The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00114

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJemsti Floridi&n
LJumeS-NumberSO
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, September 11, 1981
' rrMSIC**
Price 35 Canta
Arms Package Tied Up
Must be Approved by Oct. 30
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
|jTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration has sent its
Controversial $8.5 billion
Saudi Arabian arms pack-
age proposal to Congress
vhere it will have until Oct.
ho to be approved or re-
fected.
This package includes five
\WACS planes with sophisti-
ated radar, capable of detecting
fnemy aircraft; six KC-707 aerial
efueling tankers for F15 jet-
fighters which Saudi Arabia is
i purchasing; 101 sets of extra
uel tanks for the F15s which will
tivc them greater range; and
|,077 Sidewinder missiles. The
rice tags include spare parts,
Support, training, and related
ound equipment.
The proposal was also pre-
ented to the press at a State De-
ertment briefing by Under-
secretary of State James
Buckley.
THE PROPOSAL asks the
Bwmakers to consider four pri-
ary U.S. objectives in the
egion: continuation of stable
nd secure access to regional oil;
prevention of the spread of Soviet
nfluence; security of friendly
fciates in the region, including
Israel; demonstration of U.S.
onstancy, and resolve in sup-
orting overall regional security-
Concerning a possible threat to
Jsrael of the presence of such
eapons in the region, the pro-
osal states: "The security of the
State of Israel has been and will
Continue to be a paramount in-
est of the U.S. The air defense
package has been designed to
et Saudi defense requirements
rhile minimizing the impact on
Ithe Arab-Israeli balance."
Franci Rudolph to Head
TaJF Women's Division Board
The proposal cites four factors
that would limit the effect of the
sale on Israeli security: superi-
ority of the Israeli Air Force: to-
pography of the region, limi-
tations of the AWACS, and
presence of U.S. personnel.
CONCERNING the Israeli Air
Force, the proposal states,
"Israel has increased its margin
of military superiority over its
Arab adversaries since the 1973
war. With or without the
enhancement items, the Saudi
Air Force realistically poses no
significant threat to the security
of Israel."
The statement adds: "This
assessment is true even in the
context of a general regional con-
flict. The air defense package
helps Saudi Arabia to defend
itself against regional threats but
will not measurably increase
Saudi offensive potential. The
Israeli Air Force is far more
capable than others, more likely
Saudi adversaries such as Iran or
South Yemen"
The proposal states that the
topography of the region is a
deterring factor in the use of the
AWACS to attack Israel. "To
provide coverage of Israel, the
AWACS would have to be de-
ployed along Saudi Arabia's
northern-most-border, or over
Jordan or Syria. Even then, be-
cause Israeli and Jordanian
terrain is very rugged, AWACS
radar coverage would be masked
in some areas. Consequently,
Saudi deployment of AWACS
near Israel, would provide little
improvement in Saudi warning
time, but would dramatically in-
crease the vulnerability of
AWACS to Israel attack and de-
struction."
THE PROPOSAL emphasizes
that the AWACS win be pri-
marily a defensive system. "It is
essentially a flying air defense
radar. AWACS cannot detect
ground targets, nor can it collect
electronic, signal or photographic
intelligence."
In addition, the proposal
states: "If the Saudis chose to
expose their AWACS by opera-
ting close to Israel, the aircraft
could collect data on Israel air ac-
tion would be highly perishable,
most of it being valuable for only
a few minutes following its col-
lection. Therefore, without a
sophisticated, computerized
communications network in other
Arab countries which only the
U.S. could provide, little if any of
this information could help in a
collective Arab attack on Israel.
Information derived from
AWACS could be sent in the
clear to other Arab forces, but
such communications could be
easily jammed by Israel."
The proposal continues, "Data
on advancing Israeli aircraft
could not be supplied in a timely
manner, or with enough accuracy
to enable other Arab forces to
react effectively. Although
AWACS-derived information
could provide some warning of
preemptive Israeli air strikes,
this warning would not alter the
overall Israeli military superi-
ority or the likely outcome of a
war between Israel and the Arab
states."
THE PROPOSAL also states
that "the nature of the AWACS
is so complex that U.S. con-
tractor personnel will be required
to maintain key elements of the
system for its entire life. It is
therefore extremely unlikely that
any unauthorized use of AWACS
could go undetected. The with-
drawal of U.S. support of the
Saudi AWACS would quickly re-
sult in a system becoming non-
operational."
Mrs. Richard Rudolph (Franci)
has been elected President of the
1981-82 Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division Board.
Franci moved to Tampa several
years ago from Syracuse, N.Y.,
where she was an active and in-
volved leader in her community.
She serves on the Board of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek, Exec-
utive Board and Board of Direc-
tors of the Tampa Jewish Feder-
ation, and was Co-Chairman of
the Women's Division 1980-81
Campaign.
Officers of TJF Women's
Board are: Joan Altchuler, Vice
President of Community
Education; Ann Rudolph, Vice
President of Leadership Develop-
ment; Lois Older, Vice President
of Campaign; Ricki Lewis, Vice
President of Special Projects and
Betty Shalett, Secretary.
Other Board members are:
Marsha Sherman, Nancy Linsky,
Hope Barnett, Kay Jacobs,
Rhoda Karpay, Lili Kaufmann,
JndyRosenkranz, Paula Zielonka,
Nellye Friedman, Carol Zielonka,
Peggy Feiles, Anne Margolin,
Becky Margolin, Ruth Polur,
The A WA CS Song
'Enhancement' is Key Reagan Word
WASHINGTON -
|JTA) The Reagan
Administration presented
rationale for the pro-
ved sale of AWACS
connaissance planes to
Baudi Arabia at a press
inference at the State De-
partment.
Undersecretary of State
fames Buckley presented a
vo-page statement, and
Jrters received an 18-
_ background paper en-
vied "The Air Defense
enhancement Package for
Saudi Arabia." In his
itement, Buckley cited
ae dangerous situation in
ne Persian Gulf.
He cited the Soviet invasion of
Pghanistan, the Iranian iwo-
["ion, the Iraq-Iran war, and bi-
ased Soviet influence in Ethio-
i and South Yemen aa "indica-
f ve of the growing threat to U.8.
Western interests that is
posed by the Soviet Union arid its
proxies. The President and this
Administration are determined to
reverse this dangerous trend, to
protect interests vital to the U.S.
and its friends, and to work with
countries in the area t* enhance
regional security."
BUCKLEY STATED that
providing Saudi Arabia with the
equipment will "not only help it
meet its own legitimate needs,
but will strengthen our own pos-
ture in the region"
Regarding concerns expressed
by Israel over the proposed sale,
Buckley said: "We recognise that
the Israeli government has ex-
pressed concern about Saudi
acquisition of this equipment.
Let us reaffirm that this Ad-
ministration remains committed
to the security of Israel and will
ensure that Israel maintains its
substantial military advantage
over potential adversaries. In
short, we will not allow the
STonal balance of forces to be
ectedbythesale."
He added, "By the same token,
the restoration of U.S. strength
and credibility in the region and
progress in resolving the regional
disputes offer the best long-term
guarantee of security to Israel as
well as to other states in the area
wishing to remain free of Soviet
pressure.
"THE ITEMS we propose to
sell to Saudi Arabia will signifi-
cantly improve its defense capa-
bilities and contribute signifi-
cantly to the pursuit of U.S.
strategic goals."
Buckely's presentation on be-
half of the Administration was
proceeded last week by an an-
nouncement by President Reagan
that he would send to Congress
today the informal notification of
the proposed sale of the AWACS.
However, the 50-day period in
which Congress may reject the
proposal will not actually start
until after Congress returns from
its summer recess in September.
State Department spokesman
Dean Fischer told reporters that
the first 20 days, which will start
after Congress reconvenes Sept.
9, will cover the period of in-
formal notification.'
Franci Rudolph
Cheryl Rosenberg, Doris Rosen-
blatt, Jane Rosenthal, Sharon
Stein, Dr. Joyce Swarzman, Ruth
Wagner, Sharon Mock, Leslie
Aidman. Ellen Crystal, Susan
Forman, Barbara Goldstein, Mi-
chelle Goldstein, Janet Kass,
Laura Kreitzer, Nancy Verkauf,
and Aida Weisman.
The Women's Division will
hold its first Board meeting Fri-
day, Sept. 18, at the JCC.
Shamir Says Kreisky Seems
Quick to Condemn Victims
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir said Israel
could not hold a rational
dialogue with Austrian
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky
because Kreisky "con-
demns the victims of mur-
der and not the murderers."
The Foreign Minister,
addressing the Jewish
Agency Assembly in Jeru-
salem, referred to state-
ments made by Kreisky in
the aftermath of the terror
attack on a synagogue in
Vienna in which two Jews
were killed and 18 were
wounded.
Kreisky himself later reas-
serted that his policy towards the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion would "not change at all." In
a telephone interview with the
Israel Army Radio, Kreisky amid
the assailants, arrested after the
attack, had said they were mem-
bers of the ultra-extremist Al
Asifa organization headed by
Abu Nidal and that their action
had been intended "against the
treachery of the PLO 'The PLO
itself had informed him, Kreisky
added, that it condemned the
synagogue shooting and that it
had had nothing to do with it.
KREISKY SAID he thought
the attack, and other such possi-
ble actions in the future, repre-
sented the reaction of the ex-
tremist groups against the
fire across the Israel-Lebanese
borders and their fears that the
U.S. might soon embark on con-
tacts with the PLO.
Shamir also had some harsh
words for French Foreign Minis-
ter Claude Cheysson. He told the
Jewish Agency Assembly
delegates that if Cheysson
thought he could win the confi-
dence of both Israel and the PLO,
he was certainly wrong as far as
Israel was concerned. (Cheysson
met officially in Beirut with PLO
leader Yasir Arafat.)
>
Shamir spoke with particular
bitterness against Cheysson's
comparison of the PLO's struggle
to that of occupied Europe
against Nazi Germany. "Did we
invade and occupy a PLO state?"
Shamir asked rhetorically.
"What wrong have we done to
them?"
HE SAID I srael could not con-
ceivably withdraw from the West
Bank and he urged world
Jewry to support this basic
Israeli opposition. Jewish
criticism of or opposition to this
position did Israel inestimable
harm, Shamir said.
On the issue of normalization
with Egypt, which Israel often
feels is being handled reluctantly
by Cairo, Shamir observed that
"normalization is not a solely
Israeli interest." Israel's
economy could survive and
flourish without trad* with
Egypt, and similarly its culture
could go forward without con-
tracts with the Egyptians. Nor-
malization was in the inter eats of
both sides and more important
it is in the interest of the peace.
Shamir said.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, September 11
xSk qUftC
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
We are just thrilled to welcome two new babies. First, Les-
ley Den a Reiber, daughter of Lynn and Sam Reiber, was born
on Friday, August 21, at Women's Hospital. She made her ap-
pearance at 1:18 p.m. weighing seven pounds fifteen ounces, and
was twenty and or. half inches long. Lesley's proud grandpar-
ents are Tampans Moses and Helen Reiber and Leland and
Mary Jane Grizzell of Murphysboro, Illinois. This new baby is
also lucky enough to have an older brother to show her the ropes
two year old Andrew. Many good wishes to all of you on this
joyous occasion.
Our congratulations also go to Judy and Steve Baach on
the birth of their daughter, Lindsay Sara, who was born at
Women's Hospital on Monday, August 31, at 8:30 a.m. She
weighed seven pounds eight ounces and was twenty and one half
inches long. Lindsay has a terrific older brother, David, who
is almost three years old. Proud Grandparents are Tampans.
Bud and Elaine Baach; Cora Diamond, and Great Grandmother,
Rose Cohen, both of Daytona Beach. We are so happy for you,
how perfect, a matched set!
Friends and relatives gathered at Palma Ceia Country Club
Sunday night September 6, to celebrate the 50th wedding anni-
versary of Karl and Alfreds Fantle at a party given by their chil-
dren Elaine Shimberg, Kay Arkin, and Chuck Fant le. After din-
ner guests were entertained by a skit, "The Flyer Takes a Wife:
or "Can a Petite Red-head From Ironton, Ohio Find True
Happiness With a Flyer From Yankton, South Dakota?"
presented by the couples nine grandchildren. Karlie and Sandi
Arkin, Brad and Barry Fantle, and Karen, Scott, Betsy, Andy,
and Michael Shimberg. Out of town guest included Evelyn and
Marty Weill of Ironton. Ohio; Sandi Arkin of Waterloo, Iowa;
Kay and Alan Arkin of Bettendorf. Iowa: and Karlie Arkin ol
Cupertino. California.
Paula K. Schimmel, proprietor of Jewels by Paula, has re-
cently moved her business into expanded quarters at Ken-
sington Square Antiques at 3508 S. Manhattan Blvd. Jewels by
Paula has a unique selection of antique and estate jewelry. Paula
will be happy to purchase, appraise, and repair rings, earrings,
pins, lockets, bracelets and chains.
A specialist in antique and estate jewelry, Paula has just
published an article on "Sharing A rock into a Diamond" in
Southern Antiques, a monthly journal for dealers and collectors.
She will be co-hosting a free lecture series on the first and third
Wednesday of each month, beginning September 16, from 11
a.m. noon, along with colleague James Leigh at Kensington
Square Antiques. The first talk is on "English Silver." Reser-
vations are limited.
Bev Lauring, president of Tampa Symphony Guild, in-
formed us that the first meeting of the year was a "Tune-Up
Party" was held at a Guild member's home on Bayshore Blvd.
Following delicious refreshments, the members enjoyed a talk
by Sandy Freedman, City Council Member and Community Re-
lations Chairman of the Performing Arts Center Committee. She
spoke on plans in progress for the center. It was indeed a de-
lightful morning and wonderful way to kick-off, what promises
to be, a most successful year.
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood members are very pleased that
the paid up membership meeting on September 2 was such a
success. Ruth Circle of Beach Park hosted the event at the.
Synagogue. Rabbi and Mrs. Kenneth Berger were the guests of
honor as the Sisterhood members had an opportunity to wel-
come their new rabbi to Tampa.
The September 14th meeting of the Jewish Towers Resi-
dents Association is a special one as it will be the first time that
they have a speaker. Association president Ann Spector informs
us that Bill Loman, field representative of social security under
the office of Health and Human Services, will be the guest
speaker. Association entertainment chairman. Helen Males, is
planning a dessert reception afterwards.
Recently, the evening chapter of Women's American ORT
held their first new member dessert at the home of Leslie
Aidman. Tea chairpeople Kathy Weitz and Leslie Aidman, and
membership vice-president Johanna Barat. planned an espe-
cially nice evening of warm friendship, delicious desserts, and an
informative film about ORT. Chapter president, Aida Weissman
welcomed the new and prospective members and answered any
of their questions. All in all everything went smoothly (except
for the one hour of panic earlier that afternoon when Aida and
yours truly found that our three year olds, Ashley Aidman and
Richie Weissman proceeded to consume an entire lemon cake,
while our backs were turned!) Despite that trauma, ORT happily
welcomes eleven new members: Julie Barat, Tbelma Carp, Irene
Gloger, Ruth Levant, Rocky Marcus, Dora Nellis, Alice Nelson,
Lori Reeder, Ellen Schuster, Nancy Shaw, and Marilyn Weiss
.... Meet Lori Reeder who moved to North Tampa one year ago
from Philadelphia. Lori grew up in upstate New York. She
transfered down here due to a former job but is now happily
working for Progressive American Insurance Company as a
manager. Lori has become very active in the evening chapter of
Women's American ORT and already sits on the board of that
organization. She is an avid baseball fan, and enjoys doing
needlepoint and playing racketball. We are so glad that you are
now living in Tampa, Lori, welcome!
Until next week .

rvi*<3k- ^* Kol Ami Nears Completion
Congregation Kol Ami, Tam-
pa's newest and only northside
synagogue is nearing completion.
The congregation expects to be
using its building for the first day
of Rosh Hashana in September.
Kol Ami's 12,000 square feet
facility will house a sanctuary,
social hall, library, classrooms
and administrative offices. A
completely equipped kosher
kitchen will make it possible to
have seated dinners for 300
people. The building is designed
to allow different sanctuary and
social hall configurations.
Kol Ami currently numbers
190 families and individuals as
members. The congregation has
an active Men's Club and Sister-
hood, and provides a Religious
School and USY Youth Groups
for its youngest members. Wor-
ship services are held holidays,
Friday evening and Saturday
morning.
Kol Ami plans to hold a "Serv-
ice of Consecration" the first eve-
ning of Rosh Hashana. It will
feature the blowing of the shofar
and selections from the liturgy. A
march with the congregation's
Torah Scrolls will precede the
service (if the appropriate
clearances can be obtained).
A formal Dedication Gala is
being planned for Nov. 14 under
the guidance of Jay Fink. Many
events will make up the
dedication ceremonies including
the presentation of Kol Ami's
United Synagogue Charter. This
will be followed by an elegant
cocktail reception.
D T^ members of Kol Ami'j
Building Committee, Allan Fox
Steven Schimmel and David
Zohar, have labored arduously to
have the building ready for the
New Year. Said Fox, "The car
peting may not be down and
there may be some finishing work
left to do, but we expect to be in
on time."
According to Kol Ami's Presi-
dent. Dr. Steven Field, "Our
Building Committee has done an
outstanding job. Thanks to their
efforts we will have a beautiful
and functioning building of which
we all may be proud."
Field also indicated that be
hoped it would be possible to ini-
tiate the congregation's second
phase of construction during his
term in office.
Jewish Agency Blueprint
Targets Tide of Soviet 'Drop-Outs'}
T 11-ll
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Jewish Agency an-
nounced a new plan design-
ed to drastically reduce the
dropout rate of Jews
leaving the Soviet Union.
The plan calls for reducing
the number of Jews who
will get assistance if they
decide to settle in the
United States.
Under the new government,
HIAS and the Joint Distribution
Committee, the agencies which
handle Soviet Jews on their way
to the U.S. will take care only of
those who have parents, children
or spouses in the U.S. The others
will come to Israel with the help
of the Jewish Agency or be on
their own in Europe.
SPEAKING at a press confer-
ence here, Leon Dulzin, chairman
of the Jewish Agency Executive,
declared: "A Jew who comes,
wherever he comes, if he wants
help has to be helped. If a Soviet
Jew will come tomorrow to
Cleveland, he is a Jew, and if he
needs help he should be helped.
But I don't have to help him get
there. My duty is to help him
come to Israel."
The new measures end a long
period of deliberations on the
issue. If Dulzin had his way, he
said, he would have taken those
measures a year and a half ago
and thus cut down the growing
rate of dropouts which reached
80 percent last month.
Last year, HIAS and the JDC
accepted the compromise sug-
gested by Premier Menachem
Begin, which stipulated that the
two organizations would only aid
those whose first degree relatives
live in the US But the compro-
mise was turned down by the!
communities, in the U.S., Dulzin
T Ml-*
said. The new measures were
therefore a unilateral step, with
the Jewish Agency imposing its
will on those who support
assistance to Jews whether
they go to Israel or to the U.S. In
an effort to appease the American
Jewish community, Dulzin went
especially to the U.S. this week
and informed local Jewish leaders
of the decision.
HE MET with JDC President
Henry Taub, JDC Executive Vice
President Ralph Goldman, HIAS
President Edwin Shapiro, and
HIAS Executive Vice President
Leonard Seidenman and asked
for the "understanding" of both
organizations and their
cooperation. "I am sure they un-
derstood our stand and hope that
there will be cooperation," Dulzin
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
He also met with Max Fisher,
chairman of the Jewish Agency
Board of Governors who, Dulzin
said, "expressed reservations
about the timing and suggested
that action be postponed until
after the Jewish Agency General
Assembly" which opens in Jeru-
salem Aug. 28; Howard Squad-
ron, chairman of the Conference
of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations; Edgar
Bronfman, president of the
World Jewish Congress; Theo-
dore Mann, chairman of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry; Dr. Seymour Lachman,
chairman of the Greater New
York Conference on Soviet
Jewry; and Charlotte Jacobson
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization-American Section.
DULZIN SAID the reasons for
the new measures, which were
taken with the knowledge of both
Begin and Labor Party chairman
Shimon Peres, were:
The Soviets made it absolute-
ly clear that the high dropout
rate was the reason for the cuts in
T Ml |l
exit visas for Jews. Furthermore,
the Soviet Ambassador to
Canada, Yaacov Lev, said in i
recent meeting with Members of
Parliament in Ottawa, that the
USSR made an exception by al-
lowing Jews to emigrate to
Israel, a privilege it gave to no
other minority. "Unfortunately
80 to 90 percent do not go to
Israel," Dulzin quoted the Soviet
Ambassador as saying. Rabbi
Yaacov Fischman, Chief Rabbi of
Moscow, said in a telephone
conversation with Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren of
Israel that the high dropout rat*
endangered the emigration of
Soviet Jews. The number of Jews
leaving the USSR dropped from
4,000 two years ago to 2,000 last
year and some 700 last month.
Last year, the Soviets an-
nounced that they would only
give exit visas to those who have
a first degree relative in Israel
Thus, all those who dropped out
actually closed the doors to those
of their relatives who would have
followed them to Israel.
The high rate of dropouts also
jeopardized the campaign I
thousands of refuseruks oa
the USSR and the worWwtf
campaign for the release *
Jews. "If Jews go to Amenca,"!
have no case for our struggle.
Dulzin said.
Referring to the possible"*
frontation with American Jeww
communities over the
measures, Dulzin admitted\m
this was a step whose outc*
could not be foreseen. But,
added: "Rather than sweep v
crisis underneath the rug.
decided to bring it into tMp-
and continue the campaign
Duirin added that if Sov*
Jews made Israel their first. W
rather than going directly to v
U.S. they would tay V j
noUd thit only five pjJ-J
Soviet unrnigrants left the w
try after settling here-


,y, September 11, 1961
[Federation
Approves Funding For
)vernmental Affaird Office
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Eight Tampa Leaders to
Participate In Presidents Mission
I-The Tampa Jewish Federation
I of Directors at its meeting
Aug. 30, approved an
wation of $3,800 for its portion
establishing and funding a
.vernmental affairs office in
Jlahassee. The Tampa Jewish
.deration joins nine other Flor-
^ Federations in this endeavor.
|a Florida Jewish Governmen-
1 Affairs Committee has been
ned and will be responsible for
ministering the affairs -of the
llahassee office. A Tampa rep-
,entative will be appointed to
2 statewide committee.
The purpose of this govern-
mtal affairs office in Tallahas-
see is to develop relationships
with elected officials and per-
sonnel of key departments and
commissions of the State of Flor-
ida which impact upon the work
of Florida's Jewish Federations
and their affiliates. The office will
be charged with the responsibil-
ity of monitoring legislative and
other governmental activity;
moving more forcefully into
advocacy of health, welfare and
social legislation; provide
testimony on matters of impor-
tance to the Jewish community;
assist in procuring public funds;
and attempt to develop and in-
troduce legislation of interest to
the Jewish community.
Tampa Educators
Attend Conference
Joan Altshuler of Congre-
Btion Schaarai Zedek and Reu-
Rn Robbins of Hillel School were
nong the 800 Jewish educators
athered on the campus of
Iberlin College in Ohio for the
nth Annual Conference on Al-
kmatives in Jewish Education.
| The meeting brings the total
uticipants in all CAJE Con-
Irences to nearly 5,000 people,
feachers, rabbis, youth workers,
ntors, communal workers, par-
nts and children joined together
a celebration of Jewish edu-
ction by attending sessions on a
iriety of topics from art to Zion-
\m. Participants debated issues
trans-ideological concern,
hared with their colleagues, and
nmersed themselves in Torah
Jishmah, study for its own sake.
Between conferences, Task
forces may form around topics
Uch as family education, youth
}ork and special needs and con-
ene regularly to further the in-
olvement of like-minded people
exploring identified issues of
jncern. In addition, geo-
aphical divisions create regions
Organic Gardening for Adults
Seniors who have gardened
pd want to learn more are
baring their skills and knowl-
Bge with other seniors in the
bw "Organic Gardening for
(lder Adults" course at the Jew-
i Community Center.
| The course coordinators, Gert
xer and Carole Henning, both
bteran gardeners, exclaim "We
all going to learn so much
om each other, it's wonderful!"
I Meeting Tuesdays at 9 a.m. at
\e JCC and at other times
anned for special field trips and
ning sessions, the class is
to anyone aee 60 or better
who resides in Hillsborough
County. Special experiments and
gardening projects will be carried
out in the richly composted soil of
the seniors' garden plot right on
the JCC grounds.
There is no charge for the class,
thanks in part to the Senior Cit-
izens Project's being partially
funded by a grant from the Older
Americans Act, through
Florida's HRS and Manahill
Area Agency on Aging.
There is still room in the class
for new people, and they are wel-
come to come any Tuesday.
sun cove realty
realtors
me
commercial residential
investments
D
3216 S. Dale Mabry
837-8543
Evening:251-3478
and our branch office at:
4343 Gunn Highway
962-0299
uiior
UNLIMITED
* North Dale Make*
JANIUTOVIS
TEH ILL HAMBIOFF
fltfl
Tsase, Ftariea
MM
Fin, hghtxH, and mccmnontt Viicomnt Prieei
The United Jewish Appeal
Presidents Mission leaving New
York on Sunday, Sept. 20, and
returning from Israel Sept. 26,
will have eight Tampa communi-
ty leaders on board.
Termed "The President's Mis-
sion," the Tampa participants
will have the opportunity to meet
with Israel's President, Yitzhak
Navon, at the closing banquet.
They will be joining the leader-
ship of the American Jewish
! Community throughout the
United States.
While only a five day mission
to Israel, the participants will
receive an intensive in-depth
overview of the current situation
in Israel.
Attending from Tampa will be:
Michael Levine, Edward Leib-
owitz, Mike Kasa, Larry Davis,
, Marvin Aronovitz, Lee Barnett,
| Maril Jacobs and Eugene Linsky.
of CAJE with facilitate sharing,
teaching and learning so it may
continue in home communities.
Highlights of this year's con-
ference included a dialogue a-
mong Israeli and American Jew-
ish educators and a special pre-
view screening of Chaim Potok's
"The Chosen," to be released in '
October.
In an atmosphere of scholar-
ship and friendship, people of all
ages, from all over North Ameri-
ca form a unique community with
one common purpose: the fur-
therance of Jewish education.
For a first hand report of the
Sixth Conference on Alternatives
in Jewish Education, contact
either Joan Altshuler or Reuvan
Robbins. For further information
about the Coalition for Alterna-
tives in Jewish Education, con-
tact the national office at 165 E.
56 St., New York, NY 10022. It
was announced that the 1982
CAJE Conference will be held on
the East coast.
BBW Presents Shofar to HiUelUSF
Rabbi Jeffrey Foust, USF Hillel Director, accepts a shofar in
memory of Gail Rosen, from Shelly Herzog, Shelly Gellis and Connie
Spitolnick, president ofB'nai B'rith Women Simcha Chapter.
The BBW Chapter presented the Shofar to Hillel at the opening
brunch of the 1981-82 school year in memory of their member and
officer, Gail Rosen, who was killed last year in an automobile accident.
Shelly Herzog made the formal dedicatory remarks as a close friend of
ihe Rosen family.
-Attending in addition to Hillel-USF students were members of the
BBW Simcha Chapter, Bill Hirshberg, president ofB'nai B'rith Men
and Charles Gellis, Assistant Regional Director of B'nai B'rith.
Scholarship
Matching
Service Offered
Scholarship matching
service of Oak Park, 111. is
pleased to announce the ap-
pointment of Ivan T. Siscoe
as a representative. Scholar-
ship F^i'iiing service is a
computerized service to help
the scholar find the scholar-
ship. Last year alone over
one third billion dollars went
unused because of lack of
applicants.
"Without the aid of a com-
puter it is impossible for any
individual to explore all of
the possibilities for
scholarships, grants, loans
and other aid sources which
ire available. Our computer
data base is continually
being updated to provide as
much information as possible
to the applicants Accor-
ding to Richard Mackoy,
president of the company.
The service guarantees to
i find from five to 25 sources
for which the applicant is
nominally qualified. If at
least five sources are not
found for the student, the
S40 processing fee is
refunded along with the
sources that were located.
For further information
contact Ivan T. Siscoe at
P.O. Box 2985 Ft. Myers
Beach, FL. 33931-0686 or
phone him at 813-463-0147.
WHBO
The Spirit Of Tampa Bay

Answer: Heritage & Tradition
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auientlflcahy devaleaed far mai
mutrltiaam
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mi Ney aha kesher chicken aheahl ha.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian ofTampa_
Pridy.8l>tnbern i.
A Reagan About-Face?
It is hard to second-guess what actually oc-
curred during the discussions between Israel's Prime
Minister Begin and President Reagan this week. Ow
thing we know for sure, and that is that the sato-
nomy question played a principle and poasbir
hot role.
The GOP's hero of traditional
U .S. Sen. Barry Gold water of Arizona, the other day
went on record as supporting talks, not neceaaarir
recognition, with the Palestine Liberation Organisa-
tion. We don't want to enter into any dispute over
the notion that talks are by definition de facto recog-
nition. Otherwise, whom are you talking to?
More pertinent to the point, in our view, is that
the Goldwater statement presages a ITeaaan Ad-
ministration about-face (yes. .another one) on has
campaign position, lapeated only recently.
PLO is a terrorist outfit.
It is not unlikely that
inaugurated daring the
Washingtoo this week
We Are Ready
Why is tins
fcaaa of the
Frmnkfurter AUgemesne
Chief Yasir Arafat's
of
in the W
details PLO
of the
to be erne about a
a the PLO is intact tree.
then apparently the United State* is
BeaOy ready.
A Greater Fair Share
From Generation Unto Generation-' is the dra
matic theme which will echo in 1.500 synagogues
throughout the United States and Canada during the
30th anniversary Israel Bonds High Holy Day
appeal this Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur.
The theme emphasizes the fact that a new
generation has grown up in the 30 years since the
founding of Israel Bonds, and that the tradition of
developing Israel's economy must be paased on to
the next generation.
Phillip Ratner, noted Jewish artist, has been
commissioned to create a special High Holy Day bas-
relief award which will be presented to participating
synagogues. Its theme is "David in Jerusalem."
The National Rabbinic Cabinet has set a goal of
$50 million for this year's synagogue appeals, the
largest ever for a High Holy Day effort by the Bond
Organization.
Last year. South Florida synagogues produced
more than $3 million in Bond sales through appeals
during the High Holy Days.
Hitting a Home-Run
The Union of American Hebrew Congregations,
the Reform synagogues' umbrella organization in the
United States, is to be congratulated for hosting
some 250 Black children from Atlanta at a summer
camp during the last week in August. The project
was part of Atlanta's "Safe Summer '81" campaign
to keep these children off the streets at a time when
so many of them have been victimized by still largely
unknown assailants.
Anything to help the kids. Also, anything to:
help Black-Jewish relations when they have fallen to
such a low ebb and when reports suggest that Black
anti-Semitism is a growing phenomenon in the U.S.
Jewish Floridian
fTMnM
Be gin's Shifts in Washington
WHAT
Ministei
m Wash
ef
aahaaal in.terms
m the Middle
on which ha
ka poatapn m the past.
he began his meet-
Reagan, it
that the
place- The
he had bean
for months, the signals
to Jewish communities
Ion
ie.iii ipsii ><
Friday. September 11.1981
Vohune3
iiTke sec-
ond in a two-part series
on the West German
Foreign Service officer
Wendeigard von Sta-
te** 'Darkness Over
the Valley* scheduled
for this issue will appear
next week instead. We
regret the delay.
a*S knT" ** wnpWini
imperatives of conditioniiiT*
can not utflfa. one^otittaS
political or any other kind. far*j
long and than abandon it far
another set without a gradual da-
conditioning procees in between
What can be expected in the
future are Israeli statements of
position different from tmm at
have come to ha accustomed to
pnsingry so.
RADICAL differences win
emerge chiefly in the area of
autonomy Reagan Ad-
ministration word is already oat
Israel can no longer aspect U
pursue poUciss in the Mkkb
East that conflict ao very shareb
id.AnarknpolktethWh
.the American Jaw*
** prepared
rmpandsag change as the
i attitude toward the PLO
U_--------- ______. a.
L'a*il
eag^rsaastsaaneaaetsrrsra A*
m Ms method at si-
West Rank tern
If Prane Minister Begin om
not yet himself openly Meaty
with this radical shift in Israeli
fleaJbeuty, oven if at home he
continues along the old tine of
refusing contact with the Arafat
band, in Washington he has
made public new realities of hie
TrCQr^PrPMOTE^
IN FACT, some of them were
already being formulated long
before his arrival in Washington
and long before his meeting with
Egypt's President Sadat in
Alexandria last month, ss well.
One of these shifts in Israeli
Continued on Pag< 9
Robert Segal
Vagaries of U.S. Immigration Policy
\
12ELUL5741
Number 30
While an Egyptologist at
Johns Hopkins University has
been nuking headlines recently
by asserting it was a tidal wave
rather than Jehovah's interces-
sion that sent the ancient Israel-
ites out of Pharaoh's dutches,
the Congress of the United States
has started to face up to the cur-
rent tangled issues of immigra-
tion and refugees.
Our history reveals that from
1850 to 1930, this great nation
absorbed approximately 60 per-
cent of all the world's immi-
granta. They needed America for
breaking their chains of poverty,
religious persecution, and
despair. We needed them lor
opening up the West, building
our railroads, growing our crops,
and keeping the steam high in
our building factories
A SUCCESSION of hurdles
stemmed the merciful flow of
humanity into this land of fres-
nt jelled into the literacy"
law of 1917. the estabhshmsot<
Quotas m 1924, tfas ~->pm
origins plan of 1KB,
. the aumbar of Euro-
admitted to 160,000, and
V hikJjr.. tterhafmatory
McCarran- Walter Act of 1962
For America s Jewish com
munky. owing its healthy growth
na great part to the influx of
eastern European Jaws Qeeina
the cruelty of czars, coaaack?
sad other such from the 1880a onj
cracking anmigration quotas
mounted to an inspired fight.
That illustrious battle, culmi-
nating in the legislation of 1966
that smashed McCarran-Walter-
ism. gave heart to millions driven
from homelands by war, the
scourge of totalitarianism,
revolution, hunger, joblessness,
and ethnic feuding.
In recent years, some 15
million humans have been up-
rooted. Out of Vietnam have
poured the boat people; from
Cambodia another huge stream
of refugees has been driven in
search of asykun. Castro has
shrewdly unloaded on the United
States upwards of 126,000
countrymen he disfavored. It a
rotimsted that more than a
million emigrants are pushing up
from Central and South America.
Flashes of merciful fate have
delivered thousands but too
few thousands from the Soviet
Union.
AGAINST THIS backdrop of
shifting rarmaaafj, the Carter
and Reagan ft ifanaaislinliieii
have been obliged to try to coma
to grips withstand
created by tfas presence of u
"nnbara of Segal attans faT
country. A few weeks a
of the Census Bureau reported
that we have aomewhsra feferean
3.500,000 and 6,000,000 illegal
liens within our borders and
perhaps half are up from Mexico.
JjS Sunbelt -ems to have
Bied upon thia influx. In that
zone of citrus fruit, industrial ex
Pension, and everlasting sun-
hm. there is great need for
seasonal labor at bargain pricei.
The White House incumbent ii
understandably in sympathy
with the needs of his sunbelt
landskat Eager to firm up reu-
tioos with President Portfllo of
Mexico, he sUiases our southern
Bjsj|sjhJfaajjBjaj nation's need for i
safety valve for its economic sod
population pressures.
So now we have before us i
new immigration restriction bill
presented by Senator Walter D.
Huddkwton (D.. Ky) He eayi
U.S. immigration policies have
virtually gone out of control- He
has Congressman Robin L Baud
(R-, Term.) right in there with
him. The/ would limit tool
immigration to 360,000 abeni I
year with proper consideration
given to lefugees and the prin-
ciple of nw Itaiaeawl"^ *- The
bffl would also double the size of
r Border PatorL
THIS HSGISLATIVE pro-
after to*
of the .
aosr* President Carler.'
1977 AAriaory Pan- Sto**
gration sat leeugse W
headad by Father Theodora Bw
burgh of Notre Dame, alas*
and years of study have joaeSBf
the formulation of these report*
Cuaflpaaz problsms about*
should millions who are in the
United States illegally be (Treated
amnesty? Can s system of ioaa-
rififHn^ of !
- #* #,


Friday, September 11,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
JWB Issues Calendar-Diary for Military Personnel
NEW YORK, N.Y. A
unique publication the 5742
(1981-81) Jewish Calendar for the
Members of the Military Com-
munity has been published
and will be distributed by JWB
to Jewish military personnel
throughout the U.S. and bases
overseas in time for the High
Holy Days, it was announced by
JWB President Robert L. Adler,
of Chicago.
The calendar is published by
the JWB Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy, whose chairman is
Rabbi Herschel Schacter.
The calendar-diary lists the
major Jewish holy days and
festivals for 5741 (1981-82) and
5743 (1982-83), provides brief ex-
planations of major and minor
holy days, lists Yizkor dates and
provides space for individual
Yahrzeit records, contains
Gould on Advisory Committee
Sandra Gould, Outreach Coun-
[ selor for the Senior Citizens Proj-
ect at the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center was recently ap-
pointed to the Hillsborough In-
formation Line Advisory Com-
mittee. The appointment was
made by Sally Herms, Acting Di-
rector of HIL.
The Advisory Committee is in-
volved with planning and pro-
gram development for HIL;
overseeing the functioning of
HIL; and acting as representa-
tives for consumers who seek ser-
vices from the Hillsborough In-
| formation Line.
The Hillsborough Information
Line, a comprehensive in-
formation and referral service for
all residents of Hillsborough
County is located in the Stoval
Sandra Gould
Building, 305 N. Morgan Street,
Suite 605-608, phone 272-6666.
Jewish Labor Committee Reports
Program To Organize Support
P^vV;'YOR>('.r(JTAJ'- The
Jewish'Labor'Committee has re-
ported a new national program to
organize grassroots support for
Israel's security. The JLC said
that the program, "Labor for a
Secure Israel, will seek to
develop support for Israel within
government and the general
community "by mobilizing labor
in areas of the country where the
Jewish community is weak and
where Labor has strength and in-
fluence."
Antique and Estate Jewelry
O
W* ipaciihi* In unique and unusual
P*ct tor tha dnKrMnlnatlng collaclor
We mil be happy fo purchase appraise and
repair your antique lewelry
Paula Schimmel. Lkenaed Appraiser
3508 S MANHATTAN BLVD
Al Kenwigton Square Antiques
TAMPA. Fl 33609 (813)8311703
According to the report, Pat
Porter, a former staff member of
the Department of Professional
Employes, AFL-CIO, has been
named director of the project,
which is headquartered in Wash-
ington. JLC officials said that
among the states under consider-
ation for the activities of the new
program are Maine, New Hamp-
shire, Vermont, Louisiana,
Arkansas, Alabama, Montana,
Idaho, Wyoming, North and
South Dakota, Iowa, New
Mexico, Nevada and Utah.
While the project is still in its
initial stages, Mrs. Porter has
already addressed state
AFL-CIO conventions in Idaho
and Arkansas and has met with
officials of the Louisiana
AFL-CIO to talk about Israel's
security needs. The JLC said all
three state AFL-CIO labor
bodies "have expressed their
support for the project and have
agreed to participate in its
activities."
The task force on Israel of the
National Jewish Community Re-
lations Advisory Council has
agreed that the JLC should have
"the responsibilty for organizing
such an initiative within the labor
community."
what has Tampa needed?
A Specialty Lamp & Shade Shop
Decorator Styling
at Affordable Prices
Over 1000 Lamp Shades To Choose From
Bring Your Lamp For An Accurate Fit
MlkkiQIantz
977-7752
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. Across from University Sq. Mall
(opposite Scare)
prayers for times of illness, after
experiencing danger and for
loved ones back home, and gives
Sabbath candlelighting times
and weekly Torah portions. There
are spaces for personal notations.
"This calendar is symbolic of
the assistance provided by JWB
to encourage and facilitate ad-
herence to the religious and cul-
tural values of our tradition,"
Adler said.
The calendar encourages Jew-
ish military families to take part
in celebrations at their installa-
tions or in nearby Jewish com-
munities. More than five million
calendar-diaries have been dis-
tributed free by JWB since
World War II.
JWB is the agency accredited
by the U.S. government to pro-
vide religious, Jewish edu-
cational, morale and welfare
services to Jews in the U.S.
Armed Forces, their families, and
hospitalized veterans on behalf of
the American Jewish community.
It is the Association of Jewish
Community Centers, YM &
YWHAs and Camps in the U.S.
and Canada serving one million
Jews. It is the sponsor of the
Jewish Media Service, JWB Lec-
ture Bureau, Jewish Book and
Music Councils, and Israel-
related projects.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the United Jewish
Appeal-Federation of Greater
New York, and JCCs and Ys.
Denise Serap to Wed Howard Lehman
Mrs. Shirlee Serap, of Las
Vegas, Nevada and Mr. Earl
Serap, of Tampa, announce the
engagement of their daughter
Denise to Howard Lehman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lehman, of
Omaha, Nebraska.
Denise is attending Nursing
School in Plant City. Howard
received his Bachelors of Science
degree in Business Ad-
ministration from the University
of Nebraska. He is employed by
Raymond, James and Associates,
Inc. of this city.
Grandparents of the bride-to-
be are Mr. and Mrs. Al Tutnick of
Las Vegas and Mrs. Sarah Serap
of Southfield, Michigan. Grand-
parents of the groom-to-be are
Howard Lehman [Denise Serap
Mrs. Ann Lehman of Omaha and
Mr. Sol Meisner of Chicago,
Illinois.
set
No definite wedding has been
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V-


Paf6
The Jewish Floridia* of Tampa
Friday. September 11
.1981
A/ewvs in Brief
Four F-16 Jets Arrive in Israel
Reports by JTA
TEL AVIV The fir* four of
14 F-16 aircraft embargoed by
the U.S after Israel's raids on
the Baghdad Iraqi nuclear
reactor and terrorist headquar-
ters in Beirut nearly two months
ago have arrived in Israel. The
other 10 are to be flown to Israel
as soon as modifications ordered
by the U.S. Air Force and the
manufacturers, already carried
out on those delivered, are com-
pleted.
The planes were refuelled twice
in the air during their 11-hour
non-stop flight, described by Is-
raeli pilots as a "teat of endur
ance for both pilots and planes."
Three F-15 planes were flowr
direct to Israel before the F-16s
TAPL'AH A major land-
mark in the progress of Jewish
settlements in. and Israel De-
fense Force control over, Judaea
and Samaria will be completed
this month: the trans-Samaria
highway.
Jewish National Fund bulldoz-
ers and earth-movers are
presently completing the final
stretch of this vital 70-kilometer
landlink which will join the
heavily populated coastal plain of
Israel directly to the Jewish set-
tlements along the Jordan rift.
At the same time, energetic
settlement activity is going
ahead at a number of sites along
the route Ariel, Tapuah, Em-
manuel. Barkan and officials
say the road will be "a throbbing
lifeline" through the heart of
Samaria. The highway carries
alongside it water, electricity and
telephone lines which serve the
Jewish and some of the Arab vil-
lages in Samaria.
NEW YORK A volume by
former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban of Israel, "History of the
Jews," and the 1961 edition of
the American Jewish Year Book
were among several books seized
by Soviet authorities at the week-
long third Moscow International
Book Fair, according to reports
from Moscow.
SAVE ENERGY
mini vertical
A spokesman for the Associa-
tion of American Publishers,
which coordinated the exhibi-
tions of American book publish-
ers, said he was told by Soviet
authorities that opinions ex-
pressed in those books would
anger vis tors and that sections
dealing with Soviet policies to-
ward Jews and Israel were un-
balanced.
WASHINGTON Funeral
services were held at Temple
Shalom. Greenwich. Conn., and a
memorial service at the Wash-
ington Hebrew Congregation for
Joseph Hirshhorn. the wealthy
investor and art collector who
died here of a heart attack at the
age of 82.
Born in Latvia Aug. 11. 1899.
Hirshhorn was the 12th of 13
children. He was brought to the
United States at the age of six by
his widowed mother with the rest
of the family which settled in
Brooklyn where he was raised.
Hirshhorn, whose success as a
Wall Street investor started
when he was only 17, began his
art collection during his early
Wall Street years. As his collec-
tion grew in size and importance,
many countries, including Israel,
made a bid for it. In 1966, Hirsh-
horn donated his vast and ver-
satile collection to the United
States and helped to pay for the
construction of the Hirshhorn
Museum and Sculpture Garden
which was opened here October 4,
1974.
NEW YORK Naphtalie
Lavie, Israel's new Consul Gen-
eral in New York, arrived here to
assume his new post. Lavie, who
served until last month as an
advisor for public affairs to For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir,
replaced Consul Paul Kedar who
returned to Israel.
The 56-year-old Pohsh-born
Lavie immigrated to Israel in
1945,when he was freed from the
Buchenwald concentration camp
by the Allied Forces. Lavie, a
former journalist and editor, had
served from 1970 to 1977 aa
spokesman for the Israel Defense
Ministry and as an advisor to
Defense Ministers Moshe Dayan
'and Shimon Peres. Lavie was
also involved in every phase of
the Israeli-Egyptian peace nego-
tiations He is married and has
four children.
JERUSALEM A number of
influential West Bank leaders
have condemned the terrorist
attack on a synagogue in Vienna.
It was the first time that West
Bank notables condemned a
Palestinian terrorist attack.
Bethlehem Mayor Eliea Freij
termed the attack "an act of
brutality which distorted the
image of the Palestinian people."
He stressed that Arabs have an
abiding respect for the hoi-'
places of all religions. Cor.
demnstions were also issued by
Nsblua Msyor Bassam Shaka.
Gaza Mayor Rashad a-Shaws,
and Raymonds Tawil, a journal-
ist and writer from Ramaflah who
ia a staunch Arab nationalist.
TEL AVIV Labor Party
Chairman Shimon Peres has con-
firmed publicly, for the first time,
that he has held talks with a
Saudi Arabian representative.
Peres made the disclosure at a
closed meeting of the Labor
Alignment's Knesset faction. He
did not say whom he had met or
where the'talks took place. But
rumors earlier this year said he
had met a Saudi Arabian prince
in London at the beginning of the
year.
Peres said the Saudi Arabian
had put forward unacceptable
conditions for joint Israeli-Saudi
policing of the Red Sea area to
halt the spread of Communist
influence or a take-over by pro-
Soviet Arab elements. He said he
had stressed, however, that the
two countries should continue to
seek a basis for collaboration in a
field and area of vital interest to
both.
JERUSALEM The Jewish
Agency leadership announced
here that it had reached "a large
measure of understanding" with
HI AS after marathon talks on
the question of aid to Soviet
Jewish emigrants who opt to go
to countries other than Israel
once they leave the Soviet Union.
Unofficially it is understood
that HIAS leaders, meeting here
with Jewish Agency Executive
Chairman Leon Dukin and
Agency Board of Governors
Chairman Max Fisher, have
agreed to accept the Agency-
Israel government new
arrangements regarding the
dropouts on an interim basis. The
arrangements are to be reviewed
at the end of the year.
The talks between HIAS Pres-
ident Edwin Shapiro and HIAS
Executive Vice President Leon-
ard Seidenman, on the one hand,
and Jewish Agency leaders, on.
the other, went on behind the
scenes throughout the three-day
meeting of the Agency's Board of
Governors.
wmmmmm
u%m WRiimiivc.
^::A:>:xx:::x:::>S
:::<.
For your special greeting to appear in
our Holiday issue off the
Jewish Floridian
Please call
872-4470
v.v.^v.v.v.v*XvXvS'/XvX':v:;-'
HIAS had balked at the
Agency-Israel government pro-
posal that only dropouts with
first degree relatives in a Western
country other than Israel should
be offered aid by HIAS or the
Joint Distribution Committee to
settle in that country. HIAS
leaders had sought to extend the
category of first degree relatives
parents or children to at
least incorporate those with sib-
lings in a Western country.
Jswlsh Singles (20 to 35)
will have a dtsacusston ses-
sion on antl-semitism and
the Jewish Single Sept 17th
8 PM at the Tampa, Jewish
Community Center.
For more information and to
get your name on the singles
mailing list call Kresla Pila
935-1326 or Dr. Darlene Wolfe
872-4451.
PORCELAIN
NEEDLE
Custom Needle Point
Imported Knitting Yarns
Instructions Available
10001 N. Dais Mabry
962-7117
PHONE (813) 837-5874
PAT COLLINS
NURSERY & BABYSITTERS
AGENCY, INC.
15604 HUTCHINSON ROAD
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33624
Chad care is our only business
whether in our nursery or your horns
Robert A Levin
Andrew J. Lewis
DEAN WIITER REYNOLDS INC.
One investment firm you'll be glad to bear from
Tampa Office
Phone: (813) 879^300
lSllN.Weatabora
Tampa. Florida 33622
w* V
wT
COMING SOON
TO THE
CARROLL WOOD VILLAGE AREA
A
"GIFT STORE"
O
O
FEATURING
LUCITE LOVELIES
PORCELAIN POTTERIES
SAND CASTLES
GRAPHICS
WOOD DOOFERS
CARDS & STATIONARY
PARTY GOODS
AND MUCH MORE!
M AH-JONGG CARDS
WALLETS
BRASS DOODADS
CENTERPIECES
ORIENTALS
END PIECES
CUSTOM IMPRINTING
YIDDISHKEIT
Gifts and Decorative Accessories
From Affordable to Outrageous
Managed By Sandy And Wayne Schafer
Village Square West
North Dale Mabry Hwy.
9621566

-* *f


[September 11,1981

The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Page 7
Lewis and Sara Cohen Head Jewish Welcome W
In.nink ITonora i*-r ^H HUH l^HHH
Tampa Jewish Federation
Ld to announce that the
Women's Division and the
Community Center will
e efforts and committees
tome Jewish newcomers to
Lewis, Vice President of
Projects of the TJF
,-8 Division will chair the
Welcome Wagon along
tn Cohen, Vice President
tmbership fr 'ne J^^h
unity Center.
and her committee will
I" 3 informal get-to-gethers
> the year; and Cohen and
ommittee will personally
newcomers when they
|in Tampa.
Co-Chairmen have con-
I the Presidents of the Jew-
trganizations in Tampa
Isting brochures and
,1 to be collated into
j for the newcomers.
you are a newcomer to
(or if you know of some-
rho recently moved or is
into the Tampa area)
the Tampa Jewish Fed-
flic*! Lewis
eration or the Jewish Community
Center. The newcomer's names,
addresses and telephone numbers
will be given to the Committees
who will welcome them to
Tampa, give them a packet of
material including services,
synagogues, etc. and put their
name on the mailing list of the
Jewish Fbridian of Tampa.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizens Nutrition and
Activity Program Is sponsored by the Hflkborough County
j Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
(BUUey, site manaarer, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 14 18
Monday Beef-a-Roni, Broccoli, Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat
Bread, Oatmeal and Raisin Cookies
Tuesday Meat Balls with Gravy, Parsley Noodles, Green
Beans, Carrot Salad with Pineapple, Roll, Apple Juice
Wednesday Turkey Chop Suey, Yellow Squash, Tossed Salad
with Green Pepper and Tomato Wedges, Thousand Island
Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread, Orange Juice
Thursday Fish with Tartar Sauce, Whipped Irish Potatoes,
Spinach, Red Gelatin with Peaches, Whole Wheat Bread,
Old Fashioned Carrot Cake
Friday Chicken with Gravy, Yellow Rice, Mixed Vegetables,
Chilled Tomato Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Canned
Peaches
Nazi Collaborator Knocked Down
By BEN GALLOB
WYORK-(JTA)-
B-year-old member of
irish Defense League
Iced Boleslavs Mai-
Iris, a 75-year-old Lat-
| immigrant accused of
oration with the
in 1941 and 1942,
deportation pro-
ngs against Maikov-
i the Immigration and
ition court in
tad Plaza here.
ntified by the JDL as Mar
thwart?, of Brooklyn, Sch-
reacted with rage when
vskis' defense' attorney
fte had "proof" that some f
prosecution witnesses had
describing Maikovskis'
ne record in Latvia.
rig "you're a lying
|rd," Schwartz rushed
Maikovskis, grappled
him and knocked him to the
Foor court attendants
Schwartz off Maikovskis.
fearing was resumed after
tz was removed from the
om.
itts to Host
>ard Members at
Jet to Gather
! and Les Barnett have in-
Ithe members and spouses of
fyard of Directors of the
Jewish Federation,
Jewish Community
Tampa Jewish Social
fce, and Hillel School to their
[Saturday evening, Sept. 12,
^p.ro.
Ming to Hope Barnett,
Tent of the Tampa Jewish
Btion, "This social evening
bnwde an opportunity for
Trd members to meet in an
hal setting to get to know
other better and enjoy
fives."
SCHWARTZ WAS one of 20
JDL members who came to the
Federal Plaza in lower Manhat-
tan to demonstrate against Mai-
kovskis, who was sentenced to
death in absentia in the mid-
1960s by a Riga court as a "mass
murderer." Maikovskis has been
fighting deportation by the U.S.
Immigration and Naturalization
Service since 1977. The INS
claimed Maikovskis lied about
his role as a member of a wartime
pro-Nazi Latvian police force to
gain entry into the United States.
Five of the 20 JDL demonstra-
tors were allowed to take seats in
the courtroom. However, only
Schwartz lost his self-control and
attacked the defendant, ac-
cording to Arnold Weinstein,
JDL national director.
Weinstein told the Jewish Tel-
egraphic Agency that the 20 JDL
members were allowed to enter
the Federal Plaza and to stage a
peaceful protest. He said the
demonstrators first recited
morning prayers and that he then
read a statement aloud, declaring
that "this is no longer a time for
words but for action the
P&rents of
Diabetic Children
A concerned group of parents
of diabetic children will meet in
the Nursing Office Classoom at
St. Joseph's Hospital, Monday,
Sept. 14, at 7:30 p.m.
All parents of diabetic children
are invited to participate and ex-
change experiences with others
who must cope with similar prob-
lems. Parents are also en-
couraged to bring their children
to the meetings.
For further information about
the meetings, contact Mrs. Jean
Kennedy, R.N., at St. Joseph's
Hospital Beeper Service, 871-
5670 or Mrs. James Loving at
685-8043.
Residential Real Estate service
Cindy sper
SME Award winner
Million Dollar Club
Residential Real Estate
ERA HENDERSON REALTY CORP.
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168
f2 3888 (Home) 962-2557
prayer and the fist" a refer-
ence to the JDL emblem of a
clenched fist and the slogan
"Never Again."
WEINSTEIN ALSO told the
JTA that the JDL was not claim-
ing responsibility for the fire-
bombing of Maikovskis' home in
Mineola. Long Island.
'if*
MASTRO SUBARU
"Largest Volume Dealer In Southeast"
6402W.HIIIsborougn
Tampa, Fla. 33614
884-7513
Jack Herman welcomes you to drtre the No. 1 selling ear In Israel.
RICHARD & RHODA DAVIS
ANNOUNCE THE OPENING
OF THE
8M99m*\m
NUTRITION CENTER
3908 S. MacDill Avenue
(On* block north of Schwartz: Food Market)
W7o DISCOUNT + j,
MONTH OF SEPT. / f^
4 w
$5.95 A Lot of dinner.
Not a lot of dollars.
Do the prices at most restaurants spoil your appetite? Our
special Inflation Fighter Menu wages war on the high cost of
dining out.
Come to Kastan's restaurant at the new Tampa Marriott
Hotel. Where you can enjoy a complete dinner without
choking over the bill. Prices start at $5.95.
Choose one of 5 complete dinners: Barbecued
Ribs, Beer Batter Fish, Italian Chef's Salad, Fetruccine
Suprema or Chicken Ambassador. And, the dinners
won't end 'til coffee and dessert. Afterwards, you can
enjoy dancing in our lounge, at no extra charge.
So satisfy your wallet as well as your
palate. Marriott's new Inflation Fighter Din-
ners. Great new meals at pocket pleas-
ing prices. Offer good any day of the
week between the hours of 5 p.m.- 7 p.m.
When Marriott does it, they do it right.
lampa Marriott H^tel.
1001 North Westshore Boulevard, Tampa, Florida 33607 (813) 876-9611


-?!%% 15S&T rwWnra^-jM
Page 8
The Jewish Ftnridian of Tampa
.^y-SeptanW,
Parf oA National Trend
One Out of Five Floridians is Over 65
One of five Florida resi-
dents is over 65, and every
fourth Floridian has passed
his 60th birthday. How-
ever, the population is
aging nationwide, not just
in Florida. '
"What we see happening I
now in Florida portends the I
future of American
society," explains Dr.
Morton Teicher, director of
the University of Miami's
recently-established Center
on Aging. "By the year
2020, one-fourth of the U.S.
population will be at least
65 years old," he says.
The Center on Aging is being
developed to focus on the prob-
lems of this ever-increasing
segment of our population. Says
Teicher, "The current organiza-
tions providing for the aged are
fragmented. What is happening
to Social Security? Present
nursing home situations leave a
great deal to be desired. It is
nearly impossible to get into a
reputable home, and if you do,
the expense is too much for most
people. And what about trans-
portation? Dade County has
many special transportation
systems, but they are totally un-
coordinated. Old people end up
falling through the cracks.
"If these problems are not
enough, consider medical worries,
health care costs, and increasing
fear of crime among the elderly,"
he adds.
The Center on Aging is an
effort to unite, under the auspices
of a common umbrella, numerous
fields involved with aging
medicine, psychology, sociology,
geography, anthropology, eco-
nomics, and architecture. The
approach is multidirectional, in-
cluding education, research, and
service.
THROUGH BUILDING
content on aging in coursework
as diverse as architecture and
medicine, the Center hopes to in-
crease the sensitivity of Uni-
versity students, preparing them
to be "enlightened citizens and
competent professionals."
Multidisciplinary research
programs ranging from bio-
medical engineering to sociology
will identify specific problems of
old peopfc and targ* the pr0b'
lems for solutions.
Service involves continuing
education to those already work-
ing with the aging to help them
update their skills, extending
their knowledge, and expanding
their understanding. In con-
junction with the University s
School of Continuing Studies, the
Center on Aging has developed a
course in pre-retirement plan
ning, offered this falL
Dr. Teicher was appointed in
January to begin organization of
the Center. Programs are now
getting underway. The organiza-
tional tasks, including assess-
ment of needs and determination
of priorities have been consider-
able, as Teicher explains, "We
have been seeing the ocean from
the waterfront, now we need to
get out onto a pier."
Teicher holds a joint appoint-
ment as professor of sociolgoy
and psychiatry, reflecting the
multidisciplinary aspect of the
subject of aging. The Center of
Aging is headquartered in the
Ferre Building in Coral Gables.
El Al Cuts Losses Over 1981;
Passenger Revenue Up by $2
were effected through
ductiona of material, M
flight nd mor^fi^
taxiing procedures; Z3
cient scheduling 0( C?
""** utilizatU)lST
JERUSALEM (JTA) EL
Al wound up its fiscal year with
operational losses of $37.9 million
and one-time severance payments
to voluntary retirees of $9.6 mil-
lion, totaling $47.4 million, com-
lion, totaling -<.* muiion, com- -jmugj d ""*
pared to the $98.6 million deficit hours; acqufi^f
of 1979-80. This and other high- 737 aircraft,Thowi'*0
lights from the company s annual reduction. i ,.-.?.8
lights from the company
report and balance sheet was dis-
closed at a press conference.
Passenger revenues were in-
creased to $293 million from $291
million the previous year. Despite
a decline in passengers carried on
scheduled flights, this increase
reflects an improvement in the
yield per passenger.
INCREASED revenues yield-
ed by charter and freight opera-
tions further enhanced El Al's fi-
nancial posture. El Al charter
revenues increased 175 percent to
$27.5 million from $10 million in
1979-80. Freight revenues in-
creased by $13.5 million over the
previous year to $84.5 million.
Significant features in the 1980-
81 results reflecting im-
plementation of a major recovery
program developed last year in-
cluded:
The introduction of a fuel
management program. Savings
reductions in
over their fuel mSgj,
707 and 720 p^ffi"
closure of non-profiuble,
and offices.
Improvements
passenger services inchuyl
on-time performance rewi
92.8 percent out of Israelrf
percent throughout the nth
as well as special attention!,,
grading the Business ClaaeJ
First Class services.
LOOKING TO tht
delivery of Boeing 767 J1
aircraft as part of its op
stature for improved op
performance, El Al's m
Yitzhak Shander, sunn
the report by stating thai
year 1980-81 was for El,
most significant year u|
company regained moment!
revenue, improved its
structure and commenced^]
intensive phase of develo
Syria Takeover
Of Lebanon
TEL AVIV Arab affairs ex-
perts say the Lebanese Christian
agreement to Syrian demands to
sever contacts with Israel is
further proof of the slow but sure
Syrian take-over of Lebanon.
One specialist likened it to a
glacier, advancing inch by inch at
a rate not noticed on a daily basis
but discemable in a year or so.
He noted that the Syrians had
first moved into coastal areas of
Lebanon formerly controlled by
Christians five or six years ago.
Last year the Syrian move into
the hill area gave rise to the
Syrian missile crisis.
OFFICIALS WERE reported
considering the implications of
the latest Christian move. Point-
ing out that it did not affect Is-
raeli relations with the area of
southern Lebanon controlled by
Maj. Saad Haddad, which forms
a buffer zone between Israel and
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization controlled regions. Of-
ficials said Israel would continue
to help Christians in other areas
if they requested assistance.
Mordechai Gur, who was Chief
of Staff at the time of the Israeli
Litani operation in Lebanon, said
Israel should not forgive the
Lebanese Christians for breaking
relations with Israel, in view of
the massive assistance Israel had
provided them which had enabled
them to stand up against the
Syrian army.
He noted that Israel had
helped them in the mountain area
by shooting down Syrian heli-
copters, which had in turn in-
volved Israel in the Syrian mis-
sile crisis. Gur said the Christian
agreement to break relations with
Israel was a clear gain for Syria
and the terrorists, and a real loss
to Israel.
GUR SAID THAT if Israel
ever bad to operate again in
Lebanon, its position would be
more complicated because of lack
of support by the Christian popu-
lation. But he said he did not
think the Christians woulc
Syria or t\ e PLO in any att;
Israel. !? said the absei
contact th the Christia
north n entral Lebanon
it even n >re essential for
to main .'an the right to fly i
connais ance aircraft over L
non, for its strategic defense.
JTA Report by Hugh Orgel
Ml Under ORabbinical Supervision
Mazo.
Li;
r if they're cuitm,, .1,, JTTh n 7i % And lf >''"" ,s watching salt, try Mazola Sweet-
orSZSZtZ Z t*****- ^h haye .!,.,: Mazola taste' And like Mazola
O.I. they r both parve-enjoyable at any meal! So be he, be a Mazola family.
Mazola... Corn Goodness.


L September 11,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Ml ml ilii
Begin's Shifts in Washington
ued from Page 4
emerged daring the
iys of the Hebib buttle.
iSyrian missiles in Lebe-
ch Mr. Begin has repeat -
atened to knock out
y, are still there.
The AWACS are in fact more
important to Reagan Ad-
ministration foreign policy than
they are to the Israelis' fear of
their military use against them.
The terms of the quid pro quo for
downgrading the sale to the sec-
U.S. envoy Philip Habib ondary level of importance occu-
ither in Lebanon was a pied by the Syrian missiles in
ceasefire involving the
I Moslem forces, such as
msnipnlated by the
Syrian army and the
Liberation Or
a; the Moslem Christian
f Sa'ad Haddad, supplied
; and Israel itself.
| long the ceasefire wUl last
upon just how long it
i Yssir Arafat to regroup
; Israel's bombing of bis
centers in Beirut or
thereafter he wan wait
: Israel does in the area
to seme soft of an
i with the MjO.
VHAT Israel nay ul
consider me-
clearly. But One bargaining chip
surely is free Israeli access to
American satellite information
relevant to troop and other mil-
itary movement in the Arab con-
frontation states.
Beyond any of these considers
tiona, the moat urgent Begin
priority in Washington has been
a future US. strategic tie to I*
red with a special eye on the final
Israeli withdraw! from the Sinai
in April, ltt.
It is no secret that Prime
Minister Begm feels particularly
I that he has won no real
not from the United
from the
at forge generally, tor Ida
unilateral decision to return the
Sinai as his casters to an overall
play a waiting
l, at least so far as
.the eyes of an
ithe
is very
ithUin.saBBd.Mr.
an
to ,
[his own,
> missiles are
their proliferation
efire, and particularly
agreement hammered
labib does not bar Israeli
nee of the rmsafiss as a
! violation.
hort. the new Middle East
i suggest de facto that the
of Syrian missies in
pose no threat to Israel
It was on the basis of this
in perception that the
[Minister came to Waah-
[ prepared to bargain with
at Reagan over the
rS sale to Saudi Arabia.
CHANGE quite simply
he other, especially since it
generally understood
le Reagan Administration
[react unkindly to a Begin
against the AWACS
Capitol Hill and in the
an Jewish community.
nained was the quid pro
irman Cleric
>s Vandalism
}y DAVID KANTOR
PJ (JTA> A Prot-
[ cleric has denounced the
who destroyed a stone
which identified the site
former synagogue of
neim near Frankfurt which
strayed by the Nazis.
Heuuich Dippet, who ad
I a meeting at the scene of
ndalism which had been
protest the act, termed
struction of the marker
red that such acts of
are reminders of neo-
Jvity in West Germany
Yes to be sharply con-
*nd which should alarm
toen. He also warned
neo-Nazis wfll not seat
with destroying jboju-
J^tta. such as the markarr
eventually unleash vio-
people.
!L ALSO criticised the
Wy of Roedelheim for
! W act against recently
textbooks and
"Kg with local
piled to contain a
.appreciation for the bn-
ryewiah community which
^ there.
Carter, the '
Camp David
voices his dsstam of Mr. Begin
and his unqualified admiration of
Mr. Sadat. Far all his trouble.
Mr Begin has earned the/aJe of
intransigent" More nettling
than the public relations fallout
he has suffered personally is the
recent American decision to tie
its military future in the Middle
East, among other places, to
Egypt. Israel, the acknowledged
super-fighting force in the Middle
East, has been snubbed for ob-
vious but nevertheless vexing
reasons.
The Iraqi invasion of Iran and
the Soviet, takeover of Af-
ghanistan, followed by the fall of
the Shah, have shaped American
military policy in the Persian
Gulf area to include a rapid de-
ployment deterrent force against
the possibility of the incursion of
the Soviet Union there. Israel
plays no role in any of this.
Egypt, a far weaker entity, does.
To counter this deleterious de-
velopment, Israel has for months
mounted a growing behind-the-
scenes campaign to attract a U.S.
military presence in Israel similar
to the ones being established in
Egypt a naval facility in
Haifa, a strategic airbase in the
Negev, possibly a U.S. presence
in one of the bases Israel will be
abandoning in the Sinai next
April.
PARAMOUNT is Israel's need
for assurance of a,genuine U.S.
commitment to containment of
the Russians in the Middle East
a role the Israelis play all alone
were today with no real recog-
nition of the high worth of this
role to the industriahsedfree
nations of the world. Israel
neither needs nor wants a U.S.
presence in the same way that
Egypt does, say, as an ancillary
form of political stability or eco-
nomic assistance. Israel does
need and does want some genuine
recognition of contribution as a.
counterbalance to its eroded
position in the western alliance.
But it i* alao apparent that the
approaching April, 1982 with
drawal date from the Sinai makes
a UA military presence in Israel
all the more of a priority. The
U.S. is after all the linchpin of
the Camp David accord. To be
perfectly blunt, more and more
Israelis regret die accord. Thar
see that they are giving up the
Bfoai for peace; they do not see
what Egypt is contributing to
make the peace between them a
Having given up the Sinai,
some of them argue, what wfll
stop Egypt after next April from
ecrappingCampOavidm.
eatouumj caoetsMehaUytThisis
aB the snore hsaiiitoin a. a
ion in tight of thai
rive Sadat arrest last weal
ilissMuiit piaeliiat aisassmh
cdigiousopmionia Egypt
AND WHERE does Egypt go
after Sadat? WOl his successors
honor the peace with Israel? This
is what troubles most Israelis
today, and an American military
presence would not only help
allay these fears; it would also
serve to strengthen what is now
the seriously frayed cord of Is-
raeli-American friendship. If
Egypt is genuinely a Camp
David partner, a U.S. presence in
Israel similar to the new U.S.
presence in Egypt could hardly
be offensive to Sadat.
There is some merit to the
argument that the Sadat arrests
last week were orchestrated with
Mr. Begin in Alexandria to occur
on the eve of the Begin visit in
Washington in much the same
way that Israel's raid on the Iraqi
Osirak reactor outside of Bagh-
dad was presumably orchestrated
by Begin and Sadat at their
meeting in Ophira.
But this view suggests a
greater accord between the two
leaders and the two nations than
today's realities in the Middle
East permit. The more likely
truth is that Mr. Begin came to
Washington willing to trade his
new position on the Syrian mis-
sile "crisis," the Lebanese cease-
fire and the AWACS sale to the
Saudis for a frank U.S. presence
in Israel as part of the new rapid
deployment machinery. The
other issues have become yester-
day's business.
dm
to
German Agency Reports Decline
In Left, Right Extremism
ByACHMBAUN tfonal
BONN The political fro- tary d
rtance of organised eatremism the report says.
on the decline at both ends ef YET TEBatOUST
trom ia the Federal the increaaaTsft^
of Germany, aoosrdmg art attacks forsssssfl ca
report of the Ver- from 41 to Tf last year, but
JlusOBtogaie- onewae hailed, wtnweas IT
Office for the Protection ml *bs tUmt waj^"
Constitution, coordinates cremisU in
work far Bonn, of Germany
*5SStt -
MstasBU wW^sj||j-y> Cs^flsMatCsjau OD
*e showing in the gsaeatas eta
tfon fast October was its worst of violence the
down "to*"7M^n^en^rTand *"** ^**^
wondering whether it ought not
to disband.
wuwoano. __ ^ The Federal Republic
The overwhelming majority of ,way, ^ tumpfliunting
the general pubuc are not m ^^ ^ ^2pVcilrj in*
terestedin extremism on the Left dustrial eapionare Laatyear SO
or on the Right Politkalextrem- .^t, weVe^SpraGdoi
an- pom. no threat to oonaHtu- D^tATSZLd
Coming to Grips With Vagaries
OfUJSL Immigration Policy
z&:
asTC
were SM right wlisjmi an IJUm
in*ane*a reported ^;s,
:
Continued from Page 4
designed without violating the
privacy of the strangers within
our gates? Can the 2000-mile
border between Mexico and the
U.S. be decently patrolled with-
out bureaucratic snafu?
Congress will be wrestling with
such problems for a long time
perhaps. Eventually Pesident
Reagan will need to face up to
them. When he touches pen to
the ultimate piece of legislation,
he will have to weigh humani-
tarian considerations against na-
tional interests. No small
challenge.
Meanwhile, true to the best of
American traditions, interested
citizens descendants of immi-
grants should be vigilant in
pressing for fair labor standards,
health care, due process, and
education for the millions of up-
rooted hungering for that special
kind of liberty this nation alone
can afford.
Seven Arts Feature
i
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INCREDIBLE BUT TRUE
$250,000 Term Life Insurance
Monthly Rates*
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Page 10
The Jewish Fbri^anofTamEa_
Frifry.s.Pfat
Congregation, Organizations Events
SCHAARAIZEDEK
A special service at Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek this evening
at 8 p.m. will be directed toward
unaffiliated members of the
Tampa Jewish community.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim, recently
returned from his summer sab-
batical, will report on "A Rabbi
in Egypt." Guests are invited to
attend and worship with
members of the congregation and
meet members of the Board of
Trustees.
Following services, there will
be an Oneg Shabbat during
which the classrooms and all fa-
cilities of the congregation will
be open. Education Director Joan
Aultschuler will be available to
answer questions concerning
Schaarai Zedek's Religious
School, Confirmation program,
Bar-Bat Mitzvah classes and
Outreach program.
Schaarai Zedek, Tampa's only
Reform congregation, has 575
families. It is the oldest congre-
gation in Tampa and has an ac-
tive Brotherhood, Sisterhood,
Youth Group and Chavurot.
Membership Chairman is Ann
Rudolph.
JCC LUNCH BUNCH
During the Lunch Bunch
program on Sept. 24, the JCC will
be offerring babysitting (the fee
is $2.50 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.). A
call to the JCC office will reserve
your space for the Lunch Bunch
and the babysitting, if you need
it.
Lunch Bunch is a monthly
lunch and discussion program
offered to Center members (bring
your Center membership card for
admittance). A kosher lunch, this
time featuring fish with Creole
sauce, is available for $4. Reser-
vations before Sept. 20, please.
TAMPA BAY SINGLES
AND ANTI-SEMITISM
Tampa Bay Singles will hold a
discussion on anti-Semitism as it
relates to Jewish singles. This
program will take place at the
Tampa JCC Thursday, Sept. 17
at 8 p.m.
Singles who want information
on the Tampa Bay Singles and
JCC programs should contact
either the Jewish Community
Center or one of the following
members of the singles commit-
tee: Kresla Pila, Steve Tepper,
Aaron Berman, Pat Warren,
Janine Dubrow, Sandy Roth,
Alan Slutsky, Eileen Hirsch or
Bob Asher.
KOLAMI
Rev. Robert Kittrell, Tampa
Bay director of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews and host of "Religion in
Today's World" on Channel 8,
will speak at the Friday evening
service at Congregation Kol Ami
on Sept. 11 at 8 p.m. His topic
will be, "What we have in com-
mon the current state of Inter-
faith and Interracial Affairs."
The service will be held at the
Community Lodge. An Oneg
Shabbat will follow.
B'NAI B'RITH MEN
B'nai B'rith Tampa Lodge
1044 will hold its first general
meeting of the year 1981-82
Wednesday, Sept. 16, 6:30 p.m.
at the Western Sizzlin' Steak
House, 4140 W. Kennedy Blvd.,
(corner Kennedy and Lois).
The dinner meeting will be an
informal get-together with the
Hillel Director at the University
of South Florida, Rabbi Jeffrey
Foust.
Call 876-4711 or 932-9704 for
further information or tran-
sportation.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Tampa Section, National
Council of Jewish Women, will
begin the year with a luncheon at
the Tampa Art Museum Sept. 23.
Registration is at 10:30 a.m. with
a docent guided tour of the Gott-
lieb exhibit at 11 a.m., followed
by a catered luncheon at noon ar-
ranged and served by the
"FOTA'S" of the Tampa Art
Museum. Following lunch, Sandy
Friedman, Tampa City Council-
woman, will speak on "Making
the System Work for You."
Co-Chainnen of this event are
Deborah Gottfried and Marilyn
Winters. Assisting the Chairmen
are: Muriel Altus, Rae Lewis and
Marian Winters. Advisors to the
committee are Mariene Stein-
berg, Ina Haubenstock, and
Eileen Baumgarten.
Those planning to attend must
R.S.V.P. by Sept. 16. Please mail
a check for $4 for each reserva-
tion to Rae Lewis, 6412 Casitas
Court, No. 102, Tampa, Fla.
33614.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Albert Aronovitz Jewish War
Veterans Post and auxiliary will
host the quarterly meeting of the
Gulf Coast Council of JWV posts
and auxiliaries Sunday, Sept. 13,
1 p.m at the Jewish Community
Center.
Presiding officers of the council
are Sam Kety, Clearwater and
Alice Lipkin, Port Richey. All
members are urged to attend.
AMEETHADASSAH
MEETING
The season's first general
membership meeting of the
Ammet group of Hadassah will
be held Sept. 15. The meeting will
begin at 7:46 p.m. in the recrea-
tion room of the Carrollwood
Apartments, Club Circle, Carroll-
wood. The evening's speaker will
be Lynn Marvin from Channel 10
TV. Ms. Marvin is a writer and
producer of special series pro-
grams for television. Her topic
will be: "The Role of a Jewish
Professional Woman in the
World of Communications." All
members, guests and friends of
Ameet are encouraged to attend
meeting. For information
conUc?Grett.Schiffm.n.t962-
7166.
AMEETHADASSAH
BRUNCH
The members and their guests
of Ameet group of Hadassah are
cordially invited to a Sunday
morning brunch at the home of
Cliff and Judy Levitt (13901
Wellesford Way). The brunch will
be held Sunday morning, Sept.
20, at 10:30 a.m. Hostesses are:
Barbara Blumberg, Ronna Fox,
Judy Levitt, Lynn Swirsky and
Hanna Zohar. There will be a
donation of 17.50 per person
with the proceeds going to the
Hadassah Supplies and Ameet
Administration fund. For reser-
vations call Carol Powers, 961-
7054 and enjoy a delightful
morning of food, fun and friend-
ship.
AW ACS Sale on Griddle
Congress, Public Voice Sharp Criticism
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration's formal
notification to Congress of
the proposal to sell Saudi
Arabia five AW ACS recon-
naissance planes and other
sophisticated weaponry has
evoked criticism from Con-
gressional leaders, the
Israel Embassy and Ameri-
can leaders.
"The position of Israel is well
known," a spokesman for the
Israel Embassy said following
the announcement by Under-
secretary of State James Buckley
and the presentation of the
Administration's rationale for
the proposed sale. "Israel con-
siders the sale of AWACS planes
to Saudi Arabia a danger to its
security and to the military
balance in the area."
SEN. CLAIBORNE Pell (D.,
R.I.), the ranking minority mem-
ber of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, said he would
co-sponsor a resolution of dis-
approval of the sale when Con-
gress reconvened. He said he
continues to oppose the sale "be-
cause the principal effect of
transferring this equipment will
be to increase the threat to Israel.
Inevitably, I fear, providing this
equipment to Saudi Arabia will
impel Israel to ask for more
equipment from us and thus the
already dangerous arms race in
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"When thou goest forth to battle and seest among the
captives a woman-of goodly form and wouldest take her to
thee to wife" IDeut 21.10-11).
KI TETZE
KI TETZE "When thou goest forth to battle against thine
enemies, and the Lord thy God delivereth them into thy hands,
and thou carriest them away captive, and seest among the cap-
tives a woman of goodly form, and thou wouldest take her to
thee to wife; then thou shalt bring her home to thy house .
And it shall be, if thou have no delight in her, then thou shalt let
her go whither she will; but thou shalt not sell her at all for
money" (Deuteronomy 21.10-14). "If a man have a stubborn and
rebellious son all the men of his city shall stone him with
stones, that he die"(Deuteronomy 21.18-21). The body of a
hanged man "shall not remain all night upon the tree, but thou
shalt surely bury him the same day; for he that is hanged is a re-
proach unto God; that thou defile not thy land" [Deuteronomy
21.23). "Thou shalt not see thy brother's ox or his sheep driven
away, and hide thyself from them; thou shalt surely bring them
back unto thy brother" {Deuteronomy 22.1). "Thou shall not
take the dam with the young; thou shalt in any wise let the dam
go. but the young thou mayest take unto thyelf" (Deuteronomy
22.6- 7).
"When thou buildest a new house, then thou shalt make a
parapet for thv roof, that thou bring not blood upon thy house if
any man fall from thence" {Liuteronomy 22.8). "Thou shalt not
plough with an ox and an ass together. Thou shalt not wear a
mingled stuff, wool and linen together" (Deuteronomy 22 10-11)
The man who "lays wanton charges" against his wife shall be
chastised by the elders of the city. "A bastard shall not enter
into the assembly of the Lord" {Deuteronomy 23.3). "If brethren
dwell together, and one of them die, and have no child, the wife
of the dead shall not be married abroad unto one not of his kin
her husband s brother shall go in unto her, and take her to him
5?' k"m r^Iu"" i.hVlut? of a hubd'B brother unto her.
And it shall be, that the first-born that she beareth shall succeed
m the name of his brother that is dead" (Deuteronomy 25 5-61
An Ammonite or a Moabite shall not enter into the assembly of
the Lord; because they met you not with bread and with
water in the way, when ye came forth out of Egypt; and because
they h,red against thee Balaam the son of Beor ;frorr!TPeE of
Aram-na haraun. to curse thee Thou shalt not Mktfc.fr
peace nor their prosperity all thy days forever. Thou shalt not
abhor an Edom.te, for he is thy brother; thou shalt not abhor an
%P T'^eCaU8e ft? WMt a 8tran ^ his land. The children
of the third generation that are born unto them may enter hS
the assembly of the Lord" (Deuteronomy 23.4-9/ FmaUv t
portion ends with a reminder of eternal enmity against a dread
foe: Remember what Amalek did unto thee by the way as ye
forth out of Egypt" (Deuteronomy 25.17). y y
Mdbu*
Wollman-
MaWen
wciety
came
the Middle East will escalate."
Rep. Edward Derwinski (R.,
111.), a member of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee, said
the proposal to sell the AWACS
was "untimely and unwise, a
major error in legislative strategy
as well as in foreign policy.
Sen. Carl Levin ID.. Mich.), a
member of the Senate Armed
Services Committee, said that
the decision to sell AWACS to
Saudi Arabia adds to the arms
race "bringing ruin to the Middle
East, will further destabilize the
region and will endanger the
security of our most sophisti-
cated electronic equipment."
REP. STEPHAN Solan (D.,
N.Y.), said, "I believe this sale
would seriously compromise
Israel's ability to achieve and
maintain air superiority which is
the linchpin of its security. The
magnitude of this sale alone
should give us pause, since the
value of this one transaction is
approximately two-thirds that of
all of the military equipment we
have sold to Israel over the past
30 years."
Rep. Richard Ottinger (D.,
N.Y.) condemned President
Reagan fro "breaking his explicit
promise to the American people
that he would not sell weapons to
Arab nations which might
threaten the existence of Israel.
Enhancing Saudi Arabia's ability
to attack Israel, will do nothing
to lessen tensions in the Middle
East. The Administration action
is a tragic capitulation to black-
mail."
Rep. Les AuCoin, (D., Ore.), in
a statement, said the sale "would
lay bare Israel's entire defense
system," and would be "an un-
warranted transfer of America
military technology to a nation of
questionable stability." Ha
added: "This patently shows the
law in the Administration's
approach."
IN NEW YORK, Rabbi Sol
Roth, president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, announced
that the more than 1,000 rabbis
uj synagogues throughout the
U.S. would deliver sermons with-
in the next six weeks and during
the High Holy Days against the
proposed sale. He said the rabbis
would also call on their congre-
gants to "let their voices be
heard through letters to their
elected representatives and per-
sonal meetings with them
Statements opposing the sale
were aiso issued by leaders of
TJ?. JeWM.h or*">kations. The
thrust of these statements was
hat the AWACS will undennfr!!
Israel s security, will not promote
Peace in the Mideast, will not
enhance Saudi security and will
oestaouuw the region by fuelling
a new arms race.
JCC Adult
Parents who bring thtoJ
dren to preschool attb. jcr8
which have beeTTg
sch.hdsdforthistiitJSJI
days by Donna Greco M
12 noon. There will wTf1
sitting available but ,,
contact Barbara Rida,
cerning the arrangement!.
Maggie Cortez, will beT
Tuesday at 9:15 ajn.indifc
days.^toSp.mThesehoaT-i
spadficalry set to eneourlnJ,
ticipatkm from parental
bringing or picking up thafr
dren at the JCC^
Drawing and Water Colom.
Thursdays and an Introd*
to Computers class will be (
able Monday evening.
The Music School Sabot,
to adults. Private lessons -
available at the JCC foradultail
well as children of all ages.
Other activities can bepL_
by and for people's bom* |
eluding Jewish Home Cooks
led by Mimi Weiss and her,
touragt. Call Darlene Woft j
the JCC for details in arranij
for special events and "in |
home" programs.
Intergenerational pro,
have been planned to enco
family participation. For
information on Center prog,.
for all ages, contact the JCCi
consult the JCC Fall prog
Brochure.
Bar Mitzvah
Harley Mayer
HARLEY MAYER
Harlam D. (Harley) Mira.l
son of Mr. and Mrs. Al Miji
celebrated his Bar Mitrvabij
Congregation Rodeph Shokal
Rabbi Berger and Cantor Wilha J
Hauben officiated.
Harley is in the eighth M
Coleman Junior High School*
a former student at the l
School. He is in his school bui|
member of the Great*rJT"
Swim Team, and has had
roles in two Children's Thee*
productions. He is also d*b|
of Kadima.
Special guests who shared*-
joyous occasion with nawTTl
his family included his mother Emma R-&JJ
Miami, his Aunt Rae Kosb"j
Cousins Eugene and Jiu r>-
from Boston, his Aunt r
Pactovis, and from Cabfonm'
brother and sisterinlaw. v
Mrs. Jeff Mayer. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Mayerbjj'
reception at the Marriott noa|
their son's honor.
Obituary
OILMAN
Deborah Ann. 80. of LM.^Strfl
Saturday. August M *~Zjd
auto accident. She "* %,
visitor to th. Bay are.wj^jgl
dent of New Jeraey She (
She la eurvlved by her Vf**?.t
Mr. Jack D Bejelmanof W.
brother. Robert S. of WU _
services for Deborah An^j]
Thursday afternoon sepjj"^ fl
Temple Schaarai Zedek ^,
N. Sundheim officiated,rrw-,
make memorial ****?&*{
Sisterhood. Service to the I
or to the charity of their choK*


[September 11,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pagei:
L*U-'i-li'"*
1*J
all written in tribute to Israel's first Prime Minister, David Ben-Gurion, is held by Sam
berg, general chairman of Israel Bonds. The scroll was signed by American Jewish
i as part of ceremonies of the Israel Bond 30th anniversary conference held in Israel in
\st. Left is Yosef Ya'akobson, chairman of the Ben Gurion Foundation. Seated right is
pbison of Teaneck, N.J., an Israel Bond leader who was present in 1950 at the conference
tned by David Ben Gurion at which the Israel Bond Organization was established.
I
eadlmes
Don't 'Emasculate' Voting Rights Act
)r David Hyirtt, president of the National
rence of Christians and Jews, has welcomed
dent Reagan's recent support of extending
[otmn Rights Act for another 10 years, but
warned against attemps to "emasculate"
President Reagan's recent newspaper in-
committing himself to the Act's exten-
a welcome and vital voice in the effort to
lain the Act's status quo," declared Hyatt.
But failure to continue the Act unaltered
ave a negative impact both morally and
ally on the minorities affected; and more
ntly such failure might be constructed by
te groups in this nation that overt bigotry
tioned," theNCCJ President warned.
)r Henry Kissinger will be principal speaker
national dinner dance for Ben-Gurion Uni-
of the Negev when the American
times of Israel's youngest university holds
nual gala at the Hotel Pierre in New York on
ay evening, Sept. 15.
IFL-CIO President Lane Kirkland, who is
Ipresident of the University's American
pates, will participate in the evening's pro-
i announcing plans for the event, chairman,
(Mrs. Laurence) Leeds of Manhattan, and
airman, Irena (Mrs. Lane) Kirkland, of
ungton, D.C., added that the former Secre-
W State will receive the Degree of Honorary
^rnold Forster, general counsel of the Anti-
nation League of B'nai B'rith and a widely-
civil rights authority, will be presented
the Ben-Gurion Negev Award by University
Pent Maj. Gen. (Res.) Shlomo Gazit.
^^^
pharging that social club discrimination
country clubs that bar certain people from
ership solely for reasons of race, gender, re-
or national origin was "one of the last
of institutional bigotry in American
the American Jewish Committee has
I a report aimed at helping forces within the
i combat such discrimination.
eight-page booklet, titled "The Public
ce of Private Club Discrimination: A
to Action," was prepared by Maureen
and Burt A. Siegel of the Discrimination
on of AJC's Domestic Affairs DepartmeW.
[Social club discrimination can no longer be
as an acceptable practice in the 1980s,
d Darimoa, chairman of AJC's Committee
cial Discrimination, stated in introducing
oklet. The AJC points out, in the booklet,
jal clubs, while often called "private," are
r-' "only in the most superficial use of the
[ Not only do members of such clubs often
know each other, the booklet continues,
but "one of their primary functions has nothing
at all to do with private socializing."
Israel's largest construction company has
signed a contract involving a $190 million loan to
Nigeria for a package of building projects to be
carried out by the Israeli company and its af-
filiates.
The projects include three hotels, a flour mill,
a cement products factory, an aluminum plant
and two water works, according to Eliyahu Porat,
managing director of Solel Boneh, the Israeli firm
that signed the contract with Nigeria.
The deal for financing the new package is the
largest of 11 such contracts signed by Solel Boneh
in the past two years. These total $750 million
and include loans to Equador, Venezuela and the
Ivory Coast as well as Nigeria.
Dr. Dov Peretz Elkins, a well-known rabbi,
educator and author, has been appointed in-
ternational director of program services for the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, Dr. Sidney
Clearfield, BBYO director, has announced.
Dr. Elkins, a specialist in group counseling
and leadership training of young people, has
served on the national staffs of Leadership
Training Fellowship and Raman Camps.
A graduate of Gratz College and Temple
University in his native Philadelphia, Dr. Elkins
earned the Master's degree in Hebrew literature
from the Jewish Theological Seminary and was
ordained in 1964. He received a doctorate in coun-
seling and humanistic education in 1976 from
Colgate Rochester Divinity School.
Claire Pyser, of Monsey, N.Y., has been
chosen to head the 26th national biennial con-
vention of Women's American ORT in New York
City. Assisting her will be Gerri Prince, of Cedar
Grove, N.J., and Barbara Silver, of Broomall, Pa.,
who will serve as convention co-chairmen.
The convention, which runs from Oct. 26
through 29, will attract some 1,200 delegates of
Women's American ORT.
American Mizrachi Women's Convention,
Phase II, will take place at Grossinger's, Nov. 1-
3.
The convention theme is "One People, One
Heart, One Purpose." Mrs. Roselle Silberstein is
AM W national president.
Featured speakers will include Ephraim
Evron, Israel Ambassador to the United States;
former U.S. Sen. (D., Idaho) Frank Church, who
will receive the organization's America-Israel
Friendship Award; Charlotte Jacobson, chairman
of the World Zionist Organization-Zionist Feder-
ation.
Community Calendar
Friday, Sept. 11
(Candlelighting lime 7:20)
Saturday, Sept. 12
Tampa Jewish Federation-Agency Boards Social 7 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling 8 p.m
Sunday, Sept. 13
Tune in "The Jewish Sound"-88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. Hillel
Foundation of Florida Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY noon Jewish War Veterans and
Auxiliary Special Gulf Coast Council Membership Meeting 1-4
p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Religious School begins -
a.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Men's Club Breakfast 10
a.m.
Monday, Sept. 14
JCC Classes Begin for Fall Term Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Executive Board Meeting noon Hillel School-Education
Committee 3:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association
Meeting Speaker: Bill Loman 8 p.m. Single Parents
Discussion Group at the JCC 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 15
ORT (Bay Horizons) General Meeting 10 a.m. Jewish Towers
Board Meeting 4 p.m. Jewish Towers Bingo 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Youth Conclave 8 p.m.
Hadassah-Ameet General Meeting Carrollwood Apts. Rec.
Room 7:45 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) General Meeting 8
p.m. Hillel School-Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. CPR Class at the
JCC -6 to 10 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 16
Hadassah Membership Meeting 10 a.m. Jewish War Veterans
and Auxiliary 1:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Men General Meeting -
6:30 p.m. JCC Class "Organizing your Organization" 7-9 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood 7:45 p.m. Tampa Jewish
Federation Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 17
. JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Hillel School Parents'
Association Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. JCC Executive Board at
6 p.m. and regular Board at 8 p.m. Tampa Bay Singles -
Program on anti-Semitism at the JCC 8 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 18
Tampa Jewish Federation Womens Division "Kick-Off" Meeting
- 10a.m. 12 noon. (Candlelighting time 7:12)
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily, morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION R0L AMI Conservative
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N.
Dale Mabry No. 1 312 Services; Friday, 8 p.m., at the Community
Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m. at Private Homes
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger
Hazzan W.ll.am Hauben Services. Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday 10
q.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF). 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin -
Services: Friday, 17:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.
JEWISH COMMUNITY DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 225-2614
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Chai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451


> 12
Tit* Jewish
ofTampm
^Mr.thpuaw,
We think it's
high time to end
the confusion over
who's the lowest.
fTe make Sow cigarettes.
ww And we say that they're
the lowest tar brand available.
We're aware, however, that
we're not alone.
There are. in/act. quite a
Jew cigarettes claiming to be
the lowest. We can imagine
how confusing and annoying
this must be/or the tar con-
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So we've done something
to clear up the confusion. We've
put all the tar numbers of all
brands claiming to be lowest
together in the chart below.
And the chart makes plain
several interesting facts.
For instance. Sow Soft
Pack IPOs contain less than
Box
half as much tar as Carltnn
Soft Pack 100s.
Now Box 100s is by Jar the
lowest in tar of all 100mm
cigarettes.
And no cigarette is lower in
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So if you want the Ultra
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confusion.
It's here. And it's Now
NUMBERS DOTTT LIE. \
NO CIGARETTE, IN ANY SIZE,
IS LOWER IN TAR THAN NOW
SOS*,.
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NOW O.Olmg lmg CKOlmg 2mg
CARLTON
O.Olmg lmg" lmg 5mg
CAMBRIDGE
O.lmg
lmg
B.\RCLAY
lmg
lmg
4mg
3mg
A. ar nvters are a vv aqarte t FK metva. an* 1* y-e aswstitft
*w*"sav ogarette Dy FTC Report May W
BoxlOOs
NOW
The lowest in tar of all brands.
JSrSL10^ ^ "*" -n'
soft mo nr arenwTWL 2 --
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Full Text
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