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:
May 21, 1982
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

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

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewish IFIIariidliaiin
i,. 4 Number 21
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday. May 21. 1982
Pnc* '*.f> Cents
3 Argentine Political Prisoners Push f Or a 'Milfoil' Underway
Said to be on Way Home
|he Anti-Defamation
eague of B'nai B'rith has
inounced that three Ar-
entine political prisoners
[hose freedom it sought for
jears have been paroled
Ind are out of jail.
tabbi Morton Rosenthal,
iDL's Latin American Affairs
Irecior. said that he was in-
armed by the Argentine Em-
jssy in Washington of the
fclease of Mario Jaime Zarecean-
ty, Claudia Ines Kon and Mag-
alena Komanuk. According to
he Embassy, their status was
hanged to "supervised liberty"
meaning that their movement
still restricted, but that they
; no longer in jail.
A 38-year-old attorney, Zarece-
nsk> had been in custody for
Bve years. Miss Kon, a medical
itudent, had been detained since
1978. and Mrs. Romanuk was im-
prisoned in 1976.
BY MEANS of publicity and
epresentations to governmental
kuthorities, the Prisoner Project
ks to obtain the release of peo-
>le held without charges under
Ihe military junta's National Ex-
cutive Power (PEN) and to
cate those who have disap-
Zareceansky's case, the subject
of a four-year ADL effort, was
one of those featured in the Nov-
ember, 1981, edition of ADL's
Argentine Prisoner Project
brochure, "Why Are These Peo-
ple in Argentina Jails? Where
Are the Disappeared?" The cases
of the two women were included
in the March, 1982, supplement
of the brochure.
Zareceansky and his wife, Sil-
via, were arrested July 25, 1977.
Silvia now lives in Spain, where
she moved after her release in Oc-
tober, 1978. Zareceansky was at
the time of his arrest a professor
of law at the University of Cor-
doba and administrator of its
School of Social Welfare.
THE PAROLE of Magdalena
Romanuk is deemed especially
significant by Rosenthal because
she was one of 18 prisoners whose
petitions for writs of habeas cor-
pus were denied by two Argen-
tinian federal judges on March
"We hope this decision by the
Argentine government signals
the forthcoming release of the
other 17, among whom are two on
whose behalf we have made re-
peated appeals," Rosenthal said.
He identified the two as Isaac
Rudnik Ortiz and Juan Alberto
Epstein, both detained since
Leadership of the Tampa Jew-
ish community gathered recently
at a dinner hosted by campaign
chairman, George Karpay to re-
view previous contributors and
potential contributors to the 1982
Tampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
with $832,000 already pledged
and over $170,000 outstanding
from people who pledged in 1981,
the Tampa Jewish community
has the opportunity for the first
time to reach and exceed $1 mil-
lion for local, national and world-
wide support.
Attending the campaign meet-
ing were Mike Levine, John
Osterweil, Maril Jacobs, Joel
Karpay, Marshall Linsky, Myer
Frank, Brian Abeles, Mark Lew-
is, Dr. Stephen Field, Charles
Weissman, David Linsky, Paul
Pershes, Les Bamett, Steve
Segal, Rhoda Davis, Gary Alter
and George Karpay.
Karpay set the tone for the
evening by informing the group
that the 1982 campaign is nearly
$160,000 ahead of 1981 on a card
for card basis a 24 percent in-
crease over last year. "There are
thousands of people depending
upon us, both in our own com-
munity as well as in Israel. The
quality of their lives will depend
greatly upon how successful we
are in completing the 1982 cam-
paign. Our local agencies have
been stymied and starved be-
cause we have not been able to
provide the necessary funds for
their expansion and growth. For
the first time we have the chance
to meet some of these unmet
needs," Karpay stated.
"If the enthusiasm expressed
by those attending the dinner
meeting is any indication, then
we will conclude the 1982 cam-
paign by the end of May with
over $1 million," Gary Alter,
Federation executive director,
stated. x
"We hope that anyone who I
not made a commitment for 1962
will not wait to be called, but will
phone or send in to the Tampa
Jewish Federation their pledge.
There are atill hundreds of new
people in the Tampa area who
have not shown their financial
support for their community, and
we ask them alao to step for-
ward with their financial assist-
ance to help make their com-
munity strong and viable," Alter
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division also held a
similar leadership meeting at the
home of Franci Rudolph this
week to bring in over $20,000
that has not been committed to
the 1982 campaign.
New Home for Tampa Jewish Social Service
OPEC Revenue May
DeclineBut Arab
Power Stays Steady
NEW YORK A lead-
ling economist has
jcautioned that the decline
[in OP EC's revenue surplus
resulting from falling oil
sales and prices was not
likely to lead to a decline in
I Arab political influence.
Dr. Peter B. Kenen. Walker
I Professor of Economics and In-
ternational Finance at Princeton
I University, said also that while
the security of the Persian Gulf
was critically important to the
West in the short run "and we
have not done enough to protect
" it might become lees im-
portant in the long run because of
the West's diminishing de-
pendence on OPEC oil.
Prof. Kenen made his remarks
a session of the American Jew-
, >sh Committee's annual meeting
fluence, Prof. Kenen maintained,
has never stemmed primarily
from OPEC-nation revenue sur-
pluses, which, he pointed out, are
used mainly for investment pur-
poses. Rather, he contended,
"Arab countries have become in-
fluential in Washington because
they can place enormous con-
tracts with key companies and
huy enormous quantities of
8ods and services.
"Arab nations have gained
Political leverage, not because
they have had surplus revenues
Over two years ago, the staff
and board of Tampa Jewish So-
cial Service recognized that the
agency was rapidly approaching
a crisis situation brought on by a
lack of available space in the JCC
and the continued growth of all
the agencies and organizations
housed on the campus. To Tampa
Jewish Social Service the crunch
has meant that two and three
people have been sharing office
spaces that were never designed
to hold even one person, that
clients are being seen in inappro-
priate settings, that many staff
spend great amounts of time with
no place to go while someone is
using their office etc. Manpower
is not being effectively used,
clients are not being served and
the spread of staff throughout
the JCC has made it difficult to
maintain a cohesive, high quality
of service.
For all these reasons, as well as
the needs of both Federation and
JCC for more space, the commu-
te invest, but because they can
refuse to buy our goods."
Discussing the international oil
supply, Prof. Kenen said that
energy analysts now expected
OPEC to supply a "diminishing
fraction of the world's oil for the
rest of the decade," whereas, he
noted, "projections made a few
years ago saw the world bumping nity Long Range Planning Com-
against shortages because the mjttee met last November and
demand for OPEC oil would ex- agreed that Tampa Jewish Social
ceed the supply" Service should seek a solution to
"Ten years ago," continued its space problem.
the security of the Persian Gulf June to 112 Ma
may become less important to the
West than it is now."
that the United States should
distinguish between "the import-
ance of Saudi Arabia to Oie
security of oil supplies and its
utter irrelevance to our defense of
those supplies," adding:
"It is one thing to say that we
must protect Saudi Arabia
against internal and external
threats, but it is another to in-
crease our strategic dependence
on Saudi Arabia's ability to de-
fend itself."
Turning to oil prices, Kenen
urged thst the prices of gasoline,
heating oil, and other petroleum
products not be allowed to de-
cline sharply since this could
result in a slackening of con-
servation efforts.
The Tampa Jewish Social Service will soon be moving to a new home
in the Hyde Park area.
Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
Ability of TJSS to adequately
serve clients in a quiet, profes-
sional atmosphere;
Allow TJSS to continue to
provide the highest quality of
comprehensive services;
Provide a fine asset for the
The addition of 112 Magnolia
to the community is an indication
of the growth of the community
and in the growth of the demand
for services being asked of
Tampa Jewish Social Service.
The move will benefit so many:
More space for JCC and TJF;
U.S. Jews
We're Loved to Death
And May Disappear
NEW YORK Warning that American Jewry could
disappear because of the "benevolent absorbency" of
American society, a noted historian has urged Jewish
leaders to work toward strengthening the Jewish com-
This building is a charming old
two-story home that has been
completely remodeled as a
modern professional office
huildine The building has been .---------
purchased by a partnership of munity's Jewish identity, both to insure the community s
community jnembers who are survival and to enrich their own personal lives.
of history at
who are
S^^'lXrtStCI! HENRY L. FEINGOLD, professor
SKT wi5 m turn TubEi Baruch College and the Graduate Center of the City Uni-
about one^third of the 3,800 Versity of New York, said also that Jewish organizations
square feet building to help de- must sharpen their respective identities "lest they all
fray ita operating coats. me^ together in a bureaucratic mass incapable of remak-
One tenant already committed ^^0^ Jewry."
is TOP Jewish Foundation. Other / .._., ,j
private practitioners and-or small The American Jewish community, said Prof. Feingold,
organizations are being sought as js "being loved to death" and is "approaching a crisis of
tenants. survival." He went on to say that American Jewry "must
Eventually, Tampa Jewish So- redefine and rejudaize its identity lest it disappear," add-
cial Service plans to purchase 112 ..jt ^ ^ tne jewi3h leadership to recreate and
^S^bttS"*' ""* H* the Jewish community."

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian ofTampa
FKday. May 211
MD Offers Plea for Nuclear Freeze
People are becoming in-
creasingly concerned about the
threat posed by nuclear weapons
to human life and to the very
survival of civilization. From the
mainstream of American society
there is a rising groundswell of
protest against the spiralling nu-
clear arms race. More than a mil-
lion people have signed petitions
urging that the United States
and the Soviet Union agree to a
freeze on nuclear weapons.
Resolutions have been passed in
town meetings, city councils, and
state legislatures all across the
country urging a nuclear
weapons freeze, and recently a
freeze resolution was introduced
in the United States Congress.
Religious leaders of all faiths
have played a major role in
stimulating concern about nu-
clear weapons. Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, president of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, and Archbishop John
Roach, president of the Catholic
Bishops, have called the nuclear
arms race "the central moral is-
sue of our day." The UAHC
resolution of December, 1961
condemns the proliferation of nu-
clear weapons and calls for reduc-
tion of existing nuclear stock-
LOOKING AT nuclear
weapons from a moral and re-
ligious perspective brings into
focus what should be the overrid-
ing issueconcern about human
life. Overriding in the sense that
it dwarfs issues of defense
strategy, political ideology, and
the international balance of
power. It is a call for humanism
and bring to mind the words of
Alber Einstein and Bertrand
Russell in calling for a halt to the
nuclear arms race: "We appeal as
human beings to human beings.
Remember your humanity and
forget the rest."
Jewish religious teaching is re-
plete with passages that place the
highest value on peace and the
sanctity of human life: "Grant us
peace, thy most precious gift, 0
thou eternal source of peace."
(Numbers 6:24). "Nation shall
not lift up sword against nation,
neither shall they learn war any-
more." (Isaiah 2:2, 4; 11:9).
From rabbinical writing on an-
cient Jewish law: "Every indivi-
dual is of infinite value ... ac-
cordingly, it is forbidden
deliberately to sacrifice one
human being even in order to
save thereby 100 or 1,000,000
This passage certainly relates
to the issue of conducting a
"limited" nuclear war for strate-
gic purposes, or to the neutron
bomb which maximizes the kill-
ing of people and minimizes
property destruction, or to the
concept of nuclear deterrence
which holds populations hostage
against each other (the so-called
mutual assured destruc-
ing about the underprivileged,
the sick, and the elderly prompt
concern about the diversion of
money and manpower away from
human and social needs and into
weapons production. The cost of
the MX missile program is more
than the combined cost of the
child nutrition program, Medi-
caid and the alcohol, drug abuse,
and mental health programsall
of which have been cut from the
federal budget.
But probably the most im-
portant contribution from a Jew-1
ish perspective is the parallel be-
tween the Nazi Holocaust and a
nuclear holocaust. This has been
discussed eloquently by Samuel
Pisar, an international lawyer
and concentration camp survivor,
in his book "Of Blood and Hope,"
in which he says: "Everything
seems poised for the apocalypse.
It is as if an Auschwitz fever has
taken hold of mankind, pushing
Dr. Jay Kerzner is a Hollywood, Flo. cardiologist, a
clinical associate professor of cardiology at the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Medicine, and a member of the
national board of directors of Physicians for Social Re-
sponsibility. He is a member of the Community Rela-
tions Committee of the South Broward Jewish Federa-
tion and co-chairman of the Social Action Committee of
Temple Solel in Hollywood
it irresistably toward the pre-
cipice, an Auschwitz ideology,
characterized by rapid devalua-
tion of the ultimate human
rightthe right to life."
Pisar's words were echoed by
Bishop Hunthausen of Seattle,
Wash, who has called the nuclear
missile carrying submarine,
which by itself is capable of des-
troying the major cities of the
Soviet Union, a "floating Ausch-
PISAR CALLS attention to
the fact that today's weapons
truly have the capacity to carry
out genocide, the purpose to
which the Nazis committed their
science and technology. He says
that silence in the face of the
burgeoning arms race that
threatens human survival is like
the silence and absence of protest
during the Nazi Holocaust.
The threat to human life posed
by nuclear weapons transcends
all differences between peo-
Dle religious, ethnic, political,
ideological. We must all either
live together or die together.
Jews, with their religious heri-
tage and history, should be in the
vanguard of those who say
"never again."

---------------------------------- -------------- ~**^H
Pictured at the Tampa Jewish Federation farewell party for TU.
Karp, TJF controller are (left to right) Rhoda Davis, Wt
Division director; Gary Alter, executive director; Karp; Eileen
garten, new TJF controller and Michael Levine, TJF vice prtsi^,
Karp received the statue of dancers in appreciation of her dedication J
Tampa Jewish Federation. The Karp family has moved to Doyu
Ohio, where Stanley Karp is employed by NCR. The party, hosttdl
TJF was held at the Jewish Community Center. (Phpto by i
The Tampa Jewish Federation, Jewish Community Center
Tampa Jewish Social Service and Hillel School have announced
they will again hold a joint annual installation meeting.
This year, an all-new program is being planned, besides the
installation of new officers and boards (joint) and many more
awards. There will be a top calibre "surprise" guest speaker
Chairing the meeting are: Sharon Stein, Tampa Jewish Feder-
ation; Susie Gluckman, Jewish Commuity Center; Nancy
Linsky, Tampa Jewish Social Service; and Blossom Leibowitz,
Hillel School of Tampa. Be sure to save the date for this exciting
annual event!
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
Dr. Walter and Millie Woolf went to an animal hospital
convention in Las Vegas and had made plans to visit with
Millie's sister, Nancy Mayea in Cypress, California. However,
with a lot of planning and a little secrecy, Millie and Walter,
Nancy and her husband Bob, and Nancy's twin sister and her
husband, Judy and Dr. Fred Widerman, of Cocoa Beach, all
ended up in Las Vegas for a short visit together. What a thrill it
was for them to all be there at the same time. Especially because
Nancy and Bob, and their children, Michael and Margaret will
be moving to Hawaii soon for a two-year stay. Bob is a com-
mander in the Navy and is being transferred to that tropical
paradise for a two-year stint. Nancy, incidentally, just received
her master's degree in educational administration.
John Burke, a CPA with Pender, McNulty, and Newkirk is
campaign treasurer for Barry Seltzer, a candidate for County
Attorney BUI Paul appeared on a TV news broadcast rep-
resenting the Ybor City Rotary Club. Along with Mayor Bob
Martinez, Bill discussed improvements for the betterment of
Ybor City.
Three cheers for Steven Baumgarten who was voted "Out-
standing Professor of the Year" by the USF Business School
graduate students. Steven teaches at the University of South
Florida. He was presented with a lovely award at the ceremony
held at the Tampa Yacht Club.
Congratulations to Pat Corwin on earning her master's
degree in guidance and counseling from the University of South
Lots of our friends are in the news lately and knew you'd
enjoy hearing about them. Beginning with our young people:
Bonnie Karpay, daughter of Rhoda and Joel Karpay will be
graduating this month from Sophie Newcomb, in New Orleans
with a degree in psychology. She plans to move to Houston in
hopes of furthering her interest in investment finance. She will
be going to Europe for six weeks this summer.
DeDe Jacobs, daughter of Kay and Maril Jacobs is in her
fifth year of the interior design program at the University of
Florida, in Gainesville. This summer she will be backpacking
through Europe with Bonnie Karpay. What an exciting way to
get some terrific ideas for your future decorating clients. Hope
you girls have a marvelous time.
A real warm and sincere congratulations to the 24 youths
who were confirmed in a beautiful ceremony held May 16 at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. Best wishes to Troy Atlas,
Michelle Benware, Robin Bloom, Regina Dobrovitaky, Karla
Edelson, Kimberley Edelson, Michelle Fishman, Laurie Glaaser,
Jacqueline Goldman, Jennifer Golub, Frances Heller, Douglas
Horn, Roger Jacobson, Ilene Kehnan, Brett Laming, Jeanne
Lazarus, Michael Lev!, Margot Brokowf Levin, Lila Polur,
Andy Rosenkranz, Deborah Selembo, Betsy Shimberg, Amy
Stern, and Helene Wallace.
One June 11, Mrs. Rose Malin, of Miami, will be hosting an
Oneg Shabbat at Congregation Schaarai Zedek in honor of the
upcoming marriage of her grandson, Barry Kaplan, son of Lida
and Roy Kaplan to Mona Weber, daughter of Paula and Dick
Weber. The wedding will be held on June 19 at the temple. The
evening of this special Oneg Shabbat. the bride and groom-to-be
will be blessed by Rabbi Frank Sundheim during Friday night
Well, our friend, TheJma Karp, dedicated bookkeeper for
Tampa Jewish Federation, finally got her house sold and moved
from Tampa to join her husband, Stanley, whose job moved him
to Dayton, Ohio a number of months ago. Stanley is with Na-
tional Cash Register in Dayton. Before leaving Tampa, all of
Thelma's good friends and co-workers at the Jewish Center and
Federation gave her a fabulous surprise, catered luncheon.
Being the gullible person that she is, Thelma fell for all of their
excuses why they couldn't lunch with her on one of her last days,
so she was truly surprised when she walked into the JCC library
to find everyone waiting there to fete her. Gary Alter, executive
director of Federation, gave a clever and humorous speech in
Thelma's honor. The Karps daughter, Esther, will remain in
Tampa and continue to work as a sales assistant for Mutual of
New York. Their son, Bob and his fiancee, Lynette Solomon will
move to Dayton to continue their schooling at Wright State
University. We will certainley miss all of you please keep in
New controller for the Tampa Jewish Federation is Eileen
Baumgarten. Eileen and husband Steve, USF management
professor, are active members of Congregation Schaarai Zedek
where Eileen is treasurer of the Sisterhood. She is also education
vice president of Bay Horizons ORT.
While attending a meeting in Philadelphia, Terry Aidman
spent some time with ex-Tampan, Bob Levine, who was attend-
ing the same meeting. They had a busy two days catching upon
all the news, hitting the hot spots in Philadelphia and trying to
fit in various meetings around all of this. The Levines are doing
great in San Francisco, where they moved about two years ago
so that Bob could head up the San Francisco office of the ac-
counting firm of Laventhol and Horwath. Their three children,
Michelle, Gary, and Lee are busy with all of their activities and
school. Bob and Ina Rae have become very involved in a new
synagogue there, just as they were with Congregation Kol Ami
here. Bob, as a matter of fact, is the upcoming president of that
synagogue. If any of the Levine's old friends get to the San
Francisco area, be sure to look them up and they'll be glad to
show you that wonderful city.
Leslie Wohl informs us that a new organization is forming
that should really interest many of you women who are looking
for something a little different. Pioneer Women (an organization
for the thinking, concerned Jewish woman) will be having their
first meeting on June 7. If you are interested in joining this
chapter, which will be known as the Na'amat Chapter of Pioneer
Women, or if you want more information, call Shelli Cooper at
President of the Hillel School's Parents Association, Laura
Kreitzer, informs us that the school recently held their first an-
nual Silver Coffee at the home of Dr. Jsy and Lois Older. This
was a lovely morning reception chaired by Sue Forman. Harriet
Seelig was in charge of invitations, and Rose Schuster coorcb-
Meet Mike and Susan Karp who moved here in July from
Atlanta. Both mike and Susan are originally from New York but
had resided in Atlanta for two years due to Mike's job. Then
Mike's career brought them to Tampa.He is a textile salesman
for Michaels Textiles and he covers the entire state of Florida.
The Karps have three children, five year old Sari who will be
entering first grade at Claywell Elementary School in the faU;
four and a half year old Rebecca who will probably begin pre-
school in September; and 20 month old Jacob who stays home in
order to keep Mommy on her toes. The Karps are very active at
Congregation Kol Ami and Susan and Mike are members of
Sisterhood and Men's Club respectively. Susan is a Laleche
I-eague leader and enjoys sewing. Mike loves baseball, soccer
and ice hockey. We welcome you to Tampa (and though we can't
give you ice hockey) we hope y'aJl will come to love all this city
does have to offer.
Until next week .

The Women's Division
Umlfd Irwish Appeal
rkxKij Region
Cocduly Invttet You lo PanklpMc In
Wednesday. |one 2. 1982
(Opening Plenary I 30 p.m.)
Thursday. |une 3. 1982
(Conference wrll end 3:30 p.m )
Host International Hotel at Tampa Airport
Guest Speakers
Mantel Sloan*
U|A National Women t DtMuon ChaMmwi
Hrr*i Zimmerman Scholar in Residence
U|A National [aetuuw Comtrwt*. Member
Sara Ihtman
Amr.Kan lw*el Puofcc AHu Commtflee afavhtnflton DC
Deetlot of rokixM education
Training lor Ttatncti |by invilanon only)
Sohciror Training
Prorecl Renewal
Technmur ol Grft GuKting
Oulreach ancl Reciuilment
How lo Run a Caucus
|ewi\h Women in HisKirv
Ttte Changing |ewish famtly
Kol Ami to Publish Year Book
Women's Division Event
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Year-Round Women's Division is
Ihosting the United Jewish Ap-
Ipeal Women's Division Florida
IRegion conference (and reception
Ion Wednesday evening) June 2
land 3 at the Host Hotel. This is
Ian excellent opportunity for
ITampa's women to gain exper-
ience and knowledge.
Make your plans NOW to at-
tend this impressive conference.
Besides the outstanding calibre
of speakers and workships, you
will meet women in our sister
Florida communities. This is our
chance to get ideas and contacts!
Call Rhoda Davis, director,
Women's Division, at the Tampa
Jewish Federation, 872-4451 for
additional information.
The Sabbath
The Jewish Towers
Re religious to preserve Jewish identity.
It gives one faith and great serenity.
All children taught to learn their roots,
And aid all worthy causes to boot.
Appreciate the laws governing the Sabbath
Make its observance a natural ongoing habit
It makes for peace and much needed rest
From Almighty then you will be blessed.
Stand by they Hotel and touch its stones
A thrill and well-being will pervade your bones.
Shabbat is a fantastic, relaxing Holy Day,
Release from work gives one time to pray.
Light the candles every Friday night.
To usher in the Sabbath Queen with delight.
Divine sanction is behind every ritual.
Carry out all Mitzvahs, even the little.
There is purpose and meaning in everything, so be observant
I-et no obstacle be a deterent
To worthy causes donate in plenty.
Send your children to a Jewish school.
Make this a must and committed rule.
Celebrate Holy Days and the Sabbath
according to Halacha,
Then blessed will you be with many a Bracha.
Study every day a portion of the Torah,
Uplifted by it and inspired to dance a Horah
Jews must grow in their Hebrew knowledge,
Not only in attending an English college.
Shabbat is the time to be together as a family,
When all as a choir will sing zmiros happily.
Traditions have kept our nation alive,
Ideology and observance needed to survive.
Bonn Urged to Recognize PLO
BONN-(JTA)- The West
German government is coming
under increasing diplomatic
pressure to emulate East Ger-
many's recognition of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization and
threats of violence from Arab
terrorists and German urban
guerrilla groups if it does not,
diplomats here said.
Security measures have been
tightened because it is feared
that both elements might cooper
e in terrorist attacks before or
during President Reagan's visit
w West Germany next month.
Last month the Eaat German
Democratic Republic extended
recognition to the PLO on the
ambassadorial level. The PLO
has since launched a campaign to
have Bonn reverse its long-
standing policy of non-recogni-
tion as long as the PLO remains
committed to Israel's destruc-
Congregation Kol Ami will
publish its first annual year book
and journal in early June. The
year book will be dedicated to
David Zohar, a founder of the
congregation and a prime mover
of its building committee. The
journal will feature a membership
roster and directory of sup-
Zohar was born in Hungary,
survived the Holocaust, and
moved to Israel. In Israel he was
an accountant and contractor
before coming to the United
States with his wife, Hanna, and
three sons, Rami (recently
married to Mary), Danny and
Gadi. A resident of Tampa for
many years, Zohar is a well
known real estate developer and
builder in the Bay area.
He has been active in Tampa's
Jewish community since his arri-
val and is not only a member of
Kol Ami, but, of Kol Ami's sister
congregation Rodeph Sholom as
David Zohar to be honored by
Kol Ami. (Photo by Jo-Tone)
well, He has served on Kol Ami's
Board of Trustees, is currently on
the board of Tampa Jewish Social
Services, and is a past member of
the Community Relations council
of Tampa Jewish Federation.
Zohar headed Kol Ami's Build-
ing Committee and donated his
knowledge and expertise to the
congregation in the process of its
first building efforts. He helped
acquire the property and fi-
nancing, and saved the congre-
gation a great deal of money
through his personal involvement
in the actual construction.
According to Toni and Larry
Schultz, chairmen and editors of
Kol Ami's Year Book, the pub-
lication of this journal is timed to
coincide with the congregation's
first dinner-dance on June 5.
Comedienne and impressionist
Marilyn Michaels will be the fea-
tured entertainment, and a gour-
met meal will be served by
Roberto's Creative Catering.
Music will be provided by the Or-
son Skorr Orchestra. Tickets are
available for a donation of $250
per couple. Proceeds from the
journal and dinner-dance will
benefit Kol Ami's Building Fund.
Emigre Warns
U.S. Needs Reminding of Soviet Jewry
(JTA) A Soviet Jewish
emigre who is now a U.S.
academic expert on the So-
viet Union said that Soviet
Jewry groups in the U.S.
must continuously let
senior officials in the White
House and the State De-
partment know of their
strong commitment in sup-
port of Soviet Jewish emi-
Dimitri Simes. co-director of
the Soviet and East European
Research Program of Johns Hop-
kins University, explained that
the U.S. cannot necessarily
demand of the Soviet Union con-
cessions in return for agreements
on trade or disarmament. But, he
said, senior U.S. officials can
stress to Soviet leaders that no
agreements will be possible un-
less such concessions are made,
because of domestic pressures on
the Administration.
WHAT HAS to be stressed to
the Soviets is "not your indigna-
tion but how strong is your com-
mitment,'' Simes told a Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry and U.S.-
Soviet Relations sponsored by
the Union of Councils for Soviet
Jews. More than 100 persons at-
tended the day-long conference
held on Capitol Hill.
Simes also said he supports
"quiet diplomacy," but to be ef-
fective, quiet diplomacy should
have public pressure behind it
which he called "quiet diplomacy
with teeth." Simes suggested
that the UCSJ approach busi-
nessmen who deal with the Soviet
Union, such as officials of the
Pepsi Cola Co. to persuade them
to urge the Soviets that it would
be in their interests to increase
In addition, Simes noted that
during this period of almost no
sun cove realty
business opportunities
4343 Gunn Highway
emigration, telephone calls and
personal visits by UCSJ mem-
bers and other Americans to So-
viet Jewish activists in the USSR
are "crucial" to assure the activ-
ists that they have not been
utive director of the National In-
terreligious Task Force on Soviet
Jewry, stressed the need to in-
crease the participation of Chris-
tians in the Soviet Jewry move-
ment, including having a large
Christian presence at the next
Brussels Conference on Soviet
Jewry to be held in Paris in
She also suggested opening
bridges to the peace movement in
the U.S. to convince them of the
need to urge the Soviets to live
up to their commitments and to
stress justice as well as peace.
Rep. William B rod head (D.,
Mich.) who hosted the confer-
ence, said Soviet Jews seem to be
a "bargaining chip" which the
Soviet Union is using to gain
concessions from the U.S. But he
said in this period of "bad rela-
tions" between the U.S. and the
Soviet Union, there is no emigra-
tion and supporters of the cause
must use the time to "educate
ourselves," Congress and the
American people on the situation.
Rep. Jack Kemp (R., N.Y.I
said that speaking up for Soviet
Jews now is "analogous" to
aiding the Jews under Nazi Ger-
many, not when World War II
had already begun but in 1933
when the "pogroms" first began.
He promised to deliver to Presi-
dent Reagan a resolution adopted
by the UCSJ members at the
conference which called on the
President to demand "strict reci-
procity" in the form of emigra-
tion in return for any trade or
other agreements negotiated with
the Soviet Union.
Fbrllfe, health,
Joseph B. Kerstein
5600 Mariner Street, Suite 218
Tampa, FL 33609
(813) 872-9195 or 876-6655
^^-vJe Nationwide is on your aide
Ndt>"w(J Mutual Insurance Company
Nationwide Mutual Fife Insurance Company
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Home ofice Columbus Ohio
Opening early June
i Fresh bagels baked daily on premises
> Full line of Kosher deli meats
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i Featuring N.Y. style cheesecake & pastries
Sandwiches Catting Takeout
Carroawood Colonial Square Just South of Ehrlch Rd.
-BAGEL 962-24

iiaa oj 1 ampa
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Leo Mindhn
Editor and Publiahar
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per year is deducted from their contributions for a subscription to tW paper Anyone wishing to
cancel such a subscription should so notify TW Jewish Florid can or TW Federation
28 IYAR 5742
Number 21
Literary Heroes for Jews to Mee
Friday, May 21,1982
Volume 4
America's Guttersnipes
The stunning revelation on Sunday night's "60
Minutes" that U.S. officials circumvented orders of
two World War 11 presidents and secretly brought
into the United States a bevy of alleged Nazi war
criminals leaves many questions to be answered.
Most important to us is how the direct orders to
the contrary of Presidents Roosevelt and Truman
were contravened. This disruption of the delegation
of powers under the United States Constitution is
more than frightening. It serves notice upon us all
that a nation and its integrity can literally be under-
mined and stolen from the people it has been or-
dained to represent.
There are many examples of this in history. The
most pertinent is the destruction of Germany's
democratic Weimar Republic by the bullies of Adolf
Hitler's earliest guttersnipe supporters. It is most
pertinent because those persons brought into the
United States were Hitler's heirs, if not indeed some
of those bullies, those gutternipes themselves. They
stole and destroyed the duly-constituted German
What was behind the actions of the U.S. officials
who secretly brought them here? After all, the nation
had just waged and won a war against their likes.
Were these officials motivated to change the results
of that war?
Letters to the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood's Volunteer Braille
Service is planning to conduct
another instructional course in
Braille transcription next
autumn, and invites the inquiries
of any potential students.
Classes will be held at the tem-
ple on Tuesday mornings from 10
a.m. until noon. They will begin
soon after the High Holidays and
will continue for approximately
nine months, at which time stu-
dents are eligible to submit
manuscripts to Library- of Con-
gress for certification.
There is no charge for instruc-
tion, materials or machines, other
than a very modest fee for one
book. Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood
supports Volunteer Braille Serv-
ice to benefit the community. The
volunteers braille for the school
system (local and state), for
visually impaired persons in our
area, and for the Jewish Braille
Institute, which distributes
material of Jewish nature
throughout the world free of
charge to Jews or non-Jews alike.
Volunteer Braille Service
presently consists of more than
20 certified braillists, several stu-
dents working toward certi-
fication, and the administrative
committee. These men and worn
en are of various background;
and religions, but are joined by
their common goal assistance
to the visually impaired. At this
time we are particularly in-
terested in acquainting fellow
Jewish organizations with our
endeavors and prospective class,
and would appreciate your
sharing this letter with your
n unban.
If you can consider the serious
training necessary to become a
certified braillist, please leave
your name at the temple (876-
2377). You will be notified of an
organizational meeting in the tall.
At that time there will be oppor-
tunity to hear and question the
teachers and committee, so that
you can better determine if you
are able to join in this most
worthwhile commitment.
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood
Volunteer Braille Service
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Many people watched and en-
joyed Ingrid Bergman in the
"Golda Meir Story."
The program was very educa-
tional, and it gave the viewers an
opportunity to learn about the
struggle and survival of Israel
and the role of Golda Meir, in
that struggle, as seen from a
historical perspective.
It was a great moment in tele-
vision history because it provided
us with great insight into the life
of a woman who made so many
personal sacrifices and endured
hardships in order for people to
have a homeland in Israel.
This was Ingrid Bergman's
finest hour as an artist. She had
recaptured the very essence of
Golda Meir.
We hope that other people will
write to the channel and thank
them for showing this TV film
and let them know that many
people watched it and want this
type of program presented.
We are also grateful that it was
shown twice so those who had
missed it the first time were able
to view it the second time.
Television is a powerful media
reaching thousands of people and
can be very effective as an instru-
ment for educating people and
bringing them closer together.
PERHAPS half a dozen
columns back, perhaps a handful
more, I wrote a piece about the
100th anniversary of the birth of
the Irish novelist, James Joyce,
which is being celebrated this
year. In that piece, I made some
observations about Joyce's ob-
session with the Jews.
In particular, beyond hisjjer-
sonal friendships with Jews and
even Jewish lovers, there was
Joyce's crowning glory, the
heroic urban bumpkin, Leopold
Bloom, in his novel, "Ulysses,"
whose legendary birthday in the
year 1904 will be marked
throughout the academic and
theatre worlds next month on
June 16.
BUT ALL of this concern with
Joyce, accelerated by the im-
pending Bloomsday in a mes-
sianic Bloomusatem. over-
shadows yet another 100th birth-
day. The English critic, novelist
and publisher. Virginia Woolf,
was also born in 1882 and died
in the same year that Joyce died.
The parallel ends there. Joyce
was the victim of a surgeon's
knife wielded with less than skil-
ful elegance, something the
medical student. Buck Mulligan,
would surely have a deft riposte
for in "Ulysses;" Virginia Woolf
committed her troubled soul to
the waters of the River Ouse as
fighters and bombers of the Hit-
ler hordes began their runs on
London with increasing fre-
In literary matters, the parallel
between them is far richer and
more meaningful than mere coin-
cidence of birth and death dates.
Both had extraordinary skills in
the interior monologue, in poly-
phonic prose, and in exploration
of the conscious and subcon-
scious limits of the simultaneous
BUT IF Joyce's life and works
showed an obsession with Jews.
Virginia Woolf's did not, except
for the only occasional and peri-
pheral anecdote or personality of
her Bloomsbury years as doyen
of that arty section of London.
Indeed Woolf, nee Stephen, mar-
ried one of those peripheral Jew-
ish personalities. Leonard Woolf,
who was then a British civil
servant just returned from duty
in Ceylon.
She was the daughter of Sir
Leslie Stephen, the renowned
historian, and Julia Jackson
Duckworth, a stunning beautv
who had been the first Gibson
Girl, The Stephen family's social
background was such thai in re-
trospect one wonders, not how
Leonard Woolf came to Blooms-
bury, but what motivated Vir-
ginia Stephen to marry him. And
how Sir Leslie and Julia reacted
when Virginia first brought their
prospective Jewish son-in-law
home to dinner.
Important scholarship is still
wanting in this area of study, al-
though Virginia Stephen's
capacity for suffering (her first
attempt at suicide was as an
eight or nine-year-old tyke), and
Leonard Woolf's congruent
capacity to suffer it in her, tells
us something about this unique
marital choice of latter-day
Goethe elective affinities.
WHAT WAS it in her that
caused her to opt out of a rela-
tionship with Lytton Strachey
and into a life with Leonard
Woolf, already then a devoted
Socialist ideologue?
Furthermore, anti-Semitism
among British intellectuals was
no less insidious than it is today
and so the marriage still seems an
odd one for two people of such
completely disparate worlds, avid
patient though one may have
been and'ardent nursemaid the
other. Especially tor two people
who would later number among
their friends and frequent week
end-long guests one T.S. Eliot
who, in his "After Strange Gods"
(1925), parrots Wagner on the
cultural inferiority of the Jews.
Nor do we get even the slight-
est shred of a hint in Leonard
Woolfe's long and rambling,
multi-volume autobiography,
written and completed long after
his wife's death, as to the nature
of the presumable love affair that
finally bound them. And forget
the fact that the perfumed
Bloomsbury bunch must surely
have found his exotic Judaism
something quaint in him they
had to accept because he was, af-
ter all, Virginia's choice. And
that Leonard Woolf writes about
none of this in any sane or
sensible way and how he dealt
with it in thpm
FOR A REAL view of how
British intellectuals, artists and
poets really felt about the Jews
you must instead read the diaries
of Evelyn Waugh, author of the
recent, widely-acclaimed TV
adaptation of his novel, "Brides-
head Revisited." In his diaries,
Waugh on Jews is at his most
ugly. How is it that Leonard
Woolf. immersed in the brine of
this sort of sensibility, could
swim so serenely through it?
Instead, there is the relentless
undercurrent of symbiosis that
nourished their marriageher
repetitive bouts with madness
and hospitalizations and his de-
voted eagerness to see Virginia
through them.
It is Virginia Woolf herself,
who in the final pages of her
diaries, comes closest to dealing
with the reality of their relation-
ship and how far she was willing
to go in its behalf. With the Nazi
Luftwaffe pounding London
nightly and a German invasion
seemingly imminent, she stocked
their garage in the country with
cans of gasoline. She would com-
mit herself to death by fire with
her Jewish husband rather than
permit the Nazis to take him.
last volume of his own diary, he
could hardly ignore this last
agony she suffered, Wagnerianta
the core though it was. But K,
does so clinically, approaching ,
as a final aberration in herui
were, not a declaration of'low
Nor does it encourage him I
offer at least a smidgeon of, I
statement on Judaism as he s
it, or on the Holocaust.
Or on how Virginia Wootfi
suicide in the River Ouse pra.
empted their contractual Am*
geddon. This will ever remain
another of those mysteries in fa
life whose roots surely lay in the
anguish of her schizophrenia,
which he failed to ennoble be-
cause if his own failures as a Jet
and, perhaps therefore, as ,
All of this is fascinating and
important for us to know, es-
pecially how the world of the
Woolfs existed on the Pamassan
heights of the period. American
Jews, particularly, appear to
have their literary consciousness
imprisoned in the web of a world
spun by Saul Bellow and Bernard
Malamud and Philip Roth-good
craftsmen all, but none with the
mythic quality that marks
literary greatness.
WORSE, the works of these
writers crested on the heroism ol
Israel in the 1960's and '60s ma
world doing penance for its indif-
ference to anti-Semitic animalism
and prepared to embrace all Jews
as David reborn. In these terms,
Bellow and Malamud and Roth
trace the rise of the Jew as hero
from his exilic experience isolated
in a dangerous diaspora.
"The Magic Barrel'' and
"Goodbye Columbus and "Her
zog" do that rather well, but this
small universe has come and al-
ready gone, like a nova, leaving
nothing. So have the chroncilers
and their chronicles.
Now it is time to focus our eyes
on the giants, even if unlike
James Joyce, even if only like
Virginia Woolf, they touch our
Jewishness as in a mirror darkly.
These are the makers of the ever-
lasting myths, and we must know
Bahai Leaders Executed
PARIS (JTA) Three Bahai leaders were
executed in the Iranian city of Karaj after a Moslem court
found them guilty of espionage and "Zionist activities."
Teheran Radio monitored in Paris said the three Bahais,
whose names were not given, "had traveled several times
to the Zionist land of Israel'- and had carried out various
assignments on Israel's behalf. The three were reportedly
executed last night in a local prison. Three other men
belonging to a pro-Communist guerilla movement were
executed with them.
<^9T /

Jay, May 21.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5-
Peyrach: A Program With No Losers
ISRAEL Nira is a pretty
Lie girl of 11 and because
ellv is all her parents think a
Kttle girl should be, she is falling
ehind badly at school. Helen is
j attractive 18-year-old a re-
.ent immigrant to Israel from
Chicago, and a highy motivated
^.cial sciences student at the He-
brew University of Jerusalem.
ijira and Helen were a natural
Yigal at 9 is a shy, solitary
child, with an unexpected talent
tfor sketching. Raphy from a kib-
butz in the north of Israel is
^studying management at Hebrew
[University and in his free time
he is a talented amateur artist.
iThey were another natural.
Sholomo's father left home
Isoon after his son was born, and
10 years later the boy has the un-
I welcome distinction of being the
most unmanageable in the
school. David, a sturdy ex-para-
I trooper and now an education
student at Hebrew University, is
a natural role model and authori-
ty figure for a confused and bel-
ligerent child.
The program which made these
[ matches is known as Peyrach,
an acrostic of the Hebrew for
I "Tutorial Project" and a word
which means "flower." In five
years Peyrach's student partici-
pants have grown from the three
"crazies" who originated it to
6,000 young men and women in
universities all over Israel.
"Sometimes the pairs are obv-
ious," say8 Arik Heller, who is
one of Peyrach's 25 Jerusalem
coordinators. "Other times we go
more by instinct and luck."
Of the 900 Hebrew University
pairings of undergraduates with
disadvantaged Jerusalem chil-
dren last year, only 40 didn't
"take." The other pairs met at
least twice a week throughout the
year at the university, or
school, or the child's or the stu-
dent's home to do schoolwork
or go for trips to museums, con-
certs, sports events in the city
and hikes in the surrounding
The three original founders of
Peyrach were doctoral students
at Israel's prestigious Weizmann
Peyrach Pairs are carefully thought out with university undergrad-
uates and disadvantaged school children matched for background and
interests. The uniquely successful friendship and tutoring program at
Israels seven universities is partially funded with proceeds of UJA-
community campaigns.
Institute, and their idea was that
children from economically, soc-
ially or culturally disadvantaged
homes would greatly benefit from
a one-to-one relationship with a
university student. The students,
they reasoned, would develop an
active social involvement during
their university years, and thus
graduate as better citizens. The
three Weizmann students started
working with three schoolchil-
dren, showed that their idea
could succeed, and then ap-
proached Israel's Ministry of Ed-
ucation to expand the program
An additional incentive for
each tutor is a scholarship worth
half his tuition, which this year
will amount to $250. The scholar-
ships are partially funded from
the proceeds of United Jewish
Appeal campaigns.
Nominations Now Accepted
Tampa Jewish Social Service Facts
Staff: In addition to Executive Director Anne Thai, the cur-
rent staff of the Tampa Jewish Social Service consists of Robin
King, social worker; Joel Brooks, social worker and resettlement
worker; Lorraine Kushner. social worker and vocational service
coordinator; Ilya Krushkov. case aide and Sandra Kemper, ad-
ministrative assistant.
Additionally, there are two senior project caseworkers
supervised by TJSS and funded through the Jewish Community
Center Title III funds. They are Dale Johnson and Sandra
In cooperation with the University of South Florida, TJSS
has student interns in both the bachelor's program and master's
program in the social work program. Presently there is one mas-
ter's program intern and one bachelor's program intern.
Affiliations: Tampa Jewish Social Service is affiliated with
the Association of Jewish Family and Children Agencies and the
Conference of Jewish Communal Service.
Funding: Last year Tampa Jewish Social Service received
$71,000 from Tampa Jewish Federation, $15,000 in resettlement
funds from Tampa Jewish Federation and $5,000 from United
Way to fund the vocational services program.
Leadership: Paula Zielonka is president of Tampa Jewish
Social Service.
The following are some of the things we needed to outfit 112
Magnolia. If you can donate, know someone else who will or
someone to call, please contact Tampa Jewish Social Services.
Furniture: 1 Secretarial Desk, 4 Regular Desks, 3 Desk
Chairs, Small Conference Room Table and Chairs, Living Room-
Type furniture. Magazine Rack, Kitchen Table and Chairs,
Refrigerator, Stove-Hot Plate-Microwave (?)-Toaster Oven,
Bean Bag Chairs, Big Pillows, Children's Furniture, Folding
Tables and Folding Chairs, Toychest, 3+ Book Shelves, Waste
Baskets-Garbage Cans, Lamps!
Office Equipment: Filing Cabinets, Copier, Check Writer
(Embosser). Postage Scale and Meter, Calculator (s), Electric
Typewriter (s). Paper Cutter, Dictating Equipment, Word Pro-
cessor! Computer! etc.
Thanks foraW your help!
3<>5 S.Hyde Park Ave.
Tampa, Florida
251 8437
The Museum of Science and
Industry in Tampa has announc-
ed it is accepting nominations for
the 2nd annual awards program
to honor outstanding Florida
science and business persons.
The Florida Scientist of the
Year and the Florida Industria-
list of the Year awards recognize
profound accomplishment in the
respective fields.
Recipients will be selected from
public nominations by a distin-
guished jury representing a
cross-section of the state. Jurists
are headed by Victor P. Leaven-
good, secretary and treasurer,
General Telephone Company of
Both recipients will receive
solid silver medallions in honor of
their accomplishments. In addi-
tion, the scientist will receive a
$1,000 cash prize. A $1,000 grant
will be made in the name of the
industrialist to the general scho-
larship fund of a Florida college
or university.
Competition is open to any liv-
ing Florida resident with the ex-
ception of winners of Nobel or
Pulitzer prizes. Awards will be
presented at ceremonies to be
held in October, 1982. The Scien-
tist and Industrialist of the Year
Awards for 1982 have been un-
derwritten by grants from
Bamett Bank of Tampa, N.A.,
and the Friends of the Museum,
Inc. The Museum of Science and
Industry is a project of the Hills-
borough County Department of
1981 recipients of the award
were George K. Davis, Scientist
of the Year, emeritus professor of
nutrition, University of Florida,
Gainesville, and George H. Gage,
Industrialist of the Year, presi-
dent, General Telephone Com-
pany of Florida, Tampa.
For more information or no-
mination forms call or write:
Awards Program, Museum of
Science and Industry, 4801 E.
Fowler Avenue, Tampa, Fl
33617; (813)986-5531.
Catering Service
Call Coiiact 1-446-6474
Residential Real Estate service
Cindy sper
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168
A great celebration
starts with a great host.
A host that caters to your every need.
Whether you're planning a wedding
reception or a high school prom.
A party tor 10. Or a sit down
dinner for 600.
Whether you want a bar or a buffet
or a band. A tow simple hors
d'oeuvres. Or ice carvings and
elaborate food displays.
Anytime you need a host like that,
all you have to do Is remember
our name.
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all in the airport.
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Free parking. Phone (813) 879-5151.
Ask tor the catering office.

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, May 2i
inter faith Move
Opposition to Prayer Amendments
(JTA) Jewish organiza-
tions have joined the
American Civil Liberties
Union (ACLU) and Chris-
tian organizations in op-
posing President Reagan's
proposal for a constitution-
al amendment to permit
voluntary prayers in public
At a press conference here, op-
ponents of the proposal, citing ,
the need to maintain the consti-
tutional separation of church and
state, said that prayers cannot be
voluntary when mandated by a
school system since a child who
did not want to participate would
be subject to ridicule from class-
mates, or forced by peer pressure
to take part in whatever cere-
mony was held.
"The Jewish community, in
particular, is acutely aware of
government-imposed religion,"
Marc Pearl, Washington repre-
sentative of the American Jewish
Congress, said at the press con-
ference which was held on Capitol
Hill. "It is for that reason that
many of our ancestors fled Euro-
THE PRESS conference was
held just an hour after Reagan, in
a national prayer day ceremony
in the White House Rose Garden,
announced his support for a con-
stitutional amendment to permit
voluntary prayers in public
schools. But he gave no details of
the bill the Administration will
submit to Congress.
"No one will ever convince me
that a moment of voluntary
prayer will harm a child or
threaten a school or state."
Reagan told some 100 religious
leaders attending the ceremony.
"Hut 1 think it can strengthen
our faith in the Creator who alone
has the power to bless America."
Pearl said he was attending the
press conference also as the rep-
resentative of six organizations
representing some 60 national or
more than 100 local groups which
had signed a statement critical of
the Reagan-sponsored amend-
which signed the statement were
the AJCongress, the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, the Synagogue
Council of America, the National
Coalition for Public Education
and Religious I.ilberty (PEARL),
the Baptist Joint Committee on
Public Affairs, and the National
Council of Churches of Christ in
the U.S.A. The statement was
issued by Howard Squadron,
president of the AJCongress,
who is serving as spokesman for
Sweep M
Housekeeping Troubles
Serving the enlirt Tampa Area
| (813) 871-7665
the coalition.
The joint statement stressed
that the separation of church and
state "prohibits" public schools
"from fostering religious
practices or beliefs" and "experi-
ence teaches us that efforts to in-
troduce religious practices into
public schools generate the very
interreligious tension and conflict
that the First Amendment was
designed to prevent."
The statement noted that
"twenty years of experience"
since the Supreme Court decision
on prayer "shows that those
decisions have not undermined
America's religious faith. On the
contrary, they have stood as a re-
minder and symbol of the free-
dom of conscience that is Ameri-
ca's proudest tradition a free-
dom that has itself protected and
fostered religious faith."
CONTINUING, the statement
said: "It is impossible to devise a
prayer that is acceptable to all
groups and that any effort to do
so trivializes prayer by robbing it
of depth and meaning. It is be-
cause of this trivialization that
we are convinced that daily rote
recitation of school-sponsored
prayer contributes nothing to the
advancement of religion. On the
other hand, in a diverse and plur-
alistic society, prayer which does
contain depth and meaning for
some will inevitably be offensive
to many others."
Speaker at the press confer-
ence, who represented the ACLU
and religious organizations,
denied that voluntary prayer was
not allowed when the Supreme
Court in 1962 declared classroom
prayers unconstitutional. "It is
faulty thought to assume that
the Supreme Court can take God
out of the classroom or that Con-
gress can out it back in declared
Rabbi Guilty
Orthodox rabbi was found guilty
by a military court in Gaza of in-
citing Israeli soldiers to disobey
orders to dismantle a road block
erected outside of Yamit last
February by members of the
movement to halt the withdrawal
from Sinai. The court based its
verdict against Rabbi Yisrael
Ariel, the former rabbi of Yamit,
on a television newsreel film clip
showing him exhorting the
troops. Ariel will be sentenced at
a later date.
Gary Ross, of the Seventh Day
Mary Cooper, of the National
Council of Churches, stressed
that any child is free to pray
silently now whenever he or she
wants to in school. She and
others stressed that they did not
object to prayer but to organized
praying in the classroom. The
place for this type of prayer is in
the home or the church and syna-
gogue, they stressed.
JOHN BAKER, general coun
sel of the Baptist Joint Commit-
tee on Public Affairs, said he was
"appalled" by what he called
"the policizing" of prayer. He
said "involving government in
prayer would trivialize and secu-
larize prayer."
Charles Bergstrom, of the
Lutheran Council, said: "This is
not a Christian nation and most
of us would not want it to be." He
faulted the President for failing
to meet with representatives of
mainline churches and instead
seeking advice from "religious
entertainers" and religious polit-
ical groups.
David Landau, legislative
counsel of the ACLU noted that
"it is difficult to imagine any
proposal which is more diamet-
rically opposed to the President's
theme of keeping the government
off the backs of the people" than
the school prayer amendment.
National Council of Jewish
Women (NCJW) and B'nai B'rith
Women also attended the press
conference and both groups con-
demned the proposed constitu-
tional amendment.
In a message to Reagan, Doro-
thy Binstock, president of B'nai
B'rith Women, stated that "the
lines between places of worship or
meditation and schools have been
clearly drawn by the Constitution
and upheld by the Supreme Court
and we are disappointed that you
lend your support to ellorts to
blur that distinction."
Shirley Leviton, NCJW presi-
dent, in a statement, noted that
many of the people who opposed
school prayer "represent a cross-
section of religious beliefs and are
committed to the practice of reli-
gion in the solace of prayer. We
are. however, convinced that offi-
cially sanctioned prayer in the
public schools would place chil-
dren under enormous pressure,
thus negating the 'voluntary'
aspect of a ruling such as that
being proposed."
week. Full-charge, plus typing skills, for major
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Scholarship Added
at Hillel School
Hillel School was the recipient
of a new scholarship given by the
Women's Auxiliary of the Albert
Aronovitz Post of the Jewish
War Veterans. The $100 scholar-
ship was awarded to Teddy Gor-
man, a first grader, by Esther
Piper and Ann Spec tor (pictured
above). This award will be given
annually to a deserving first
Hillel School awarded $28,000
in scholarships last year. $10,000
came from contributions to the
Scholarship Fund and the re-
maining $18,000 came from
Tampa Jewish Federation.
As the 1982 Tampa Jewuh
Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign draws to a clow, it
is important to note that the
Tampa Jewish Federation cod-
tinues to be the primary source of
scholarship funds for Jewish edu-
cation in Tampa.
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I usHome I a

, May 21.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7-
Solidarity With Soviet Jewry
jie 200,000 persons
|ied here at Dag Ham-
skjold Plaza across
.i the United Nations for
11th annual Solidarity
nday for Soviet Jewry.
Inder clear blue skies, the
> was qreceded with a march
g Fifth Avenue where thou-
Els of persons, demonstrating
support and concern for the
,.. of Soviet Jewry, displayed
ers with names and pictures
oviet Jewish refuseniks.
It the rally in Dag Ham-
skjold Plaza, speaker after
Jeer stressed the increasing
|ency of the Soviet Jewry is-
which according to United
_ Ambassador to the UN,
ne Kirkpatrick, "has grown
easingly desperate."
llRKPATRICK, one of many
Itical figures and noted digni-
les to address the rail v. said
[rael Negotiates For
uclear Plant Purchase
jiister Yitzhak Berman dis-
ced that Israel is negotiating
several countries to pur-
I a nuclear power plant. He
ntioned the U.S., Canada,
gland, France and Belgium as
ksible suppliers.
lie said in an interview pub-
ped in Yediot Achronot, that
ause of the slump in the nu-
ar power market, manu-
Iturers in many countries are
ling to persuade their govern-
nts to drop their objections to
> sale of nuclear plants to Is-
il. Those objections arose from
aeli refusal to sign the nuclear
In-proliferation treaty and its
tusal to allow international
epection of its own nuclear faci-
IBerman said he gave top prior-
to Israel's entry into the
(uclear power era'.'
rmy, Police
Receive Rebuke
iy General Yitzhak Zamir
linistered an oblique rebuke
army and police this week
implying that the 40-day
ckade imposed on four Druze
es on the Golan Heights
irlier this year was an excessive
asurc to impel the Druze to ac-
Israeli identity cards. Zamir
ivestigating charges made by
ner Supreme Court Justice
Cohen's Association for
ivil Rights in Israel that the
ny violated the civil rights of
i Golan Druze.
the United States Administra-
tion will "not acquiesce" to the
deteriorating conditions Soviet
Jews have been subjected to. She
noted that there is a continuing
attack on Soviet Jewish "cultural
and linguistic rights," and the
denial of the right to emigrate,
which the ambassador said was a
universal human right granted
through the Helsinki accords.
Kirkpatrick, speaking to a "sea
of posters" which the marchers
displayed prominently through-
out the afternoon, noted the
problem of Soviet sponsored anti-
Semitism. She said that this is
"illegal, immoral and unaccepta-
ble" to people all over the world
and that the U.S. will not remain
indifferent. She said the Ad-
ministration will continue to
speak out on behalf of Jewish
culture, freedom and security of
Soviet Jews. "And God will bless
our undertaking," she declared.
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Moshe Arens said
that while the door to emigration
has virtually been closed and the
exodus of Soviet Jews from the
USSR has diminished to a
trickle, this has not stopped the
Jewish community's desire to
the United States should con-
tinue to raise the issue of Soviet
Jewry in all bilateral discussions
with the Soviet Union. Sen. Al-
fonse D'Amato (R., N.Y.) said it
will "take hard economic pres-
sure ... not empty rhetoric ... to
end the religious genocide
presently being waged by the
State Attorney General Robert
Abrams, former chairman of the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry, the rally's or-
ganizer, said "We will never re-
lent at expressing our rage at
anti-Semitism in Russia." He,
too, stressed that the United
States should press the issue of
Soviet Jewry in all discussions of
bilateral issues between the U.S.
and Russia.
Dr. Seymour Lachman, chair
man of the Greater New York
Conference on Soviet Jewry, said
that the number of Jews now per-
mitted to leave the Soviet Union
is at the lowest level in 10 years.
"More than 500.000 Jews have
indicated their desire to leave the
Soviet Union so that they can
practice their religion freely," he
said, "but in 1981, fewer than
9,500 Jews were allowed to emi-
grate, compared to the more than
51,000 who left in 1979. This rep-
resents a virtual halt in emigra-
tion." He predicted that at the
Enthusiastic Hebrew
Religious School
Teachers for
Kol Ami
September 1982-
If interested,
please call:
Rabbi Rosenthal
Mary Kanter
962-6338 for details
current rate, no more than 3,500
Jews would leave the Soviet
Union in 1982.
SOME OF the posters at the
rally read, "Let Soviet Jews emi-
grate," "Solidarity with Soviet
Jews," and "Open the gates to
Soviet Jewry." There also ap-
peared to be greater expression
on behalf of the plight of
Ethiopia's Jews, the Falashas. A
poster reading, "The Falasha
Jews need you too," and another
saying "All Jews are brothers,
save the Falashas," were dis-
played during the march along
Fifth Avenue.
The marchers were led, in what
has become a traditional part of
the Solidarity Sunday rally, by a
group wearing prison uniforms to
represent Jewish Prisoners of
Conscience in Soviet prisons and
labor camps. They carried
posters with the names and pic-
tures of prominent refuseniks
such as Anatoly Shcharansky
and Ida Nudel.
Mayor Edward Koch accused
the Soviet Union of being a
"monstrous, barbaric state now
engaged in cultural genocide
against the Jewish people." He
also denounced the United Na-
tions as an institution which is "a
monument to hypocrisy."
A LETTER by President
Reagan, that was read at the
rally, expressed "my deep con-
cern" about the plight of Soviet
Jewry and said the actions of the
Soviet Union are "an affront to
all of us who cherish individual
"I praauma. Ma'am, thla meant you'll want the caal of Evlta removed from thli
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
News in Brief
Renew Memorandum of Understanding
ByJTA Services
JERUSALEM Political cir-
cles confirmed over the weekend
reports that the United States is
about to renew the Memorandum
of Understanding on strategic
cooperation between Israel and
the U.S. which was suspended
last year following Israel's ex-
tension of civilian law to the
Golan Heights.
According to government
sources, Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig sent Premier Mena-
chem Begin a letter in which he
mentioned the need to discuss the
renewal of the memorandum.
Haig said this should be one of
the topics to be discussed during
the forthcoming visit of Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon to Wash-
ington. Sharon is to address the
annual meeting of the United
Jewish Appeal national leader-
ship conference next week and is
expected to meet with Ad-
ministration officials then.
President Reagan, himself, at a
nationally televised press confer-
ence from the White House last
Thursday night, indicated in re-
sponse to questions that the
memorandum will be "im-
plemented again" but he did not
say when. He said the memo-
randum had been "temporarily
. suspended" and "we re-
gretted having to do that."
State Dep't. Will
Welcome Investigation
Department declared that it has
always "cooperated fully with
law investigations" of Nazi war
criminals living in the United
States and stressed it will
continue to do so in the future.
Department deputy spokes-
man Alan Romberg, commenting
on allegations on the CBS-TV
"60 Minutes" program that the
State Department had helped
bring Nazis into the U.S. after
JCC Pre-School Offers
New Summer Program
The JCC Pre-school is offering
a new program which will be held
only at the main branch, 2808
Horatio. This group is open to
two and a half and three year
olds. To be eligible a child must
be three by Dec. 1,1982.
The class will meet Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from 10
a.m. to noon at the main JCC.
The program will include arts and
crafts, music, freeplay in the
room and on the playground, na-
ture study, water play, and a
Shabbat celebration. There will
be no swimming instruction.
Parents who prefer swim instruc-
tion may join the Aquatots class
or arrange for private lessons
through the JCC office.
Children in this group need not
be toilet trained. Parents are not
requested to assist but are wel
come in the classroom. There wili
be teenagers assisting the class-
room teacher.
Parents will have the option of
sending their children for four
weeks or eight weeks. The ses-
sions will coincide with all Camp
K'TON TON programs: June
14-July 9 and July 12-August 6.
Class still open
There are also still openings in
the three day summer program
being held at Congregation Kol
Ami in the Carroll wood area.
This group is also for two and a
half three and a half year olds
and will meet from 9:30 -12:30 on
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
The JCC must have eight paid
registrations by, May 24, in order
to have this class. Please call the
center at 872-4451 for more infor-
mation or to register.
Summer Adult Hebrew
Language Classes at JCC
Summertime, and the living is
easy. What better time, when
meetings are at a minimum, the
TV is all reruns, the kids can stay
up late, and the JCC pool is open
until 9 p.m. to begin what you
have wanted to do but have put
off for years, leam Hebrew.
This summer, your JCC has
the privilege of securing Rose
Tyson, Hebrew instructor at the
Hillel Day School, to teach
beginning and advanced Hebrew
lessons each Tuesday and Thurs-
day evening.
Rose Tyson has lived in Israel
for several years and studied
Hebrew at the advanced Ulpan
program of Tel Aviv University,
Kiryat Shemona advanced Ulpan
and the School of Advanced Jew-
ish Studies in Pittsburgh. Aside
from teaching at the Hillel Day
School, Tyson has previously
taught Hebrew at the School of
Advanced Jewish Studies in
Pittsburgh, Kiryat Shemona
Community Center, Bet Sefer
Khadoorie in Israel and Beth
Shalom Religious School in
Class information: dates for
both classes June 29 August 5,
Tuesday and Thursday evenings.
Beginners: Time: 6:30 7:30.
Cost: (includes books). JCC
members $15; non-members -
$20. Description: Reading pro-
ficiency leam to write cursive
Hebrew. Class stresses partici-
pation and recitation. Limit 10
students for 12 hours.
Advanced: Time: 7:30 9.
Cost: JCC member $20, non-
member $25. Description: One
hour of instruction and half hour
individualized work to acco-
modate different levels.
Goal: Development of A.
Reading comprehension; B.
Listening comprehension; C.
Conversation; and D. Systematic
Study of Verb Tenses. Level to be
determined by pre-teeting, but
this is primarily a course for
those who already have a reading
and cursive writing background.
Limit: 15 students for 18 hours.
Registration: Mail or bring
check to the JCC with form
World War II. and then sub-
sequently covered up their pres-
ence, said that the Department
would "review our files to see
whether they contain any rele-
vant information." He did not
know who would be conducting
this review.
Romberg stressed that the De-
partment has always condemned
Nazi atrocities and is "deeply
concerned at the presence of Nazi
war criminals illegally in the
United States."
Europeans Boycott Council
Meeting in Jerusalem
PARIS None of the French
members of the Council of Eu-
rope's Political Commission
attended its session in Jerusalem
Tuesday. Unconfirmed reports
say the French government
privately advised the five French
members of the Commission that
their presence in Jerusalem at
this time "would be inappro-
Israel diplomatic sources say
that as far as they know, the
three Deputies and two Senators
did not attend for "personal or
political reasons."
Council sources in Strasbourg
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the French parlia-
mentarian's absence from the
Commission's session is due to
both personal and political rea-
sons. One of the deputies at least,
the sources said, might have
given in to the pressure of the
Arab countries which are op-
posed to holding the session Ln
Supreme Court Says 'No'
To Appeal by Trifa
preme Court has refused to hear a
new appeal for retention of
citizenship by Archbishop
Valerian Trifa of Grass Lake,
Mich, who has been charged with
concealing his leadership role in
the fascist Rumanian Iron Guard
when he applied for U.S. citizen-
ship in 1957. The Iron Guard has
been blamed for mass murders of
Jews and Masons in Bucharest
during World War II. The court
issued the ruling with no com-
The effect of the Supreme
Court ruling is to uphold a federal
circuit court ruling that Trifa's
action in 1960 of volmu,
nouncing Jus citizen^
stands The Imroigrjj
Naturalization Service iT
pectd to proceed witk'b
peatedly-delayed p|^fl
deportation proceeding f
the primate of the R^
Orthodox Episcopate ofZ
Trifa has been fighting
main in the United SiLI
Hillel School of Tampa Says
'Now's the Time to Enroll Your Child'
Hillel School has held its tui-
tion for 1982-83 while other
schools have substantially in-
creased. The reason? To provide a
Judaic and general study insti-
tution of learning for every quali-
fied Jewish child which is within
financial reach of Jewish families.
If you want your child to re-
ceive an education with the high-
est academic standards in a posi-
tive environment unnutd
the Tampa Bay are
School is the place.
Enroll your child now J
1982-83 school year (sonwl
may already be full.) Pi**!
Hillel is discussing newbqi
facilities at the Jewish Co,
nity Center by September, M
For further information till
Robert A Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hulion & Company loc
T*o H 33*0?
r iwnom I8i 3i ??i -446
Announces the relocation of his practise
4301 N. HabanaAve.
Tampa, Fl. 33607
Edson P. Sheppard, Jr.
LIMITED OPENINGS in the following grades for Fall of 1982
Kindergarten, Grades 2,6,9, and 10
For information on spaces available in other grades, contact
the appropriate campus.
Middle and Upper Schools
Grades 6 through 12
Lower School
Grades Kindergarten through 5
Mr. John H. Jeffers
4811 Kelly Road
Tampa, Fl. 33615
Dr. Jim Stockdale
240 Plant Ave.
Tampa, Fl. 33606
Uis eaerr^?,artat^ ^hl is a coUeee Preparatory school exclusively.
PinellL ^H p na1, dBy. 9chol servin* students from Hillsborough,
moral standards ^ CUntieS' stressing high academic levels and strong
Accreditation is by The Florida Council Of Independent Schools.
k"eyPrePamry Schl '^ of y r.ce. co,. Miomml r ethic origin.

he Begin Blunt less
ty Israel Sells Weapons to a Determined Enemy
\ndon Chronicle Featurt
me Minister
chem Begin is rather
in describing the
t)llah Khomeini and
Islamic revolutionary
[e in Iran. They have
traduced the darkness
i Middle Ages into our
he declared the
neini and his associates,
other hand, have consis-
t railed against the "Zionist
in Israel. Their support
PLO, which today occu-
he former Israeli embassy in
an. has been total.
r REPORTS persist that
I is quietly selling Iran some
r-needed military equip-
Interviews with
ritative U.S. and Israeli
. in recent weeks have con-
these reports, although
| scope of the sales is con-
ably smaller than depicted
le press.
ui the question still begs to
(ed and answered: why
Ud Israel sell even modest
unts of military equipment to
| rabidly hostile crowd that
ently rules Iran? The other
\ of that question, of course, is
the Iranians are willing to
with "the Satan." The
ver to this second question is
pie: the Iranians are des-
ite because of their war with
there are several motivating
ors behind the Israeli policy.
tor one thing, the United
|ites itself has quietly given Is-
the green light to sell
^pons and spare parts to Iran,
pite the official denials com-
I from the State Department.
Bi'li sources have made it clear
. they would have stop oed the
bs a long time ago if Washing-
khad so demanded.
"&Ot .'/'/ir */ in
C >//n /af ft ////// /
United States recognize that
Khomeini and his ilk are not go-
ing to be around forever. They
are looking down the road to a
post-Khomeini Iran. Most
Iranian-watchers suspect that
the upcoming power struggle
which, in effect, has already be-
gun will pit pro-Soviet Com-
munists against their anti-Com-
munist counterparts. It is in the
West's interest to try to make
certain that the Soviet Union
does not obtaina solid foothold in
Iran something the Kremlin
has long sought.
The Israelis are not alone in
covertly supplying arms to Iran.
France, Britain and several other
countries in Western Europe are
playing the same game, although
their names surface much less
frequently in the news media.
And now even the U.S., itself,
has joined the sales force.
To a certain degree, all of these
countries are, of course, also
motivated by the financial profits
reaped from such sales. The
Iranians, in the midst of a tough
war with Iraq, are willing to pay
top dollar for arms and spare
parts. But the money factors
alone does not explain the often
convoluted reasoning behing the
transactions certainly not
from the Israeli point of view.
Under the Shah, Israel had es-
tablished a close, friendly rela-
tionship with the Iranians. Some
of their top military officers re-
ceived Israeli training. Personal
ties between Israeli and Iranian
soldiers had been formed. Many
of those Iranian officers who, of
course, also received extensive
U.S. training, were executed after
the Shah's ouster. But some of
them managed to survive
ACCORDING to reliable
sources, there are still some pro-
fessional Iranian officers in im-
portant positions today who are
considered sympathetic to the
West, fearful of the Soviets and
their ambitions for Iran.
By selling military equipment
to Iran, Israel and other Western
European countries are presuma-
bly trying to strengthen these
pro-Western circles. It is useful
for the West to retain some con-
tact with them
Israel is also worried about the
fate of the approximately 40,000
Jews still in Iran. They, in effect.
are being held hostage. While
U.S. and Israeli sources deny
that the Iranians ever directly
threatened to punish the Jews if i
Israel did not sell weapons to |
Iran, such a fear is always upper-
most on Israeli minds. As a re-
sult, the U.S. Government was
reluctant to demand that Israel
cease all sales to Iran.
Authoritative military observers
here in Washington do not be-
lieve that the Israeli sales to Iran
were all that significant in turn-
ing the tide of the war against
For propaganda purposes,
Iraq's supporters in the Arab
world have tried to promote the
Israeli-Iranian connection to dis-
credit the Teheran regime. But
what is clear is that Israeli
strategic thinkers have long
recognized the Israeli interest in
seeing Iraq bogged down in a no-
win conflict which would drain its
oil-rich resources. Some
authorities have estimated that
the Iraqis recently have been los-
ing about $1 billion a week
money that otherwise could go to
finance a battle against Israel.
THE FACT remains that Iraq
has participated in wars against
Israel. The Iranians, who are
Moslem but not Arab, have never
actually fought against Israel.
Thus, there appears to be a
strong Israeli interest in seeing
the Iran-Iraq war drag on, sap-
ping to be a strength of both
countries for a long time to come.
U.S. and Israeli officials do not
see eye-to-eye on all the geo-
political nuances of the war be-
tween Baghdad and Teheran.
While the United States and Iraq
do not even maintain formal
diplomatic relations they
merely have third country In-
terest Sections in each other's
the capitals Washington recently
has again sent some political
overtures to Baghdad.
The Iraqis, for example, were
removed from the State Depart-
ment's list of countries support-
ing international terrorism. This
has paved the way for a U.S. sale
of six to 12 L100 transport air-
craft to Iraq the civilian ver-
sion of the C130 military trans-
port. Israel and its supporters on
Capitol Hill are strongly opposed
in any such sales, fearing that the
Iraqis will be able to use those
planes for militarv purposes.
U.S. officials, while discount-
ing Israeli fears, have
acknowledged that the primary
motivation behind the sale is
pecuniary, as was the current
U.S. decision to become an Iran-
ian supplier, as well. It is a lucra-
tive transaction for Lockheed and
related subcontractors. The U.S.
Commerce Department, there-
fore, waa the primary force push-
ing for the sale.
YET WHILE Washington and
Jerusalem may disagree on some
elements of the bigger strategic
picture in the Persian Gulf, they
recognize that international
politics are not always near or
simple. There are complicated
factors involved. The U.S. and
Israel have similar but not al-
ways totally identical interests.
Sensitive U.S. and Israeli offi-
cials insist that both countries
must be careful in trying to un-
derstand each other's problems,
coordinating their tactics and
strategy as much as possible. At
the top level of the Reagan Ad-
ministration, there is under-
standing for Israel's Dredica-
ment. Leaser officials, more
hostile to Israel, are ready to use
Israeli arms sales to Iran as a
weapon to promote anti-Israeli
feelings. And the Israelis under-
stand this.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program u sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission snd held st the Jewish Community Center. Msrrryn
RlakJey. site manaser, 872-4451 Menu ubjert to change.
Monday Meatballs with Gravy, Rice Pilaf, Broccoli, Apple-
sauce, Whole Wheat Bread. Sugar Cookies
Tuesday Fish. Collard Greens, Black-Eyed Peas, Gelatin with
Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat Bread. Sweet Potato Pie
Wednesday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Greenbeans, Tossed
Salad with Thousand Island Dressing, Orange Juice, Italian
Bread, Pears
Thursday Baked Chicken with Gravy, Green Peas. Sweet
Potatoes, Cole Slaw, Whole Wheat Bread, Chocolate Chip
Friday Meat Loaf with Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Mustard
Greens, Peaches, Rye Bread, Orange Juice
Tampa, Inc.
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Congregations/Organizations Events
During the Saturday morning
Shavuot Yiskor, the chapel of
Temple David will be consecrated
in memory of the late Mary
Resnick. Mrs. Resnick served as
the rabbi's secretary for more
than 25 years. She was in charge
of the Oneg Shabbat and the
Sabbath Kiddush luncheon.
Temple David has named the late
Mary Resnick its Aishis Chayil,
Woman of Valor, for her loyalty,
zeal and practice of Tzadeka
within all spheres of philan-
Betty Salhanick is chairman of
the special Yom Tov Kiddush
luncheon following the Shabbat
Yom Tov service in memory of
Mary Resnick.
Temple David will welcome the
new month of Sivan with a spe-
cial service, B ire hat Hachodesh
Sivan Blessing of the coming
Hebrew month of Sivan. Rabbi
Sam Mallinger will present a spe-
cial sermon, "Kabollat Hatorah
requires Extensive Prepa-
Shavuot will be observed at
Temple David Friday morning.
May 28 and Saturday morning,
May 29. The Yiskor Memorial
Service will be held Saturday at
10:45 a.m.
The Brandon Jewish Chavurah
will meet for the last time this
season Saturday night, May 22.
Susan Harrington (681-3845) is
the person to call for information
regarding this meeting. The
group looks back on the year's
celebration for Chanukah, Purim
and Passover with particular de-
light for the accomplishment of
the group. Besides the holiday
celebrations, everyone is thrilled
Anti-Israel Demonstration in Bonn
BONN (JTA) An anti-Israel mass demonstration
organized by the local office of the Palestine Liberation
Organization and the West German Communist Party
drew about 4.000 people here Saturday. They carried anti-
Israel slogans and blown-up photographs of PLO chief
Yasir Arafat.
Upsurge in Europe's Anti-Semitism
Shows High Level of Vulnerability
The recent upsurge of at-
tacks against Jewish insti-
tutions in Europe is partly
the result of their relative
vulnerability as compared
with the more secure Israe-
li-related targets such as
official embassies and mis-
sions, according to the head
of the State Department's
anti-terrorist division.
In private discussions here
with the World Jewish Congress-
American Section and leaders of
two dozen national Jewish orga
nizations. Lt. Col. Frank Perez,
director of the State Department
Office for Combatting Terrorism
dealt with current and future
trends relating to international
terrorism and its particular
impact on Jewish communities
here and abroad.
ELABORATING on the in-
creasingly violent attacks
against Jewish targets in Europe.
Perez noted: "One of the reasons
that we may be seeing these at-
tacks against Jewish groups is
because the official Israeli estab-
lishments, such as the embassies,
are so hardened' while softer'
targets are the Jewish groups.
This is very unfortunate but this
is what happens. When terrorists
can't get to the hard' targets
they go for the softer' targets."
He. however, approvingly cited
increased security measures
around Jewish institutions as an
effective deterrent.
It was his view that the Soviet
Union does not mastermind an
international terrorist network
per se. but the aid and comfort
they are giving violent groups
around the world, including the
PLO, places a major responsibil-
ity on them for global terrorist
The Soviet Union, he added,
while having little problems of
terrorism within its own country,
faces security problems with
respect to its personnel stationed
Boe. 80. -lied Wednesday. May 12. She
wa* a resident of 3001 DeLeon, Tampa.
for 10 years. She wa a member of
RodophSholom Synagogue She U sur-
vived by two daughter*, Lillian Lenhof 1
of Tampa and Ruth Nathanaon of South-
field, Mich and five grandchildren and
three great-grandchildren. Funeral
services were held In Southf leld, Mich.
abroad. In Syria, for instance, the
"Moslem Brotherhood" had been
very active in targeting Soviet
officials and institutions.
Perez underscored that the
policy adopted by the American
government to combat interna-
tional terrorism is firm: "We will
not pay ransom, nor release
prisoners and we will not bargain
for the release of hostages We
encourage other governments to
take a similarly strong stance on
Bar Mitzvah
Greg Coller, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Wayne L. Coller, celebrates his
Bar Mitzvah
Greg H. Coller, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Wayne L. Coller. will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah tomorrow
morning at Congregation Kol
Ami. Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
will officiate.
Greg is in the seventh grade at
Young Junior High School. He is
on the North Dale Soccer League
and on the Citrus Park Baseball
Special out of town guests will
be here to celebrate with Greg
and his family from Florida, Cali-
fornia, and Michigan including
Edythe Coller, Libby and
Laurence Farkas, Michelle and
Neal Farkas, Heather and Alison
Farkas, Lana. Jerry, Jeff, Beth,
Laura, and Leslie Farkas, Debbie
Abrams, Brett Olitzky, and
Linda Kaplan.
Mr. and Mrs. Coller will host
the Kiddush luncheon in their
son's honor.
over the size to which the
Chavurah has grown!
The new monthly adult edu-
cation program, lunch with the
rabbi, will continue Tuesday,
May 25, promptly at noon, at the
temple, and conclude at 1 p.m.
This month's topic is "We Jews
and Christianity." Participants
may bring their own lunch or
may call the temple office at 876-
2377 and lunch will be ordered for
them at a cost of $3.
The Social Action Committee
will meet Sunday, May 23 at 9:30
a.m. in the new Social Hall.
Adrian Brennen, former director
of Meals-On-Wheels. will discuss
the "Divine Providence Food
Bank." Rabbi Sundheim will
speak on "Nuclear Freeze." All
interested temple members are
invited to attend.
Town and Country temple
members are invited to the home
of Donna and Buddy Cutler. 4721
Travertine Drive. Sunday, May
23 at 7:30 p.m. Rabbi Sundheim
will present a program on "What
is Jewish Music." Please RSVP
to the temple office if your plann-
ing to attend.
The five Tampa Jewish youth
Groups AZA, BBG, SCH-
ZFTY. USY at Kol Ami and USY
at Rodeph Shalom have sold and
will be selling kosher ham-
burgers and hot dogs in the JCC
pool area on a rotating basis
through September. All proceeds
from the sales will go entirely to
each respective youth group to
fund their operation for the
coming year.
According to Ed Finkelstein,
JCC executive director, "when
we made this offer last month we
had no idea how enthusiastically
the five groups would respond.
We are pleased that we can help
the groups benefit from this pro-
ject and also provide a needed
service to our JCC members."
Basic cost will be 81.50 for
hamburgers and SI for hot dogs.
Please come out each Sunday,
support our youth groups and
enjoy your JCC.
The Men's Club of Congre-
gation Kol Ami will hold its 5th
annual family picnic on Sunday,
May 23. The picnic will be held at
Philllippi Park at 10 a.m.
"The picnic is open to the en-
tire Tampa Jewish community
and we encourage others to join
in the food and good times," said
Gary Teblum, Men's Club presi-
dent and picnic chairman.
Following the tradition of past
picnics, there will be plenty of
good food as well as games, con-
tests, and prizes. The grill will be
in operation all day, serving bar
bequed kosher hot dogs, kosher
hamburgers, and those tasty
peppers and onions. There will
also be potato salad, cole slaw,
pickles, snacks, drinks, and ice-
cold watermelon.
The activities planned for the
picnic include volleyball, bad-
minton, horseshoes, 3-legged
races, relay races, and an egg
toss. The cost for the entire day
of food and fun is $8 per family or
$3.50 per yerson. Admission will
be collected upon arrival.
New officers of B'nai B'rith
Lodge 1044 have been elected for
82 83. They are Bruce Silver-
man, president; Harvey Muslin,
vice-president; Jeff Miller. MD.
vice-president; Murray Layton,
secretary; Ben Gutkin, treasurer;
Jay Markowitz, financial sec
retary; and past president anc
chaplain. Bill Hirshberg.
Bay Horizons Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold its installation and luncheon
at the Host International Hotel
on Tuesday, May 25, at 11:30
Officers to be installed are
Presidents, Lili Kaufmann; vice-
presidents, Judy Rothburd,
Eileen Baumgarten, Rukl
Dalia Mallin and Lyn
stein; treasurer, Gail V
nanciai secretary, j,
Lapides; corresponding,
ies, Shirley Beller and'
bach; recording secret
Weinstein and parUi
Muriel Altus. Tampa lo,
Vice-President Rita Ben
be installing officer.
A special presenutk*,
award ceremony will honori
members who have
donor and honor roll It,.
nanciai giving. The progn1
luncheon is being coordoT
Lyn Brownstoin. Dajj,
and Muriel Altus.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"A good way off shall they pitch round about the tent a
I Num. 2211
BAMIDBAR "And the Lord spoke unto Moses in I
wilderness of Sinai in the tent of meeting, on the first l
of the second month, in the second year after they we
come out of the land of Egypt, saying 'Take ye the sumo
all the congregation of the children of Israel by their fan
ilies by their fathers houses, according to the number c,
names, every male, by their polls; from twenty yearsolL
and upward, all that are able to go forth to war in Israel:!
ye shall number them by their hosts, even thou aod|
Aaron' (Numbers 1.1-3). Exclusive of the Levites,
were not numbered, the total sum of men of military i
was 603,555. There follows a description of the Israelitej'l
encampments during their journeys through the desert:!
there were four major camps, each of three tribes; onel
under the flag of Judah, one under the flag of Reuben, onel
under the flag of Ephraim, and one under the flag of Dan.1
The Levites camped separately near the sanctuary, among!
the Levites, each clan had a particular service torenderin|
regard to the sanctuary.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law it extracted and bjiM I
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage.'' edited by P. Wolimi*
Tsamir, SI5. published by Shengold The volume is available at 75 mm|
Lane, New York, NY. 10038 Joseph Schlang is president of the society)
tr.hnting the volume.)
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-447.
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 8794851
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation. Inc. 870-2292
Hillel School Kiradesl 8 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Chai Dial-A-Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noonl 872-4451
Jewish Tower*- 870-1838
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger'
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning
evening minyan.
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal #(
Services; Friday. 8p.m.; Saturdoy, 10a.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Robbi Kenneth Berg'.|
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, I"
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim'|
Services: Fridav. 8 cm.. Saturday, 9a.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217jBox
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971-6768 or 985-7926
Robbi Lozar Rjvkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Servian |
Saturday Service 10:30a.m Monday Hebrew Clou8 p.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida "ol*l
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square AptH
988-7076 or 988-1234

,, May 21,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11-
Senator Frank Church presents a plaque
j Mr. and Mrs. Beryl Zyskind at benefit re-
eption for Kiryat Sam Laniado Hospital in
\srael. Also present at the May 4 ceremonies
ere (far left} Noach Dear, manager, Brook-
lyn Community Board 12; Rabbi Yerachmiel
Milstein, national director, American
Friends of Laniado Hospital; and (extreme
right) Yaakov Salomon, New York regional
director of the hospital
Argentine Army Sends Three Rabbis
Dr. Mario Gorenstein, chairman of the DAI A,
Lmbrella political representative institution of Ar-
gentinian Jewry, reports that the armed forces in
Argentina have authorized the presence of three
abbis in the south of the country for spiritual re-
ous assistance to the Jewish soldiers and
In a phone conversation with Jacob Kovadloff,
Birector of South American Affairs of the
\merican Jewish Committee, Dr. Gorenstein re-
ported that the Conservative Rabbi Plavnick is
.leaving for Comorodo Rivadavia in south Argen-
tina, from where he will continue to the Malvinas
Islands (Falkland) in an aircraft of the Interna-
tional Red Cross.
Two other rabbis will follow soon for Comorodo
iRivadavia and Rio Gallegos, where the major
concentration of troops are located. The number
lof Jewish soldiers in Malvinas Islands is estim-
laled at 150. These rabbis will wear military uni-
Iforms and iron helmets with Magen David in-
Esther Leah Ritz, of Milwaukee, Wise., a leader
[in local, national and international organizations,
Iwas elected president of The Jewish Welfare
Board at the business session of the five-day
|JWB biennial convention in Chicago last week.
She succeeds Robert L. Adler, Chicago insur-
ance executive who has served as JWB president
[since April, 1978.
Mrs. Ritz's election to the JWB presidency cli-
Imaxes a long career in Jewish communal service.
I She is president of the World Confederation of
[Jewish Community Centers, a vice president of
[the Council of Jewish Joint Distribution Commit-
[tee and president of the Florence G. Heller-JWB
I Research Center.
Sen. Daniel P. Moynihan, (D., N.Y.) will be
awarded an honorary Doctor of Laws degree
from liar I Ian University at its annual academic
convocation and dinner in New York June 9, it is
announced by Herbert Tenzer, dinner chairman.
Tenzer is chairman of the board of Yeshiva
University and a former member of the House of
Representatives from Long Island. The degree
will be conferred on Sen. Moynihan by Dr. Eman-
I uel Rackman, president of the University, which
I is located in Ramat Gan, Israel.
The senior Senator from New York and former
Ambassador to the United Nations is being
honored "for distinguished leadership in the
academic world, in the field of international diplo-
macy and in domestic politics," said Jane Stern,
president of the University's American Board of
The extent to which global and national crises
can be addressed by recent scientific advances
energy. genetic engineering, biotechnology.
human fertility, food production and automation
is being analyzed by a gathering of world-class
scientists, political leaders and industrialists at a
special four-day conference in West Berlin this
The conference, called "Science in a World of
Crises," will hear. Madame Simone Veil, former
president of the Parliament of Europe; Dr. Henry
Kissinger, former U.S. Secretary of State, in add-
ition to research scientists primarily from the
United States, the Federal Republic of Germany
and Israel. It is being sponsored by the European
Committee for the Weizmann Institute of
Sceince, Rehovot. Israel and the Aspen Institute
Berlin of the Aspen Institute for Humanistic
Studies of New York.
U.S. Senators Arlen Specter (R., Pa), Christo-
pher J. Dodd (D., Conn.) and Paul S. Sarbanes
([)., Md.) are among the featured speakers at the
annual meeting of the United Jewish Appeal Na-
tional Campaign Policy Board this week in Wash-
Senators Specter and Dodd were to speak on
"American-Israeli Relations: A View from the
Hill," at the opening session of the meeting of
UJA's top on Thursday, at the Sheraton Wash-
ington Hotel. Senator Sarbanes will speak at the
Friday morning brunch.
\ propriations, Judiciary and Veterans Affairs
Committees. Senators Dodd and Sarbanes sit on
the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and the
Senate Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs
Ronald Fisher of Miami, a senior at Brandeis University in
Waltham, Mass., accepts the Harry, Joseph and Ida Stein Me-
morial Award from Brandeis President Marver H Bernstein.
The Stein Award is presented annually to the outstanding stu-
dent-athlete at Brandeis. Fisher excelled as captain of the
tennis team and is a Dean's List student He also is one of only
four winners in the country of a seven-year, full tuition, room
and board scholarship and stipend to Baylor College of
Medicine's PhD and MD program
Costa Rica Decides to Return
Embassy to Site in Jerusalem
JERUSALEM (JTA) Costa Rica has decided to
return its Embassy to Jerusalem. Formal word of this was
released in San Jose. This action came within days of the
inauguration of Costa Rica's new President, Luis Alberto
Monge. Moving his nation's Embassy back to Jerusalem
was one of the foreign policy planks in Monge's election
campaign platform.
COSTA RICA was among the countries which trans-
ferred their embassies from Jerusalem to Tel Aviv after
the United Nations condemned Israel's 1981 Jerusalem
Law which declared the city to be Israel's united capital.
Israel has officially welcomed Costa Rica's decision and
expressed the hope that other friendly states will follow
suit. In a statement, the Foreign Ministry pointed out
that the move "is not and cannot be interpreted as an un-
freindly act toward Arab states." President Yitzhak
Navon telephoned Monge to express Israel's appreciation
of Costa Rica's move.
Brandeis University's Benjamin S. Hornstein
Program in Jewish Communual Service will cele-
brate its 13th anniversary this weekend.
The Hornstein Program, part of the Philip W. <
Lown School of Near Eastern and Judaic Studies, I
Drovkies graduate education for students con-
centrating in Jewish communal service and edu-
cation. It also offers continuing education for pro-
fessional and volunteer leadership of the Jewish
Hornstein Director Bernard Reisman, as asso-
ciate professor of American Jewish Communal
Studies, said more than 100 alumni and friends
are expected to attend the weekend celebration
which coincides with the University's 3is. com-
mencements festivities.
"Benjamin Hornstein, who underwrote the es-
tablishment of the program in 1969, will be
among the guests of honor," Prof. Riesman said.
Hornstein is a prominent Palm Beach, Fla. phi-
lanthropist and Fellow of Brandeis.
A plea to Orthodox, Conservative and Reform
Jews in Israel and the Diaspora to stop "feuding"
with each other over doctrinal differences and
seek instead to "build Jewish unity and dignity
so we can preserve our people and our heritage"
was made by Dr. Emanual Rackman, president of
Bar-Han University.
Dr. Rackman, a leading spokesman for modern
Orthodoxy, issued his call in accepting the
American Jewish Committee's third annual
Akibah Award, presented at the AJC's annual
meeting in the Grand Hyatt Hotel here.
Warning that disagreements among the
various Jewish movements could lead to "disas-
trous civil strife" in Israel and elsewhere, Dr.
Rackman contended that at least some of the
"warring" stemmed from misunderstanding.
Rabbi Arnold M. Goodman of Adath Jeshurun
Congregation, Minneapolis, Minn., has been
elected the new president of the Rabbinical As-
sembly, the international body of 1,200 Conserva-
tive Rabbis serving 1.5 million congregants.
Rabbi Goodman succeeds Rabbi Seymour J.
Cohen of the Anshe Emet Synagogue in Chicago.
Rabbi Goodman is a noted educator, author
and authority on constitutional law.
Community Calendar
Friday, May 21
(Candlelighting time 7:56) Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Family Service Shabbat 8 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
SCHZFTY3anquet 6 p.m. followed by Installation Service at 8
Saturday, May 22
Temple David Birchat Hachodesh Sivan 9 a.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom USY Installation Service 10
a.m. ORT (evening chapter) Mystery Night 8 p.m. Brandon
Jewish Chavurah Concluding Meeting of the year. For in-
formation call 681-3845.
Sunday, May 23
Congregation Kol Ami Men's Clob Picnic 10 a.m. Tune in:
"The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Social Action Committee 9:30 a.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Outreach prograrrv-7:30 p.m.
Cutler's home in Town and Country.
Monday, May 24
Memorial Day
Tuesday, Moy 25
Bay Horizons ORT Installation Luncheon, Host Hotel, 11:30 a.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Lunch with the Rabbi Noon
Tampa Jewish Social Service Executive Board 6 p.m. and
Regular Board at 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
SCHZFTY Board-7 p.m. Jewish Towers Games -7:30 p. m
Wednesday, May 26
National Council of Jewish Women Board 9:45 O.m
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood New Board Meeting -1
10 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club 7 p.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Executive Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, May 27
JCC Food Co-op- 10 a.m.-12:15 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents- j
Management Meeting 1.30 p.m. JCC closes at 5 p.m.
Friday, May 28
(Candlelighting time 8:00) Shavuot JCC closed
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,Hebrew School Graduation 8

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Myj

-* 'I
2 .ar

Israel was a dream. A yearning
for return over 20 centuries. A
dream of Jewish space regained
in the Jewish homeland.
And it came true. Israel is.
What happened to the dream?
It lives on. In the bold vision of
a new generation of pioneering
families, Israel's inspiring new
idealists, who gave up the comforts
and securities of modem urban life
... moving to lonely hilltop out-
posts (mitzpim) in the Galilee...
making a new and vital Jewish
presence felt.
But will their vision be fulfilled?
Will this new return to a long
neglected area of the Jewish
homeland be completed?
Will they see their "temporary"
housing replaced by permanent
homes? Their small factories built?
Their mini-industries thriving?
Their numbers growing from the
dozens to the hundreds to the
thousands? A strong new Jewish
life carved out of the rocks of the
barren North?
Yes, they will if we will it. If
we do our share, through our
community campaign, to help
them make the Galilee a vibrant
part of the great return.
What happens to a Jewish
dream when it comes true?
It lives on, in the Jewish heart.
Help them fulfill their vison.

Tampa Jewish Federation
Photo Fred Ckjuwi Inc
We Are One. One People Indivisible by th. moom! Unmd Jwh Appeal a. JW, Mclin. partner** ..rvic. for American J.W, -

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