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:
Febraury 12, 1982
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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Full Text
4 Number 7
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 12,1981
''* Sttocnwt
Price 35 Cento
aig Threatens Israel on Lebanon
Id Envoys Just Fade Away
inowitfc Certain Autonomy
Can Work
Sol Linowitz, who
president Carter's spe-
^nvoy to the Middle
stressed that an
|omy agreement be-
Israel and Egypt is
lev able" because, he
led, there are "no un-
ple problems."
pvits, who has just
d from a "private" visit to
; and Israel, said that both
er Menachem Begin and
ient Hosni Mubarak are
lined to seek an autono-
Jrreement because they be-
there is no alternative to the
David process.
Iwering questions from re-
Is at a breakfast press
lance sponsored by Foreign
magazine, Linowitz said
kraelis "recognize" that is
Tamp David process is
pel to fade and die, any other
such as the proposals by
Prince Fahd of Saudi
or the initiative-by the
bean Economic Community
pi countries, will not be as
illIr to Israel;
I FOR Mubarak, he wants to
to the Arab world that
^t does not just want the
of Sinai but is seeking
bomy for the Palestinians of
West Bank and Gaza Strip,
vitz said.
i said that when he met with
Brak in Cairo last month, the
btian President assured him
he wants to continue with
peace process. He said
karak stressed that Israel did
[sign the Fahd plan or the
fapean initiative but only the
kp David accords.
pnowitz said the Apr. 25 date
Israel is scheduled to
Sol Linowitz
complete its withdrawal from
Sinai "is a good date to shoot at"
for an autonomy agreement but
"not directly relevant to the
autonomy negotiations." He said
there is no deadline for such
AT THE same time, Linowitz
maintained that if Israel and
Egypt and the U.S. worked out
an agreement, the Palestinians of
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
would join in. He said in that case
they would inform the Palestine
Liberation Organization that
they planned to participate in the
autonomy, just as they did when
they wanted to participate in the
West Bank mayoral elections de-
spite PLO opposition.
Linowitz, who said he speaks
to Secretary of State Alexander
Haig "from time to time," was
mildly critical of the Reagan
Administration for not giving
major attention to the autonomy
negotiations until Haig's two
trips to Israel and Egypt last
He said he had advised the
Administration in January, 1981,
to name a replacement for him
immediately, something the
Administration was reluctant to
do. He said the alternative would
have been for Haig to involve
himself directly in the nego-
tiations, similar to former Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissingei s
shuttle diplomacy.
LINOWITZ reserved
judgment on Haig's decision to
appoint a special representative,
Richard Fairbanks, who until re-
cently was Assistant Secretary of
State for Congressional Relations
and has no experience in the
Middle East and would report di-
rectly to Haig. But Linowitz
warned that now that the Adm-
inistration has given the au-
tonomy talks "high priority," it
"cannot now relegate it to an un-
important position."
Meanwhile, Haig told the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee that Reagan has approved
naming Fairbanks to work full
time to help Israel and Egypt
move ahead on the autonomy
Linowitz said that, as was the
case when he ended his tenure as
special ambassador, 80 percent of
the problems have been solved
for an autonomy agreement. He
said the same five issues he out-
lined in 1980 still remained to be
The first three issues are the
need to protect Israel's security
in the autonomous areas, water
rights and the question of public
lands, including Jewish settle-
ments on the West Bank. Lino-
witz said that the Israelis have
adhered to the assurances given
him that only four more settle-
Continued on Page 5
United States Senator Hawkins to be
Women's Division Speaker
Tampa Jewish Federation
nen's Division is privileged
fcnnounce that Florida's Uni-
I States Sen. Paula Hawkins
I be the keynote speaker at the
T- 1 educational-social to be
I at Congregation Kol Ami
he event, sponsored by the
men's Division, under the
rmanship of Shelly Herzog,
hosted by Kol Ami Sister-
Invitations were mailed
| week to women in the Jewish
Imunity (spouses and guests
[invited). Cost is only $2 to
) defray expenses. Coffee and
pit will be at 7:30 p.m., and
[Program will begin at 8 p.m.
check for $2 per person is
reservation and should be
Ped before the Feb. 24 dead-
1*Tampa Jewi8hFle-
Women's Division, 2808
atio Street, 33609.
Sen. Paula Hawkins
Sen. Hawkins serves as a
member of the Senate Agricul-
ture, Nutrition, and Forestry and
the Labor and Human Resources
Committees. As a member of
these committees. Sen. Hawkins
has participated in discussions in
the Senate dealing with the major
government policies and activ-
ities affecting our lives today.
After more than two decades of
community and public service,
Paula Hawkins became Florida's
first woman United States Sena-
tor. She began her involvement
with government at the local
level, later becoming active in
state government and the Re-
publican Party. Hawkins was
elected to the Florida Public Ser-
vice Commission in 1972.
For further information, con-
tact the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division, 872-4451.
Bars Action Against PLO
Ceasefire Violations
A senior Israeli official sent
to Washington last week to
impress the U.S. with the
seriousness of ceasefire vio-
lations on the Lebanese
border, returned to Jeru-
salem with a stern warning
from Secretary of State
Alexander Haig that Israel
take no action or initiative
against the Palestine
Liberation Organization in
The identity of the Israeli offi-
cial sent to Washington was not
disclosed. But he reportedly re-
ceived personal briefings from
Premier Menachem Begin, For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Defense Minister Ariel Shar-
on before he left and was to em-
phasize to the American Admin-
istration that the ceasefire on the
I-ebanese border was in imminent
danger of breakdown.
THE ENVOY was dispatched
after Israel expressed grave con-
cern over the attempted infiltra-
tion of the West Bank by a band
of Palestinian terrorists from
Jordan a week ago. Although
three of the terrorists were cap-
tured before they could inflict
casualties or damage, the vehem-
ence of Israel's reaction raised
speculation that the ground-work
was being laid to prepare public
opinion for a new Israeli strike
against the Palestinians in south
Top Israeli officials insisted
that the infiltration- attempt,
though made via Jordan, was a
major violation of the ceasefire
which ended fighting on the
Lebanese border last July 1. The
army and other information
sources flooded the media with a
long list of alleged violations of
the ceasefire by the PLO in recent
months, and made it clear that
Israel would not tolerate the
Haig was quoted as telling re-
porters in Washington last Fri-
day that the recent upsurge of
arms supplies to the Palestinians
in south Lebanon was an "aggra-
vation" that could strain the
ceasefire. He was commenting on
press reports that the Soviet
Union was supplying the Pales-
tinians with weapons. Israel has
been complaining for some time
of a military build-up by the PLO
in south Lebanon.
comment on a report in the latest
issue of Time magazine that
Sharon met laTt month with the
Lebanese Christian Phalangist
leader Bashir Gemayel aboard an
Israeli missile boat in the harbor
of Junia, north of Beirut. Junia is
the chief port of supply for
Christian armed forces in north-
ern Lebanon. According to the
report, Sharon and Gemayel dis-
cussed Phalangist support for Is-
raeli armed action inside Leban-
on, including possible take-over
Continued on Page 3
Secretary of State Haig
Mother Loses
Custody Battle
In Gotham
A Manhattan Supreme
Court justice has ruled that
a Jewish mother could not
have continued custody of
her eight-year-old son be-
cause she had violated an
agreement with her former
husband to bring up the
child as an Orthodox Jew.
The ruling by Justice Irv-
ing Kirschenbaum applied
a 1980 decision by an ap-
peals court which legal ex-
perts described as the first
of its uind.
The five-member Appellate
Division, First Part, in a unani-
mous decision, ruled in 1980 that
the terms of the separation
agreement between the parents,
both Hasidic Jews, are contract-
ually enforceable and that a
breach of those terms could be
the basis for a change in custody.
ruled that Rae Perlstein, 31, vio-
lated the agreement to raise
Thomas Perlstein as an Orthodox
Jew. The agreement specified
particular schools, camps and a
kosher diet for the boy. His
mother was raised as a member of
the Bobover Hasidic group.
However, the custody transfer
could not be enforced immediate-
ly because Mrs. Perlstein fled
Continued on Page ft

rage i
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, February 12, |
Biggest Mystery of the Year
HAIFA More than hall a
year later it is still a mystery, and
the average Israeli's attitude to-
ward it is determined to a large
extent by his political leanings.
On June 26, 1961, Mr. Jacob
Meridor, addressing a meeting in
Tel Aviv, announced that scien-
tists under his patronage had
achieved a major breakthrough in
solving the energy crisis. "From
this moment on Israel will have a
different future," he confidently
Later he spelled out some
sketchy details. "The greatest
technological invention since the
wheel" consisted of converting
plant matter into liquid fuel.
Solar energy could to the trick.
When the process went into large
scale production, Meridor ex-
claimed, the Arabs would have
"nothing to do with their oil but
drink it!"
Meridor, a veteran of Mena-
chem Begins underground
movement, and now a wealthy
shipping magnate, had emerged
as a political personality in the
Herut Party. He was a Likud
Knesset member and subse-
quently was named by Begin as a
member of his Cabinet. Skeptics
were quick to point out that the
startling announcement had been
made only four days before the
national elections, and seemed
intended to build up a fever of
support among the electorate.
Election day came and went.
The opposition challenged Meri-
dor to reveal full details of his se-
cret, and make it available to help
solve Israel's energy problem. He
insisted on the accuracy of his re-
velation, but declared that more
time was needed to move the in-
vention from the pilot plant to
the commercial stage.
His critics did not let up. Week
after week, for months on end,
hostile columnists in the press
maintained a countdown, very
much like counting the days of
the Omer when would Meridor
provide details?
A group of scientists issued a
statement to the effect that the
partisan fighter-industrialist-
politician did not know what he
was talking about. He was either
deliberately fooling the people, or
Free Course for
Parents of Teenagers
The years between 13 and 18
can Ik' difficult for you, the par-
ent, as they can be for your child.
A free course entitled, "Sur-
viving Your Child's Adoles-
cence." is being offered by
Northside Community Mental
Health Center and Hillsborough
Adult and Community
This course can help parents
learn to understand the physical,
emotional, and social changes
that lake place during ado-
loaconcc, This free course will
cover such topics as normal and
abnormal behavior, setting
reasonable expectations, and
problem-solving techniques.
The course will be held on
Thursdays, from 7-9 p.m. begin-
ning Feb. 11 to Mar. 4, in the
Town & Country Hospital, 1st
floor classroom, 6001 Webb
Road. To register call 985-4924.
Open your purse...
and invest now
for the future.
Join the J.C.C.
Compliments of
At Mission Bell Square
12771 N. Dale Mabry Hwy
Tampa, Florida 33618
had been naively led astray by
pseudo scientists, they said.
More than half a year later it is
still a mystery, but some are be-
ginning to have second thoughts.
This may not be a joke or a politi-
cal ploy after all. One scientist,
Prof. Israel Linn, without politi-
cal motivation, castigated those
of his colleagues who had hasten-
ed to denounce Meridor on the
basis of no information. Is that
the scientific way of arriving at
conclusions? he asked. He reveal-
ed that 300 Technion scientists
and engineers had refused to sign
the early denunciation for that
reason. Linn referred to the dan-
gers of industrial espionage, and
the need to keep the details under
wraps until wide patents had
been recorded.
Yosef Doriel, an engineer and
former assistant to the Transport
Minister, lifted a corner of the
veil and reported that the break-
through was the development of
a high efficiency heat pump,
much better than any hitherto in
use, thanks to a new type of li-
quid gas the Israeli scientists are
using. Doriel said the big oil com-
panies would stop at nothing to
prevent the development of alter-
natives to oil, and he advised
Meridor's team to remain com-
pletely anonymous to ensure
their safety.
Some public figures continue
to deride Meridor's claim as bom-
bastic nonsense, and declare they
will eat their hats if anything
ever comes of it. Others, with
scientific reserve, are not as cer-
tain, and are willing to suspend
judgment until all the facts are
in. They appreciate the reasons
for secrecy at this stage.
Is there anything to it? This
much is certain: the critics will
not let Meridor off the hook, and
an awful lot of energy is being
consumed just to keep the issue
alive here.
Senior Dial-A-Bus
A senior citizen transportation
survey is being mailed this week
in an effort to evaluate transpor-
tation needs.
The survey which is designed
to identify routes and special
needs of seniors, is one phase of
an intensive effort to re-evaluate
the Chai Dial-A-Bus program.
The survey asks pertinent ques-
tions which must be answered
before better service can be pro-
vided. There are phone numbers
listed on the survey for seniors to
call if assistance is needed in
completing the survey.
The Dial-A-Bus has been
operating in a limousine-service
fashion which had become totally
inefficient due to costs of main-
tenance on an aging van, and
soaring gasoline costs. The ser-
Ivice costs were over four times
'the initial amount for the trans-
portation service when institm,
in 1975.
The new transportation col
mittee, headed by Murial Altai
is a true community union. |3
daily operation of the service anil
volunteer training and recruit.I
ment is handled by NCJVV; th>|
need assessment and staff help J
aided by Tampa Jewish Social
Service. The dollars which enabltl
the program to exist are provided!
by Tampa Jewish Federation.
The new committee is
posed of representatives froa
these agencies and organizatia
plus rider representatives.
Committee members are Fr|
Bernstein, Rae Lionell, Claire U|
vine, Diane Jacobson, Luc
Falk, Joyce Swarzman,
Zielonka, Lois Tanner, Rh
Karpay and Hope Barnett.
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
Now here is a rare but joyou8occurrence:parents being able
to celebrate their children's 50th wedding anniversary with
them! Such was the case when Mr. and Mrs. Bob Fro met, who
reside in the Jewish Towers, flew to Ft. Lauderdale to celebrate
and party with their children. Dr. and Mrs. Charles Rothburd.
who were celebrating their Golden Wedding Anniversary.
Flying down with the Fromets were their grandchildren, Dr. Mi-
chael and Judy Rothburd, whose parents it was celebrating this
momentous occasion. They all enjoyed a wonderful cocktail
party and luncheon and just visiting with loads of friends and
family who came to Ft. Lauderdale for this big weekend. Ain't
love grand?!?!
Loads of congratulations to Jan and Richard Silver on the
birth of their first grandchild, Shayna Lyn Silver, daughter of
Gary and Lee Silver of Annapolis, Maryland. Shayna was bom
on Jan. 20, weighed 6 pounds 12 ounces, and was 20'/i inches
long. Her other proud grandparents are Sidney and Cynthia
Wolf, of Largo, Maryland. Jan went north for a couple of weeks
to meet Shayna and to help her new Mommy and Daddy out.
Our best wishes and love to all of you.
We were so thrilled to hear that eight year old Sydney Cut-
ler, daughter of Buddy and Donna Cutler who recently competed
in her first gymnastics meet, placed in the vaulting competition.
Sydney has been taking gymnastics for three years at the Rob-
inson School of Gymnastics but this was her very first competi-
tion. This "Small World Gymnastics Meet" hosted by the North
Miami Beach Gym Club, was a state-wide competition. How-
ever, butterflies and all, Sydney was able to come through like a
real champ and placed sixth in the Class IV Eight Years Old and
Under vaulting. Sydney is in the third grade at Berkeley Prepa-
ratory School where she is a "high honor student." We think
you are terrific Sydney keep up the good work!
Three cheers for Amy Cherry, daughter of Charlie and
Carole Cherry and Craig Buchman son of Sandy Buchman and
Ralph Buchman, on being elected Plant High School Calendar
People. Elected by the student body, they learned of this honor
at the recently held Plant High School "Annual Calendar
Dance" (which was a tojta party theme this yearl. Amy and
Craige will appear on two of the pages of their school's calendar,
which is published yearly. We think this is terrific Amy and
Craig hope the rest of your school year is as much fun.
Sunday. Jan. 17. was definitely a super day for the Beth Is-
rael Hillel Bingo workers! The Hillel Bingo Committee gave a
brunch to show the workers their appreciation for all of the time
and effort they put in to make bingo such a success.
The catered affair was attended by approximately 60 peo-
ple. Kay Doughty, principal of the Hillel school, presented cer-
tificates of merit to:
Nat Polak, Mae Fromet. Ann Neuworth, Jerry Roth, Mirnie
Schuster, Abraham Benjamo, Odessa Wynne, Delmar Franklin,
Helen Mayo, Paul Gorman, Etta Gorman, Susan Kaningiser,
Leta Hall. Mike Gullo, Doran Levy, and Aaron Berger all of
whom devote their time to Beth Israel Bingo, the profits of
which go to the Hillel School.
Paul Perahea, president of the Board of Directors of Hillel
School, spoke briefly about the school and presented two special
awards to Bob Formet and Aaron Trachtenburg, for their
"super human" efforts on behalf of the school. The committee
has a spring barbeque planned and will continue to plan events
expressing appreciation for the help they receive.
Anyone in the community who would like to help further
Jewish education through Hillel School, can volunteer time at
Beth Israel Bingo on Thursday and Sunday evenings. For more
information call 872-7148 or 251-6543 (after 5 p.m.!
Greta Schiffman, president of the Ameet Group of Hadas-
sah. has arranged to bring an evening of chamber music to
t7 \in
North lampa. This performance, on Saturday, Feb. 27 at 8:3u
p.m.. will benefit "Youth Aliyah." which is an international
movement that rescues youth and is a primary force in
rehabilitating these young people, in Israel. Jolene Shor is con-
sulting with the string ensemble, "Rhapsody," for the selections
to be played at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Burton Goldstein.
Sheila Shaw and Adele Roth are choosing the wines and
selecting the recipes for the desserts to be served at this special
occasion. Sheldon Shallett, an associate of Hadassah and a
Hoard Member of the Florida Gulf Coast Symphony, is spon-
soring this performance. For more information, call Lynn
Swirsky 879-6380 daytime or 886-2464 evenings.
The Jewish Community Center has two big exciting events
coming up and know you would enjoy hearing about them. First,
as their major fundraiser of the year, the JCC is offering a
fabulous chance to win. The first prize is a one week trip to Israel
for two plus a $1,000 spending allowance! The second prize is a
beautiful color T.V. There are numerous other prizes (so you
have lots of chances to win something) including JCC member-
ships. The tickets are $100 each (and you can split the price with
a friend or a couple of friends), and they can be purchased from
any JCC Board member. Only a limited number of tickets will be
sold so each purchaser's chances are greater to win. Lee Tobin
and Leah Davidson are chairing this fundraiser and hope that
many of you will support your JCC and maybe win a wonderful
trip at the same time.
Also coming up is our annual Israeli Independence Day.
Planned for Sunday, May 2, scheduled to begin at noon, once
again a creative and hard-working team is chairing the big day,
Jerilyn Goldsmith and Sue Borod. All sorts of wonderful par-
ticipant events are planned to include people from five years of
age through our wonderful seniors. Just some of the scheduled
activities are swimming, tennis, running, tug-of war, board
games such as backgammon, and the Zion Bowl (like college
bowl). This year over 2,000 participants are hoped for. Sign up
sheets are available at all of the synagogues and at the Jewish
Community Center. So don't waste anytime get your name on
a few of those sheets and help Israel celebrate their indepen-
Meet Dr. Lee and Karen Shaffer who moved to the Carroll-
wood area this past November from Miami. Lee is originally
from New York but has lived in Miami almost all of his life.
Karen is originally from St. Louis but resided in Miami after
meeting Lee at school in St. Louis and subsequently marrying
him. They have one child, a four year old son Joshua who at-
tends pre-school. Lee is a chiropractic physician and will soon be
opening his own office in the Bay Area. He attended Logan
Chiropractic College in St. Louis. For two years, while still in
Miami, in addition to a private practice, Lee was the chairperson
of Emergency Medical Services through Miami Dade Commu-
nity College Medical Center. He hopes to go around to various
clubs and organizations in town to lecture on emergency medical
care, tailoring his seminar to meet the specific needs or interests
of the particular organization to which he is speaking. Karen is
an executive office assistant for the Bureau of Pharmaceutical
Research. In their spare time. Lee enjoys scuba diving and
flying his own planes and Karen likes all outdoor activities,
especially sightseeing. We welcome you to Tampa Lee, Karen,
and Joshua.

Maas Brothers
Salutes Anne Crimmins
Breakfast/Fashion Show
Wednesday. March 10, 9:00 AMj,
Suncoast Restaurant. Wast Show
Donation: 310.00 each
Proceeds to Benefit Women-* DrvWon.
Tampa Jewish Federation
f-, PMaw um Eatf Partdng Garag* Stoond Boo _
There will be no HohaUtion of f unde

[Friday. February 12. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
No Overreaction
Terrorist Infractions Very RealShamir
Scholar-In-Residence Series
at Schaarai Zedek
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
IShamir defended the gov-
ernment against charges
Ithat it had overreacted to
Ian attempted incursion last
Iweek. He also defended his
Itop aide, David Kimche, for
Iremarking that Israel was
I interested in seeing a
I strong Iran.
Shamir ran into a barrage of
Icriticism from opposition MKs in
the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
land Security Committee. Mor-
[dechai Gur and Yossi Sarid. of
II he Labor Alignment, said the
[government's "exaggerated reac-
tions" to the terrorist incident
[gave the impression that Israel
[was about to launch an unneces-
sary attack across the Lebanese
I border.
| incident in which three El Fatah
[terrorists were captured, two
days after they infiltrated the
I West Bank from Jordan, could
I not have been allowed to pass in
silence because peoples' lives
might have been at stake. Israel
suffered no casualties or damage
I but the infiltration attempt was
denounced by Shamir and other
officials as a blatant violation of
the ceasefire on the Israel-Leba-
I non border secured last summer.
The government also came
Under fire because Kimche, direc-
Itor general of the Foreign Minis-
[try, appeared to have positive
thought about Iran which under
the Khomeini regime has de-
dared itself to be Israel's implac-
able foe. Former Foreign Minis-
[ ter Abba Eban and Danny
Rosolio told Shamir that Kim-
die's remark on a BBC interview
was at best superfluous. Rosolio
is a Labor MK.
Shamir responded that there
I was nothing extraordinary in
what Kimche said because Israel
was in fact interested in a strong
Iran with a strong army. Iran has
been locked in warfare for more
than a year with Iraq, a country
Israel apparently regards as a
| more direct threat to its security.
Haig Threatens
llsrael on Lebanon
Continued from Page 1-
of part of south Lebanon by Is-
raeli forces.
The report in Time magazine
[also stated that an expected Is-
I raeli assault against PLO strong-
holds in south Lebanon "was
narrowly averted last week when
Begin, "in a last-minute deci-
sion," rejected a plan by Sharon
and Chief of Staff Rafael Eitan to
mount a "modest" attack on the
I PLO bases.
Senior Israeli officials have al-
so reportedly discussed the situa-
tion in Lebanon with Brian
Urquhart, the Deputy Secretary
General of the United Nations,
who is on an inspection tour of
UN forces in the Middle East. He
has appealed for restraint by all
I sides.
\ i
the Kimche interview reflected
"national megalomania." He said
Israel seems more and more "to
have a finger in every pie." The
issue of Israeli arms sales abroad
was also raised, specifically sales
to Nicaragua before the Somoza
regime was overthrown and cur-
rently to Guatemala which is
accused of having a repressive
rightwing government.
Shamir said Israel never sold
arms for the purpose of repres-
sion. Other coalition MKs ac-
cused the Labor opposition of
hypocrisy, because every country
is engaged in the arms market.
Shamir told the committee
that Israel's latest draft docu-
ment on autonomy had been
favorably received by the U.S.
He said Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig had remarked that it
showed flexibility on Israel's
Sharon declared, meanwhile, that
Israel wanted to preserve the
ceasefire on the Lebanese border
as long as possible. He added,
however, that Israel had the
capacity to strike back if the
cease-fire was broken. He spoke
at an armored corps base in the
He also pledged that Israel
would do all it could to preserve
the peace process with Egypt. He
said the treaty between the two
countries was "only the begin-
ning of a process" which he
hoped would develop into a
genuine peace.
This report was filed in Jerusa-
lem byJTA.
Director of Yad Vashem to
Address Women's Event
Shalmi Barmore, director of
Yad Vashem, the Martyr-Me-
morial Institute in Israel, will be
addressing the Essential and
Vanguard Divisions of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division at a luncheon
Tuesday, Feb. 23. The announce-
ment came from Alice Rosenthal,
chairman of the event. The
luncheon is scheduled for 11:30
a.m. at the Verandah Restaurant
on Westshore Boulevard.
Barmore, bom 35 years ago in
Tel Aviv, is the overall director of
Yad Vashem. He studied at Mc-
Gill University in Montreal, and
received his Ph.D. from Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. A
world-renowned historian and
lecturer, he is an acknowledged
expert on world politics as seen
from a historical perspective. He
has lectured throughout the
world. including Poland,
Argentina, as well as throughout
the United States.
"Any time that we have the
opportunity to meet and hear a
personality such as Shalmi Bar-
more, we feel that we are lucky
indeed. I feel that anyone who
can come out to lunch that day
will come away with a far better
perspective as to just what the
current situation is in regard to
Shalmi Barmore
Jews everywhere," stated
Marilyn Farber who is co-chair-
man for the event.
The luncheon is open to anyone
in the Women's Division who will
pledge a minimum of $150 to the
1982 Tampa Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
The $10 luncheon will include a
choice of meat or fish as well as
wine. Invitations are being
mailed to both divisions. For
further information, call the
Federation office, 872-4451, as
soon as possible.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek '
will be hosting its annual Nathan
I. Gordon Scholarship In Resi
dence Series the weekend of Feb.
19 through Feb. 21. Guest speak-
er for this inspiring and informa-
tive weekend is Albert Vorspan,
vice president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and director of the Commission
on Social Action of Reform Juda-
The program for the weekend
begins with Shabbat services on
Friday, Feb. 19 at 8 p.m. The
topic of Vorspan's lecture will be
"We Jews and the Religious
Right." Saturday's agenda be-
gins at 9:30 a.m. with Shabbat
morning services. The study ses-
sions begin at 10:30 and will deal
with such issues as Reganomics.
justice and Judaism: the Jewish
family today: missionaries, cults,
civil liberties and Zionism, Israel
and dissent. The study sessions
will resume after a luncheon
break. The lecture series con-
tinues Sunday morning at 9:30
a.m. with Vorspan as guest
speaker at .the Schaarai Zedek
Forum. Vorspan will discuss
"The Synagogue and Social Ac-
tion: What? Why? How?"
In addition to his duties as vice
president of UAHC and as direc-
tor of the Commission on Social
Action of Reform Judaism, Vor-
span is the author of several
bonks in which he combines a
pungent sense of humor with his
depth perception of the human
and Jewish World. He has also
writu-n articles on intergroup re-
lations in Time, Saturday Review
and many other publications and
has written several books of Jew-
ish humor.
Vorspan has been a leading
participant in the civil rights
struggle, the peace movement
and interfaith activities. In 1959,
he was awarded the George Brus-
scl Memorial Award by New
York City's Steven Wise Free
Synagogue" for exceptional de-
votion to prophetic Judaism." He
is considered to be one of the out-
standing spokesmen among
Albert I. Vorspan. vise president
of the Union of American Hebrew
('i)iiUri'Kiiii(ins. Scholar-In-Resi-
dence at Schaarai Zedek.
American Jews in the field of soc-
ial action and its relation to his-
toric Judaism.
Vorspan was born and raised in
St. Paul, Minnesota, where he at-
tended the University of Minne-
sota. He graduated from New
York University and did grad-
uate work ai the New School for
Social Research. He is married
and has four children.
Last year, as a result of the
generosity of Nathan I. Gordon,
the Scholar-In-Residence Series
was assured perpetuity.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward I. Cutler
announce the engagement of
their daughter Robin Adams
Cutler to Robert Rodd Levine,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving W.
Irvine of Pittsburgh. Pennsyl-
vania. An October wedding is
planned at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate.
sun cove realty
commercial residential
4343 Gunn Highway
Orson Skorr
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Ships of Panamanian and Ubartan RagMry

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*Je wish Floridian
The Jewish Flondxm of Tampm
Leo Mindhn
P"dpy. February 12. in?
Druze Proud of Their Country
MkteJbratl Head frees
there with bit wife and chidrea.
Dahat el Kennel is a chermmg
ekh the srant of
prood of bjs
A Realistic View
We wish it weren't another one of those inter-
minable debates on the shores of the East River in
New York involving yet another Israeli act of alleged
intransigent- that has finally brought the United
States to consider the worth of its membership in the
United Nations
Without U.S. threats to drastically reduce its
outsized contribution to the operating budget of the
so-called world peace organisation, the likelihood is
that the General Assembly would have gone as far as
it hoped to go: to oust Israel from membership.
Even so. some of the things that our UN Am-
bassador. Jeane Kirkpatrick. said during the course
of the dabate in which she urged more moderate
action warrant further consideration. Warranting
even further consideration were here comments in an
interview on the CBS-TV program. 60 Minutes, the
He frplams that his offices an
in Jerusalem and Haifa. From
there, he fans oat to travel
throughout the Gaol where he
50 schools hi bis jurad*-
of their "if*"| BMlhnrli in the
history of the Druze people
I was a teacher in the Maus-
try of Education before that.
Berany explain* adding pointed-
ly that my stadents were Arabs.
Druze. Jews What does it mat-
ter" He shrugs. "We are a~ Is-
A GRADUATE of Haifa L'm-
versaty. Benny majored m Mai-
da? East history, with nephsa^
on Arab bads and Arab btera-
tore. He has published a
of books. J^fcM<^g two .
of "How Hard is Arabic*
edition for Jewish stadents. _
ed toward the theme. As For
eaga Tongue the second, for
Arab stadents As
Farhat Benny
In these. Kirkpatrick revealed that delegations
from the Third World and Communist-dominated
UN openly believe that there are too many Jews in
the IS Mission in policy -ma king positions.
Taken together, this blatant anti-Semitism with
the general Third World and Communist claptrap
about Jews and Israel as 'racist, imperialist. Zion-
ist." causes us to wonder what it's all about
Who would be most seriously damaged by a
United States withdrawal? You can bet that it would
be the United Nations, and they would never realry
permit it.
Isn't it about time we started demanding a quid
pro quo for our membership in this laughable organi-
Pro! Develops Powerful Battery
battery has been developed by
Tel Aviv Universitv Dr Ematv
oei Peied and Herri Yamm which
can be used for a penod of ap to
10 years, ts 50-100 percent \
a energydettscy peri
today's long-tenr
and a
Other I
poems, which he says are frankly
wah Egypt, and several with eo-
Druae hastory required tor
rmtricaaataots. Five more deal
with Druze folklore Aforesker.
Besides all of the. Beracy ap-
pears weekly on AS Area, a news
artkas deal aaeawy with btera-
between Jews and Arabs
I .ASK the aevcable oaaataan
- mrritable for the amateur
How true rs the asaertam that the
Druze are a secret sect with se-
and direct**" to achieve
educational purpose
BE RAW IS now on his fourth
trip to the United States With
the aid of a Htstadrut prize, he
has abo vanted Turkey. Egypt
and West Germany "We have a
raeL you know, and the govern-
ment hopes we will explain the
Israeli Druze posatioo abroad. So
far. there has been too much em-
phases oa the gum ally divisive
rale of the Arabs. Few people
about the Druze patriot
the Druze courage, the
Druze coeawdunent to our coun-
He pauses, saps at a Pepsi and
adds maw what pointedly "Does
A this show us as a secret
cub. as practitioners of myster-
The new battery
fal far a wide range of [
i appfaaares and av
that require long-tern:
taon i
beamalerthan replaced.
-.-:- .
are pumaud to know
Berany waves the
aside wah some
paueace. Look here, be says.
a sort of qaaaut cak not to be
taken wnoajf.i Above every-
thang ease. Beraay means to be
taken seriously, has people to be
taken senoash then-
to Israel to be taken!
He recalls ~: -" came to
had bam i tanebar Datel
KarmeL Soddeah I was ap-
tor for Israeli ahaiai Thai was
as a result of Prune Maaesui Hi
gin. who fought for Druze eqaal-
year-old Berany III. '
separated us from the rest of the
aerated because we i
r recegasied that hast as wxh
*** -.h* Israeli Druze
"sadfcr at the heads of the -Arab
majent;. astheGaB "
Theresa* of ha mid-hit career
Draae But ,
Doesn't thas leave your people
frightenedafaenated and alone
r. a sea of hostile Arabs''
FnghtenecT Hardly. No
Draae e ever frightened Our his-
-ftows us as brave And this
period bb Druze hartory is gior-
We have been, in modern
first under the Turks
came the French followed
at Rrcah Finally. Israel.
This is oar glory penod
The reason is two-fold First.'
you must under-
their allegiance wherever they
may be Draae in Syria are totally
Syrma Druze m Israel are totally
Israeli In this sense, we in Israel
*-- taraaii that a.-c foremost
Second, we are very proud to
*rve our country We serve in
^rael Defense Forces We do
oar duty aad receive our rights
We are building a good future for
'-' ''. m* *'- w
seaaae of conflict between our Is-
raeli alegamce and our past his-
tory bke the Arabs do
Berany adds -There are onlv
0.000 of as m Israel, and w'e
Druae have elected four Members
d the Knesset There are at least
500.000 Arabs in Israel, and thev
hate only one MK Isthis aliens
uon* Is this bemg alone* It cer
tarUy doesn't show us to be
eat to the question of the
awraem fatkiore about the Druze.
that heaorxaDy we lived in a
Xfiaeeaa aystea Laag am
there was rule by families. But
Israel's modern democrat r art-
tern has taught us a lot of net
things, and we have reacted to
them by changing. If you chanp
how can you be committed to i
secret past?"
How have the Druze changed?
"We have become politicized,"
says Berany. "We identify our-
selves with the modern political
state. The propaganda is that wt
are Arabs. That is not true sod*.
logically And today, k is absurd
to believe that we are Arabs poli-
But there are statements in tat
American press to the effect Uut
many Druze in Israel are dis
chanted with Israeli policytha
the Druze are for a Palestinian
state on the West Bank
some heat: "That is sheer Com-
munist propaganda. Despite
their numbers in the country, ail
have said, the Arabs have onh
managed to elect one MK. And
he is affiliated with Rakah (th>
Communist Partvl Our four
MK v the Dnu* MKs. are from
the Zionist party lists-Likud
and Labor."
He adds after a moment: The
\rabs have not only failed in the
Knesset They get nowhere poli-
tically either in the Histadrutor
in the municipalities They don't
hav e even a single representative.
Since the Arabs see themseivei
ea of necessity hostile to Israel as
a political reality, it is natural
that they should ahgn them-
selv.-s with the only political par-
the country that is also hot-
tile tn Israel's existence and Is-
rael" status quo. the Commufr
What else would you expect
the Communists to say of the
Druzf other than that we are dis-
nchanted with Israel? Only in
the American press. Berany
adds bitterly, "and now 1 sup-
pnw in the European press too.
would tii.- propagandistic non-
sense be published Listen, the
Druze serve in our country's de
ft-nsv forces on the West Bank
fVi know what everyone in our
country knowsallow a Pales-
tinian state on the West Bank.
and Israel s future is threaten-
ed "
DO YOU SAY that the Amen
ran press knowingly publishes
Communist propaganda?
'They have no way of knowing
what it is." explains Berany
These days, anything pro-Arab
earn* big headlines among West-
ern journalists I don't say that
they do this hitouutgly That is
why I am in the United States I
am here to talk to people, indud
ing journalists. I am here to teB
them not to confuse the Dru*
ith the Arabs I am here to ul
about our Israeli patriotism Our
patriotism is a fact that can not
he swept under the rug by anu-
tone -era *">** 'r
' sofa port.
E. Berlin Jewish Cemetery
Centenary Marked by Publication
aid Jew ^ressre-

~- -nap^ar,^,.. .......

Robert Segal
Ambivalence Toward Poland's Travail
Scholars delving into the his-
tory of Poland know well that
Jews of that nation, onoe again
gocked in crisis, have suffered
nearly every form of torture, per-
secution, discrimination, and op-
pression the long centuries of
residence in Poland could bring.
Polish Jews, carried through
Jife on the long train of blood libel
accusations, forced baptism,
Identification by the yellow
badge of the prostitute, and
Eastertide raids by Cossacks, are
old and scant in numbers now.
ret the Polish snake with a thou-
nd lives anti-Semitism
continued to find haven in War-
,113,900 Jews in Poland before
the Nazis wrote into infamy the
names of Auschwitz, Treblinka,
laidanek. At most, 100,000
Jews survived the Hitler scourge.
3one are the hundreds of shtetls
rich in tradition, so poor in
worldly belongings. No more
than 6.000 Jews live in all of Pol-
nad today.
But that little band of sur-
vivors, many aged and drained of
energy, are blamed for the Polish
troubles today, according to
recorded government broadcasts
and evidence carried from Poland
by refugees lucky enough to
escape from the heat of martial
Back in 1968. when economic
unrest and student uprisings
shook the Communist power
structure, Moscow sent in signals
for anti-Jewish maneuvers. Zion-
ists were blamed for the dis-
orders. The party secretary. Josef
Kepa, fed the new flames of Jew-
hatred; Edward Gierek. leading a
radical faction of self-styled tech-
nocrats, picked up the same
pattern of attack; and Wladislaw
Gomulka, secretary general of
the Communist Party, who had
convinced himself that there was
an anti-Polish Fifth Column
active in the ranks of the 25,000
Jewish survivors, did a political
juggling act enabling him to cling
to power. So severe was the
harassment of Jews in that
Linowitz Certain Autonomy
Agreement Can be Worked Out
Continued from Page 1
nents would be established on
the West Bank. He said that
vhile there has been a "thicken-
ng" of existing settlements, the
opulation of those settlements
as not increased as much as
ome people believe.
THE FOURTH issue is the
owers of the self-governing
kuthority, with Israel insisting
|hat it have only administrative
Ukrainian Jews
WAS. the Hebrew Immi-
grant Aid Society, is seeking
tn locate Jews who lived in or
around the communities of
(iiirmlische (Horodische,
(inrodischenskyl and Dridno
(Dridnu), Cherkassy Rayon,
Ukraine, during the period
1941 1944. about a matter of
utmost importance. Please
call or write Joseph Edelman
."""AS about this matter.
The address is 200 Park
Avenue South, New York,
MY 10003; the telephone is
powers while Egypt is asking for
it to have legislative authority.
Linowitz said a way to get
around this was not to attach any
adjective to the description of the
authority. The fifth problem,
which Linowitz called the most
difficult, is over Egypt's demand
that East Jerusalem Arabs be
allowed to vote for the self-
governing authority.
Israel rejects this because it
fears the voting rights could
challenge its sovereignty over
Jerusalem. Linowitz has pro-
posed that East Jerusalem Arabs
vote in Bethlehem. Begin has
rejected that proposal.
Linowitz had some advice for
the Israeli Premier based on the
inscription at the Museum of the
Diaspora in Tel Aviv: "Remem-
ber the past, live in the present,
trust the future." He said Begin
fears the future because he sees
change as endangering Israel's
security. "If you are going to
have peace, you have to have
trust," Linowitz said. He said Is-
rael should learn from the
changes it has already ex-
perienced in its relations with
Egypt that change is the only
way to bring about peace.
Rhoda L. Karpay
CommtroM and In vast r
(813) 8778767
Sf gE
period of turmoil that many
emigrated when able to escape.
WHEN WORKERS rioted to
protest food price hikes in 1976,
Gierek, then secretary of the
Communist Party, managed a
visit to the Vatican. When Polish
Cardinal Karol Wojtyla was
chosen Pope, the Polish head of a
state 90 percent Roman Catholic
was in Rome for John Paul II's
But this Catholic prelate, who
has endured the scorn and
threats of both Nazi and Com-
munist systems, has helped in his
own compassionate way to
temper the traditional distrust of
Jews so deeply implanted in the
folkways of his countrymen. In
ate 1979, when Polish workers
and intellectuals were openly
demonstrating against food
shortages and government
restrictions in Warsaw, the Pope,
visiting Auschwitz, made a point
of declaring as he stood before a
Hebrew memorial plaque: "This
inscriptions awakens the memory
of the people whose sons and
daughters were intended for total
extermination This people
draws its origin from Abraham,
our father in faith."
And when he met in Rome with
a Jewish delegation in that same
season, he said: "I believe each
time that Jews recite the Shema
Israel, each time that Christians
recall the first and second Com-
mandments, we are by God's
grace brought nearer to each
Hence, when we come now to a
point in Solidarity's battle for
survival, when millions through-
out the world hail the valor of
Lech Walesa, and when President
Reagan is trying earnestly to
keep alive the dampened fires of
freedom in Poland, we have the
satisfaction of finding strong
allies in expression of shock and
disgust over the appearance of a
1982 brand of anti-Semitism
THE NEW outcroppings of
Jew-hatred are carried on the
state-controlled Warsaw radio
and in the press. The aim is to
downgrade Solidarity by singling
out Jews as key advisers of that
heroic movement. The nationalist
publication, Samoobrona Polska
(Polish Self-Defense), is generous
in supplying the kind of anti-
Semitic canards broadcast re-
cently by a professor identified as
Josef Kosecki. The tune is new,
the words supplied by Moscow
are old: Jews dominate the
press, culture, science, finance,
To such a poisonous con-
coction, John Cardinal Krol of
Philadelphia has been among the
first to cry foul. The U.S. State
Department has publicly ex-
pressed concern over the new ef-
fort to fan the fires of anti-
Semitism in Poland.
Out of the political fires now
endangering all freedom in Po-
land, we may yet find forged at
last a recognition of the sanctity
of human rights.
Bernard s tujd phone(813>46i.9io2
"Kosher Butchery *<* Bernard marks
(Between Belcher & Hercules)
Kosher standards arc tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
I SAVE 3 _____.___i. _

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Spurned Orthodoxy
Mother Loses Custody Battle in Gotham
CoaUnaed from Page 1
from Manhattan with the boy.
and their whereabouts are not
known. George Osborne. who
acted as attorney for Mrs. Perl-
stein, said he expected the court
to issue an order declaring her in
violation of the ruling that the
son be returned to the father.
Isaac Perlstein. also 31.
The lather was represented in
the appeal and in the trial before
Justice Kirschenbaum by Nathan
Lewin. a leading Washington at-
Detectives hired by Perlstein
have been unable to find the
mother and the son, and Osborne
said he had been unable to locate
married in 1971, and the son was
bom in 1973. Differences de-
veloped between the parents, and
they reached a separation agree-
ment which gave custody of the
child to the mother. After a Jew-
ish divorce [Get) was agreed to. a
civil divorce judgment was ob-
tained in 1975. which included
the separation agreement, which
specifically provided that viola-
tion of the Orthodox upbringing
requirements could result in
transfer of custody of the boy to
his father.
According to court findings,
the mother, after a time, stopped
observance of Orthodox rituals,
ceasing to comply with the reli-
gious requirements of the separa-
tion agreement. In August. 1978,
the father petitioned for custody
on grounds the mother had
breached terms of the separation
After a trial, a Manhattan Su-
preme Court dismissed the fath-
er's petition, holding that while
the mother was admittedly not
abiding by the requirements of
Jewish religious law. the child
was being raised as a Jew and
there was no evidence of "poten-
tial harm" in the fact that the
child was not receiving an Ortho-
dox rearing The basic issue in
custody cases is the need to de-
termine what is best for the
child's welfare
IN REVERSING the lower
court ruling, the Appeals Court
ruled in 1980 that the fact that
the child was being raised by the
mother as a nominal Jew did not
settle the issue because that rul-
ing ignored the father's conten
tion that the mother had failed to
adhere to the religious require-
ments of the separation agree-
The Appeals Court also over-
ruled the lower court's finding
that the father would have to de-
monstrate that the custody
change was warranted by the
welfare of the child. The Appeals
Court declared that it was the
mother who was obliged to show
that adherence to the separation
agreement was detrimental to the
child, since it was the father who
had sought to make sure the reli-
gious requirements of the separa-
tion agreement were upheld.
DURING the 31-day trial be-
fore Justice Kirschenbaum. Mrs
Perlstein admitted she had not
kept a kosher home from 1975 to
1980. but she testiSed she had re-
sumed a kosher home in 1980 af-
ter the lower court dismissed the
attempt by the father to regain
custody When the father appeal
ed that decision, an appellate
court ordered Kirschenbaum to
determine what would be best for
the child's welfare.
In his decision. Kirschenbaum
said Mrs Perlsteins "admitted
failure to observe dietary laws at
home from 1975 to 1980 consti-
tuted a violation of the agree-
ment of sufficient magnitude to
support a transfer of custody."
In regard to the impact of a
transfer of the boy from the
mother's custody to that of the
father. Justice Kirschenbaum
said the change "will not be a dif-
ficult adjustment" for the boy
because he would enter "the
close-knit nuclear family" of the
Perlstein. a member of the
Munkacz Hasidic group, has
since remarried and has a son and
daughter by his second marriage.
Soviet Jewry Confab in October
Dulzin. chairman of the Jewish
Agency and World Zionist Or-
ganization Executives, told a
press conference here that the
Third Brussels World Conference
on Soviet Jewry will be held at
the end of October, probably
either in Paris or London.
Dulzin, who is also the chair-
man of the World Conference,
said that the third conference,
unlike the first two. could not be
held again in Brussels because of
shortage of hotel and meeting
place accommodations for the
time of the meeting that was set
last week in Washington at the
World Conference presidium's
Since the first World Confer-
ence in 1971. which coordinated
world opinion, some 260.000 Jews
have emigrated from the Soviet
Union, with 185.000 settling in
Israel. Dulzin said.
hiaj. Gen. Shlomo Gozit (left), president of Ben-Gu
University of the Negev, presents Danny Kaye with a ra^l
3,000-year-old artifact uncovered during archaeological qJ
cavations in Israel. Inscription in honor of the star of TVfibA
reads: 'Danny Kaye1982 Lifetime Achievement Award J
recongnition of his outstanding humanitarian contribution |
the peoples of the world '
Tu B'Shevat at Kol Ami
Congregation Kol Ami will
hold a special Tu B'Shevat cele-
bration at Friday evening ser-
vices on Feb. 12 at 8 p.m. T.arry
Wasser. area director of the Jew-
ish National Fund, will speak,
and "Tree Certificates" will be
handed out to those children who
participated in the "Read for
Trees" program held at Kol Ami.
Students of Kol Ami's Reli-
gious School, along with children
from all over the Tampa Bay
area, were asked to gather spon-
sors who would pledge a certain
amount of money to the Jewish
National Fund for every book the
student read. The money collect-
ed will be used to purchase trees
in Israel in honor of the partici-
"Some children have read more
than twelve books!" said Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal. "Almost
every child read at least one W|
are grateful that Mr. Wasser i
the JNF provided our ch
with the opportunity to performTJ
double Mitzvah; increasing ihri|
own knowledge through re
and helping them plant trees i
Special Tu B'Shevat songs wi|
be sung at the service, and Wl
ser will announce the formation
of a "Kol Ami" grove in theneiI
United Synagogue forest in S
As part of their Tu B'ShevuJ
celebration Kol Ami students iM
so presented a program to rel
dents of the Jewish Towers and I
recorded it for the Jewish Sound I
program on WMNF radio Treats'
of fruits and nuts were given to i
the children, and a sapling **
planted on Kol Ami's synagogue
43lA tj4nnmmi\AUtAie S'e&tiwx/
Geula Gill
Misha Raitzin
Misha Raitzin
With Jack Colly Orchestra
March 14,1982 7:30 p.m.
metropolitan opera tenor
One of the greatest voices to come out of Russia is that of Misha Raitzin,
who is truly ,*The Voice of His People." Born in the Ukraine, he studied
music at the Moscow Conservatory from where he graduated with honors.
Misha performed as a Principal Tenor with Russia's most prestigious opera
companies such as Leningrad and the world famous Bolshoi in Moscow, as
well as being guest soloist with the leading symphony orchestras including
the Moscow Philharmonic. He toured the broad expanses of the Soviet
Union as well as the cultural capitals of the world ... London, Paris, Berlin,
Moscow, Prague, Budapest, Peking... all to great critical acclaim.
In pursuit of artistic and religious freedom, Misha left Russia and a suc-
cessful operatic career to emigrate to Israel with his family. Here he was
warmly welcomed as a principal soloist with the Tel Aviv Opera and the
Israel Philharmonic under the baton of Zubin Menu.
For the Tampa community which supports a Russian Resettlement
program, this is an opportunity to share in an experience made possible by
I communities such as ours.
Invited to concertize in the United States. Misha made his successful
debut at Town Hall. This was immediately followed by his engagement with
the Metropolitan Opera where he made his distinguished debut as the false
Dmitri in "Boris Godunov." He has also sung the leading tenor roles at the
Met in "Le Traviata", "Un Ballo in Maschera ". as well as a worldwide
broadcast of "La Gioconda ". He is now in his sixth consecutive season as a
Misha returns to his home in Israel at least three or four times a year to
visit with his brothers, sister and their families all of whom now live in Tel
Aviv, having left Russia just after Misha's emigration.
Since his arrival in the United States, Misha has performed the cantorial
liturgy during the High Holy Days at the Sutton Place Synagogue in New
York City, and is presently officiating as the Cantor at Grossinger's Hotel.
Geula Gill
Singing m ten different languages, Geula GUI (say it Gay-oo-la) is a singer
capable of true virtuosity. Her three occtave range is complemented by her
showmanship m stage presense and talent for quick rapport with the
audience *-*-
^, e Variety
Geula s vast repertoire includes songs that express the rich cultural and
ethnic heritage of her people to modern Israel today, as well as international
pop tunes and Broadway classics.
Besides appearing in solo concerts around the world. Miss Gill frequently
co-stars in programs with Theodore Bikel. Ben Vereen. David Brenner.
Jerry Lewis. Hershel Bernardi. Don Rickles. Dick Cavett. and Joan Rivers
in concert halls, college auditoriums, and Las Vegas.
Among Geula Gill's many achievements, she is:
. .the only Israeli to win a Tony Award nomination, for her star performan-
ce on Broadway in "The Grand Music Hall of Iaraer.
.. the only Israeli to win first prize for best female vocalist in the Rio De
Janeiro Song Festival.
the only Israeli appointed Israels Official Goodwill Ambassador of
I its roster. change tour.
In addition to Misha Raitzins' busy schedule with opera company and Miss Gill has appeared in three motion nirt,., r^rH^H *..,,-^v I PaB
symphony orchestras throughout the world, he is also concerning m the linc.uding one witFK^^
United States andabroadIt this context, performing the songs of Shows, repeat performances on theTonigh^ ShoT Mike DougUis Show
[his people, that Misha Raitzin finds his deepest gratification. Steve Allen Show, and Merv Griffin Show uougias
Congregation Rodeph Sholom-2713 Bay shore Boulevard-Tampa, Florida 33609-837-1911

Independence Day Celebration
For Tampa Set
plans have been finalized and
get for the biggest and best Israel
Independence Day celebration for
Tampa to be held Sunday. May 2,
Bt noon at the Jewish Commun-
y Center.
Co-chairmen Sue Borod and
Jerilyn Goldsmith have been
hard at work with individual
committees setting up the plans
ir this year's event with an
expected participation of over
2.000 people from the Tampa
Jewish Community.
Age groups are broken down
I into seven categories for the
Maccabiah style day: 5,6 and 7
(year olds; 8 and 9 year olds; 10,
11 and 12 year olds; teens (13-18
year olds): co-ed adults; adult
male and females; and seniors
with specialized events held for
each group. (See age-group and
events box along with this story).
The Jewish Community Center
is coordinating the event for the
sixth year with community parti-
cipation increasing each year.
"We have looked back on the
previous years to see what every-
one likes and what activities have
not been so popular," said Borod.
"And we think we have come up
with events and activities that
everyone in each age group enjoy.
"This is a day of fun. friend-
ship, and celebration, and we
want everybody to walk away
from here with a smile on their
For the first year, a dinner is
being planned after the events.
Bar-B-Que Chicken and other
goodies will be served for a cost
of $3 a plate.
"Before, people have partici-
pated in their event and gone
home," added Goldsmith. "Now
we want them to stay around for
an excellent family dinner where
we will also award the ribbons for
each team."
Teams are split up into age
groups, with a minimum of three
teams named after cities in Is-
rael. Each age group from the
teams competes with partici-
pants in their own ages, with
each team receiving points. At
the end of the day, the team with
the most points is declared the
Sign-up sheets are now avail-
able for anyone who would like to
participate in the events. People
may sign-up at their respective
Synagogue or at the JCC front
office. Each synagogue has re-
presentatives in charge of the
sign-ups: for Rodeph Sholom it is
Maxine Solomon: for Kol Ami
there's Doris Field and for
Schaarai Zedek it's Gail Hirsch.
Linda Blum is handling all youth
group registration. At the JCC,
people should contact Danny
Thro. "
For the benefit of younger cou-
ples or families that have children
2 to 5 years old, babysitting ser-
vice will be provided and super-
vised during the day. Activities
for the younger children will in-
movies and playground
"A lot of people put a great
deal of hard work into this day,"
said Borod. "And to make it a
success would be to see the larg-
est turnout in the six years. We
feel that everyone will have a
good time and we look forward to
seeing a major portion of the
Tampa Jewish population at the
center on May 2."
For any additional information
on the day, or if you would like to
volunteer to be a judge if you
can't participate, please contact
Danny at the JCC.
Soviet Emigre Orchestra Coming to Sarasota Feb. 22
Over the past years there has
been a stream (sometimes forci-
bly reduced to a trickle) of Jewish
nusicians leaving the Soviet
Jnion in search of the artistic
and personal freedom offered by
the West. No matter how relieved
at finding a new home, all of them
have experienced the gnawing
pain that pierces anyone who
eaves his native land.
I.azar Gosman, conductor and
concert master of several of the
Russian orchestras has
Idone much to ease this feeling for
[some of his expatriate musicians.
[Maestro Gosman, a legend in his
[own country, expressed the
dream of creating a new chamber
Jorchcstra, one that would speak
fwith the inspired voice of free-
dom. In 1978. when the former
leader of the famed Leningrad
Orchestra met the American flut-
ist, David Berg, they formed the
Soviet Emigre Orchestra, now
the only chamber orchestra of its
size in the United States.
Complete fulfillment of this
dream came true with the orches-
tra's debut of seven performances
at Carnegie Hall and followed
this up with appearances at Lin-
coln Center's Fisher Hall, Phil-
adelphia's Academy of Music and
in most of the great cultural cen-
ters of the country. Their perfor-
mances, without exception, were
marked by standing ovations and
rave reviews in the metropolitan
press. Allen Hughes of the New
York Times wrote "The orchestra
Health Services Division
to Meet Sunday
The leadership of the Health
Services Division of the 1982
Tampa Jewish Federation-United
vish Appeal Campaign will
et this Sunday moring at 9
a.m. at the Carroll wood Village
pountry Club.
According to Dr. Donald Mell-
and Dr. Stephen Kreitzer,
?chairmen of the Health
ervices Division, a select group
physicians and dentists have
|>een invited to share the leader-
) responsibilities of the Health
vices Division.
"As the Tampa area grows, we
ee annually an influx of in-
dividuals in the health services
\ JCC Softball Season
to Open Feb. 28
The 1982 season of the Jewish
.'ommunity Center's softball
ague will begin play Feb. 28.
Jen 18 and over are eligible to
py and should register this
to be assured of a spot on a
i- Games will be played
punday mornings at 9:30 with
season running into late
t. Interested players should
ontact Danny Thro at the
enter, 872-4451. Do it now!
area. There are now over 225
prospects in the Health Services
Division. This is a most im-
portant division where our an-
nual campaign can realize im-
pressive results," Mellman com-
"In 1981, the Health Services
Division was responsible for
raising $63,272 and a goal of
$85,01)0 has been set for 1982,"
stated Kreitzer.
JCC Program
Director Resigns
Darlene Wolfe, Jewish Com-
munity Center program director,
has resigned her position effec-
tive Jan. 31. Ed. Finkelstein,
executive director of the JCC, an-
nounced that the position of pro-
gram director will remain vacant
for the next few months.
"We all wish Darlene the best
of luck with her future endea-
vors," said Finkelstein in thank-
ing Darlene for her hard work and
contributions to the JCC in the
six months she had been on the
Residential Real Estate service
Cindy Sper
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168
(Home) 962-2557
offered full-bodied ensemble and
the most delicate nuances. Lazar
and his players have such under-
standing that they can do no
The Russian Emigre comes to
Van Wezel Hall under the spon-
sorship of the Sisterhood of Sara-
sota's Temple Emanu-El. As an
added and equally exquisite
musical treat, the Sisterhood is
bringing Boris Bloch to perform
as piano soloist with the orches-
Boris Bloch, an artist of inter-
national repute, has been lauded
for his performances throughout
Europe and the United States
and has been the recipient of the
most coveted international
awards. He will play Mozart's
Concerto No. 14 in E Flat Major
as one of the program's features.
Other works to be performed by
the orchestra will be Mozart's
Serenade in G Major, Shostako-
vich's Sinfonietta and Serenade
for Strings in C, Opus 48.
Washington's Birthday, Feb.
22, is the appropriate date set for
the Emigre Orchestra to perform
at Van Wezel at 8:15 p.m. Tic-
kets for rows 1 through 18 are
$11.50; rows 19 through 25 are
$10.50; and rows 26 through 28
are $9.50. Ruth Conwisher is
chairman of the committee in
charge and Sylvia Drapin is
handling ticket sales. For infor-
mation and ticket reservations
call 1-921-2524.
Co-ed Free Style Swim
Kickboard Relay
Sponge Throw
Soccer Kick
Co-ed Free Style Swim
Kickboard Relay
Free-Style Age Medley Relay
Clothes Relay
Soccer Kick
10,11. AND 12 YEAR OLDS
Co-ed Free Style Swim Relay
Kickboard Relay
Free Style Age Medley Relay
Balloon Toss
Basketball Foul Shot
Clothes Relay
Running Relay
Dodge Ball
Zion Bowl
Rubik's Cube
Running Relay
Dodge Ball
Zion Bowl
Rubik's Cube
Soccer Kick
Running Relay
Dodge Ball
Zion Bowl
Rubik's Cube
Crafts Contest
Free Style Swim, 1_3 and 14
Free Style Swim, 15-18
Free Style Age Medley Swim
Greased Watermelon
Basketball Foul Shot
Balloon Toss
Singles Tennis, Men
Singles Tennis, Women
Table Tennis
Free Style Swim
Free Style Age Medley
Balloon Toss
Mixed Doubles Tennis
Soccer Kick
Running Relay
Zion Howl
Rubik's Cube
Obstacle Race
Basketball Foul Shot
Zion Bowl
Rubik's Cube
Obstacle Race
^Watermelon &
Tennis (Singles)
Table Tennis
Running Relay
Sign up with your synagogue or at the Jewish Community Cen-
ter for the events you will enjoy on May 2, Israel's 34th Anni-
Marriotts Sunday Brunch.
The Toast of the Town.
Uncork something special this Sunday the most LAVISH
Sunday Brunch in Town ... featuring an exquisite array of
Fresh Fruits, unique Salads, a variety of specially prepared
Meats, Vegetables, Rolls, Bagels ana Cream Cheese
AND a wide assortment of after-breakfast
Desserts. Toasted by complimentary Champa
served after 1:00 p.m. All you can eat for only
Adults, $5.25 Children 6-11 and no charge for
children under 6. Enjoy our Sunday Brunch
from 10:00 a.m. until 2:00 p.m. Reservations
recommended. Call now at 876-9611.
When Marriott does it, they do it right!
Tampa .A\atTtOtt ||atfl.
1001 North Westshore Boulevard, Tampa, Florida 33607 (813) 876-9611

Ze'ev in Ha'aretz. Courtesy WZPS. Jerusalem ,
He Declines to Explain What
He Meant By 'National Entity'
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Hosni Mu
barak of Egypt declined to explain whether his reference
to a "national entity" for the Palestinians during his re-
marks at the White House was a call for a Palestinian
Asked if he had meant a Palestinian state, Mubarak,
emerging from a 90-minute working lunch with Secretary
of State Alexander Haig at the State Department, said he
had given his "conception" in his White House speech but
refused to elaborate.
MUBARAK AND HAIG told reporters that during
their luncheon meeting they had discussed the entire ga-
mut of issues "bilateral, regional and worldwide. Mu-
barak reaffirmed that the Apr. 25 date for Israel's with-
drawal from Sinai is not a deadline for an agreement on
autonomy. He said they would continue to "push" ahead
with the autonomy talks.
Mubarak said the 62 Soviet technicians he invited to
return to Egypt were coming only to adjust Soviet equip-
ment placed there in the last three years and would not be
in Egypt very long.
Tax Help for Elders, Handicapped,
Low-Income at JCC
"It's a stark and lonely feeling,
staring into an IRS tax return
and wondering how you'll ever
figure it out. especially if you're
low income, older, or disabled or
have trouble with English. But
we've got some fantastic volun-
teers who can help." says Donna
Davis, of the Jewish Community
Send a
Bouquet for
Say It Better!
si ND A BOiyL.l I CM
iOI I o\ t
I delivered tot \n\ jnd
Ml ( 111 J-II Ills
MusujI Messages
Lpon Request
(813) 988-3814
. a .'
From now through the tax sea-
son, volunteers who have trained
under the Internal Revenue
Service's special VITA (Volun-
teer Income Tax Assistance) pro-
gram, will be available Tuesdays
and Fridays, from 11 am. to 2
p.m. at the Jewish Community
"We hope to reach the tax
payers who cannot afford help
and especially those who file
short forms or can get Earned
Income Credit." say the volun-
teers, whose language skills in-
clude French and Yiddish. Inter-
preters can be obtained by ad-
vance appointment only, to help
the volunteers with Spanish, sign
language. Russian and Polish.
Foot in Mouth
Mubarak Clams Up on His PLO Tune
(JTA> President Reagan
and President Hosni Mu-
barak of Egypt ended their
talks at the White House
last Thursday as they
began them, with pledges
of continued U.S.
Egyptian friendship and
cooperation and a reaffir-
mation of their govern-
ment's commitment to the
Camp David peace process.
Both men emerged to sunny
skies after a 30-minute talk in the
Oval Office, calling their two
days of discussions "fruitful."
Mubarak repeated his invitation
to President and Mrs. Reagan to
visit Egypt.
The President, in bidding
farewell to the Egyptian leader,
stressed the close ties that have
been established between their
countries. "Foremost among
these ties is a belief in and
commitment to a peaceful solu-
tion to the Arab-Israeli dispute."
Reagan said.
HE SAID that "President
Mubarak has assured us that
Egypt remains committed to a
peaceful solution of this conflict
and to that end will spare no
effort to achieve a comprehensive
peace as set forth in the Camp
David agreement."
Reagan stressed that he and
Mubarak "reaffirmed our
commitment to press ahead with
the autonomy talks in order to
reach agreement on a 'Declara-
tion of Principles' which is the
best means of making tangible
progress toward a solution of the
Palestinian problem in all its
aspects as envisioned by Camp
Mubarak, in reply, welcomed
"the reaffirmation (of) the
continuation of the U.S. role as a
full partner in the peace process.
We are determined to pursue our
peace efforts until a compre-
hensive settlement is reached
according to the Camp David
accords," he said.
ing their two days of talks, he
and Mubarak also discussed
"mutual concern" about strate-
gic threats to the region and
devoted a good deal of time to
discussing U.S. economic and
military assistance to Egypt.
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President Mubarak
Neither in the welcoming cere-
monies nor the departure state-
ments were the two Presidents
specific about what they will do
toward achieving a compre-
hensive Middle East peace. How-
ever, Mubarak, who did not
mention Camp David at first, and
was apparently sensitive that the
press had noted the omission,
was careful to refer to Camp Da-
vid in his remarks at the end.
During the toasts at a state
dinner at the White House.
Mubarak urged the U.S. to open
a dialogue with the Palestinians.
This was similar to the remarks
made by Mubarak's predecessor,
the late President Anwar Sadat,
during his visit to Washington
Club Hit by Fire
A five-alarm fire gutted the
Concordia-Argonaut Club, a
Jewish men's social club here
early Sunday morning, causing
more than $2 million in damages.
No one was injured. According to
the preliminary report filed by
San Francisco Fire Department
investigator George Alboff, the
fire was started when an unat-
tended hot plate ignited adjacent
combustibles in the third-floor
dining room. There is no sus-
picion of arson. The Argonaut
Club dates from 1853. It merged
with the Concordia Club in 1939.
The club has 900 members. Mar-
vin Nathan is president.
last August.
AT THAT TIME. Sadat unw
a U.S. dialogue with the pS
tinians through their
resentatives but did
specifically mention the Palest^)
Liberation Organization. SacW|
had told reporters, however, thrl
he did in fact urge Reagan J
open talks with the PLO. ~
Mubarak did not mention
PLO in his toast, his remarkil
appeared, at least to Reagan \A
allude to the PLO. Asked btI
reporters after the dinner about!
Mubarak's comments, Reagul
replied. "It depends on whether!
they meet the terms we've always I
laid out for them. We would I
them to meet" the terms.
Secretary of State Alexander I
Haig added a few minutes later I
"As far as the PLO is concerned I
they know it is necessary to]
recognize Israel." U.S. Policyl
also calls for PLO acceptance of]
UN Security Council Resolutions I
242 and 338.
In his toast. Muabarak said he I
supports Reagan's statement it)
his State of the Union message]
last month calling for nego-j
nations "wherever both sideti
are willing to sit down in good]
faith." Mubarak said the U.S. j
"can make a great contribution!
to peace through promoting
meaningful and unconditional I
dialogue between Israel and ill)
other parties willing to negotiate.!
No party should be excluded |
from this process," he said.
HE ADDED, "A further step I
in this direction is an American]
dialogue with the Palestinians.]
This will encourage moderation]
and rekindle the spark of hope in I
the hearts of millions of your
friends." Mubarak said to
Earlier, Reagan in his toast,
said the U.S. and Egypt "have j
rededicated ourselves" to seeking
peace. "What has been accom-
plished so far is a tribute to the
Egyptians, the Israelis, and. I
think we are all nroud to say, the
Americans. Our meetings have
reassured me that further
progress is within our grasp.
While it is not easy, progress
rarely is," Reagan said.
Enrolled to Represent Taxpayers Before the Internal Revenue Service
Accounting data and income tax returns prepared by computer
Accredited by the Accreditation Council for Accountancy
and Federal Taxation
1220 S. Dale Mabry, Suite 206
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Office (813) 256 3781
Residence (813) 835-9331
Robert A Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutlon & Company loc
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Tampa Fl 3360?
Teoon!8l3>??3-9t* *
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Liberty Lobby
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
ation's Most Powerful Lobbyists Today
;ArtyVyEtheHWh. fe&?fZ3S SS.2SgSLT^ "
Lobby behind a facade of conser-
vative respectability.
on-based, self-styled
tions most powerful, background was revealed and the
propriety of nominating a former
officer for a high
most powerful,
funded anti-Semitic
Dpaganda network in the
according to the An-
iDefamation League of
Inai B'rith.
League documented the
Dpe and activities of the opera-
in a report made public by
fcineth J. Bialkin, chairman of
DL's National Executive Com-
at a session of the
y s NEC meeting here at
le Breakers Hotel.
IBIALKIN called Willis Carto,
. 55-year-old founder of Liberty
Ibby, "a professional anti-
ImitV and Nazi sympathizer"
I "the mastermind of the hate
twork." He said that prior to
unsuccessful nomination last
ar of a former Liberty Lobby
icial. Warren Richardson, for a
rii post in the federal Depart-
tm of Health and Human Ser-
nign government
position was questioned.
The ADL report, which traces
Carte's activities over 25 years,
asserts that Liberty Lobby was
founded in 1961 with a reported
first year income of $35,000. The
report goes on to say that Liberty
lx>bby began the 1980's with a
reported annual income of nearly
S4 million dollars and, in tandem
with the rest of Carte's operation,
substantially increased "the
scope and venom of its anti-
Semitic and extremist propagan-
Liberty Lobby divides Amer-
icans into "established Ameri-
cans." which it defines as those of
North European descent and
"unestablished Americans."
The report cites the following
as the chief means used by the
ADL Seeks to Bar
PLO from Getting
$25,000 Bequest
Inti-Defamation League of
Inai B'rith has asked a
jew York court to prevent
he Palestine Liberation
irganization from re-
living some $'25,000 willed
it by a journalist who
ed a year ago.
tn an amicus curiae (friend-of-
York County Surrogate
, ADL said the bequest to
PLO by Fred Sparks, a
lumnist and reporter who
tote for various newspapers and
r*s syndicates, was illegal on
|o grounds:
Aiding the PLO, an or-
Inization which practices
Wer and terror and which
ks to destroy the State of Is-
i a government friendly to the
nited States, runs counter to
'lie policy;
Under New York State law,
!* the PLO is reportedly an
Jmcoprorated association, it is
pable of "taking and holding
lor personal property, nor can
[take or accept such property by
^w or bequest."
[AT A HEARING in Surrogate
urt. the case was adjourned for
fal on Apr. 20 bv
Pr' M. Lambert.
age of 65, asked in his will
that ten percent of his estate,
valued at between $100,000 and
$250,000, go to the PLO.
In making public the brief,
Seymour Reich, chairman of
ADL's Civil Rights Committee,
asserted that the PLO has been
responsible for "killing and
maiming numerous innocent
civilians, including many Ameri-
cans, and represents a continuing
threat to America and the
THE ADL brief declared that
"allowing the decedent's bequest
would interfere with the foreign
policy of the United States and
would serve to finance further
terrorist activity, contrary to
public policy and morality."
The League's brief was ac-
companied by a ten-page affi-
davit detailing the PLO's ten-
year record of terrorism through-
out the world and describing the
PIX) Covenant, which sets forth
the principal aim of the or-
ganization as the destruction of
the State of Israel.
The affidavit noted that Presi-
dent Reagan stated in 1980 that
"the PLO has proven that it is a
terrorist organization."
A Liberty Lobby weekly
newspaper. The Spotlight, which
claims a readership of 300,000
A daily Liberty Lobby news
and commentary radio program,
with a claimed distribution to
hundreds of U.S. radio stations;
A book publishing arm,
Noontide Press, whose titles in-
clude "Our Nordic Race" and
"Hermann Goering: The Man
and His Work," and which distri-
butes the infamous anti-Semitic
forgery, "Protocols of the Elders
of Zion";
A so-called Institute for His-
torical Review, which propagates
the allegation that the Nazi
Holocaust never took place and
that the mass murders of Euro-
pean Jews were a "Zionist
Publication of an anti-Semitic
quarterly under the title of the
once widely-respected magazine
American Mercury, which Carto
acquired in 1966.
light has the largest circulation of
any far-right publication in the
U.S. A major thrust of its ar-
ticles, he went on, is Carlo's
"conspiracy theory of history,
the concept of hidden forces
manipulating events and control-
ling governments for their own
special interests and 'Zion-
ists,' a euphemism for 'Jews,' are
too often the culprits."
He noted that although Spot-
light claims it is not anti-Semitic
but only "anti-Zionist," its ar-
ticles on Israel, Jews and Jewish
concerns refute the claim. Adver-
tisements in the publication in-
clude those by the notoriously
anti-Jewish, anti-black, National
States Rights Party, the Christ-
ian Defense League, and for such
"merchandise" as swastika flags,
Adolf Hitler speeches and a var-
iety of the anti-Semitic, racist
books turned out by the Noontide
The report describes the Insti-
tute for Historical Review as the
central force in the "Holocaust
revisionism" movement which is
providing a new avenue for anti-
Semitic themes. The "Institute"
solicits membership from the
public and from academic figures,
some of whom are unaware of its
character. It has held three con-
ventions since 1979, Bialkin said,
with speakers including well-
known revisionist "historians,"
Nazi sympathizers, and Carto,
LIBERTY LOBBY, which has
claimed the active support of
members of Congress and boasts
that it has given Congressional
testimony on over 100 issues
since 1975. campaigned vigor-
ously in favor of the sale of
AWACS reconnaissance planes
to Saudi Arabia last year.
and Manges.
IM.O was the
.. Representing
" at the hearing was Joseph
"Sfofthe New York law firm
"l, Gotshal
waring i, (he
ton's permanent UN
Zehdi L. Terzi.
scheduled to appear Mar.
ial testimony
"ft : M also
i .ubmtt a

' isition
kraplach*bllntzM*lcntahM* stuffed cabbage meatballs *rugelachj
Heat 'n Eat I
985-6140 I
Grandma's Specialties
Jewish Style Foods
Freshly Homemade-Quick Frozen
onced Chefs
id Ron
In pushing for the sale, Bialkin
said, it attacked opponents as be-
ing "foreign agents" and "Zion-
ist collaborators," and m Spot-
light articles filled with anti-
Semitic innuendo, questioned
their loyalty. Indeed, he declared,
"the Carto network's anti-Israel
campaign has escalated since
1978 from sporadic sniping into
sustained diatribes."
Despite the attempt by Liberty
I/>bby to portray itself as "con-
servative," Mr. Bialkin said, pro-
minent American conservatives,
such as William F. Buckley, Jr..
and R. Emmett Tyrdl. Jr., have
denounced it as extremist.
The conservative weekly, Hu-
man Events, described Liberty
I-obby last year as an "organiza-
tion which most responsible con-
servatives have long believed ex-
ploits racist and anti-Semitic
sentiments and which is headed
by Willis Carto who has long
been sympathetic to Hitler's
Germany." In correspondence
published by columnist Drew
Pearson in 1966, Carto wrote:
"Hitler's defeat was the defeat
of Europe. And of America. It
was (Jewish) propagan-
da .. which blinded the West to
what Germany was doing."
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Proerram is sponsored by the Hilleborough County
Commission and held at the Jewieh Community Center. Marilyn
iBIekley. site manager. 872-4451 Menu subject to change.
Monday Beef-a-Roni, Broccoli, Fruit Cocktail. Whole Wheat
Bread. Oatmeal and Raisin Cookies.
Tuesday Meat Balls with Gravy. Parsley Noodles. Green-
beans. Carrot Salad with Pineapple, Roll, Apple Juice.
Wednesday Turkey Chop Suey, Yellow Squash. Tossed Salad
with Green Pepper and Tomato Wedges. Thousand Island
Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread. Orange Juice
Thursday Fish with Tartar Sauce, Whipped Irish Potatoes,
Spinach, Red Gelatin with Peaches, Whole Wheat Bread,
Old Fashioned Carrot Cake
Friday Chicken with Gravy, Yellow Rice. Mixed Vegetables,
Chilled Tomato Juice, Whole Wheat Bread. Canned
Catering Service
Call Collect 1-4464474
c^meTranTmdmcnml humkmn
FurntoMng Fkw Home* atd Offices Since 1946
Free Decorating
Monday Saturday 9 *K
Friday Evening Und ftOO
3123 West Kennedy BmJewrd. lamps. Florida 33609. Phone (813) 872-0414

n Man- T"
1981, at the %>reolactiblhitie'kntne*
meatballs* rugeisch
Wedding Package $125
Video Taping of Special Occasions
Availalile on request
Complimentary Formal Sitting for
Bride or Bar Mitzvah
The Village Center
13102 N. Dale Mabty
Photo invitations
custom i

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, February 12
Blintzes, Brunch and Jai-Alai
" Blintzes, Brunch and Jai-
Alai' is the feature event for the
Senior Travel Club of the Jewish
Community Center this month,''
says Mary Surasky, president of
the group which welcomes any-
one age 55 or better to join their
On Wednesday, Feb. 24, the
day will begin at 10:45 a.m. with
a brunch of three kinds of
blintzes. two types of salad,
relishes, dessert and beverage.
"Then we'll leave for the Tampa
Jai-Alai Fronton, in time for their
afternoon games," adds
Beth Thomas, intern with
JCC Senior Program.
Cost for the whole day',
tivities, including brunt!
transportation from the JCC
Tampa Jai-Alai and return
lission and game programs
$6.50 for Senior Travel
members, and $9.75 for no
members. Registration deadly
is Feb. 18; payment should
made at the JCC front office.
For more information, call 87J.I
Special honors were accorded British phil-
anthropist Sir Isaac Wolfson (right) at a
recent awards ceremony at Bar-Han Uni-
versity in Israel at which 409 Lady Edith
Wolfson scholarships valued at $300,000
were awarded to Bar-1 km students. Sir Is-
aac received a scroll from his niece, Mrs.
:jjj Jane Stern, president of the American
B Board of Overseers of Bar-Han, and David
Altman, the University's director general,
to mark the establishment of the Memor-
ial Scholarship Fund, largest in the Uni-
versity's history, which was established
by Sir Isaac in memory of his wife, who
died last year. A memorial service for
Lady Edith was held before the awards
As of Tuesday, February 2
(under 30)
1. Quality Copy 8-1
2. Tennis & Ski Warehouse 6-3
3. Crown Realty 6-3
4. Yellow Gold 4-5
5. Chase Realty 4-5
6. Trucks & Parts of Tampa 3-6
7. Timerblane 3-6
8. Coulter Ford Bullets 2-7
(30 and over)
LAIC 8-1
2. Ben Roberts Produce 7-2
3. MONY $4
4. Independent 3-5
5. Holland & Knight 1-8
6. Roth Bros. Roofing 1-8
Increasing Influence of Islam Cited
An assessment for the World Jewish Congress.
I detects a "steadily increasing influence of the re-
presentatives of Islam'1 at UNESCO and warns of
; likely Arab efforts to place Jerusalem on the
[ "danger list" of world heritage at the next session
g of the UN body.
;!;: The study, issued by the WJC research arm,
:: the Institute of Jewish Affairs, surveys develop-
:: ments at the recently-concluded session of
3 UNESCO's general conference in Belgrade. In!
S examining decisions taken at the conference, the
3 study finds disturbing trends pointing to increas-
|x ing use of UNESCO as "a forum for parading
$ contentions and partisan views about Israel and
} Zionism."
Evidence is cited showing a pronounced preoc-
icupation with Islamic concerns and aspirations,
ij On the initiative of the director general, celebra-
; tions were arranged on the occasion of Hijra (the
anniversary of Muhammad's pilgrimage to Mec-
ca). In another instance, all meetings were sus-
pended for a day so as to enable participants to
observe the Muslim festival of Al Adha. Of parti-
cularly serious concern, however, was the decision
to establish formal relations with the Islamic
States Broadcasting Services Organization
(ISBO) which, the report notes, "aims, among
| other things, to make programs for broadcasting
that are anti-Zionist and even anti-Semitic."
The current rate of energy consumption in Is-
Srael is about eight million tons of oil equivalent
bar year. Ninety-eight per cent of this consump-
tion is supplied by imported oil. The other 2 per-
ent is supplied by solar energy (1.25 percent) and
iy domestic oil (.25 percent) and natural gas (.5
"The main thrust of energy policy in Israel
should naturally be to reduce dependence on im-
ported oil which endangers Israel's political and
economic independence," according to Prof. Ar-
';. non Dar, dean of the Department of Physics of
v the Technion- Israel Institute of Technology. Prof.
j Dar expressed his views in a paper recently pub-
i; lished by the Israel government in which he called
:j: for conversion to nuclear power to meet Israel's
8 energy needs.
A six-point program to strengthen its role as a
major educational force in the nation has been an
nounced by Yeshiva University as the institution
made the final payment $15 million to fulfill
its obligations to various commercial and savings
The $15 million payment brought to $35 million
2the amount paid by the University to the banks
junder debt-restructuring agreements that went
jinto effect on July 14, 1980. The plan calls for the
jbanks to discharge a $61 million debt.
Announcement of the payment was made by
)Dr. Norman Lamm, University president, who
Urns called it "a momentous achievement for the
j University."
' ^ W W ^ W W ^i^i^i^i^ ^i^i^i^ir**mM^ii^ir*n*M*n^M*M^w"M"n*M^w>'v^-wuwM
Hospital Beds
Bath Safely Aids
Taking part in the luncheon program was Gov.
Hugh L. Carey of New York.
Parents of yeshiva children throughout the
country are in the midst of a major campaign to
urge legislators and the White House to pass tui-
tion tax credits in this session of Congress, it was
announced by Prof. Larry Katz, chairman of the
Campaign to Relieve Independent Education of
Agudath Israel of America.
The campaign, which includes a network of 31
coordinators and committees throughout the
country, is coordinating the efforts by the yeshiva
parents who are making their feelings known to
congressmen and senators, as well as to President
According to Prof. Katz, the urgency of the ac-
tion comes just several weeks after the President
assured the 59th national convention of Agudath
Israel of America that he would "work with this
Congress to formulate the kind of legislation
which provides tax relief to those families which
pay tuition in addition to supporting their public
Reform Jewish leaders are hailing action of the
Israel Supreme Court in issuing a show-cause or-
der requiring the Israeli rabbinate to justify its
refusal to permit Reform rabbis to register mar-
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler, president of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, has
called the court's action "a major step forward in
the struggle for full and equal religious rights of
the Reform movement in Israel." He added: "The
Orthodox monopoly in Israel must be broken
for Judaism's sake and for Israel's."
4501 N. Armenia
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The nature of diet influences human behavior.
The intake of certain food substances may have
an effect on memory in old age, according to a re-
cent study at Bar-Ilan University.
Research by Prof. Shlomo Yehuda, of the De-
partment ot Psychology, with Prof. Moussa You-
din, of the Department of Pharmacology at the
Technion Medical School, presently concentrated
on rats, has demonstrated that an iron deficiency
in rodents causes them to be active during the
day and quiet at night, in contrast to their usual
behavior patterns. Rats that receive too little
iron, for example, respond to medication differ-
ently from their normal peers.
Yehuda has also been working on the problem
of acetylcholine, an information transmitter,
which may also be related to memory defects in
senility. It has been found that rats with memory
problems fed on source substances of acetylcho-
line respond well. One of these source substances
is chocolate which contains lecitin.
!i!n!L?!!?*n ",d eoUttnM pieywJ wtta
IniaUibie rsiiaeasenL '
Van Wezel Hall Feb. 22 8:15 P.M.
"This Orchestra is as good as any-anywhere"
Star News-Pasadena
Mozart's Serenade in G Major
Mozart's Concerto in E Flat Major
th ,?ayTl by Bor,t B,och' P,ano olo,t
2ESEZ2&? RuM,an Dnce from Swan Lake
Tchaikovsky's Serenade for Strings In C opus 48
TICKETS: S11.50-S10.50-$9.50
For reservations call 1-921-2524
a 'T'tTffie Thaw Sous'
Tsmpls Em,nu-El-Urmmotm. fie.

IFriday, February 12,1982
The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
Congregations/Organizations Events
Page 11
Ameet Chapter of Hadaasah
will hold its next general meeting
on Tuesday, Feb. 16 at 7:45 p.m.,
at the home of Gretta Schiffman,
13927 Pepperrell Drive. The
evening"s activities will center
around Rabbi Frank Sundheim's
presentation of "Reflections on
Israel Some Afterthoughts." All
members and guests axe encour-
aged to attend. For more infor-
mation please contact Gretta
Schiffman at 962-7166.
Chamber Music Group
fcntertaina Ameet
Ameet Chapter of Hadassah is
planning an outstanding cultural
^ehnt97the, lining of Saturday
Feb. 27, at 8:30 p.m.
winVn.d ^ Burton Goldstein
will host the event which will
feature chamber music, wines
and dessert at their home in
Carrollwood Village. The cost for
the evening is $10 per person, and
|all proceeds will go toward Youth
Bat Mitzvah
Jenna Lizbeth Bernstein,
I daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Burton
Bernstein, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah tonight and tomorrow
morning at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor William Hauben will
Jenna is in the seventh grade
at the Hillel School. This past
summer she was the catcher for
the Tampa Bay Little League
' All-Star team which represented
I the 13 states of the South in the
Softball World Series, held in
Kalamu/oo, Michigan. She also
I enjoys tennis, collecting stamps,
I and raising goldfish.
Special guests who will be in
[town to celebrate this joyous oc-
casion with Jenna, her parents,
[her sister Heather and her broth-
er Andrew include grandparents,
ISamuel and Gertrude Brasher
land Florence Bernstein, from
[Miami Beach, and from the New
I York area, aunts and uncles, Mil-
Ilk' Schwartz, Dorothy Rosen
llwum. Mr. and Mrs. Moe Bol-
n. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Sun-
shine, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Bernstein; dear friends from
iNorth Miami Beach. Mr. and
Jenna L. Bernstein
Mrs. Walter Fisetsky. Mr. and
Mrs. Manny Lardsman, from Ft.
Lauderdale, Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Zitmore from Harrisburg,
Pennsylvania, and from Atlanta.
Georgia. Mr. and Mrs. Warren
Mr. and Mrs. Burton Bernstein
will host the Friday night Oneg
Shabbat and the Saturday morn-
ing Kiddush luncheon in honor of
their daughter. Jenna will enter-
tain her friends at a party Satur-
day night.
More Music Festival Notes
Co-Chairmen Mike Levine and
|I.ou Morris reported at a recent
meeting that plans for the 13th
lAnnual Jewish Music Festival
|are right on schedule. The com-
mittees are functioning, and
iveryono is excited about the up-
turning performances of Geula
Gill and Mischa Raitzin on Mar.
|U. at Rodeph Sholom Synagogue
> 7:30 p.m. The program will be
enhanced by music with the Jack
uolly Orchestra.
This particular festival marks
fhe Bar Mitzvah year for the
event and the co-chairmen are ex-
tremely pleased about this year's
performance. All sales are
moving briskly and indications
for a very successful festival are
in the offing. Information about
tickets may be obtained by
calling the synagogue office
between the hours of 9 a.m. and
4:30 p.m. each day.
Following the performance, the
committee will host a dessert-
coffee for the patrons to meet and
chat with the performers.
Tampa BBYO's Annual
Sweetheart Dance
Tampa BBYO continues a 35
|;ear tradition this year. Much
work has been put
nto the Annual /Sweetheart
rartihrol) Dance. Like last
|wr, other youth groups in the
Irca are invited as well as other
pRYO participants from other
cities around Florida.
The entire community is in-
vited to this affair. The dance is
Feb. 13, from 8 p.m. midnight
at Rodeph Sholom. The present-
ations will begin at 10 p.m.
Donation is $5. Hope to see you
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And it came to pass on the third day, when it was mor-
"", that there were thunders and lightnings and a thick cloud
upon the mount, and the voice of a horn exceeding loud"
(Exodus 19:16).
~ Word reached Jethro, Moses' father-in-law, and a
worn M'dian, of what God had done for the Israelites. He
ent io meet Moses in the desert. Jethro advised Moses to ap-
point judges, in order to ease the burden of his sole leadership;
uWVui j ld confine himself to the most difficult questions. In
mpn, w0nth'the children of Israel heard the Ten Command-
"ent> at Mount Sinai: God's voice declared: "I am the Lord thy
not m V 8halt k* other gods before Me. Thou shalt
name1 of e, h"^ t^Be.a *ven image Thou shalt not take the
day .?, Ie Urd thy Gd invain Remember the sabbath
Thm. ki 'l ho,y Honor thy father and thy n,other
Thn,, u I not murder Thou shalt not commit adultery
against t h? T,1 steal Thou 9halt n01 bear fa,8e witness
house thy ne'Khbor Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's
*"e nor any thing that is thy neighbor's [Exodus
"I*" "Th tESSjL!"* **' *orllQH f Mm Law It extracts nd basafl
Tsamlr> *rP* c History of Mm Jewish Marllate." diMd by P. WollnMn-
ijw. Ntw Yorti i v SXJ*****- otom it ivallabM at 1% MMw
"wtlngth, volum* )" I* Milan* it prttWant of Mm secfcfy dii-
Aliyah which is the primary force
in rehabilitating youth in Israel
For more information or for
reservations call Lynn Swiraky,
879-6380, during the day or 886-
2464 in the evenings.
discussion Topic
"Interfaith Marriage" wil be
the second installment of
Congregation Kol Ami's "Crisis
in the Jewish Family" series. It
will be held on Feb. 14 at 7:30
Chairperson Judith Sobel said,
"Intermarriage is a topic of con-
cern among every Jewish family.
Parents often do not know how to
handle the situation when it
arises and their children are
caught in the middle as well,
Sociologists have long indicated
that the number of interfaith
marriages is increasing, and this
has serious implications for the
Jewish Community."
Panelists for this session will
be Dr. Michael Stevens, clinical
psychologist: Dr. Carnot Nelson,
member of the Department of
Sociology at USF; and Rabbi
Michael Klayman, of Temple
Beth Fl in Bradenton. Rita
Lieber will be the moderator.
Sobel pointed out that the
purpose of this discussion will
not be to endorse any one ap-
proach or attitude, but rather to
provoke thought and discussion
among those whom attend.
"Interfaith Marriage," and the
remaining two sessions on
divorce and religious cults are
being sponsored by Kol Ami as a
public serivce. There is no ad-
mission charge and no donation
will be requested. A coffee hour
will follow the discussion.
Family Service and Children's
Choral Group Debut
Rodeph Sholom's next family
service will take place Feb. 19 at
8 p.m. Children with birthdays in
January and February will be call
to the Rimah to be honored.
There will be stories, songs and
enjoyment for the entire family.
During the Oneg Shabbat,
children from the Religious
School will sing Sabbath songs
under the direction of Cantor
Hauben. This miniconcert will be
in honor of Rabbi Kenneth R.
Berger's new position at Rodeph
Kiddush Club Havurah Lun-
After a successful first
gathering in January, Rabbi
Berger announces a second
Kiddush Club Havurah and dis-
cussion to take place at Saturday
morning services Feb. 20. The
services will begin at 10 a.m. and
will be followed by a Kiddush
luncheon and Torah discussion.
Parking Lot Flea Market Sale
Feb. 21, Rodeph Sholem will
have a flea market sale with
items from A to Z. Also, a cake
sale. Time is 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Three campuses of Chabad will
A Service for Employers and
Employers: We need job
Employees Available
1. Experienced Executive
Secretary-Office Manager
2. Construction Worker-
For More Information Call:
Lorraine Kushner, Tampa
Jewish Social Service, (813) 872-
join together for the fourth year
of a Wilderness Weekend. This
year the dates are February 19 to
21 at the Dickenson State Park in
Stuart. Florida.
Students from Tampa, New
Orleans and Miami are expected
to attend the three day con-
ference which includes work-
shops, seminars in modem Jew-
ish living and a lot of socializing.
"Over sixty students are going to
be in attendance," according to
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin, who heads
Chabad at the University of
South Florida.
Students pay $20 for the week-
end and may contact Chabad for
further information.
Community Calendar
(Condlelighting time 5:59)
Saturday, Feb. 13
BBYO Annual Sweeiheor. Dance oi Rodeph Sholom Synagogue -
Sunday, Feb. 14
Tune In: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-II a.m.
Monday, Feb. 15
Congregation Schaara. Zedek Executive Board noon Jewish
War Veterans and Auxiliary Board 1:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 16
ORT (Bay Horizons) Board Meeting and General Meeting 9 30-
11:30 a.m. Jewish Towers Board 4 p.m. Jewish Towers
Games 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet General Meeting 7 45
p.m. ORT (evening chapter) General meeting 8 p. m
Wednesday,Feb. 17
Hadassah Membership 10a.m, B'nai B'nth General Meeting -
6:30 p.m. Hillel School Open House and Science Fair 7:30
p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Board 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Feb. 18
JCC Executive Board at 6 p.m. and Regular Board at 7:30 p m
JCC Food Co-op- 10 a.m.-12:15 p.m.
Friday, Feb. 19
(Condlelighting lime 6:04) Tampa Jewish Federation Womens
Division Executive Board at 9:15 a.m and Regular Board at 10
a.m.-noon Congregation Schaarai Zedek Scholar in Residence
Weekend through Feb. 21 Union of American Hebrew
Congregations Southeast Council Board Meeting Host Hotel
through Feb. 21.
Jewish Student Center, University of Sooth Florida UC 217 Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apt.) 971 -4768 or 985-7926
Robbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Claw 8 p m
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Fou*t 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a m.
B'nai B nth 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 870-2292
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Chai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mailinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
3919 Moron Rood 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8o.m.: Saturday. 9a.m.

Page 12
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa__________
Friday, February ]
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Full Text
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