The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00155

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewish Floridi& in
Lome 4- Number 26
Off Tampa
Tampa. Florida Friday, July 23,1982
'#o S"*-**'
Price 35 Cents
49} Kissinger Off

On Mideast
Peace Shuttle?
sident Reagan meets with Albert A.
egel, chairman of the National Republi
Jewish Coalition, to discuss domestic
! foreign issues. Also present at the meet-
were William Clark, National Security
Adviser to the President, and Michael
Deaver, Deputy Chief of Staff. The Nationa
Republican Jewish Coalition is an informal
group of Jewish leaders who support the
President.
.eader of Jewish Coalition
Reagan Meets GOP Chief
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON-(JTA)- President
igan met with Albert Spiegel of Los
geles, chairman of the National Re-
jlican Jewish Coalition, to discuss Le-
lon and other issues during Reagan's
ent California vacation, the White
|use has disclosed.
The meeting, which took place July 1,
also attended by National Security
|viser William Clark, and Michael
aver, the President's Deputy Chief of
Staff. The President's remarks on
Lebanon appeared to be basically the
same as those he made at his press con-
ference the evening before.
According to a White House release,
"The President reiterated his hope for a
diplomatic solution in Lebanon to avert
further bloodshed and suffering. The
President repeated that the United
States' goals in Lebanon were to help es-
tablish a strong viable central govern-
Continued on Page 11 ___________
Religious Cult
Rock and Roll to
IEW YORK An Ohio-
ed religious cult, which
rock and roll to attract
jwers and then gives
paramilitary training,
promoting anti-Semit-
k, according to a research
ber issued by the Anti-
lamation League of
fai B'rith.
[he cult, called "The Way In-
national," has an estimated
lonal and worldwide following
Anti-Semitism
somewhere between 40,000 and
100,000. It operates out of a 147-
acre headquarters complex in
New Knoxville, Oh., and claims
assets of over $10,000,000, along
with extensive real estate hold-
ings in five other states.
These embrace a rural ranch in
(lunnison. Colo., where adherents
are trained in the use of
automatic weaponry, other
ranches in California and New
Mexico, as well as the Way Col-
lege of Biblical Research in Rome
City, Ind., and the Way College
of Emporia, Kans., where follow-
ers are taught the cult's theology
and missionary tactics.
IN MAKING the League
report public, Seymour D. Reich,
chairman of ADL's national Civil
Rights Committee, noted that al-
Continued on Page 8
Shultz Loses No Time
Tackling Problems at Helm
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) George Shultz
spent his first full days as
Secretary of State in unin-
terrupted conferences on
the Middle East situation
with top State Department
officials and experts on the
region, including former
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger.
Earlier, Shultz met for a
half hour with Israeli Am-
bassador Moshe Arens, the
first envoy summoned to
the State Department after
the new Secretary of State
was sworn in Friday. A
short while later he met
with the Egyptian Ambas-
sador, Ashraf Ghorbal.
State Department sources in-
dicated that Shultz was losing no
time tackling Middle East prob-
lems because he perceived oppor-
tunities arising from the com-
plexities of rapidly unfolding
events in that region. The sources
hinted that Shultz did not want
to become bogged down in the
stalemate over the evacuation of
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization from west Beirut.
HE WAS expected to press for
an Arab solution to the problem
of a haven for the 5,000-6,000
PLO fighters when he met here
Tuesday with the Foreign Minis-
ters of Saudi Arabia and Syria,
Prince Saud al-Faisal and Abdel
Halim Khaddam, respectively.
The refusal of Syria to admit the
PLO rank-and-fue to its territory
was reportedly cited by U.S. spe-
Continued on Page 11
Henry Kissinger
Did Reagan
Threaten
Begin?
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials have
strongly denied a report in
Time magazine that Presi-
dent Reagan, in a letter to
Premier Menachem Begin,
warned that the United
States could be forced to
deal directly with the Pal-
estine Liberation Organiza-
Continued on Page 11
Pathological Reaction
Israel Spreading Doubts About War at Home. Abroad
f ideon Hausner
By GIDEON HAUSNER
Some of the reactions in Israel
to the Peace for Galilee operation
are now bordering on the patho-
logical. Instead of taking pride in
having performed a supreme
service for the international com-
munity by suppressing a danger-
ous evil and thereby also se-
curing peace for ourselves we
are spreading doubts at home
and abroad about the justice of
our activity. And in the process,
we are weakening our army and
population and strengthening
our numerous foes by protest
demonstrations.
It has become increasingly
clear over the years that the PLO
is the centers of a cancerous
growth which has metastasized
all over the world. All terrorists
believe that their aims can best
be achieved by violence and in-
timidation: their aim is to impose
their will by force, as an alterna-
tive to persuasion, negotiation
and agreement.
IN SO FAR as Israel is con-
cerned, the PLO has defined its
goal as "frustrating Zionism and
-eactionary and imperialistic
designs."
Continued on Page 10-


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frida
JCC Student Painting
To Hang In Museum
"I am so proud of my stu-
dents,'' exclaimed Beverly
Rodgers when she discovered I
three of her student had won the
first three places in the 8th
Annual Hillsborough County
Senior Citizens Painting
Festival.
Mac McGill took first place,
William S. Darrow second place
and Hope Newkirk third place, a
remarkable situation in that all
three are students in Mrs. Rod-
gers art class for senior adults at
the Jewish Community Center.
The May competition was
sponsored by Hillsborough
County's Aging Services Depart-
ment in cooperation with the
Arts Council of Tampa and the
Tampa Museum.
As an added honor, the im-
pressive paintings of the three
utists will hang in the Tampa
Museum's autumn show,
'Images of Experience."
y,July2a,
$
^ By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
S
s
Statement of Sen. Moynihan
At Rally at the UNations
I regret that obligations in'
Washington prevented me from
being with you on June 18. Your
gathering is one of great
significance for all of us who
cherish the value of human
freedom and hope for a just and
complete peace between nations.
In the past few weeks the State
of Israel has demonstrated her
willingness to make historically
unprecedented sacrifices for the'
cause of peace. For the sake of
peace on her southern border Is-
rael gave back every square inch
of disputed area that she had
twice captured in bloody defen-
sive wars. And for the sake of
peace on her northern border she
has after years of provocation
and random terror shown a
willingness to act decisively and
effectively with the forces that
have nearly destroyed the once
proud and peaceful nation of
Lebanon.
Much of the world has chosen
to view Israel's actions in Leba-
non through the prism of selec-
tive morality. Many were silent
when Syrian troops and armed
radical bands occupied the coun-
try. They were silent when Syrian
missiles were placed in Lebanon.
They were silent when death and
destruction rained down on Is-
raeli settlements. They were even
silent when the Syrian regime
destroyed one of its own cities in
response to entrenched political
and religious opposition.
But the world finds its collec-
tive voice when Israel sets out to
liberate Lebanon from those who
would use her as a pawn in their
political machinations and let
us never forget that the introduc-
tion of foreign troops in Lebanon
would not have been possible
without the provision of weapons
by the Soviet Union.
The time has come for all of us
to insist that our government
play a leading role in ensuring the
reconstruction of the pluralist,
democratic Lebanon free from
foreign occupation. Israel has
sacrificed the finest of her sons
and daughters toward this end.
American diplomacy must help
ensure that this is the last time
that the gallant warriors of the
Israeli Defense Forces are ever
called upon to pay such a terrible
price.
First, second, and third place honors in the 8th
Annual Hillsborough County Senior Citizens
Painting Festival went to three Art students of
Beverly Rodgers at the Jewish Community Cen-
ter. This annual event, sponsored by Hillsbo-
rough County's Aging Services Department, the
Arts Council of Tampa, and the Tampa Museum
was held at the Tampa Bay Center. The i
will be included in the Tampa Museum's fi
"Images of Experience." From left: V/U%
Darrow, second place; Hope Newkirk,
place; and Mac McGiU, first Place.
photo: Audrey HaubemtM
x::::::::*::*::::::^^
You may have noticed some crumbs or Diet Pepsi stains on
:: this particular column. That is due to the fact that this one was
:: written in the prone position as I "re-cooped" from a recent ill-
:: ness (really, I just wanted some extra attention and to get out of
:: housework!) Anyhow, that's neither here nor there, but what is
f important is the demonstrations of "giving" that have crossed
:: in front of my eyes over the last two weeks. I never doubted that
5 I had friends but never did I dream of how much thev cared
:: and how quickly they were there when I needed them. You can
jH bet, I am feeling a plethora of emotions right now from lucky,
:: to special, to grateful. However, most of all, this experience has
J:| truly given me a renewed sense of the importance of giving of
:: oneself. I don't mean just helping a sick friend, but rather, a
$: realm much greater than that. I m talking about people helping
:: people and most of all, Jews helping Jews. Afterall, if we
: don't have each other to depend on then what do we have? So
:: won't you benefit from my experience too? This year, give just a
:: little more to that organization or to that person who asks for
$ your help. How about it?
x-
-----
fi We are thrilled to learn of the recent birth of Avraham Nathan
:: Silverman, first child of Bruce and Vikki Silverman. Avi, as he
:: will be called, made his appearance on Monday, June 21, at 4:30
p.m., at Womens Hospital. Avi weighed 7 lb. 14 ounces and was
;:: 21" long. Proud grandparents are Tampans Golda and Gordon
if: Brunhild and Janet Silverman. Also, this "little fellow" was
:: proudly named in memory of his late grandfather, Al Silverman.
; Tonight, Avi will be named during services at Congregation
0m Schaarai Zedek. Sharing in this very special occasion will be
:: greatgrandparents Rosalind Friend, of Hallendale, Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Silverman, of W. Palm Beach, and Baret Kapelow,
of Providence, Rhode Island. Also, Vikki's cousin from
California, who was Vikki's main-of-honor in her wedding, Karen
Fruchter, will be here not only for the naming, but for the whole
Summer to help Vikki with the new baby. Avi's godparents are
Karen Fruchter and Jeff Sugarman (formerly of Tampa but
now residing in Washington, D.C. and who will also be in town
tonight). Congratulations to all of you on this joyous event.
::
Criminal
For Activists
Action Due
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Attorney General Yitzhak Zamir
has deckled to bring criminal ac-
tion against a number of the most
violent activists who sought to
halo Israel's withdrawal from the
Yamit area. He will prosecute
those against whom there is
strong evidence of their having
physically assaulted Israel De-
fense Force personnel.
In taking this course, Zamir is
in effect rejecting the proposal of
Premier Menachem Begin to
"forgive and forget" the Yamit
drama in a gesture of national
unity. Sources close to the Attor-
ney General said he felt that as-
sau ts against army personnel
were an undermining of the very
foundation of the rule of law and
could not go unpunished.
Fourteen year old Craig Rothburd, son of Dr. Michael and
Judy Rothburd, decided to forego the usual Summer activities
this year and occupy his time in a really unique way. Craig was
among 60 students selected to participate in a three week
Marine Biology program, run by Hillsborough Community Col-
lege, and sponsored by Hillsborough County. Craig, who is on
the high honor roll and will be entering the ninth grade at Cole-
man Jt. High School, had earned an "A" in science this past
school year. Therefore, his science teacher submitted his name in
hopes he would be selected to participate in this terrific Marine
Biology program. Four days of each week the students work out
in the field, including most of the Gulf area on the West Coast of
Florida. They study and participate in experiments involving
the Bay area environment, the mud flats, Cockroach Bay, etc.
Then one day of each week, the students work in the lab at Jef-
ferson High School. In addition to having a marvelous Summer,
Craig will receive one-half of a college credit for successfully
completing this program. Sounds, like a fantastic three weeks
Craig (and maybe a little "itchy" too??!)
Joshua Schulman will be making his stage debut in St.
Petersburg's Showboat Dinner Theatre's production of "The
Music Man," starring Peter Palmer. Performances will be Julv
27-September 19.
Joshua has studied dance at the Largo Recreation Center,
participated in the Pelican Player's drama workshops, and is a
member of the Nifty-Notery Gang, a musical review group spon-
sored by the Largo Recreation Center. Joshua is a third grade
f student at Hillel School of Tampa, and resides in Largo, Florida
g with his parents, Nancy and Dennis, and older brother, Jeremy,
g He is the grandson of James and Stella Kraft of North Miami
Beach, Florida.
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood held a membership-recruitinj
breakfast at the home of Esther Carp on July 7th. Mimi Wan
prepared the scrumptious menu. Sisterhood vice presidents ead> !
explained their role and President Diana Siegel invited everyom ]
to join and participate in service activities for the congregation, j
youth and community.
Tampa is well represented at Camp Coleman, Cleveland, Gi I
This Union of American Hebrew Congregations camp forth!
southeast counts 10 members of the staff from Congregation J
Schaarai Zedek. Andi Woolf, daughter of Millie and Wiha
Woolf, is Director of Arts and Crafts; heading dramatics is Mike
Brunhild, son of Golda and Gordon Brunhild and Sandy Dolgin j
son of Ann and Dave Dolgin is Waterfront Director.
Counselors are Sarah Dolgin daughter of Ann and Dan]
Dolgin; David Hochberg, son of Jackie and Bernie Hochbcrg;
Kenny Jacobs, son of Kay and Maril Jacobs and Andrew
Osiason, son of Lorn a and Burt Osiason.
CIT's (counselors in training) are Laurie Glasser, daughter of j
Carole and Stephen Glasser; Andy Rosenkranz, son of Judy and
Stan Rosenkranz and Helene Wallace, daughter of Barbara ud
Wally Wallace.
From across the bay in Largo, Brad Tobin, son of former I
Tampans Gerri and Paul Tobin, is also a CIT.
Sam Weiner, son of Roland Weiner and Carol Weiner has been
cited as an "excellent student" in a French literature course at
Dartmouth College in the Dartmouth Language Study Abroad
program. Sam, valedictorian of the 1980 class of Jesuit High, is
a member of Dartmouth's Daniel Webster Legal Society and has
also been a member of the squash team.
My personal best wishes to some good friends who are cele-
brating some very special occasions this month:
Congratulations to Franci and Richard Rudolph on their 10th
anniversary and to Sheila and Donald Kopelman on the occasion
of their 25th anniversary.
Also, warmest wishes to Byron Verkauf hope you're up, at
em, and on the tennis courts again real soon.
Elliott Freid, son of Mr. and Mrs. Garry Freld is a recent
graduate of Tulane University in New Orleans, with a Bachelor
of Science degree. He has now entered into his family's business
in Tampa, Freid's Inc. Elliot's extra-curricular interest has al-
ways been in theatre. Currently, he is performing in the Univer-
sity of South Florida's Summer Theatre Production of "We*
Side STory." He is singing and dancing as a member of the
"Jets." Performances will run through Aug. 8th. While at
Tulane, Elliot appeared in "Grease," "Jesus Christ, Super
Star," and in "Anything Goes." Welcom back to Tampa. Elliot.
and as that old theatre saying goes "break a leg!"
A real happy birthday and anniversary from us to our special
friends at the Jewish Towers:
John Guerry, Yetta Polak, Neaae Shuster, Jean Hoff, Bea
Hoff, Ben Weinberg, Harry Gemberg, Clara Applebaum. Rot*
Rosenberg, Jack Tagliarino. Jack Shuster, Edith Blumberg.
Ellis Chernoff, Callie Lindsey, Juliet RodriquezlManager). Vera
Sadwith, Sadie Wahnon. Edythe Simpson, Rebecca Hochberg,
and Dorothy Garrell. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Neigelberg, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Rumore, Mr. and Mrs. William Kirschner. Mr. and
Mrs. Monroe Rosenbaum, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wooles.
Meet Linda and BUI Hirsch who moved to Tampa in May
from Cinnaminson, New Jersey (which is just 20 minutes from
Philadelphia). The Hirsches, who both originally hail from New
Jersey, currently reside in Temple Terrace. They have been mar-
ried just 10 months. Bill's job brought them to our city. He is
the General Manager of Days Inn Tampa North. Linda is the
Assistant Manager of Professional Travel. Inc. (the agency
owned by the Muroffs). While still residing up North, Linda
worked for TWA for two years, in Philadelphia, in reserva-
tions-executive desk. Then she managed an office that was
part of the largest travel agency in Philadelphia. The Hirsches
are very eager to meet and make new Jewish friends. They are
already beginning to look into joining various organizations and
decide upon a synagogue. They love the outdoors and Linda
loves to cook, (when BUI heard her say that, he caUed out from
the background that he loves to dean!!!). We are so glad thai
ya II are here in Tampa now. All of you rsadera-be sure to wel-
come Linda and BiU with a warm hello when you run into them
----Until m-xt edition .
""M**^^
T-T-2S-82


,ftttt

Francie Rudolph Ends
Year As Women's
Division President
Francie Rudolph
Francie Rudolph has com-
Ipleted her year as President of
I the Tampa Jewish Federation
[Women's Division with a great
I deal of satisfaction for having ac-
I complished most of the goals she
| set for the year.
"We wanted to publicize the
accomplishments of the Women's
Division so that the year round
aspects: Education, Social and
Training, would be as well known
as the campaign," she said in re-
flection. "The column in The
Jewish Floridian helped. So the
did the succesful Women's
Wednesday program during
which 150 women attended two
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Names Religious School Director
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
I has named St. Petersburg native,
[Deborah Freifeld, Director of Ed-
ucation.
A confirmand of Temple Beth
IE1 in St. Petersburg, Deborah
Iwas an active member of the
[Temple Youth Group there. Her
teaching experience includes
Iteaching at Temple Beth El for
six years, at Congregation
IRodeph Sholom in Tampa for two
I years and this year part-time in
[the Judiac Studies Program at
| the Hillel School of Tampa.
A graduate of the University of
ISouth Florida majoring in psy-
Ichology, Deborah also received
her masters in counselling from
lUSF. Her future plans include a
I I'll I) in psychological founda-
tions and becoming certified in
|Reality Therapy.
While at USF, Deborah was a
member of numerous service and
professional organizations, and in
(1981, she received the Honors
Convocation Award for excel-
ence. She has worked both in the
field of industrial psychology and
ecently was the Director of
Vomen's Peer Counseling Center
at USF. Among her honors, is her
Inclusion in "Who's Who in
American Universities and Coll-
es, 1981" and membership in
(five National Honor Societies
vhile a student at USF.
In addition to bringing her
highly qualified academic back-
Deborah Freifeld, Religious
School Director of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
ground to the position of Director
of Education, Deborah also
brings her deep concern and in-
terest for and in people. Especial-
ly interested in children, she
saids, "I am against failure, there
are so many ways to lose; I want
to emphasize the positive and
concentrate on ways to help the
children achieve while feeling
good about themselves and what
they are doing."
Israeli Guest on WMNF
An Israeli psychologist, Eli
Somer, will be the guest on The
Jewish Sound, WMNF Radio
88.5, Sunday July 25 at 10 a.m.
Somer is in the graduate pro-
gram of counseling psychology at
the University of Florida in
Gainesville. His graduate degree
is from the University of Haifa.
An Israeli Defense Forces tank
commander in the War of Attri-
tion and the Yom Kippur War,
*>mer, 31, is here with his wife
and three children. His most ex-
tensive work has been with high
school psychology. He is part of
the Institute of Students and
Eli Somer
Faculty on Israel working for the
understanding of Israel on
college campuses.
Jewish
Community Center
Pre School
Now Offers
Year Round Day Care
Ages 2-5
1 872-4451
workshops of the six which were
offered. Some people wanted to
attend more than two and return-
ed in the evening, when the
sessions were repeated for addi-
tional workshops.
"And don't forget the Com-
munity Get-together in January
at Congregation Kol Ami It waa
both a celebration of Tampa's
newest synagogue and an op-
portunity to meet our United
States Senator Paula Hawkins."
Francie Rudolph is enthusias-
tic about everything she
does. and she does plenty.
Being president of the Women's
Division was only a part of her
life. Moving here in 1979 with
husband, Richard and children
Benjamin and Lesley, she came
with experience in community
service, including Federation,
from Syracuse, New York, and
she transferred that experience to
Tampa.
This included involving herself
in Congregation Schaarai Zedek
of which she is Chairman of the
Religious School Committee and
Transferring her membership in
the Junior League to Tampa.
Next year will also find her presi-
dent of the Parents of Berkeley
Lower School
Other innovations under the
Rudoph administration of the
Women's Divsion included hav-
ing the women's organization
presidents serve on the Women's
Division Board and having the
agency representatives from
throughout the community
explain their agencies to the
Women's Division Board.
"And don't forget the Anne
Crimmons fashion show break-
fast at Maas Brothers," she
quickly adds. "Maas Brothers in-
vited the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division to co-
sponsor this and we turned out
the largest crowd for any of their
fashion events of'that season!"
she proudly declared.
Before becoming president,
Francie was Women's Division
campaign co-chairman With
Nancy Linsky. The year before
these two had co-chaired a divi-
sion of the campaign and thus
began. "The Nancy and Francie
Show." Next year Francie will be
Secretary of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Board.
The New president of the
Women's Division will be
Marlene Linnick and the Cam-
paign co-chairmen will be Bobbe
Karpay and Jolene Shor.
Shalom Brandon Hadassah
Names Marcia Nelson
Marcia Nelson is the new
president of the Shalom Brandon
Chapter of Hadassah.
She and her husband, William,
moved to Valrico four years ago
because of his job for the govern-
ment. The Nelson family, in-
cluding Patricia, 17, Stacey, 13
and Laura, 11, have previously
lived on the Mexican California
and Canadian New York border.
"But I'm a native New Yorker,"
says Marcia. "I grew up in
Brooklyn, the Bronx and Long
Island." All the rest of the family
are natives of New York, too.
Organization work is not new
to Marcia Nelson, she was in-
volved with PTA work and Tem-
ple activities in both New York
and California. Last year's bulle-
tin chairman, Marcia is excited
about her new job and especially
so after attending Hadassah con-
ventions.
Marcia Nelson, President of
Slialom Bradon Hadassah.
"The ladies in Brandon are a
wonderful group and together
next year we'll earn and have
fun," says President Nelson.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa prints biweekly during June,
July, and August. The next edition will be August 6. All materi-
al for that issue must reach the Jewish Floridian office by
Wednesday, July 28.
WANTED
Five serious students who desire to learn
(Hebrew. Reading, Cursive, Chumish, Rashi.i
[Talmud, Bar Mitzvah. One Hour Lesson $20.
Rabbi T.Brod
251-2552
figppuM
So? You want a trip that wil
be out of this world?
We have your ticket
Linda Hirsch
Professional Travel, Inc.
876-4950 ,
Crest Building Suite 212 13601 Swan
Tampa, Fl. 33609
IH
Laventhol &Horwath
CvftWnl IHiMk Atx-mum>
Announces the Relocation of its Offices
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201 North Franklin Street
Suite 2900
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Member i Hiwwaih & Horwtth Intematitmal
With affiliated Offices W,Uw.Jr


Page 4
/ he Jewish t Ionium of 1 urnpa
frnuay, July 23j
Rubber-Mouth Percy Gloats Over 'Israel's Vietnam'
Sen. Charles Percy, chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee, may just as
well be the object of our wrath as anyone else
these days. For, at least at the moment, Israel
has lost the initiative in Lebanon, and the
Palestine Liberation Organization appears
likely to emerge smelling like a rose, replete
with recognition from all.
. Far from destroying the PLO, as Prime
Minister Begin and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon keep claiming. Israel's failure to
clinch its victory in Lebanon when taking
Beirut was a far more realistic objective than
it is today may well help the PLO to entrench
itself in the Middle East as never before.
Then why the grudge against Sen. Percy?
Because the Senator is among those rubber-
mouth politicians who, along with the one-
eyed media, have made Israel out as the
heavy and the Palestinians as angels in this
latest confrontation between them.
Now that we have PLO Chief Yasir Arafat
out of bis bathtowel head-dress and into re-
spectable fatigues, now that we've got Arafat
kissing babies all over Beirut just like any
other American politician on the campaign
trail, except for the scruffy Arafat beard,
you'd think everything was possible.
1 Not at all. Now we've also got Percy calling
Lebanon "Israel's Vietnam." One is not to get
the impression that Percy is therefore worried
about the impact on Israel of so tragic a com-
parison. Percy is in fact gloating. Still, con-
sidering the source of his power, he deserves
an answer. And a recent issue of "Near East
Report" says it best. How is Lebanon
"Israel's Vietnam"?
Says the editorial: "surely not in military terms. The
U.S. is, after all, the greatest power on earth, with
strong military alliances and political friendships and
access to vast resources, none of which was jeopardized
in Southeast Asia. Israel, on the other hand, largely
isolated in the world and devoid of resources, has since
its inception been surrounded by states and a terrorist
body which systematically warred against it with the
declared intention of annihala ting it.
"What of the two countries' military objectives? The
U.S., with neither its security nor its existence threa-
tened, extended its awesome military force thousands
of miles from its own shores in order to prevent a Com-
munist takeover of South Vietnam by invasion and
subversion. Israel, faced with a terrorist army on its
own border and with the grim certainty of an endless
cycle of violence and war stimulated by the Soviet
Union, acted to end the threat once and for all."
So much for rubber-mouth Percy.
Mubarak's Diplomacy
' Hosni Mubarack, in working so diligently
to reestablish Egypt's primacy in the Arab
world, is not so much undermining his rela-
tionship with Israel. For genuine Egyptian
friendship with Israel and genuine Egyptian
primacy in the Arab world would do nothing
other than advance the cause of peace in the
Middle East.
No. Mubarak at the same time is taking
positions against Israel that can only harden
the Arab world's attitude toward Israel and
help it discount Camp David more than ever
before.
That is why what is achieved in Lebanon is
so critically important today. And why the
Israeli-PLO stalemate imposed upon Israel b;
the Reagan Administration is so dangerous in
the long term.
Still, at a huge pro-government rally in Tel
Aviv last week, Prime Minister Begin told
some 200,000 people that a peace treaty
with Lebanon by the end of the year se>med a
fair certainty to him and that the next
Israeli target was Jordan.
i In Jordan, Begin vowed, he would also
make peace with King Hussein and press for a
Jordanian-Israeli confederation between the
two nations over a Palestinian entity.
If true, Begin's promise would serve to di-
minish Mubarak and to elevate Hussein to a
position of genuine peace-maker equivalent in
status with the late President Sadat. But
these are a lot of if's. Mostly at issue is King
Hussein himself, who has not made a right
political or military choice since the establish-
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ment of Israel in 1948.
Hessein should not have fought in 1948. He
did and lost Jerusalem. Hussein should not
have fought in 1967. He did and lost the West
Bank. Hessein should have fought in 1973. He
would most likely have retrieved all of his
previous losses and then some. But he did not
fight, and so lost his role as a serious conten-
der for Arab primacy in the Middle East.
Is Prime Minister Begins promise a pipe
dream? We hope not. For things appear
mighty dark for Israel right now.
Kudos for Supplement
The Israel Consul General's Office in
Miami, with Joel Arnon at its helm, and the
Tampa Jewish Federation are to be
commended for their joint effort this week in
circulating a special supplement to The Jew-
ish Floridian. The supplement made a large
amont of valuable statistical and tactical in-
formation available to the Tampa Jew-
ish community on Israel's "Peace for the
Galilee" operation in Lebanon.
At a time when the media in Tampa and
elsewhere throughout the world are so virule-
ntly anti-Israel in their reporting on just
exactly what is going on in Lebanon, the
special supplement rendered yeoman's service
to our community in the area of clarification
and answering fraudulent charges against
Israel involving its purposes and ultimate in-
tentions in that sad nation.
Consul General Arnon and the Federation
were instrumental in seeing that the Jewish
community should not be intimidated by
these charges and the kind of fictional report-
ing that leaves Israel bereft on the rack of
bigoted world opinion against her.
More than ever now, Israel needs the emo-
tional and intellectual support of every Jew at
least as much as it needs material support.
The special supplement helped strengthen
that support.
Reagan 'Explains'Rapid Cyclical Rebound
ON THE very first effective
day of President Reagan's in-
come tax cut the other week, I
decided to call the President and
congratulate him. Also to alert
him to an anomalous situation
that other taxpayers might be
experiencing and that perhaps he
is not aware of.
Other people are probably not
inclined to pick up the phone to
contact the White House even if
the impulse seizes them. They
feel this strange kind of embar-
rassment that I simply don't
share. I have tape-recorded some
of the less classified parts of my
conversation with Mr. Reagan. A
transcript follows:
Me: Congratulations. Mr.
President, on your fine '.ax reduc-
tion program. It sure has inspired
America. People everywhere are
jangling as they walk these days.
It must be all that extra cash.
The President: I appreciate
your call. Despite the fact that
some people are losing faith, I'm
still determined to see it through,
just as I promised.
Me: Sir, only one problem .
The President: What's that?
Are you worried (laughter) about
what to do with all that unex-
pected money?
Me: No, Mr. President. What I
can't figure is that even with the
tax cut, my take-home after the
usual deductions is $9 less than
before. I know you must have a
logical explanation.
The President: Well, yes. 1
have. That's what my best ad-
visersI won't mention names
Leo
Mindlin
because you don't have to know
who they arethat is what these
advisers of mine are calling the
negative cascade effect due to a
graduated tax situation. It'll
have to change.
Me: What, Sir, the negative
cascade effect or the graduated
tax situation?
The President: (Aside). Dave,
what the hell am I talking about?
Me: I'm not sure, Mr. Presi-
dent, what you are talking about.
The President: No, not you
Yes. of course, you. Whom else
would I be talking to? Well, as I
was saying, you don't have tc
know too much about that, not
really, so I'm not going to say
anymore at this point in time
Not anymore than that it's a
question of prioritizing and
maximizing input into solving
the problem.
Me: Oh .
The President: But I can say
this about that. You got $9 less
because of our supply-side view
of things. We are supplying more
money to the American people
now, and it is up to them to use it
wisely.
Me: But, Mr. President, 1 got
less, and I imagine I'm not the
only one. How can I use wisely
what I don't have at all?
The President: Precisely You
are one of those privileged people
Continued on Page 9
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Buuna.. Talephonr 872-4470
PublK.uonO(fi lJ0NE6St..MMU.Ffci.SIS2 -Maw",
rKEI.K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSfcNKK*"
Editor ...d Publiaher Kiacutiva Editor Aaaomf I-*"*
I FrrdShcrhtl
Tkt Jrwiaa, Florid... Dc N*l (iawiiut Tk Kaahratk
Of Tk* Marrfcaadtaa Advartiaad la llibaan
Publiakad Kndaya Weakly Saptomber through May
Bi Waakiy June through Auguit by Tha Jawiah Floridian of Tampa
Sarand CUaa Poatage Paid at Miami. Fla- USPS471910
Plaaaa aead aoUfkatiaa iForm 367fl regarding aadag.erad pa
B.., 012973. Miami. Florida U10I
I u The Jcw-h Km"*"
* .ii.mi rnnu UIUI
SUBSCRIPTION RATES i Local Anal 2 Year Minimum Subofflpuon 7 00 (Annual-W otrHw'
Town Upon Requael ^
Tha Jewieh Floridian mainlaim no lw In! Paopla receiving tha paper who hv* not *}**'' ,
diractly are aubacnbrr. through arrangamant with tha Jawiah FadaraUon of Tampa whereby ii ^
par .mar a) deducted from thair contribution,, lor a eubernpuon to tha papar Anyone ananing
omralavch a aubKription ahould ao notilv Thr Jawiah Floridian or Tha FadaraUon .
Friday. July 23. 1982 3 AB 57"
Vo1uith-4 Number Z


,y, July 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
PageS
iegel Heads Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood
^JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
i'ith the election of Diana
el to the pre9idencey of Con-
Jation Rodeph Sholom Sister-
an international Jewish
r has been added,
.esident Siegel is an Argen-
i by birth and attended college
and in Israel. She has
L'ht in Israel, Argentina and
cinnati, Ohio, where she at-
ded more college all before mi-
ning two years ago to Brandon
her husband, Martin, a
ed teacher.
|ler Rodeph Sholom Sister-
J activities were preceeded by
[ being Vice president of the
ndon Jewish Chavurah and a
,.er member of Shalom
jidon Hadassah which she
[ved as Vice president of Edu-
on and, American and Zionist
airs chairman.
ecifically, Diana was born in
nos Aires and graduated
the State Teacher's High
I and the Hebrew Teachers'
ninary. The latter school, ac-
ting to Diana, is the only
recognized by Israel's
^istry of Education whose
dilates can serve as Israeli
fliers without being retested
Brael.
following two years at the
versity of Buenos Aires, she
It to Israel and received her
V in Education and Philoso-
I at Hebrew University. Stay-
[ in Israel for five years, she
i a teacher and social worker
the Municipality of Jerusa-
Youth Department. Diana
worked for Jewish Agency
ning Hebrew to Arab women
Spanish to the shelichim
vingl Latin American coun-
eturning to Buenos Aires,
na taught in Hebrew High
ools and was active in the
hist Youth Movement, WIZO
I the Institute of Cultural In-
hange between Argentina
Israel.
Migrating to the United
es, she taught in Cincinnati
pous schools and taught
and Spanish in public
iU all the while pursuing her
Jter's degree in Judaica from
Irew Union College-Jewish
litute of Religion. Diana was
Diana Siegel, President of Con-
gregatwn Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood
an assistant teacher of Biblical
Hebrew at HUC-JIR and taught
Contemporary Spanish Litera-
ture at Mount St. Joseph College.
In Cincinnati she was active in
Pioneer Women-Na'amat, Coun-
cil on Soviet Jewry, the Jewish
Community Relations Council,
Pan-American Society, National
Council of Jewish Women, Adath
Israel Congregation and Sister-
hood and was a member of the
Biblical Society.
Diana lists her hobbies as tra-
veling, reading, gardening, cook-
ing and baking. We have just one
question. When?
Our Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I hope you'll allow me to share
with the Tampa Jewish com-
munity some of my deep feelings
about the newly-reinstated Dial-
a-Bus.
Transportation is an expensive
necessity and elderly people fre-
quently have fewer options in
this area than the rest of society.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
graciously allots several
thousand dollars annually to of-
fer a limited but nevertheless
useful transportation service for
senior citizens. When the TJF
provides this service, these are
dollars which are not going to Is-
rael, not going to Jewish schools
around the world, not going to
Jewish college students, Jewish
day school students or Jewish
preschool students, not going to
resettle Russian Jewish immi-
grants, not going to help fund the
Tampa Jewish Social Service, not
going toward the edification and
representation of the members of
the Tampa Jewish community.
This money which is not going
to all these Jewish interests, nor
to many more that don't happen
to be coming to mind just now,
are being used for the pleasure
and well-being of our senior citi-
zens. And, I might add that al-
most countless volunteer hours
have already been spent to try to
work out the most efficient serv-
ice at the most reasonable cost to
the riders as well as to TJF.
MAZEL TOV!
Holiday Inn
Tkmpa International
Airport
The area's favorite location for bat and
bar mitzvahs. weddings and receptions,
specialty parties and meetings. That's
because we offer the area's finest and
most flexible faculties. All backed by a
professional staff that prides itself in letting
you relax and en|oy the festivities while
they take care of every detail Let us help
with your next event and make you a guest
at your own affair. Call today.
Special Group Room Rates for
Out-of-Tbwn Guests!
? Grand ballroom for up to 1000
a Variety of smaller and mid-size
banquet rooms
o Excellence In catering and banquet services
Q Audio/visual and decorating services
For more information contact
Catering Department
Hobday Inn
TAMPA INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT
4500 Cypress Street
Tampa. FL 33607
(813)879-4800
This service, then, is specifical-
ly designed to help the seniors
who, on whatever fixed income
they find themselves, are com-
mitted to supporting the Jewish
community through a contribu-
tion to the TJF. Non-Jewish
seniors and Jewish non-contri-
butors may either make a new
pledge to be eligible for the Dial-
s'Bus or register for the service
for $16.
Surely this is reasonable, and I
sincerely hope I have been able to
give you an inkling of the feelings
held by one member of the Dial-a-
Bus committee.
Yours truly,
MURIEL ALTUS
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Tampa Jewish Federation
invites you to stop by the "new"
Federation office complex at the
JCC. We are now located on the
Deleon St. side of the JCC in the
space formerly occupied by
Tampa Jewish Social Service.
The new phone number for
Federation is 875-1618.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
thanks the following individuals
and businesses for their help in
furnishing these offices: Jack
Kopelman, Encore Carpets, for
donating new carpeting; Ron
Bourquin for the installing the
carpet; B. Terry Aidman and
Paul Pershes, Laventhal and
Horwath, for donating desks,
furniture and equipment; Les
Bamett, Barnett & Bolt, for do-
nating and executive desk and
Richard Davis, Rainbow of
Health Nutrition Center, for do-
nating a negative ion generator
and environmental engineering
services.
MICHAEL L. LEVINE
President
Tampa Jewish Federation
Dr. Robert Harp, M.D.
announces the relocation
of his office
for the practice of
Urology
to
Brandon Community
Medical Center Suite 201
500 Vonderburg Drive
Brandon 685-0827
also
He will continue to
practice at
705 B 0*1 Webb Boulevard
Sun City Center 634-5506
"9< 9A, &en*U in j
w
wmitimimtmmU'"
* *
Orson Skorr
Orchestras
Serving AH of Fhridi Since 19*2
I TAMPA 813-872-6243 _
S ~ MIAMI KACH JK-SSe-HSl ** j
'>:i:i:ji;ii:;::iuii:ii1mi;jiiu1j;iiiiii:;iiim>--';:
Wounded soldiers from Operation Peace for Galilee are transferred
from Israeli Air Force Hercules to waiting ambulances of Magen
David Adorn IMDA), Israel's Red Cross Society, at Atarot Airport,
Jerusalem. Casualties are being airlifted direct from the battlefield to
Israeli airports wheere they are met by MDA ambulances and trans-
ported to locai hospitals.
Where'd Everbody Go?
New Office Locations
There have been many changes
among the Jewish institutions
which serve Tampa this summer.
If you're looking for an office,
better check before you go.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
and The Jewish Community
Center remain at the JCC, 2808
Horatio Street. But, the
Federation offices have relocated
to the office suite formerly oc-
cupied by Tampa Jewish Social
Service. That is the offices up the
steps on the Deleon Street side of
the building. The new number for
Tampa Jewish Federation is 875-
1618. There has been no change
in the Jewish Community
Center's number, 872-4451.
If Federation is in the Social
Service space, where is Social
Services? Tampa Jewish Social
Service has purchased a re-
furbished home at 112 Magnolia
in Old Hyde Park. It is right off
Kennedy Blvd. near the Uni-
versity of Tampa, the phone
number for Tampa Jewish Social
Service is 251-0083.
Also relocating to 112 Mag-
nolia, is the TOP Jewish Founda-
tion. Their new phone number is
253-3569.
NOTICE
The Jewish Community Center building will be closed each
day at 5 p.m. from August 8 through September 3, 1982, for
maintenance repairs. Outdoor activities will continue aa
scheduled. Pool hours remain unchanged.
All meats 1st Quality Kasrvered ft. reedy for cooking.
BERNARD'S "TIED
KoslMJr Butchery ** mrnamo mams
20M-C DREW ST., CLEARWATER, FLORIDA 33615
(Between Belcher A Hercules)
Delivery NOW available. Phone:41-102___________
Randy Freedman
Account Executive
Merrill Lynch
Merrill Lynch
Pierce Fenner a Smith Inc.
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAFI SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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(212)759-1310
Corporation Ton Free ibooi 221 -48-^e


Page 6
The Jewish Floridia n of Tampa
Frida
y.July2U
Jewish Community Center Events
JCC Pre-acfaool to Offer Baldwin
Music Lab.
The Jewish Community Center
Early Childhood Department will
offer a music program this fall, in
conjunction with Baldwin Music
Lab. This class will begin in Sep-
tember and will be offered at both
branches as an optional after
school activity for three, four and
five years olds. The class is open
to JCC pre-schoolers as well as to
children who attend other pre-
schools.
This program provides basic
musical training in a fun frame
work. Children learn listening
skills, motor-rhythmic coordina
tion, musical symbols, and key
board awareness. They explon
creativity, making up stories and
musical sounds and composing
with the notes they know.
At the piano, they apply what
they have learned so that they
develop keyboard facility. In ad-
dition to playing musical games,
the class enjoys listening, singing
and storytelling. At the piano,
they learn musical concepts of
high-low, soft-loud, slow-fast and
happy-sad. Their creativity is
also encouraged with a craft
activity that reinforces the les-
son.
This program is highly recom-
mended as an excellent introduc-
tion to music for the young child.
Watch for the JCC Fall Pro
gram Brochure to register. Fo
more information contact Bar
bara Rich man at the Center (872
4451).
New Hot Spot in Town
The JCC Grill
Thanks to the generosity of
Frank Lehman, Jewish Commu-
nity Center member and owner of
Jimbo's Pit Bar-B-Q on West
Kennedy Blvd., the Jewish Com
munity Center has a beautifu.
new barbeque and smoker avail-
able for the Jewish Community
Center members usage. All Jew-
ish Community Center members
are welcome to bring their own
charcoal and utensils and enjoy a
family outing on a first come,
first serve basis. The Jewish
Community Center does ask that
any meat cooked on the barbequt
be Kosher.
Don't forget about Family Nite
at the pool each Thursday eve-
ning. Dinner is provided by the
Jewish Community Center
Program Committee under the
chairmanship of. Cheryl Rosen-
berg. All net proceeds go towards
our 1982-83 Special Events Series
which will be announced shortly
by Leah Davidson, Jewish Com-
munity Center Program Vice
President. It will be a blockbus-
ter!
An-nell
HOTEL
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily |
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on Premises^
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year
Services
Near all good shopping
Call for rates
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
CALL 1-531-1191
JCC Pre-School Meeting
Features USF Professor
A meeting will be held at the
Jewish Community Center on
Thursday, Aug. 5 at 7 p.m. re-
garding the preschool. The entire
community is invited to attend
this meeting, which will be of
particular interest to parents of
pre-school aged children.
The JCC preschool was re-
cently evaluated by a team of
early childhood professors from
the University of South Florida.
One member of the team. Dr.
Patricia Hanley, will speak at
this meeting. Her topic will in-
clude elements of a good pre-
school program and ways in
which the JCC pre-school works
to meet the needs of young child-
ren.
All parents are invited to this
meeting whether their children
attend JCC or another pre-school.
The present curriculum of the
JCC pre-school will also be dis-
cussed.
A kosher dinner will be served
at the pool from 5-7 p.m. Those
people attending the meeting
might enjoy coming for dinner
first. Dinner will be S3 per
person.
Anyone needing babysitting
arrangements for the evening
should contact Barbara Richman
at the JCC (872-4451).
COACHES WANTED
The JCC is presently on
the look-out for interested
persons to coach in the youth
soccer leagues, and a newly
forming junior high basket-
ball league. If you are avail-
able and interested, please
contact Danny Thro at 872-
4451.
Tampa Jewish Community Cei.
ter i*r Club
Aon't be long now! Regis
n for the 1982-83 season will
,e upon us and the JCC is
looking forward to the best
-.-.: in yet! But we need HELP!
A new league policy makes it
necessary that all teams have
coaches prior to registration.
There will only be as many teams
as there are coaches. At this time
the Center has three coaches
two in the under eight division
and one in the under 12 division,
and is in need of three more. If no
more coaches are found the JCC
will have room for 45 players
where it once served 90. There-
fore, we are asking anyone, inter-
ested in coaching, or assisting, to
contact Danny Thro at 872-4451
immediately.
Please be aware that this
policy will severely limit the
number of participants at the
TJCC Soccer Club, but it will also
improve in league organization.
Thank you for your support.
JCC Camp K'ton Ton
On PM Magazine
On August 2, at 7 p.m., The
Northern Branch Group of Camp
K'ton Ton will appear on "PM
Magazine" on Channel 44.
The JCC's group of three year
old campers was televised during
a field trip to a pet shop.
This was one of several trips
taken by the group this summer.
Sharon Offers Refuge
To PLO Fighters
TEL AVIV Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon told reporters in
Beirut that he stands by his offer
to give temporary refuge in Israel
to any Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization fighters now in west
Beirut who can prove they have
not participated'in terrorist acts
against Israel. He did not say
what would constitute such
proof. The PLO reportedly
rejected the offer.
Sharon spoke to the reporters
after meeting with U.S. special
envoy Philip Habib who is trying
to negotiate the departure of
PLO forces from west Beirut and
Lebanon. He said the problem
was that no Arab country has
agreed to accept the estimated
5,000-6,000 PLO men and their
families.
Grandmother Rosa Verkauf, Katie Turkel, Leslie Verkauf andnDl
father Oscar Verkauf celebrated the girls B'not Mitziah in /~?
June.
B'not Mitzvah
First cousins, Katherine Ann
Turkel, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert A. Turkel. and Leslie
Anne Verkauf, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Barry S. Verkauf, cele-
brated their B'not Mitzvah at
Congregation Moreshet Israel in
Jerusalem, on Saturday morning,
June 5. Rabbi Yosef Green of-
ficiated.
Katie is entering the ninth
grade at the Academy of the
Holy Names. She was the vice-
president and the secretary of the
eighth grade class. She is an
honor student and the recipient
of the award for the highest
average in science. Katie is a
member of her school yearbook
staff, basketball team and soft-
ball team. Also, she is active in
Kadima at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom.
Leslie is entering the eighth
grade at Berkeley Preparatory
School where she is an honor stu-
dent and is on the "Headmaster's
List." In addition, she is an
award winner for history and
captain of the cheer leading
squad. Leslie is also an active
member of Kadima at Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom.
An Oneg Shabbat, spoo
by Congregation Moi<_
Israel, was given following tj
service, in honor of the giik j
the garden of the synagoa.
Family members participatiM,1-
the service were Dr. Rot-1
Turkel, Dr. Barry Verkauf I
grandfather Oscar Verkauf TV
evening, a dinner in honor i
Katie and Leslie was hosted!
their grandparents. Rosa
Oscar Verkauf.
Following a week in Israel, I
and Mrs. Barry Verkauf, Sti
and Leslie enjoyed an extt.
stay in Italy and Switzerlu,
Dr. and Mrs. Robert TufaJ
Katie and Julie, toured Scotlufl
and England; and Kosa nil
Oscar Verkauf visited Italy ail
England. The entire family I
met in London for the
home.
Katie Turkel is also the j,.,
daughter of Frank Turkel _
Leslie's maternal grandpanghl
are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Laviagei'
Houston, Texas.
A Soft Perm
At A Soft
Price
and up
1
ttM?DOM
Carrollwood Colonial Square 962-4846
14444 North Dale Mabry, Tampa
^t#
*#
***:*?
M-ttsgSS

Ships of Panamanian and Liberian Registry


lay. July 23.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pa 7
ome Posner, J.W.V. VAVS representative
ond from left), receives the Harry AJazey
vard from Richard A. Silver, Director of the
}mpa VA Hosptial. This annual award is
tsented by the State of Florida Jewish War
^terans to the Veterans Administration Volun-
Service (VAVS) person who has provided
outstanding service to hospitalized veterans.
Picture (from the left) are Sim Silk, VAVS Dep-
uty Representative; Posner; Silver; Cy' Woolf
National Executive Committeeman and Mary
JWV Commander Albert AronoviU Post 373,
tegistraton Now Open for Gala Golden Anniversary
GA to be Held in LA Nov. 10-14
JEW YORK, N.Y. Regis-
ktion is now open for the
pldt-n Anniversary General As-
nbly of the Council of Jewish
derations which takes place at
Bonaventure Hotel in Los
eles. November 10-14.1982.
ver 2,500 delegates are ex-
ed to attend representing the
Jewish community Federa-
ls of North America which
uprise the CJF. Registration
urination is available at the
Bees of each Federation.
The Golden Anniversary
Incral Assembly will officially
irk the 50th Anniversary of the
priding of the Council of Jewish
Derations and will feature a
[la banquet on Saturday even-
, November 13. A major
aker, entertainment and other
cial events will be a part of the
giant "birthday party," accord-
ing to Harry R. Mancher of New
York, General Assembly Chair-
man, and Joyce Newman of
South Broward, PL, General As-
sembly Vice Chairman.
Two other major changes in
the General Assembly schedule
have been announced.
The Assembly will open at an
unusually early hour on Wednes-
day afternoon, November 10. The
Opening Plenary session will take
place from 5:30-7 p.m. to ac-
commodate those persons travel-
ing to the West Coast from
Eastern communities.
The second major change calls
for the second Assembly Plenary
to be held on Thursday morning,
November 11, followed immedi-
ately by a series of workshops all
dealing with the same subject
JNF Plans Tour to Israel
The Tampa Regional Office of
Jewish National Fund an-
d it will be conducting a
to Israel. The trip is planned
Oct. 31 through Nov. 11 of
ps year.
According to July Levitt, a
Junteer with the JNW and
'ur Chairman, "This trip to Is-
will be extra special for those
olved. In addition to visiting
prominent sites of Israel such
the Knesset, Masada, Western
all, Holocaust Monument etc.,
tour will also include spec-
es of Israel not normally
ited. The Israeli agricultural
racle in the Negev, the new
iat Shalom settlements cre-
by settlers forced to move in
ordance with the Camp David
Accord, water engineering
ilities on the Golan, and much
>re. In addition, we have have
ny opportunities to meet with
raelis on a Kibbutz or Moshav
|ho work with the land to insure
reel's survival."
Irs. Levitt also stated that,
I he tour will show our
Purity with Israel and provide
Prel support at a time when it is
fsperately needed by the people
living there. The PLO encounter
in Lebanon has cost the State bil-
lions of dollars, and our visit will
help in a small way to bolster the
economy."
The JNF is responsible for land
development in Israel. For over
80 years they have been helping
to turn a barren land into one
which provides agriculture and
decent living conditions for the
residents of Israel. The JNF is
conducting the tour not as a fund
raising mission but rather to edu-
cate Floridians as to the "mir-
acles of Israel." The tour is
planned so that it will be just as
exciting for the first time visitor
as for individuals who have
traveled there previously.
For further information and
details contact the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, 730 S. Sterling Ave.,
Suite 213, Tampa, tl 33609 or
call 876-9327.
"Insuring the Commitment of
the Next Generation."
While the Opening Plenary on
Wednesday afternoon will deal
with the overall topic, the Thurs-
day morning Plenary will focus
on "Federation's Role and Re-
sponsibility in Insuring the Com-
mitment of the Next Genera-
tion." The workshops following
the Thursday morning Plenary
will deal with different areas of
Federation responsibility such as
Federation-Synagogue Rela-
tions; Israel as a Resource; The
Fund Raising Campaign; Jewish
Education; College Youth; The
Jewish Family; Leadership De-
velopment, and others.
Many additional sessions
Plenaries, Forums and Work-
shops will round out the
General Assembly agenda.
Specific subjects of these
sessions as well as major spea-
kers who will address the As-
sembly are expected to be an-
nounced within the next few
weeks.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the U.S.
and Canada. Established in 1932,
the Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective com-
munity service; through estab-
lishing guidelines for fund raising
and operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and in-
ternational needs.
Bounty
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Steve Ross Seeks County
Court Judgeship
Tampa attorney, Steve
has announced his Candida
election to the position of C
Court Judge of the 13th Ju
Circuit, Group 3. Ross, who
has practiced law in Tampa tor
the past 19 years was recently
named the recipient of the
Florida Bar President's Pro Bono
Award for this Judicial Circuit.
The Award was presented to
Ross in recognition of his 15
years of voluntary legal services
to the poor in Hillsborough
County.
Ross has been active in
numerous and varied civic or-
ganizations through the years, he
is currently the Legal Advisor to
Egypt Temple Shrine and the
Hillsborough Fraternal Order of
Police. He currently serves as a
Director for the Interbay Ser-
toma Club, the Police Athletic
League, the West Tampa Boy's
Club and Bay Area Legal Serv-
ices. Ross is also on the Greater
Tampa Chamber of Commerce
Committee of 100 and the
Downtown Task Force.
The 47-year-old attorney holds
a Bachelor of Science degree in
Business Administration from
Ohio State University, and re-
ceived his Juris Doctor degree
from Stetson College of Law after
serving as a First Lieutenant
Stephan J. Ross, Candidate for
County Court Judge.
with the United States Army.
Ross, who works as a sole
practitioner, receives assistance
in running his one man law office
from his wife, Pam. He has one
daughter, Adrienne Davis Ross.
The Rosses are members of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek.
FEDERATION PHONE CHANGE
The Tampa Jewish Federation offices have relocated within
the Jewish Community Center. The Federation has moved to the
suite previously occupied by the Tampa Jewish Social Service.
With this move, the Tampa Jewish Federation has a new
phone number: 875-1618.
The address remains the same: 2808 Horatio Street, Tampa,
FI. 33609.
. .The number for the Jewish Community Center remains: 872-
4451.
LARGEST SELECTION OF
LAMP SHADES IN TAMPA
BR'NQ IN YOUR LAMP FOR AN ACCURATE FIT
TABLE LAMPS 'FLOOR LAMPS
WALL LAMPS 'ARC LAMPS
DESK LAMPS 'PLANT LAMPS
-LAMPS REPAIRED-
2355 E. FOWLER AVE.
SHADES SHADES
SHADES
O
OPPOSITE SEARS
77-7752
ACROSS FROM UNIVERSITY SQUARE MALL
This announcement is neither an offer to sell
nor a solicitation of an offer to buy these
securities. The offer is made only
by the Prospectus.
New Issue/June 22, 1982
500,000/700,000 UNITS
KINERET FOODS CORPORATION
Ksas
Each Unit consists of one share of common stock
($0.01 par value) and one warrant to purchase
one share of common stock at a price of $4.00
per share for a period terminating eighteen
months from the effective date (unless extended
for up to an additional eighteen months from the
effective date.)
PRICE: $3.00 PER UNIT
The Units are being offered in connection with
a distribution by the issuer, Kineret Foods
Corporation, through the managing under-
writer, Krieger, Wunderlich & co., Inc. and
represents new financing.
Copies of the Prospectus may be obtained locally
from Harvey Hertz, Syndicate Manager of Ray-
mond, James & Associates, Inc., 6090 Central
Ave., St. Petersburg, Florida (818) 381-8800.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, July23,
Religious Cult
Offers Rock and Roll Toward Anti-Semitism in U.S.
its
Continued from Page 1
though the Way purports to be a
"nondenominational Biblical
research and teaching ministry,"
it has been investigated by
federal and state law enforcement
and regulatory agencies for
"questionable activities."
The Way was founded 40 years
ago by its current president,
Victor Paul Wierwille, then a
Israel Gives Habib More
Time for PLO to Exit Beirut
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel is giving U.S. spe-
cial envoy Philip Habib
more time to negotiate an
agreement for the Palestine
Liberation Organization's
departure from west Beirut
and Lebanon. That decision
was reached by Premier
Menachem Begin after con-
sulting with Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon.
Shamir said on a television in-
terview, however, that the time
"cannot be unlimited. The situa-
tion cannot continue indefinite-
ly." He set no deadline for Habib
to achieve results. Begin, Shamir
and Sharon reportedly agreed to
await the outcome of the meet-
ings tentatively set for next week
in Washington between Ad-
ministration officials and the
Foreign Ministers of Saudi
Arabia and Syria before Israel
forces the issue in west Beirut.
THE ISRAELI leaders are
hopeful that Syria will agree to
host the PLO after they leave
Lebanon and believe some sort of
arrangement may be worked out
in Washington. However, Israel
will not give the political negotia-
tions another 30 days to bear
fruit, as suggested by Secretary
of State-designate George Shultz
in his remarks before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
this week.
Israel's forebearance so far is
attributed here to a stern warn-
ing Begin received from Presi-
dent Reagan last week not to
launch a direct assault on west
Beirut. There is also Reagan's
conditional offer to send a con-
tingent of U.S. troops to Beirut
to supervise the PLO evacuation,
Shamir said in his interview that
Israel would permit a mul-
tinational force only after a size-
able number of PLO men have
left Lebanon.
He also denied that Israel has
any desire to see the Palestinians
depose King Hussein of Jordan, a
scheme said to be favored by
Sharon. But he repeated the con-
tention that Jordan is a "Pales-
tinian state."
Meanwhile, Defense Minister
Sharon warned the Palestine
Liberation Organization that Is-
rael holds the upper hand around
Beirut and would set the terms
for the PLO's withdrawal. He
said the fact that Israel is allow-
ing time to negotiate a peaceful
solution should not be taken "as
a sign of weakness."
Addressing Air Force Day
ceremonies at an air base in
southern Israel, Sharon declared,
"Israel's air sword and the
swords of its other army forma-
tions has not yet been returned to
their scabbards.
Hillel School Announces
Principal's Honor Roll
Hillel School of Tampa has re-
leased the Principal's Honor Roll
for the 3rd Trimester and for
School Year 1981-82.
A student must achieve an all
A average and no less than a
satisfactory rating in citizenship
for the trimester and the entire
school year respectively to attain
the Principal's Honor Roll. Stu-
dents meeting these criteria are:
Principal's Honor Roll 3rd Tri-
mester
Peter Berkowitz, Daniel
Bomstein, Todd Buchman, Ian
Davidson, Bradley Farber, Jason
Frisch, Laura Gordimer, Daniel
Grossman, Matt 11 ilk. Shana
Hilk, Robert Jacobson, Danny
Kolodner, Jonnie Kolodner,
Joshua Kreitzer, Alsion Lewis ,
Alia Libman, Goldie MacDonald,
Jay Michaelson, Lisa Morgen-
stern. Marc Sacks. Naomi Sobel,
Kelly Solomon and Michael
Stein.
Principal's Honor Roll School
Year 1981-82
Daniel Bomstein, Todd Buch-
man, Ian Davidson, Bradley
Farber, Andy Gordimer, Laura
Gordimer, Daniel Grossman,
Danielle Heyman, Matt Hilk,
Shana Hilk, Robert Jacobson,
Jonnie Kolodner, Joshua
Kreitzer, Alison Lewis, Jay
Michaelson, Meryl Pershes, Marc
Sacks, Jamie Simon, Kari
Solomon, Kelly Solomon, and
Michael Stein.
Teachers
Part-time Positions Available
Jewish Community Center
Pre-School
Contact Barbara Richman
872-4451
POSITION AVAILABLE:
Vocational Services Coordinator. MSW preferred.
Position available mid-August in growing, progressive,
flexible agency. Responsibilities include job and
program development, job screening and placement
and social work services to enhance job readiness. To
$11,000 to start plus generous benefits. Send resume
to Tampa Jewish Social Service, 112 S. Magnolia Ave
Tampa, Fla. 33606.
minister in the Evangelical and
Reformed Church. The report
declares that after Rev. Wier-
wille's theological stance brought
him into conflict with his church,
he resigned from its ministry in
1958. largely at the behest of the
denomination's leadership.
The ADL report gives
examples of anti-Jewish themes
used by the Way, including the
following:
Two books which claim the
Holocaust never happened, "The
Hoax of the Twentieth Century,"
by Arthur Butz, and "The Myth
of the Six Million," were recom-
mended by the Way for a course
called "Advanced Class 79" held
in classrooms rented on the
Athens campus of the University
of Ohio. Both books are pub-
lished by Noontide Press, the
publishing arm of Liberty Lobby,
an anti-Semitic, far right group
headed by Willis Carto. The Butz
book is also on The Way's 1980
recommended reading list for a
course on "Leadership Techni-
ques";
An article in the November-
December, 1976, issue of the
cult's house organ, "The Way
Magazine," which describes Jews
as "seeking the more to kill
Jesus";
Rev. Wierwille, who writes a
column in the St. Mary's, Ohio,
Evening Leader, has not only
challenged the historical record of
Nazi genocide, but promoted one
of the favorite notions of contem-
porary anti-Semites, that ac-
counts of the Holocaust are
merely pro-Israel propaganda.
The cult leader has also written
that "Jesus was not a jew but a
Judean," has claimed that
"modern Jews are not descen-
dents of the biblical tribes,"
and asserted that prior to 1775
"the word Jew did not exist in
any language."
REV. WIERWILLE, who says
he founded the Way because God
"spoke to me audibly" and led to
his questioning of long-standing
Christian doctrines, has
developed an "arboreal" ter-
minology to describe its struc-
ture. The headquarters in New
Knoxville is called the "trunk,"
the "limbs" are the state af-
filiates, the "branches" are the
county groupings, and the
"twigs" are small groups of fol-
lowers and applicants. The
"twig" recruits are "generally
. lonely, alienated, emotionally
vulnerable young people," the
ADL research report found.
They are encouraged to regis-
ter for indoctrination in "Power
for Abundant Living" courses for
a nonrefundable fee of $100 to
$200. The PFAL course, during
which no questions are per-
mitted, consists of a series of
three-hour videotaped lectures by
Rev. Wierwille explaining the
cult's religious doctrines and
philosophy.
As a next step, a Way member
may become a WOW (Word Over
the World) ambassador, taking
on one-year missionary assign-
ments anywhere he is assigned.
MORE INTENSIVE training
is given those aspiring to leader-
ship who pay $4,300 per year for
four years of tuition, room and
board at The Way's colleges and
ranches.
Rock music presentations
performed by groups with such
names as Joyful Noise, Good
Seed, Glad Tidings and Takit are
used for recruitment at shopping
malls and school and civic audi-
toriums.
While the Way leaders state
that the purpose of training in
the use of firearms is to teach cult
members weapons safety, the
ADL report quotes a Kansas Na-
tional Guard official who said the
program "was much like the mili-
tary. They used 22-caliber rifles,
bull's eye targets at 50 feet and a
coach who told them what to do
and how to do it."
The report also quoted disillu-
sioned former Way followers who
stated that their training in-
cluded the advice that members
Christian principles
ideals" through an entih
as the Constitutional P
Alliance.
The cult obtains
mainly from its followers'?
tithe, with some givim, ., *
as 50 percent of thebeSSl
from tuition for its courses^
of interest-bearing ortrnni,..- I
$100 bonds calleTw^H
investments in gold and siwj
hedge against inflati.
"might one day have to fight un- saJeof'p^^H
~*moA nonhplievintr enemies. materials.
Way,,
ACCORDING to ADL,
Way is also attempting to
fuse into the political
the
"in-
arena
The report on the
prepared by Alan M. _
assistant director of the ReselS
Department of ADL's r2
Rights Division. "*
Schwartjl
Kosher Lunch Menu
Keener lunch mean of the Stater Citizen's NatrHkw tai
Activity Prowram m apoaeored by the Hillaborough Count;
(Vxnmisaion and bald at tao Jewieh Commuaity Center MarUnj
Blakley, aHe aaaaasror, 872-4451. Menu subject u> change
WEEK OF JULY 26-30
Monday Baked Fish With Tarter Sauce, Grits, Mixed
Vegetables, Grapefruit Juice, Cinnamon Applesauce and Whole
Wheat Bread
Tuesday Crisp Baked Chicken, Cream Style Corn, Hot Mixed
Greens, Pears and Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Roast Beef With Gravy, Mashed Potatoes,
Chopped Broccoli, Carrot and Pineapple Salad, Chocolate Chip
Cake, and Dinner Roll
Thursday Turkey Chop Suey With Crisp Noodles. Rice,
Green Beans, Molasses Cookie, Orange Juice and Whole Wheat
Bread
Friday Stew Beef With Gravy, Mashed Potatoes. Chopped
Spinach, Cole Slaw, Fresh Fruit and Whole Wheat Bread
WEEK OF AUG. 2-6
Monday Fish With Tarter Sauce, Collard Greens, Diced
Beets, Orange Cranberry Mold and Dinner Roll
Tuesday Beef Liver With Onion Gravy, Mashed Potatoes,
Mixed Vegetables, Tomato Juice, Cinnamon Applesauce and
Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Beef-A-Roni, Peas and Carrots, Tossed Salad
With Tomato Wedges and Green Pepper, Fruit Cocktail and
Whole Wheat Bread t rl:
Thursday Beef Patty With Gravy, Chopped Spinach, Ranch
Style Beans. Cole Slaw, Chilled Peaches and Rye Bread
Friday Baked Chicken With Gravy, Yellow Rice, Green
Beans, Orange Juice, Chocolate Chip Cookie and Whole Wheat
Bread
Hrtton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
.Jeff & Suunne Abek
JEWELERS
Chains Charms Diamonds Repairs
1514 E. Fowler Avenue Tampa, Florida 33612
(813)977-3102
11606 N. Dale Mabry
Village Square West
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TAMPA, FLORIDA
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JANE KETOVER
TERRILL HAMEROFF
gfc|
Flu* lighting ami accttiorii, at Diteount Priett


puly23.1982
lewish Floridian of Tempo.
Page 9
-
>o Mindlin
agon 'Explains9Rapid
Cyclical Rebound
Continued from Page 4-
called upon to make a
ic advance to the rear as
,st 9tep toward more-take
You see? First of all, we
you at negative $9 rather
tay,$10or$ll to reflect the
hat we are winning the
I struggle against double-
[inflation and everything
fours was a single digit
ve. Also, you represent our
W plan involving tax cuts
(pending reductions. And
Jarv has been reduced.
?
I'm not sure I do. Is this
I what your reduced income
urn is all about? Or
l it"s your new federalism?
President: (Aside). Dave,
I Volker on the line, and you
ash it out and then tell me
he hell this guy's talking
Hello? Is that you?
I Which one?
President: I'm talking to
bho else? Well, yes, precise-
[i you just said. We want to
> government off the backs
people. That's what the
deralism is all about. It
more power to state and
Dvemments.
But thev get less money,
t do I. That's why I'm cail-
nember my $9 ?
President: That's exactly
i money yes, but more real
-the power to decide your
lives without interference
he bureacrats in Washing-
)ur supply-side practices
du and them less, so both of
i have more.
^e: (Aside). I've got Al here
i conference call setup, and
is you're doing fine. You're
(telling this guy to buzz off.
President: (Aside). Cue
; Do you have any cue cards
. Hello, is that you? Well, it's
the same in your case. Supply-
side has put you exactly into the
path of that negative cascade ef-
fect I was telling you about.
Me: But my pockets aren't
jangling like other people's. In
fact, it's like 1 've got a hole in one
of them.
The President: You mustn't
lose faith, and a little prayer
never hurt anybody. Besides, let
me explain. Supply-side leads to
the trickle down effect. The im-
pact of the cut in taxes just
hasn't trickled down to you yet.
Me: That's why I now get $9
less take-home?
The President: As soon as it
trickles down to you, the jangling
will become bud and clear. You'll
hear it then, I guarantee.
Me: I'll have my $9 back? I'll
be back to square zero?
The President: That's how it's
supposed to work.
Dave: (Aside). Don't say that.
That's nor how it's supposed to
work.
Me: Who's that?
The President: There's no one
else here in the Oval Office but
the President. In the end, you'll
see, there'll be a rapid cyclical re-
bound, even for you. Just when it
hurts the most, the jangling in
your pockets will end it all. You'll
have your nine bucks back.
Me: At the supply-side or the
trickle-down side?
The President: (Aside). Dave,
how do I get him to bug off? He's
bugging me.
Me: (Turning my tape-recorder
off). Mr. President give my re-
gards to Mr. Stockman and Mr.
Volker. Tell them for me to
(bleep).
The President: When next I
hear. .
>pe Renews Appeal for Peace
IE (JTA) Pope John
as renewed his appeal for
i to Israel's siege of Beirut
appealed to all sides in
iflict to respect ceasefire a-
enls and to reach an agree-
on a way to end the plight
Lebanese civilian popula-
Jressing crowds gathered in
er's Square for his weekly
the pontiff said, "We
renew our prayers for our
brothers in the Lebanese capital
of Beirut (where) the population
is suffering under bombard-
ments. The prolonging of the
siege increases the threat of hun-
ger and disease and makes the
suffering of the victims even
worse. Hopes, delusions and fears
have followed each other in the
last days of uncertainly and suf-
fering, which have already gone
on too long."
| The Hillel School of Tampa
A Conservative Jewish Day School
Grade 1-8
[lass size limited to 20
Fortified teachers
Program includes: Complete Judaic Studies and
Ineral Studies Program
lCo-curricular Activities: Newspaper, yearbook,
Pence Fair, Math/Science meets, speech, theme
ring, Spelling Bee, Class Shabbatot.
I Extra Curricular Activities: Soccer, Softball,
[eerieading, Weekly Club Programs
For admission information call: 839-7047
2801 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa, Florida 33609
Hillel School is non-discrlmlnatory and admits students with-
out regard for race, color, national or ethnic origin.
On Capitol Hill to brief members of Congress
last month on the current situation in
Lebanon, Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin is greeted by Fort Lauderdale, Flo.
Congressman Clay Shaw. Pictured behind
the Prime Minister are Congressman Cle-
ment Zablochi, chairman of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee, and Moshe
Arens, Israelis Ambassador in Washington.
Navon Takes Out After Mitterrand
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Yitzhak
Navon, in a rare political
statement, has blasted
French President Francois
Mitterrand for comparing
Israel Defense Force ac-
tions in Lebanon to the
Nazis deliberate razing of a
French village, Oradour-
sur-Glane, and massacring
its inhabitants during
World War II.
"With this calumny you have
gone too far," Navon declared in
a speech marking Theodor
Herzl's Memorial Day in Jerusa-
lem. He said Mitterrand's com-
parison was "terrible" and was
an offense against all victims of
Nazism, both Jews and the in-
habitants of the village in the
southwest of France.
"This calumny cannot be
allowed to resound through
France and Europe unchal-
lenged," Navon said. Premier
Menachem Begin was present at
the memorial meeting and ob-
servers assumed that Navon's re-
marks had been coordinated in
advance with the Premier.
MITTERRAND reportedly
made the comparison in a state-
ment during his visit to Budapest
last Friday. French sources in
Paris said that the President had
been "grossly misquoted." -j
They noted that Mitterrand 5
was asked by the correspondent
of the Palestinian news agency,
Wafa, what he thought about the
Germans Support Growing
Sanctions Demands
BONN Demands for sanc-
tions against Israel by Arab Am-
bassadors here have drawn a fav-
orable response from some West
German politicians, particularly
in the Bundestag faction of the
Free Democratic Party (FDP),
the junior partner in the Social
Democratic Party (SPD) coali-
tion government.
FDP Deputy Mandred Vorher
has called for a freeze on
economic assistance to Israel as
long as Israeli troops remain on
Lebanese soil. West Germany
provides 140 million Marks to
Israel annually for specific devel-
opment projects, a sum repayable
as long-term loans.
Tutors needed-part time-re-
medial and/or clinical experien-
ce Private education center.
Good Pay. 876-1393 or 870-1522.
"Oradour carried out by the Is-
raelis in Lebanon." Mitterrand
answered, according to French
sources, "I did not condone Ora-
dour in France, and I would not
condone it in Lebanon."
1
T%
$)
Israel Needs Your Help
to provide
Emergency Medical Care
YOU CAN HELP.
.,..-.
.-PEACE FOR GALILEE
100% of the blood needs of Israel's Defense
Forces is supplied by MDA, Israel's National
Emergency Medical Service.
YOU CAN HELP.
ARMDI, Sole U.S. support arm of MDA, rush
large quantities of antiserums, anti-coagulan-
ts, enzyme solutions, and other blood
processing necessities so that MDA can con-
tinue to provide every wounded civilian and
soldier with life-giving blood.
YOU CAN HELP.
ARMDI purchase more badly needed am-
bulances to transport the wounded and the ill,
civilian and soldier, resident and visitor.
We urge you, your friends, and neighbors to
join with us and send a TAX DEDUCTIBLE
contribution today!!
.Please
Enclosed is my contribution of $________
enroll me as:
_______ARMDI MDA Blood Bank Member $50.00
_______ARMDI Supplementary Member $25.00
______ARMDI Chai Member $18.00
Give the Gift of Life
In Memory of______
in Honor of________
Name____________
City_____________
.Address,
.State___
-ZIP-
To: Seena Baker, Pma.
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3421 W. Cypress St.
Tampa, Fl. 33607
(813)876-2049



Pathological Reaction
Israel Spreading Doubts About
War at Home, Abroad
Organizations in the News
Continued from Page 1
The Soviet connection with in-
ternational terrorism in unmis-
takable. To be sure, the Soviets
did not produce the movement,
but they were quick to realize its
Cntial for furthering their
_term plans in accordance
with their global strategy.
Terrorism is of course, an ti-
thetical to democratic values.
People do not count. The aim of
the terrorist is to destroy the
faith of citizens in the capacity of
their governments to protect
them. Ultimately his aim is to
destroy democratic institutions.
ISRAEL'S representatives
have been warning the world of
this steadily advancing peril.
While the PLO has penetrated
the international arena and world
capitals, Israel has never tired of
pointing out that peace m this
region will never be possible, as
long as the PLO can aim a gun at
any Arab who might wish to talk
peace with us. Not only can the
various Israeli projects for auto-
nomy and progress towards a
political solution never reach the
point of serious debate, but even
Egyptian plans for the Palestin-
ians will never get off the ground
if anybody who supports them,
from President Sadat on down,
will be ruthlessly assassinated.
The leader of this gang of
thugs, Yassir Arafat, when in-
terviewed by one of the outstand-
ing journalists of our time.
Oriana Fallaci, did not even at-
tempt to conceal his intentions.
"We don't want peace. We want
war victory. Peace means the
destruction of Israel and nothing
else."
In frustration bordering on
despair, Israel in 1979 held an in-
ternational conference on terror-
ism in Jerusalem (under the
auspices of the Yonatan Institu-
te) to which came statesmen,
thinkers, historians and news
analysts from all over the free
world.
THEY ALL expressed the
gravest concern over the ever-
spreading peril, and poured their
wrath out on countries that, in
amazing short-sightedness, are
getting softer and softer on ter-
rorism, but all they could do in
practice was to issue a call for "a
firm stand,"
Firm indeed! Since that confe-
rence on terrorism, the PLO has
managed to spread its tentancies
into dozens more international
bodies. One of the statements
made at the conference deserves
to be mentioned. George Bush,
now Vice President of the U.S.,
said:
"As nations continue to sub-
stitute nuclear power for oil, we
are faced with a possibility of a
new form of terrorism that of
nuclear blackmail. We may find
ourselves one day being black-
mailed by terrorists, not holding
five, ten or a 100 hostages, but
threatening actions that could
result in the death of hundreds of
thousands of our citi-
zens. Each individual nation
must begin to formulate its own
programs/ to prevent the
horrifying threat.
Some foreign states, each for
its own reasons, have acquiesced
in terrorism to the point of open
support. The PLO has been con-
sidered a good means for curry-
ing favour with rich Arab states.
France, which has failed to sup-
press terror in Algiers, has suf-
fered a trauma, because Israel
learned to live with a problem it
was unable to solve.
ENGLAND IS still groping
with terror in Northern Ireland.
Jealousy, complexes, even out-
right anti-Semitism, have all
played their role. Many states-
men perceived an opportunity to
cut Israel down to size and make
its existence permanently depen-
dent on the goodwill of the Chris-
tian world. The survivors of
Hitler's camps had really gone
too far for the taste of some
leaders: "A domineering people,"
said Charles de Gaulle.
So the PLO has been elevated
to the position of being the exclu-
sive, or at least the main spokes-
man, of the Palestinian cause.
Without it, nothing can be
achieved. Its voice had to prevail.
If the PLO opposed the Camp
David accords, the EEC nations
obediently lined up in Venice
against the American intiative. If
the PLO maintains that a Pale-
stinian state is the only solution
of the Arab-Israeli conflict, how
can the European community,
immersed in economic problems
and chasing Arab funds, take a
different stand?
All U.S. initiatives at the UN
against international terrorism
have been successfully blocked
by the Communist and Third
World blocs. Since December
1972, the U.S. drafts have been
shelved by one General Assembly '
after the other. In December
1981, it was decided to include
the item in the "provisional
agenda" for fall 1983. Till then,
come what may, the UN will have
nothing to say on international
terrorism.
One of the most alarming as-
pects of PLO terror is the kind of
arsenal stored, perepared and put
to use by the PLO Its nature is
even more terrifying than its be-
wildering quantities. The
Katyushas and kindred weapons
are not meant for wars between
armies. They do not even belong
to regular army equipment.
THESE WEAPONS are in-
tended to generate fear, by deli-
berate, indiscriminate, wanton
destruction of whole cities and
villages, to paralyze civilians into
inactivity, to benumb popula-
tions, to deprive them of all hope
so they will fall on their knees,
praying for sheer life, under the
slogan, "Better red than dead,"
Against which populations
were all these terrorist weapons
to be used? Which African and
Asian States were to be subjected
to these apocalyptic campaigns?
Israel decided that it would
not tolerate this situation. Not
only for the people of Galilee, who
were always potential hostages of
the PLO, but because the whole
of Israel could never be secure as
long as Lebanon was a safe base
for the terrorists. So, in a cam-
paign carefully prepared and
brilliantly executed, we have torn
to pieces the myth of the PLO,
which went like straw in the
wind.
They represent no military or
political power. Their isolation,
even in the Arab world, is com-
plete. Nobody wants any dealing
EEC Shelves Sanctions
Plan Against Israel
PARIS The European
Economic Community has aban-
doned plans to launch a separate
peace initiative in Lebanon and
has shelved the possibility of
sanctions against Israel.
The Foreign Ministers of the
10 EEC member-states, meeting
m Brussels decided that Europe-
an initiative now would only hurt
the chances for a political
solution in Beirut which the U.S.
is attempting to negotiate. But
they will press the U.S. "to take
into account the views of the Pal-
estinians" in their search for a
solution to the Middle East con-
flict.
Gideon Hausner it a
former Attorney General
of Israel and a former
member of the Cabinet.
Hausner is perhaps most
famous for his prosecution
of Adolf Eichmann, the
No. 2 man to Adolf Hitler,
who was captured in
Buenos Aires and brought
back to Jerusalem for trial
some 20 years ago. This
article is from the Infor-
mation Division of the
Israel Ministry of Foreign
Affairs in Jerusalem.
any more with these murderers.
Thus, the nerve centre of interna-
tional terror has been paralyzed,
and this will be felt in Japan,
Europe and South America.
APART FROM the relief the
world will now enjoy, new vistas
for peace are opening in the
Middle East. The Palestinians
will have to look for other repre-
sentatives to replace the dis-
graced PLO. The Palestinians,
who have had fantasies about ab-
sorbing Israel into a Palestinian
state, can now regroup and de-
velop a realistic, just plan.
The move in Lebanon put an
end to a tragic situation and did
so at a great price. The cost in
bloodshed and human suffering
on all sides was the excruciating
part of this mission. Israelis,
Christians. Moslems and Druse
suffered. The Lebanese had paid
dearly for their total surrender to
PLO violence seven years ago,
and for the pretence that a coun-
try can live in a moral morass.
The only possible consolation for
the losses is that there will be
fewer if any innocent
victims in the future.
The obscene allegation that
Israel, which broke the steel ring
around Lebanon's neck, had per-
petrated "a genocide" is per-
verse. It smacks of anti-Semitism
on the part of those who mourn
the lost opportunity to use the
PLO against the Jewish State.
Politically, the Near East is
now open, many options are
possible, and Israel and the U.S.
can almost without threat of
serious Soviet intervention,
apply new thinking to the com-
plex situation. A fresh, realistic
approach, one reflecting the new
reality that Israel has created, is
certainly due. One should not be
surprised if the echoes of
Lebanon will reverberate even in \
the arms limitation talks now /L
being held in Geneva, where the
embarrassed Soviets must be
swallowing their pride, due to the
abysmal showing of their sophis-
ticated weaponry.
FOR THE first time since the
founding of the Jewish state, we
were able to plan a campaign not
as result of foreign aggression, as
in 1948. 1967, 1973, and it was
one free from the restraints of
embarrassing partners, as in
1956. Israel has proved again its
dedication, its power and its res-
pect for human values.
Not for the first time in our
history, an outstanding Jewish
contribution is being first beg-
rudged, then gradually acknow
ledged and ultimately acclaimed.
BRANDEIS WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
A meeting to organize a chap-
ter of the National Brandeis Uni-
versity Women's Committee has
been set for Aug. 5. It will be held
at the home of Doris Schwartz-
berg, 1511 Morning Drive at
10:30 a.m. Information is avail-
able by calling 977-9969 (in the
early a.m.)
Helping set up the local group,
is Dr. Madeline Foust, Akron,
Ohio, President of the East Cen-
tral Region of the National Wom-
en's Committee of Brandeis Uni-
versity. She is the mother of
Rabbi Jeffrey Foust, Hillel Di-
rector at the University of South
Florida.
RODEPH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
This Is Your Life, Sisterhood
will be the program Aug. 4 at 11
a.m. in the Rodeph Sholom Social
Hall for all to celebrate Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood's 65th year.
Ethel Field has written the script
from excerpts suggested by
members, officers and friends
who have participated in Sister-
hood over the generations. Birth-
day cake will be served to all cele-
brants.
RODEPH SHOLOM
CONGREGATION
Flea Market Planned
Sam Greenberg and William
Greenberger are co-chairmen of
the Flea Market being planned
by Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. They are requesting
donations of furniture, household
goods, clothing and all other
saleable material. Donations may
be left at the synagogue or by
calling 837-1911, pickup may be
arranged.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Albert Aronovitz Poet 373
Aronovitz Post
878 ** be,
The next meeting of the Albert
July 25, Sunday, at 10,.
Jewish Community Cat 3
Veterans, male and fJJI
invited to attend thij
meeting. For more y"
Mil Mary Surasky, 962.1T
nings.
Scholarship Daaafc
The Albert Aronovitz FqmJ
has donated $250 to the J0
Anton Memorial
Fund at the Hillel
Tampa. Jonathan
Grandfather, Barney Ani!
long time member of the TV
JWV.
U.S. Regrets
Mayor's Dismie
WASHINGTON -
The United States
regrets" the dismissal byl
of the mayor of Gaza, R|
Shawa. Israel removed then
last week for refusing to <
ate with the new civil admi_
tion on the West Bank mdG
He was the seventh major
dismissed for this reason. U
Tuesday, Israeli authorial
missed the mayor of Jenkl
other municipal officials hads]
removed before Israel
Lebanon June 6.
Commenting on the i
of a-Shawa, State Depa
spokesman Dean Fischer i
had been appointed mi,
Gaza under the Egyptians\
1967 and since then under I
and "has been recognized i
legitimate representative
moderate spokesman for t
cems of his Palestinian co
ents. Leaders with those qui
will be needed as we move t
resolution of the Palestinians
under Camp David."
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-47111
Jewish Community Center 8724451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-447)
Jewish National Fund 876-9327.J
State of Israel Bonds 879-88511
Tampa Jewish Federation 875-16181
Tampa Jewish Social Service 251-008)1
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 253-358
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7041
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
thai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1831
Kosher Lunch Program 8724451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
VOCATIONAL CORNER
A service for Employers and
Employees
EMPLOYERS
We need job listings! Call us
for conscientious screening and I
referral of job applicants.
Contact Lorraine Kushner,
Vocational Services, Tampa Jew-
ish Social Service, (813( 251-0083
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger'
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning oni
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOI AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthol
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Cwu.rv.tm
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berg*',
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundries '
Services: Fridav. 8 o.m.: Saturday. 9a.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217, Bo
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971-6768 or 985-7924*
Robb, lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Servic*
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m. .
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Co1*'
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
?88 7076 or 988-1234 '
pp M


Friday, July 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Is Kissinger Due for Mideast Shuttle? Did Reagan Threaten
Continued from Page 1
I envoy Philip Habib in Beirut
_j chief obstacle in the way of
fpeeceful resolution of the crisis
\ Lebanon.
[shultz's summoning of Ris-
er, Secretary of State in the
n-Ford Administrations,
ie strenuous shuttle diplo-
acy was credited with breaking
; Israeli-Egyptian stalemate
utr the Yom Kippur War, was
Jewed in some circles as possibly
tralding a new mission for
issinger in the Middle East.
I Other prominent Americans
[ith experience in the Middle
ast also may be under con-
deration for special diplomatic
sign men ts. In addition to
singer, others who partici-
ed in what was described as a
./-long "brainstorming" ses-
on with Shultz were Irving
apiro, the retired chairman of
^ E.I. DuPont Co. of Wilming-
|n, Delaware, and Lawrence Sil-
Jrman, a San Francisco banker.
oih are close personal friends of
i new Secretary of State.
J SHULTZ VISITED Israel and
Iher Middle East countries with
jiapiro several years ago. Silber-
l served with Shultz when the
. was Secretary of Labor in
Nixon Administration and
later U.S. Ambassador to
Jugoslavia.
I According to State Depart -
jent sources, other participants
the session with Shultz in-
Aided Deputy Secretary of State
falter Stoessd; Undersecretary
I State for Political Affairs
pwrence Eagleburger; Nicholas
pliotes. Assistant Secretary of
ate for Near Eastern and South
Affairs; Paul Wolfitz, the
ate Department Director of
pi icy and Planning; Robert Mc-
krlane deputy director of the
lational Security Council;
chard Fairbanks, former Secre
. of State Alexander Haig's
ual assistant for the Middle
pst; and Robert Ames, the Cen-
1 Intelligence Agency's chief
icialist on Middle Eastern af-
fairs
The array of diplomatic talent
and Middle East specialists
gathered by Shultz within hours
of his assuming office indicated
that the new Secretary of State is
determined to hammer out a
strong, coherent Middle East
policy without delay and, in the
short run, avert further blood-
shed around west Beirut where
the PLO remnant is under siege
by Israeli forces.
THE PRESENCE of Rissinger
aroused most speculation inas-
much as the former Secretary,
with a record of successful nego-
tiations in the Middle East, had
been little used during Haig's
tenure at the State Department.
Only last week Rissinger publicly
opposed the dispatch of U.S.
troops to Lebanon to oversee the
departure of the PLO, an offer
"in principle" made by President
Reagan earlier this month. The
offer was contingent on several
conditions, none of which has
been met.
Whatever new Mideast policy
may emerge from Shult'z consul-
tations remained a matter of
speculation. Israeli sources here
said the fact that Ambassador
Arens was the first foreign diplo-
mat to see the new Secretary of
State indicated Shultz's appre-
ciation of Israel's security prob-
lems. According to the source,
Shultz wanted to reassure Arens
of the continuity of the Reagan
Administration'8 support for Is-
rael.
BUT SHULTZ went on record,
during his confirmation hearings
before the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee last week, as be-
ing convinced that the aspira-
tions of the Palestinian people
must be addressed as a prere-
quisite for peace in the Middle
East and that the U.S. must
strengthen its ties with friendly
Arab states.
He made it clear that he op-
posed Israel's invasion of Leba-
non, Israel's settlement policy on
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
and its ouster of elected Pales-
tinian mayors in those territories.
Shultz also stressed that the U.S.
would not soften its conditions
for recognition of the PLO.
Begin as Time, Reported ?
Argov Shows 'Miraculous' Rebound
After Six Weeks of Unconsciousness
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Ambassador Shlomo Argov of
Israel regained consciousness six weeks after being shot
in the head by an Arab terrorist. He is also breathing
without a ventilating machine, is eating and drinking
normally and "engaging in short periods of conversa-
tion," said the National Hospital for Nervous Diseases
which also emphasized that the 52-year-old diplomat is
still seriously ill.
An Israeli official said Argov's Embassy colleagues
had been "greatly cheered by this miraculous im-
provement." A bulletin added that Argov had been
treated for a "minor pulmonary embolism" (the medical
term for a small blood clot) but that this was a common
complaint associated with long periods of inactivity.
Immediately after being shot June 4, Argov underwent a
two-and-a-half hour emergency operation.
Community Calendar
Friday, July 23
(Candlelighting lime 8:05 p.m.)
Saturday, July 24
Sunday, July 25
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Meeting 10 a.m. Tune
in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m.
Monday, July 26
Tuesday, July 27
Tampa Jewish Social Service Executive Board 6 p.m. and
Regular Board at 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, July 28
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Executive Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, July 29
JCC Food Co-Op 10-12:15
Friday, July 30
;Candlelighting time 8:01 p.m.)
Saturday, July 31
Sunday, August 1
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m.
Monday, August2
North Branch Camp K'ton Ton on ,P.M. Magazine-channel 44 at
7 p.m.
Tuesday, August 3
Hadassah-Ameet Board Meeting 8 p.m..
Wednesday, August 4
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood "65th Anniversary
Party" 1la.m.
Thursday, August 5
Brandeis Women's Committee in Formation 10:30 a.m.
Home of Doris Schwartzberg. 15411 Morning Dr. JCC Pre-
School Meeting 7 p.m.
'"day, August6
(Candlelighting time 7:56 p.m.)
Continued from Page I-
tion if Israel continued to
interfere with U.S. negotia-
tions in Beirut to evacuate
the PLO forces. Time mag-
azine said Reagan's letter
was described as "the
toughest from any U.S.
President to an Israeli
leader in years."
The interference by Israel
referred, according to Time mag-
azine, to Israeli shelling of west
Beirut and the blockade of the
city last month which at times
kept the leaders of the various
Lebanese factions from meeting
with one another and hindered
negotiations by Reagan's special
envoy, Phili Habib. Time maga-
zine also claimed that Reagan's
letter to Begin followed an angry
message to Reagan from Saudi
Arabia's King Fahd who de-
manded that the U.S. force Israel
to lift the blockade.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS in-
sisted here that Reagan's letter
to Begin contained no threat, not
even a hint, that the U.S. would
launch direct contact with the
PLO, nor was any anger ex-
pressed by the two leaders during
their meeting in Washington last
month.
But informed sources con-
firmed that the message from
Reagan to Begin had contained
several chastening passages.
They said Begin spoke to the
Cabinet Sunday about the con-
tents of the message but had not
read its precise text.
Some observers linked the
message to what they noted was
a marked increase in recent days
in Begin's care and caution to
maintain "coordination'.' with the
U.S. At the Cabinet meeting, the
Premier spoke at length of the
need to give Habib time to con-
duct negotiations and not to fall
out with Washington over the
ongoing crisis in Beirut.
SOME OBSERVERS felt that
Begin was thus softening some-
what his earlier stance which has
threatened military action if the
talks failed, although at the Cab-
inet meeting the Premier again
warned that the present situation
in west Beirut could not go on in-
definitely and that Israel would
eventually have to consider
"other options."
But a Cabinet official quoted
Begin as telling aides that Israel
"should act with wisdom and be
patient, and I am convinced that
the terrorists will leave Lebanon.
As I have said, not a single one of
them will remain."
The official also stated that Is-
rael will not launch an all-cat
attack to drive the PLO out of
west Beirut while the U.S. con-
siders a peaceful withdrawal
possible. "Israel will wait so long
as the U.S. believes there is a
chance" for the diplomatic
process, he said. "There is no
need at preent to consider other
options."
SOME policy-makers, mean-
while, continue to express open
skepticism as to the PLO's basic
intention to withdraw from Bei-
rut. They feel the organization
has been playing for time all
along and will continue to do so.
(In Amman, Jordan, Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich Genscher
of West Germany appealed to all
parties in the Lebanese conflict to
end what he called "a vicious
circle of violence and counter-vio-
lence." Speaking at the start of a
four-day visit to Jordan and
Egypt, he said that West Ger-
many was convinced that Israel
could not achieve security by the
use of force, but only through the
recognition of Palestinian rights,
including that a self-
determination.)
Reagan Meets Jewish Coalition Chief
Continued from Page 1
ment in Lebanon; to have all foreign for-
ces withdrawn from Lebanon; and to end
the treat of terrorism across the northern
border of Israel.
"THE PRESIDENT also stressed the
importance of dealing with the problem
of the Palestinians and to solve that pro-
blem within the framework of the Camp
David accords. The President empha-
sized that there is a difference between
the PLO and the Palestinians."
Obituaries
MACK
Samuel J.. 76. President and Founder of
Sell Service Shoe Stores, died Monday.
July 5. A native of Boston he had lived In
Tampa since I960. He was very Involved
In the Boston Jewish community. He
was a director of Palm State Bank, a
member of the President's Council of
U S F a former member of the Board
of the Jewish Community Center and
Temple Schaaral Zedek. He Is survived
by his wife. Alda; his children. Warren
and Brenda Mack. SaUy and Don Wei-
ner granddaughters. Undsey Welner.
Heather and Kara Mack; a sister. Flor-
ence Missel. Boston. Mass.. and a broth-
er. Kenneth Mack, New Jersey. Funeral
services were held at Temple Schaaral
Zedek on July 7 with Rabbi Samuel Mal-
llnger officiating. Interment followed at
MyrUe Hill Memorial Park. Family re-
quests contributions be made to Congre-
gation Schaaral Zedek.
ESSRIO
Marvin Jerome (Doc). son of CecUe
and Marvin Essrlg. died In a faU from
the parking garage at Tampa Interna-
tional Airport on July 6. A memorial
service was held Tuesday afternoon.
July 6. Essrlg. a 1B74 honors mathemat-
ics graduate of MIT. was a computer
consultant In GalnesvUle. He was s
graduate of Plant High where he ex
celled In Math. He was the grandson ol
Jerome Waterman, former chairman ol
the board of Maas Brothers, a founder
of NaUonal Airlines and a pioneer In
commercial avlaUon. Besides his par-
ents Essrtg Is survived by two staters.
Cecils Lee Essrlg and Kathertne OaU
Essrlg.
The White House also noted that the
President "said the Administration
looked forward to continuing a close dia-
logue with the coalition waj described as
"an informal group of Jewish leaders
who support the President."
Spiegel had earlier this year turned
down an offer to replace Jacob Stein as
the White House liaison with the Ameri-
can Jewish community. The position was
then given to Michael Gale, a 30-year-old
lawyer who had been a legislative liason
with Congress for the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee.
Space
Available
112 Magnolia
in former
Charming Old Hyde Park home
Rental package can include: 170-200 Sq. ft. of-
fice(s), communal conference room, kitchen,
lounge, utilities, telephone, switchboard,
receptionist, janitorial, security, secretarial
service.
Rental terms one/two year leases
Rates $300 and up, depending on options
Immediate Occupancy
i Contact S.J. Kemper 251-0083



Page 12
. Jewish Floridian of Tampa
riday,J
uly 23
Sew
%\
+1
- *
***f
^e
*** ...
.
THIS YEAR,YOUR VACATION CAN DO AS MUCH FOR ISRAEL
AS IT CAN DO FOR YOU.
A vacation can relax you. Invigorate you.Tan you. Even
educate your children.. Make this one an Israel vacation
and u can do ;ill that, and so much more.
For Israel, it can show solidarity. Support. And give
Israel the sense that the Jewish people here care.
It can do more than any other vacati< >n. And it can cost
K-ss than you think.
For all thi' information you need to plan this summer's
Israel vacation, see _..
your trvel ,1 ISRAEL. RIGHT NOW.
Israel Government Tourist Office and El Al Israel Airlines



'*
'**/
'ttto
peration Peace
or the Galilee:
he True Story
D
dS
iii
fl
Tampa Jewish
Federation
Uter years of bloodshed at the hands of terror-
Israel has launched a campaign to halt PLO
Tcssion. which had become particularly fierce
ing the past year. "Operation Peace for the
Jilee," the current effort to eradicate the PLO
fesence on Israel's northern border, has allowed
Lilians of the Galilee to live normal lives, with-
; the fear of constant terrorist attacks.
ince launching its campaign in Lebanon on
e 6, the Government of Israel has repeatedly
lared that it will withdraw from Lebanon once
goals are obtained.
srael seeks a 25-mile buffer zone along the
>anese border that will be free of any PLO
sence. This would place the Galilee beyond the
nge of the PLO's Soviet-made rockets and artil-
. which had struck at Israeli towns and vil-
s for many years.
he Israeli campaign also is expected to allow
Lebanese government to regain its sovereign-
free from the dominance of Syria and the PLO,
ich have subjugated Lebanon since 1976. Israel
es to eliminate the PLO's military apparatus
arms supplies, which have been the major fac-
in worldwide terrorism, and to initiate a com-
te withdrawal from Lebanon of Syrian armed
rces.
[The Israeli government is seeking the presence
a multinational peacekeeping force to ensure
permanence of the 25-mile buffer zone along
ke Lebanese border with Israel.
Terrorist outposts in Lebanon, which were
published with the support and aid of Syria,
ave plagued Israeli towns and villages for many
Bars. Entering Lebanon under the guise of an
Arab Deterrent Force" assigned to quell the
975-76 fighting between Moslem and Christian
|>rces, the Syrians occupied 45 percent of Leba-
on's territory. The PLO was given an additional
percent of Lebanon's territory, on which the
terrorists established training camps for inter-
ational terrorism and ammunition dumps for
i collections of Soviet-supplied weapons.
The Syrian military occupation had continued
puring the past six years, leading many observers
i conclude that Syria hoped to incorporate Leba-
non into "Greater Syria," a territory on which the
pyrians have had designs for four decades.
More than 100 terrorist assaults were directed
fgainst Israel during a two-year period ending in
Focus Beirut
The PLO is a terrorist organization whose central aim is the liquidation of Israel. In pursuit
of this aim, the organization has been operating, from its bases in Lebanon, both against Israel
and against Jews abroad.
Israel is convinced that the only way to ensure that its citizens will henceforth be able to live
secure and in peace is to remove the PLO from Lebanon. This has been accomplished in South-
ern Lebanon, where the PLO bases no longer exist, but parts of its forces and headquarters re-
main in West Beirut.
The headquarters of the PLO's various component groups have been set up in the western
part of the Lebanese capital in total disregard of the authority and sovereignty of the Leba-
nese government. For the past twelve years, the city has served as the main center for PLO or-
ganizational activities of ail kinds, including the planning of terrorist strikes and the training
and activation of terrorists against Israel and other countries. In Beirut today, there are be-
tween 5,000 and 6,000 terrorists, together with their leaders.
Beirut has also been the hub of the organization's intelligence, publication and propaganda
apparatus. Its newspapers have been published there, and the broadcasts of its radio station,
The Voice of Palestine,' have been beamed to the surrounding region from Beirut. The PLO
news agency, 'WAFA,' has its offices in Beirut.
Beirut was the center of international terror, with active links to virtually every known ter-
rorist underground in the world. The city also houses the administrative, logistical and tech-
nical facilities connected with terrorist activity abroad: a travel agency, printing presses, facili-
ties for forging passports, and workshops and storage places for arms, ammunition and ex-
plosive devices.
Like the rest of Southern Lebanon, the city of Beirut was turned into an enclave of piracy and
lawlessness under PLO domination. So long as the Lebanese capital is not rid of these terrorist
groups and their facilities, Lebanon will not be able to restore the lawful and effective rule of its
government or exercise sovereignty there, nor will the welfare of its citizens or the citizens of
Israel be assured. Israel is certain that all the nations of the enlightened world support the
restoration of Lebanese sovereignty, the disarming of the PLO and the elimination of one of the
main centers of world terrorism.
In the last few weeks, the government of Israel proposed several times that PLO personnel
and their leaders lay down their arms and leave Lebanon by any route they choose taking their
personal weapons with them.
Continued on Page 2

July 1981. At the end of that period, the United
Nations placed peacekeeping forces along the Is-
rael-Lebanon border to guarantee a ceasefire in the
region. None-the-less, there were 150 violations of
the ceasefire by the PLO during the past year.
After the failure of the UN forces to maintain
tranquility in the border area became increasingly
evident, the Israeli government determined that
action was mandated to protect citizens of the
Galilee from constant rocket and artillery assaults
by terrorists from across the border.
The overall objective of Israel's campaign in
Lebanon is self-defense of its people, a right that is
both a recognized and mandated factor of inter-
national law.
Make the truth known
One of the greatest tools of Nazi propaganda during World War II was
["The Big Lie," a theory which was based on the premise that if a be is re-
Ipeated often enough it is accepted as fact. The PLO and other enemies of
[Israel have resurrected The Big Lie and are using that theory to spread
[misinformation about "Operation Peace for the Galilee."
In recent weeks the media have been delu^-d with misinformation
(promulgated by the PLO terrorists and their allies about casualty and
I death statistics, about the Israeli objectives during the current military
campaign, and about the real purpose, history and political stance of the
PLO terrorists. This misinformation is spread to the general public each
day through the broadcast media, newspapers and magazines. If the truth
is not told, the lies may be believed!
This supplement provides detailed facts and statist^ that graphically
depict the truth about the current J^,nJf^th^^^5
information, each of us can counter the <^kM"*7J2
by the general public ai a factual basis for coiidemiationof Iaraei.
We ask that you take the following steps to let the truth be known:
Read this information, so that you can understand and spread the
truth about Israel's intentions in "Operation Peace for the Galilee."
Pass this supplement on to other persons who should know the facts.
Contact President Reagan, Senators Lawton Chiles and Paula
Hawkins, and Representative Sam M. Gibbons to let them know of your
support for Israel in this time of crisis. All necessary addresses are listed
on Page 3.
The Jewish community of Tampa stands with the people of Israel in
their quest to assure tranquility and freedom from PLO terror. We are
unified by our common heritage and values, which bind us together as
Jews. We are one.
MICHAEL L. LEVINE,
President
Tampa J ewtah Federation
Suppfenunt to Um JOwM rtoridian. Jnlyja. 1982


Page 2
Friday, July 23,1982
Terror is its password
The major factor contributing to the PLO's
growth and political success in the Arab world has
been its unbridled use of conspicuous terrorist
acts and the resultant media spotlight this
heinous violence receives.
Since 1969, there have been over 40 attacks on
Jewish targets worldwide carried out by Arab ter-
rorist groups or with their encouragement, and
nearly 50 attacks were perpetrated against Israeli
diplomatic missions. A total of more than 200 ter-
rorist acts were launched against Israeli and other
targets located outside of Israel. Since September
1980, more than 40 attacks have been made
against foreign embassies and their personnel in
West Beirut. And within Israel itself, the PLO
has brashly claimed responsibility for countless
attacks directed exclusively at innocent civilians.
Major PLO Terrorist Acts:
MUNICH: The murder of 11 Israeli Olympic
athletes.
ATHENS: Four murdered and 54 wounded
by terrorists assigned to murder travellers leaving
Israel.
ordered,
hterof 24dvu|MN
LOD24I
MAALOT: The slat
an Israeli soldier.
GREECE: TWA flight from Tel Aviv to N*
York, via Athena, explodes in mid-air, killing d
88 passengers.
VIENNA: Terrorists occupy OPEC oft**
and murder four civilians.
ROME: Five terrorists attack a Pan Amen-
can plane, murdering 31 persona and wounding 40,
PARIS: A bomb explodes near a synagog*
killing three persons and wounding 20.
KHARTOUM: Assassination of the Amen.
can ambassador.
LONDON: Attempted assassination of tae
Israeli ambassador.
The high incidence of terrorist activities
throughout the western world stems directly from
a reluctance to speak out and fight against the
PLO and international terror.
Were you there?'
(One of the Israel Defense Forces' of-
ficers relates to a question that many
are asking these days.)
Question: The war sowed death and
destruction and claimed the lives of
innocent civilians in Lebanon. Was
this necessary?
Answer: I want to ask those who are
so free in their criticism on this score:
were you here? Did you see what went
on here? You know, there isn't an
army anywhere in the world that acts
with such care, with such considera-
tion for human life there just isn't!
In every briefing, every talk, every
exercise and, later, at every stage
of the actual operation, even in the
midst of battle, even when your finest
men are falling in battle all our of-
ficers keep telling the men, and re-
peating over and over: Don't touch
civilians! They are not our enemies,
and we don't want to kill them!
How cautiously we acted! In that
killers' camp down there, at Ain
Hilweh, there were terrorist-killers
who felt no compunction about hold-
ing their own people hostage and
murdering their children in cold
blood. Five times we sent delegations
of local dignitaries from Sidon to ask
them to come out and hold talks with
us, to let the civilians in that camp
come out, or to give up their arms and
none of them would be hurt. But they
refused even to listen. Instead, they
shot at the dignitaries and drove them
back, shouting after them, "Victory
or death!"
And still, we acted with caution.
Still, we refrained from any act that
was liable to harm civilians or their
property.
But when you are storming an ob-
jective and you see your comrades
falling around you some of the fin-
est of our fighting men what com-
mander would not, in such a situation,
call for artillery or air support to
soften up the enemy positions?
The terrorists planned their defense
at the expense of the civilian popula-
tion deliberately, cold-bloodedly,
. with no thought at all to human life:
their bunkers were situated under-
neath apartment-houses, so that
women and children would "defend"
them. Who, then, has the right to tell
a commanding officer whose men are
dying to hold his fire and simply let
the carnage continue?! That would be
a rank betrayal of the trust placed in
us by the mothers of these boys!
I want to tell you in total candor
and sincerity: we suffered losses in
this war. We sacrificed wonderful
young boys. We talk about them day
and night; they are never out of our
minds. We talk about their families
and make plans to help them. As soon
as I can make myself free, I will go
and visit every family that had a son
from my unit was has fallen. I shall be
at the bedside of every one of our
wounded.
I can assure all our critics: We have
not only gone to great lengths to
maintain a high moral standard in a
harsh and difficult war; but, on many
occasions, we did a great deal more
than what could have been expected
of us in the circumstances. I know
that my conscience on this score as
an Israeli, as a Jew and as a soldier
is clear.
What do Lebanese
Americans say?
At the conclusion of its recent annual convention in Washington,
D.C., the American Lebanese League adopted the following resolution.
The organization represents an important and politically sophisticated
element of the American Lebanese population of some two million.
Whereas; The American Lebanese League expresses deep sorrow at the
tragic losses of life, limb and property, and laments the added thousands
of Lebanese citizens made refugees in their homeland and;
Whereas: The Lebanese problem must be considered in a larger con-
text, having suffered the degradation and dehumanization of over seven
years of brutal Syrian and PLO military occupation;
Whereas: It is in the vital and strategic interests of the United States
and Lebanon to have all foreign forces withdrawn. A tragic error would
be made if Israeli forces were to withdraw leaving Syrian and PLO forces
in place. This would condemn Lebanon to its continued agony and suf-
fering.
Whereas: The present situation offers an opportunity for the United
States to solve the Lebanese problem and to neutralize its territory as a
flashpoint for conflict by alien forces with impunity.
Whereas: It would be in the United States' national and strategic in-
terests and those of Lebanon, that the present policy of containment and
passivism by reversed.
Therefore, Be it Resolved that the United States use all legitimate
means to:
Assist in the creation of a strong central authority and army in
Lebanon that assures a free, independent, pluralistic, sovereign state
with territorial integrity.
Focus Beirut
Continued from Page 1
Israel, in its wish to avoid further bloodshed and suffering on both
sides, and in response to appeals directed to it to refrain from acts or de-
mands that would humiliate the PLO terrorists, is patiently giving the
process of diplomacy and negotiation every chance to succeed. The Israel
Defense Forces have only fired when fired open. The PLO has responded
wi'.h its accustomed cynicism and ruthlessness, and has repeatedly
violated the ceasefire. It has resorted to delaying tactics and has con-
stantly tried to mislead the negotiators. The present position of the Leba-
nese government is that the PLO armed presence in Beirut is illegitimate
and that the Lebanese army be restored to its rightful role in its own
capital. The responsibility for the fact that the crisis remains unresolved
rests squarely on the PLO.
Most of the Lebanese people Christians, Moslems and Druzes an-
xious to see an end to the fighting, support Israel's proposals for a peace-
ful resolution of the confrontation with the PLO. Nevertheless, the PLO
has rejected these offers, preferring instead to consolidate its military en-
trenchment in Beirut. It has placed its artillery and other heavy weaponry
next to the foreign embassies in West Beirut, as well as alongside
mosques, churches, hospitals and schools as part of its customary and
well known practice of locating its military equipment and facilities in the
heart of civilian areas. Moreover, large numbers of civilians in West Beirut
are known to have been seized by the PLO and turned into hostages.
mn !*! *ffort to fr*e Beirat nd *<> remove the terrorist menace of the
ii fr?m lB^ael and tnm Leb*non. th Israel Defense Forces are doing
all within their power to keep to a minimum the number of casualties and
the damage that will be caused by any war. In the course of the past few
weeks, the IDF has repeatedly dropped leaflets into the city and beamed
radio broadcasts to the residents of West Beirut, urging them to leave the
dty in order to save their lives. A large number of residents heeded Is-
rael s appeal and left West Beirut.
Israel's fight is not against Lebanon but only against the PLO. The best
evidence of this has been the enthusiastic reception that has been accorded
to Israel Defense Forces by the inhabitants of Lebanon, who have given
open and varied expression to their appreciation to Israel for having
liberated them from PLO terror.
Israel has no territorial aspirations whatsoever regarding Lebanon. A
its leaders have repeatedly stated, Israel's forces wfll leave Lebanon as
soon as thst country wfll have recovered its sovereignty, established an
effective central government and made suitable arrangement* to prevent
any future PLO activity from its territory.


Friday. July 23.1982
Page 3
Israel reaches out to
laid Lebanese civilians
TMI JIRDIALEM
June 22. 1982
Government of Israel, which
r atedly stated that its enemies
j>T() terrorists and not innocent
ins, has begun a campaign of
nitarian aid for the Lebanese
. Hundreds of thousands of dol-
north of medical care, food and
supplies have been provided to
ople of Lebanon.
actions initiated by Israel to
he Lebanese people include:
The economic ministers of Israel
| Lebanon have established con-
i to coordinate humanitarian as-
nce efforts;
fl'lie Israel Defense Forces are
lying returnees to Lebanese vil-
|with water, food and supplies;
1 urnl reds of people have been
orted from Lebanon to Israeli
Italv These people include Leba-
Icivilians and military personnel,
Syrian and PLO prisoners;
convoy of 80 Israeli am-
ces with fully equipped teams
en sent to Lebanon to provide
the Lebanese civilian popula-
More than 1,000 Israeli homes
have opened to accept Lebanese chil-
dren during this period;
The Israeli Ministry of Com
merce and Industry has dispatched
teams of experts to review the in-
rff infrastructure in Southern
Lebanon, in preparation for recon-
struction and marketing assistance;
A special Israel Defense Force
unit has launched a comprehensive
survey of the civilian economy in
Lebanon, which could serve as a basis
for speedy and full reconstruction of
local commerce;
DPT and polio vaccines have
been sent to Lebanon by the Israeli
Minister of Health to be administered
to children who have not received
regular medical care;
More than 1,000 Arab and Jew-
ish families in Israel have agreed to
look after Lebanese mothers with
babies, as part of the campaign,
"Shelter for the Children of Leba-
non;"
The Israeli Ministry of Com-
merce and Industry has arranged the
shipment of food supplies to Lebanon.
Dry Bones
Provided by tke /in// MinUlry a/Forttgn Af/airt
t our government know you stand with Israel
Utilizing the material in this supplement, please contact President Reagan and our legislators in Washington to let
them know that you support Israel and its quest to win Peace (or the Galilee. The following are the names, addresses
and telephone numbers of key federal decisionmakers:
The White House
President Ronald Reagan, The White House, Washington, D.C. 20500
"1 456-7639
Senators
en. Lawton Chiles, U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C. 20510 (202) 224-
74; 931 Federal Bldg., Miami. Fla. 33130 (305) 350-4891
en. Paula Hawkins. U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C. 20510 (202) 224-
II; Box 2000, Winter Park, Fla. 32790 (305) 339-1980
Congressmen
Rep. Sam. M. Gibbons. 7th District, 2204 Rayburn House Office Build-
ing. Washington. D.C. 20515 (202) 225-3376.
PLO Schools of
international terrorism
iDocuments captured by Israel Defense Forces in Lebanon specify lists
| PLO terrorist candidates for training courses in East European, Arab
intries, and other nations hostile to Israel. In the documents are details
| the countries and the courses they conduct for personnel of Palestinian
Torist organizations.
PLO Documents Captured in Lebanon
Country Type of Training
Soviet Union Command Training
East Germany Military Academy
Vietnam Air Defense
Algeria Military Academy
Hungary Armor Courses
Bulgaria Brigade Chief of Staff
South Yemen Military Academy
North Yemen Military Academy
Pakistan Engineering Company Comanders'
Course, Navy, Air Defense Officers
India Basic Armor Platoon Commanders,
Basic Engineering
People's Republic of China Military Engineering for Officers and
I The PLO had acquired a formidable cache of arms, rivaling; the weapon-
" stockpile possessed by many of he world's major nations. The PLOhad
rJ Soviet-Produced tanks, compared to Norway's 186 tanks .Canada.
|l4 comparable armored vehicles and Portugal's 68 tanks,Th Israel De-
mise Forces have also seized from captured terrorists: 4.000 tons of am-
munition, 144 rnilitary vehicle., 12,506 light weapons, 616 heavy ^P0
Including cannons), 359 piece, of communication equipment and 795
iMces of military optical equipment.
Among th*documentiwaa a lilt ot41 oilier it and non commiuionrd ollictu with Ihmn nomei ran** and **na/ numbers, and fh* military
courao* Ihey look lo quality thorn /or combor
Saflal
Ho. Nome Ramk )ar Cmr**. 1 Foitol Mahmud Alahoikh Yuaoal Maiar 3I44T7 1 Military Academy China 2 Rsgimsntal Commaodti couis* Moscow 3 Slall Oflicws Pakistan
2 ramal Yafcub lodan Captain 44542 1 Fsdayssn Commcndsu Moscow 1972 2 Armor Hungary 1900
3 Fallal Mahmud Alroan Socond Uaulanant 41044 1 Fla loot* Command*!*. Moscow 7S-79 2 Company Command*!* Vi*ina*n 77-79
4 Mahmud Abdallah Salamah dlllo Kill 1 Company commandsrs. China 1977 2 Armor Company Commandsrs. Moscow
I luad Ahmad Hamid Alani dnto 32242 1 Military Acadsmy Algsria 1969 2 Political itudi** China 1978 79 3 Political studis* Bulgaria 79-79
6 Ratob Muuah Mahmud flfm LwuWDant 31492 1 Inlantiy Company Command*!* Moscow itn 2 Aimoi Hungary 1979

7 Yann Hachai Mahmud dlllo 312(1 1 Aimoi Hungary 1990 2 Armor, Command*!* Moscow
Ahmad Mui'alah Hamdan dlllo I24V44 1 Commando Cour** Algsna 1972 2 Military Academy Algeria 7S-79 3 Armor Commander* Pakistan 1979
9 Ibrahim Shahda Amor dlllo 51009 1 Military Acadsmy Algeria 7S-79 2 Armor Commander* Pakman 1979 3 Armor rodto Pakistan 1979 4 Armor. Hungary
10 Said Ibrahim Alan dlllo 74701 1 Military Acadsmy Algsria 7S-79 2 Armor Commandsr*. Pakistan 1971 3 Armor Hungary 1979
II. Hated In Abd Kaooan ditto 44*97 1 Military Acadsmy. Algsria 7S-76 2 Armor IprsparaioryL Pakistan 1979 3 Armor. Hungary 1990 4. Armor Commander* Pakistan
13. Ha.ui Mahmud Ahmad Said ditto 52424 Armor Hungary 1979
13 Zaki Mahmud Ibrahim AUhaikh ditto 134*3 Armor. Hungary 1979
14 Musialah Kaoan MuMalah Kandil ditto 15X1 1. Social studies Bulgaria 1979 2 Armor. Hungary 1990
15 AhnadKaain Abroad labai ditto 3170* Armor. Hungary
I*. Ibrahim rlaia Salah Alhaaal ditto 14372 Armor. Hungary
17. Ahmad Mahmud Ahmad Mali Alihaikawi ditto TMI Anti-aircraft Unit Command*** Moscow
II. Ahmad Fachal Mahmud Abu Haiti dttlo 22029 Armor. Hungary
It. Shoar Muilatah Ibrahim Muskrfah Firat Soraoanl 2100* 1 Armor. Pakistan 1979 2 Armor. Hungary 199D
20. Abd Alrdhaman Ahmad Haain Alaharil ditto 53477 1. Armor. Hungary 1990 2 Military Acadsmy Cuba 1979
21 tab! Abid Hadid ditto 247*7 Armor. Hungary 1979
22. Abdallah Wall David Yuaoot ditto 13149 Armor. Hungary
a Haun Mahmad Mahmud Pnvata Fltat Claoo 2229* Radio Hungary 1979
14 Muatalah Abd Alrabamim Mahmad ditto 224*5 Armor. Hungary 1990
2i Shllul Ibrahim Shilul ditto 244M ditto
a. Ahmad Muaah Ahmad Farah ditto 24541 Armor. Hungary 1979.
27. Haaln Daud Sand ditto 31753 ditto
a. Mahmad Kaom Kablaui ditto 324a Armor. Hungary 1990
a. Abdallah All Abdallah Alaaad Socgaanl 314a Armor Hungary 1979.
a. Mahmud Haaln Pocbi All ditto 43021 ditto
ii. Mold Manhd Mahmad Alraiub dlllo 4*102 ditto
a. Mrrtimarl Hawk obu fcrtl ditto 52012 Armor. Hungary 1990
a. Sallm Mahmad Polah Pnvoto KIM ditto
M. Mahmad Wab Ahmad ditto 2S3I3 ditto
a. toll Alain fcroto Alall ditto 27*77 Armor. Hungary 1979
a Abrl Hamd Maraal ditto 27M Armor. Hungary 1990
n. labor lallman Ibiahim Taboi dltio 32032 ditto
a. Umal told Mahmad Alabad ditto 32779 ditto
a. Amad Ibrahim allman ditto 79049 ditto
40. Ham ladak Abdallah dlllo iseuiity and Iritolligsno* USM. Administration USSR
41. lake mm-Ahmad Mwta rum Claoo 4J94S Armor Hungary 1991


Page 4
Kndav. July 23. 1982
What does the PLO say?
"Palestine is an indivisible part of the Arab homeland."
PLO Covenant. Artide 1
Palestine, with the boundaries it had during the British Mandate, is an in-
divisible territorial unit."
PLO Covenant. Artide 2
'The Palestinian people possess the legal right to their homeland and have the
right to determine their destiny after achieving the liberation of their country m
accordance with their wishes and entirely of their own accord and will.
PLO Covenant. Artide 3
"Armed struggle is the only way to liberate Palestine. Thus it is the overall
strategy, not merely a tactical phase."
PLO Covenant. Artide 9
"The liberation of Palestine, from an Arab viewpoint, is a national duty and if
attempts to repel the Zionist and imperialist aggression against the Arab home-
land, and aims at the elimination of Zionism in Palestine."
PLO Covenant, Artide 15
"The partition of Palestine in 1947 and the establishment of the State of Israel
are entirely illegal..."
PLO Covenant. Artide 19
"The Arab Palestinian people, expressing themselves by the armed Palestinian
revolution, reject all solutions which are substitutes for the total liberation of
Palestine and reject all proposals aiming at the liquidation of the Palestinian
problem, or its internationalization."
PLO Covenant. Article 21
"There is no new policy by the PLO to recognize Israel The declared pro-
gram of the PLO is to bring about the destruction of the Zionist entity of Israel.
PLO Information Office. Oslo
May 5.1977

*%
AT GUN
C RAjgiL--'
ijj nnw
Soviet-made artillery, captured from PLO terrorist outposti
during "Operation Peace for the Galilee," are displayed bj\
the Israel Defense Forces.
U.N. school housed classes in terror
By YOSEF GOELL,
Jerusalem Post Reporter
SI DON What was apparently the central
training school for Fatah terrorists in Lebanon
was discovered several days ago by Israeli soldiers
in a vocational training school run by the United
Nations Relief and Works Agency.
The school, the Siblin Vocational Training
Center, sits on a mountain top with a breathtaking
view of the Mediterranean, several kilometers
north of Sidon. It was founded as part of the
UNRWA network of schools in June 1961. accord-
ing to the plaque above the door of the adminis-
tration building.
The impressive complex consists of a number of
large three- and four-story buildings on various
levels of the mountain. The upper buildings seem
to have served legitimate vocational-training
functions. The lower buildings were devoted ex-
clusively to the Fatah terrorist training school.
When reporters visited the school, Israel De-
fense Forces engineer corpsmen were busy defus-
ing bombs, removing booby traps, and sorting out
and loading the enormous quantity of weapons
and ammunition found in the complex. It was
their third day at the job.
There were crates of RPG (rocket-propelled
grenade) launchers and missiles, Kalashnikov as-
sault rifles, anti-tank and anti-aircraft missile
launchers, hand grenades and and an assortment
of other weapons and explosives.
The officer in charge of de-activating the
weapons and explosives said the large cache was
mostly of Soviet and Eastern Bloc origin. But
Chinese, Swedish. Belgian and NATO equipment,
and American recoilless rifles, were also found.
The terrorist training center had a modem
audio-visual language laboratory, in every way
the equal of the Hebrew University's language
laboratory.
Most of the students' rooms contained eight
double-decker beds and a double locker for each
student. Clothing and personal possessions had
been left behind in disarray, in what was ap-
parently a hasty flight just ahead of the'.
forces. The lockers contained books on bu
English, illustrated weapons manuals in,
PLO propaganda material and, in one of I
book of English poetry.
In a notebook labelled "Ahmed Salaimi!
2nd year, 1980-84," was a handwritten lett
began:
"The English Broad Casting (sic) Co.
timer St. London, WI. Dear Sirs, Please i
to apply for the position of program i
you."
ft was not clear whether the letter was a l
one actually sent or an exercise in
English that had been filed away for pos
tureuse.
The Israel Defense Forces officer in cb
that one of the rooms in the building
fitted out for Yasser Arafat's personal I
of his scattered headquarters. Personal |
said to belong to the PLO chairman wer
play, including his well-known Russian furl
ProviWW fry i hmrl Mxmtrv a/fct
Untied s>UtU s>enau
-.iHiH&iON DC IOiO
June 29, 1982
Thank you for your letter expressing concern over the Israeli
incursion into southern Lebanon.
As you know, on June 5, 1982, the Israeli Army attacked Palestin-
ian outposts in southern Lebanon. Previously, Palestinian forces
shelled Israeli settlements from Lebanon and made assassination
attempts on Israeli diplomatic personnel in violation of the
cease fire agreement negotiated by Ambassador Habib last year.
President Reagan met with Ambassador Habib and instructed him to
try to restore the cease fire agreement he achieved last year.
I understand the conce
military action agains
el. 1 believe that th
Lebanon delivered a bl
provided critical assi
around the world, wit
ist organizations are
that soon all non-Leba
that Israel may live i
its own destiny.
rn that led the Is t PLC sponsored te e action taken by ow to internationa
stance to numerous h the PLO in disar likely to suffer a
nonese forces will n peace, and Leban
raeli government to take
rrorism in northern Isra-
the Israeli military in
1 terrorism. The PLO has
terrorist organizations
ray, these other terror-
s well. It is my hope
withdraw from Lebanon so
on can regain control of
Thank you for your expression of interest and concern.
Sincerely,
Paula Hawkins
United States Senator
PH'hah
LAWTON CHILES
QICnHco >lales SycrxaU
June 28, 1982
Thank you for getting 1n touch with me about the situation in
Lebanon.
As you are well aware, Lebanon has ceased to exist as a soverelj
nation over the past six years. Instead, It has been torn apar
by the PLO, Syrian troops and Christian and Moslem Lebanese
factions. Southern Lebanon has become a launching pad for PLO
terrorist and military activities against Israel. Finally, aft
numerous PLO violations of the cease-fire on the Lebanese bonl
and the murder of the Israeli ambassador to England, Israel's
troops moved In.
On June 14, together with some of my colleagues 1n the Senate,
?kIT??.10 Ppesident Re9n about the situation In Lebanon. In
SMTST'JS outlined our ideas on what the United States can
0 ^*lP.brl?9 a 1ast1n9 Peace to the area. We advised the
nSl ,!l! 2>d!r*ct A"er1c*n diplomatic initiatives toward neutr
th..ii Jl Lebanon and getting Syrian forces out of the eo
thus a lowing the Israeli troops to go home. I would hope that
11* ? ?** establishment of a strong central government in
k"!, 5 7st0r order and prevent the use of Lebanon as
launching point for terrorist attacks against Israel.
lirmXJlL10 *! Pr1*nt's envoy, Philip Habib. working in
tlaltuT^ <^ful1y' h1s efforts *" sueed in brino1n9 ab?v
rurther bloodshed and with Israel at peace with Its northern *t1|
1 appreciate your contacting me about this Important Issue.
With best regards, 1 m
S1 ncerely %^f
IAHTW CHILES


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