that a large number favoT)
the 19W election cam taxcrediu.
Jewish Broker in Gift
To Georgetown University
WASHINGTON A gift of $100,000 has
>t^U to Georgetown University by a New York in
ment banking firm "for its courageous stance" in i
mg to the government a gift of $600,000 for its
Study Center.
Mai Cameron, associate director lor public affairs,i
Georgetown, said that an official of Bear. Steams I
Company, one of the nation's largest investment ban
concerns*, informed Rev. Timothy Healy. president i
Georgetown, that the $100,000 donation was beingi
because we were moved and impressed by
courageous decision" on the part of the university.
Alan Greenberg. the investment firm's chief executi
officer, said the firm's executive committee also madetl
gift because we wanted to show our respect for 1
principles and standards, uncompromising stand
that Georgetown evidenced by returning the 8600,0001
Libya because of Libya's record in support of
national terrorism

Ga-. Vi
-i Bi

- -:
never too late." an easy exercise and total fitness
program for older persons, will beam in late March Interested
enwes should call the Jewish Community Center at "724451
for information.

FalureU: Xot
Anti-Semitic \
a jui
Harder Hall
The Finest Tenras & Gorf
Gamp n Ste World
i- -

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