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:
AA00014305:00157

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewish Flendliaiin
Volume 4 Number 28
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, August 20,1982
*'# Price 35 Cents
Assess
Mid-East Crisis on Humanitarian Programs in Israel
Shimon Peres, Chairman of
^reel's Labor Party, and Jewish
ency Treasurer Akiva Lewin-
ky briefed Southeast communi-
leaders on the current Mid-
ast crisis in a special meeting
onsored by the United Jewish
[ppeal in Miami Aug. 11. Pre-
Uding was Alan Shulman,
Florida Region Chairman.
They joined UJA National
fhairman Robert E. Loup and
jther national UJA leaders just
fcturned from the scene in an
nalysis of the enormous human
nil financial cost of "Operation
leace for the Galilee" and its im-
pact on the programs and serv-
es of the Jewish Agency, the
principal beneficiary of fund allo-
Bted from UJA-Community
ipaigns.
"Dramatic events in the
liddle East have created a new
fet of priorities and challenges for
he American Jewish communi-
v," Loup saia in announcing the
peeling. "It is essential that our
badership understand fully the
pope of the financial burden that
Agency must bear in this
ne of crisis and that we must
i'hi meet in our 1983 campaign."
The Tampa Jewish Federation
ad a delegation of 18 represent-
iir. es in Miami for this briefing.'.
The meeting included discus-
Son of the Isreal Special Fund
fampaign that will be undertak-
r. in communities as a separate
undraising effort in addition to
he 1983 regular and Project
'enewal Campaigns. Similar
Bmpaigns are also being
kunched in other countries
hroughout the world by Keren
layesod, UJA's sister fundrais-
bg organization for humanitan-
lan programs in the Jewish
homeland.
The Special Fund will help pay
for a broad range of social,
alth, educational and welfare
services which have long been the
responsibility of the Jewisjj
Agency but which the Agency
could no longer fund when UJA-
Community campaigns failed to
provide adequate support. Bet
cause of the drain on the Israeli
economy resulting from "Opera-
tion Peace for the Galilee," tire
people of Israel lack the resources
to sustain the programs, and the
Agency must reassume the full
financial burden of providing
them.
Current projections place th
cost of the programs included
under the Special Fund Cam-
paign at more than $200 million.
Peres, a former Israeli Defense
Minister who has served in s{
number of key posts in the gov-
ernment since the founding of the
State, and Lewinsky briefed
leaders of UJA's Northeast and
Mid-Atlantic Regions at the first
of the special meetings on Mon-
day, Aug. 9, in the St. Regis
Hotel in New York City. The
Meeting was chaired by Alan,
Ades, Northeast Regional Chairs-
man, and Ron Panitch, Chairman
of the Mid-Atlantic Region.
Tekoah, whose long career with
Israel's Foreign Ministry in-
cludes service as the country's
Permanent Representative to the
United Nations from 1968 until:
1975, joined Lewinsky in briefing
leadership in the East Central
and West Central Regions on
Tuesday, Aug. 10, in Cleveland
at a meeting chaired by East
Central Regional Chairman Law-
rence S. Jackier in the Cleveland
Federation offices.
On August 11 these Tampa Jewish community
leaders flew to Miami to hear Shimon Peres,
Chairman of Israels Labor Party, on the current
Mid-East crisis. They also heard from Akiva Le-
winsky, treasurer of the Jewish Agency and
Robert Loup, UJA national campaign chairman.
From left: David Polur, Ruth Polur, Gary Alter,
Executive Director, Tampa Jewish Federation;
Hope Barnett, Les Barnett, 1983 Tampa Jewish
Federation Campaign Chairman; Sharon Mock,
president Tampa Jewish Community Center;
George Karpay, Sam Blum, Elton Marcus, Brian
Abeles, Howard Sinsley, chairman. Community
Relations Committee; Joel Breitstein, Executive
Director, TOP Jewish Foundation; Rabbi
Kenneth Berger, Congregation Rodeph Sholom;
Marshall Linsky and Morton Gould. Also attend-
ing were Marsha Sherman, Marlene Linick,
Tampa Jewish Federation, Women's Division,
president nominees and Rhoda Davis, Tampa
Jewish Federation, Women's Division Director,
photo: Audrey Haubenstock
State Dep't. 'Deplores' Violence
Against Jews, Institutions
UNTIED
PRIME MINISTERS
MISSION
VP
v
IS
Michael L. Levine, President of the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation and Gary Alter, Executive Direc-
tor, returned from a special UJA mission to Israel
which took place Aug. 1-5. While there they spent
a day in Lebanon. Upon their return there have
been numerous radio, television and newspaper
interviews where they were able to describe what
they saw. Levine addressed the members of Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom on Friday evening,
Aug. 6, and Alter reported his impressions at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek also on Aug. 6. The
editorial below is a result of an interview with
Tampa Times editor Jim Tally and Gary Alter.
What Really is Happening;
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department
ias deplored the terrorist bombing of a building in Paris
vhich housed offices dealing with Israel and a Jewish-
Dwnedbank.
Noting that this was the sixth incident in recentdays,
Jlore this series of barbaric acts against innocent individ- JjSJ lSF8iCl UiMl aals which have already cost many lives. We are confident
^hat the French government is taking all possibleactions
apprehend those responsible and to prevent any further
>r future incidents."
Empire State Law
Will Adjust Wife's
Legal Disability
By BEN G ALI.OB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
IA civil measure designed to
lease a centuries-old disabi-
llity imposed on the obser-
vant Jewish wife whose
husband refuses to give her
a Jewish divorce decree,
I called a get, has been ap-
proved by both houses of
the New York State Legis-
ature.
The bill, believed to be the first
of its kind in American law, ia a-
waiting certain signature by Gov.
Hugh Carey, Assemblyman
Sheldon Silver, author of the
measure, said. The measure will
become state law when the go-
vernor signs it expectedly before
the end of the month.
Silver, a Democrat-Liberal re-
Continued on Page 12-
WAR IS HELL, especially
when you see it in bloody color
every evening on the 7 o'clock
news. In our longest of wars, the
winless one in Vietnam, the car-
nage and the defoliation and the
destruction were awesome
enough to spur an inglorious end
to it. Today the network cameras
are dutifully recording those
blasts of bomb, rocket, mortar
and artillery shell in the heart of a
once-beautiful Lebanese city,
Beirut.
We see pictures of mothers
fleeing with children in their
arms. We see scenes of pain and
death in hospital wards. We see
puffs of white smoke from the ar-
tillery and black smoke from the
tanks. We see Israeli soldiers fir-
ing the guns into the western pits
of the city. We see Yasser Arafat
smiling for the camera and vow-
ing to fight until death with his
6.000 besieged Palestine Liber-
ation Organization guerrillas.
But is what we see what really
is taking place in Lebanon? Is it
fair for the whole world to turn
against Israel in her fight with
the PLO? Even in the United
States there seems to be an un-
usual outpouring of support for
terrorists who have plagued the
towns of Galilee for years, people
who have organized into sophis-
ticated army brigades with the
expressed intention of crushing
Israel. Instead of waiting for this
to happen and continuing to suf-
fer the indignities of PLO border
attacks, Israel invaded Lebanon
and quickly pushed the PLO
northward. Perhaps half the PLO
forces were killed or captured.
Apparently many of the leaders
ran for Beirut, there to hide be-
hind the half million civilians in
the western part of the city.
For weeks now, while Presi-
dent Reagan's special envoy
shuttles around trying to stop
the killing, the Israeli troops
have been at the doorstep of the
PLO, gradually squeezing the
vise-grip. The President's well-
intentioned overtures for peace
have served to give the PLO a
sense of false hope. But if there is
eventually a negotiated settle-
ment and the PLO is allowed
to march out of Lebanon it will
be because Israel kept the pres-
sure on and not because Mr.
Reagan kept suggesting that the
Israelis cut and run from their
cornered quarry.
With this backdrop, Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
hosted 190 Americans who are
prime supporters of the United
Jewish Appeal. They flew just
this last week to Israel, then to
Lebanon, for a first-hand look at
what they've been reading about
Continued on Page 5-


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday
Augusta) ,ljJ
New Faculty Announced
Hillel School to Begin New School Year
The Hillel School of Tampa
begins a new school year with
teacher preplanning days Aug.
23-30.
Hillel welcomes the following
teachers to its faculty.
Sharon Lanes: first grade
Teacher. Mrs. Lancz attended
Kendall College and National
College in Evanston, Illinois and
the University of Denver. She
has her B.A. in Elementary Edu-
cation with a minor in Psycholo-
gy. She has over five years of
teaching experience in Kinder-
garten-Second Grade and is cur-
rently involved at Congregation
Kol Ami.
Helen Lowery: third and
fourth grades. She attended
Southern College. St. Petersburg
Junior College, and has a B.A. in
Elementary Education from
USF. She has six years of teach-
ing experience in grades 3-9.
RocheDe Lewis: Judaic Studies
to sixth and eighth grades and
Hebrew to grades fifth and
eighth. She has her B.A. from
State University of New York at
Stony Brook and a Masters in
Rehabilitation Counseling from
USF. She has taught at the Jew-
ish Community Center for the
past four years, in addition to
four years of experience in coun-
seling and teaching exceptional
children.
Sportsmen
Cancel Visit
BONN (JTA) A west
German sport organization,
Hessischer Sport Jugend, can-
celled a visit of an Israeli sports
delegation to Frankfurt because
of the war in Lebanon. Formerly,
members of the West German or-
ganization visited Israel and were
hosted there by a sports associa-
tion.
While the move of the
Hessischer Sport Jugend was
aimed at showing displeasure
with Israel's policy in Lebanon, it
also reflected the concern of the
authorities over providing proper
security.
grades one-eight,
Tyree, theme writing to
five-eight; Lynn ReaSer '
and Study Skills to gradeThl
eight; Sylvia Richman. Jufcl
Studies and Hebrew to grades
three; Ventura GotaaaJ
Physical Education; Ron j,
Tyson, Hebrew to gradti fc*. 1
eight; Reuven Robbuw. Jadat
Studies Currichim Coordinate. |
Hillel parents will have taeos-
portunity to meet the 19&5
staff during the lunch how*
Aug. 25 in the school chapel.
Sandra In wood: eighth grade
Algebra and Hebrew to grade
five-eight. She has her B.S. from
City University in New York and
her M.A. from Northwestern
University. She has taught
chemistry and math in Israel and
the United States.
Regina CarmeL Educational-
Director of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom has taught Language
Arts-Reading as well as Hebrew
and Jadaic Studies at all grades
levels and has served as a con-
sultant to the Dept of Education.
She has her B.A. in English from
Bowie State College, Maryland
and her Masters in Secondary
Reading-Language Arts from
Syracuse University. She has
completed pre-Doctoral work in
Education Administration and
Law. She will teach fifth grade
Language Arts and seventh
grade Judaisa.
Margaret Peeler, has taught
Language Arts-Reading for 28
years in grades seventh and up.
She has been an English and
Reading Dept chairman. She will
teach sixth-eighth grade
Language Arts. Mrs. Peeler has
her B.S. and M.S. from Florida
State
Staff members returning to
Hillc* School include: Saraiee
Black, second grade teacher;
Janet Stenart teacher of Science
for grades four-eight; Lewis
Bush, Social Studies for grades
five-eight; Sehaa Bowman,
Mathematics for grades four-
eight; Karen Krai. Art-Musk for

::
ft
Rabbi Sholom Tendler Has
been appointed Rosh Ha-
Yeshiva of Yeshiva University
in Los Angeles. Rabbi Ten-
dler, 38, received his doctorate
in Talmudic Law from the Ner
Israel Rabbinical College in
Baltimore and rabbinical or-
dination from the Rabbi
Moshe Feinstein. He has been
a Mentor administrator at
YULA since 1980.
I
8
1
I
I
^ By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social newa
at 872-4470)
Boy! Were we excited to hear that Brian Robert Linsky had
finally arrived. We know that his parents, Robin and Elliott
Linsky, are downright thrilled too. This little fellow made his
appearance Aug. 3 at Womens Hospital, at 5:30 p.m. He
weighed 7 pounds, 13 ounces, and was 21" long. The proud
grandparents are Tampans Eugene and Gerry Linsky and Pearl
Steam, Miami. The Great-Grandmother is Tampan, Eva
Linsky. Much happiness and many good wishes to all of you on
this wonderful event.
Well, when Robyn Brinen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Phil
Brinen, and Dr. Bob Kessler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Kesaler, were married on Sunday, Aug. 1, with approximately
100 out-of-town guests in addition to their many Tampa friends
and relatives celebrating with them, it was not before they had
been royally feted and entertained.
A Kitchen Gadget and Recipe Luncheon-Shower was hosted
by Harriet Krentzman, Esther Latnik. Frances Shearer, Betty
Solomon, Louise Walker, and Esther Weiss.
The Friday Night Shabbat Dinner was hosted at Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek by Margie and Bernie Bernstein, Ina and
Howard Haubenstock, Shirley and Jay Hoffman, Gerry and
Eugene Linsky, Lena and Jack Pila, Herta and Solomon Pila,
Helen and Moses Reiber, and Doris and Frank Rosenblatt. The
Oneg Shabbat. following services, was hosted by Pauline
Rosenau, Laurie and Milton Boniuk, and Janet and George
Waas, all relatives of the Groom's Mother. Extra goodies baked
for the Oneg Shabbat and for the Hospitality Room at the hotel
where the guests stayed were made by Eve Gilbert, Nancy
Linsky, Karen Linsky, and Jan Bloom.
A Saturday Brunch was hosted by Theresa Kessler, and
Rostyn and Richard WHtcoff. The Saturday Rehearsal Dinner
was hosted by Lee and Walter Kessler at the Tower Club.
A Sunday Brunch was given in the Grand Ballroom at the
Host International Hotel by Beverly and Mel Fruit, Janet and
Michael Kass. Elaine and Otto Weitzenkorn, Fred and Bill
Witkoff, and Ann Bowman.
Amazingly enough Robyn and Bob were not so full that they
couldn't walk down the aisle. A very beautiful portion of their
wedding ceremony was the poem that the bride and groom spoke
to each other, which was specially written for them be Robyn's
uncle Dr. Fred Witcoff. Also, due to a last minute illness, the
groom's cousin from Houston, Texas, could not serve as a
groomsman, so good friend Jeffrey Bloom stood in (and conven-
iently fit in the same size tux!) It was truly a beautiful (and
breathless) weekend!
We sure will miss Dr. Norman and Jane Rosenthsl, and their
two sons, Danny and Jesse, who just moved to Miami five days
ago. Norman has become Chief of Radiology at South Shore
Hospital. The Rosenthals will be residing on Normandy Isle, in
Miami Beach, and want all of their Tampa friends to be sure to
call them when they get down to Miami. Jane will be continuing
with her Public Relations and Marketing Consulting business.
"Rosenthal and Associates" in Miami, and at the same time will
be maintaining her office here in Tampa. On her frequent trips
back here she will not be maintaining his private practice of
Radiology in the Carrollwood area, and has recently taken on an
associate Dr. Pedro Soler. So I guess we won't really be com-
pletely losing the Rosenthals afterall, rather, we will just be see-
ing them on a part-time basis. Lots of luck to all of you in your
new city.
The Tampa Evening Chapter of Women's American ORT will
honor their re-enrolled members with a poolside fashion show on
Aug. 31 at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Wendy and Erwin Katz in
Carrollwood.
The theme for the evening will be "An Evening In Paris this
year.
Clothing from Felipe Fashions will highlight the evening, with
ORT members modeling. Hairstyles will be created by "Special
I
OKI members modeling.
Refreshments will be served. They will be a wide vairety of hot
and cold hors d'oeuvers. This poolside evening is a reenrollment
function for members and anyone wishing to join ORT.
Reservations may be made by calling Janet Ettleman at 886-
3638 or Marsha Alexander at 962-8245.
The parents of the Hillel School are planning a terrific get to-
gether on Saturday evening, Aug. 28 to start tho wK~d -..
off right. At 9 p.m. at the home of Dr. Arthur and Sue Formaa,
the parents will gather for a secret auction and patio buffet.
Each couple will bring a surprise gift to be auctioned off to the
other parents. The auctioneer for the evening will be Roger
Mack with his capable helpers Mel Mac Don aid and Dick
Mallin. This casual evening promises to be lots of fun. For
reservations call: Laura Kreitzer 872-8278 Leonore Stein 962-
2004 or Virginia Gordimer 870-0522.
Eleven year old Lisa Stevens, daughter of Dr. Michael end
Beverly Stevens really really did shine at the closing ceremonies
at Dunbar Sixth Grade Center. Out of five classes, Lisa was the
only student to receive a special certificate of achievement in the
Newbery Club, (an award established by the school librarian to
be given to any student who read at least 20 of the Newbay |
Award Books Lisa read 64 of them!) Also, she received an
award for outstanding achievement in citizenship and another
for superior work in all academic areas. Lisa will begin Young Jr.
High as a 7th grader this fall. Congratulations Lisa, we think
you are just terrific.
Paulyne Fleischman has returned from a trip to Miami towel-
come her granddaughter, Shauna Jill Fleischman. Shauna's
proud parents are Mr. and Mrs. Marty Fleischman. This little
one made her appearance on July 16. Her other Grandparents
are Pat and Hank Baxter of New York and Tampan, Salty Sol
Fleischman.
A real happy birthday wish to fourteen of our friends at the
Jewish Towers who celebrate their special day this month. These
wonderful people include: Pedro Ayendes, Ruth Richner. Mary
Leto. Bessie Feldman, Josephine Cona, C arm ina Caso, Syd |
Fridkin, May Fromet, Joseph Nigelbers. Anna Rosen, Helen |
Adams, Fay Mogil. Adolfo Garcia, and Leia Schumacher.
Also, we send our best wishes to Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Leon I
Levme. who are celebrating their anniversary this month.
The Jewish Community Center is certainly elated to welcome |
back Marilyn Thibodeau. This time she will be serving as Ad |
rrunistrative Assistant to the JCC Pre-School Director, Barbara
Richman. Marilyn, mother of Linda Omen Crain (who taught at
the JCC for a number of years) has been a part of the working
staff of our center, in one capacity or another, off and on (mostly
on), since 1962, when the JCC was still located in Hyde Park.
She has worked in various office jobs, was office manager, and in
general could do almost anything that needed to be done,
throughout her many years of her service. So, needless to say,
Barbara is thrilled to have such a capable person on her staff-
Marilyn will be systemizing and organizing the Pre-School of-
fice, books, and paperwork. In addition, she will be dealing with
the parents, answering their questions, etc., in hopes that Bat>
bara can have more time to hold private conferences, work wif"
the teachers, observe in the classrooms, etc. Marilyn will be I
the JCC Main Branch, five mornings a week. In the afternoon*,
Jania Heustis, Head Teacher at the JCC North Branch, will be
coming in to serve at Barbara's Assistant. We all look forward
lo an extremely productive and organized year at the marvelous
JCC Pre-School.
Meet Cyril and Jean Dembo who moved to the Carrollwood
area from Baltimore. Maryland. Both of the Dembos were bom
and raised.in South Africa, but resided in Baltimore for three
years before moving to Tampa. They have a 12 year old daugh-
ter I^uren who will be entering the 7th grade at Young Jr. High
bchool. Still residing in South Africa, but hoping to join their
parents one day in the future are their four other children -
Jennifer Goldman. 27 years old, who is a wardrobe and make-up
artist for movies and TV and who is also a model: Alan Goldman
rl ^m' a Je^ry manufacturer and designer; Gsvia
uembo, 27 years old. who is an accountant; and Warren Dembo,
vea" old, who works for a paper company. The Dembos
0V-rTiore itter J oppourtunitiee. He is the area agent
tor THER. A. PEDIC. a company which sells an"*ianufac-
turers sleeping sofas and mattresses. In addition, he is a part
time musician on the weekends, playing the piano and the organ-
Jean enjoys knitting, loves music, and did, at one time, play the
E iu ? "^['"nay loves the beach and swimming, especial-
ly at the Jewish Community Center, where they are members
I hey enjoy meeting new people and juat generally socializing
&&"..- .- So until next edition
T-8-J0-S2
-8-30-82
T-8-20-82



lav
, August 20,1982
.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Page 3
&
han Braunstein
fraunstein Named
iairman of UJA's
pration Breakthrough
few YORK. N.Y.. Nathan
lunsiein, of Allentown,
nsylvania, a National Vice
kirman of the United Jewish
eal. has been named (hair-
of UJA's "Operation Break-
t>ugh," UJA National Chair-
Kobert E. Loup, announced
By.
i his new post Braunstein will
^ct UJA's programs for con-
utors capable of gifts of
|,000 and more to the annual
-Community campaigns who
| not currently giving to their
potential. Praising Braun-
18 ability in the national
Iraising campaign demon-
kted during his tenure as
lirman of UJA's Mid-Atlantic
(ion that led to his nomination
Rational Vice Chairman, Loup
"Nathan Braunstein has
vn an ability to bring the
ds of the programs we fund to
I awareness, and translate the
cem of American Jews into
gible support for our people in
kel. This will be crucial in the
^s ahead, when the Jewish
pney's resources are going to
) to be stretched to the absol-
limit as the costs of Israel's
panon effort result in the
den of social development
ng increasingly to the
ency." The Jewish Agency is a
ne recipient of funds raised in
campaigns.
ong active in Jewish affairs,
punstein has served as Cam-
Chairman, Vice President
President of the Jewish Fed-
lion of Allentown. He also
fed on the boards of Temple
lh El and the Jewish Com-
ity Center. He led the Mid-
titic Regional Mission to
pnd and Israel and participat-
i three UJA Prime Minister'
isions.
4n-ne//
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
$
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Dlsts Served
Open All Year Services
CMtoriMn
10E.UCLIDAVF / CALL
(|AMl BFACm I\ ', J1 1191
| Dr. Robert Rarp, M.D.
announces the relocation
of hla office
tor the practice ot
Urology
to
Brandon Community
Medical Center Suite 201
500 Vonderburg Drlvs
indon 6S6-0S27
also
He will continue to
practice at
705- B Del Webb Boulevard
l!" City Center 834-5506
The 1982-83 Women's Division Bond of Tampa Jewish Federation
met at the home of Marlene Linick, president-nominee, for a year
round planning workshop led by Sandy Simon, National UJA
Women's Division Board member from Miami. She outlined commun-
ity leadership responsibilities, importance of missions, and assisted
the group in organising their calendar vear. Participating were, back
SWK-x-:-x:v:x-:wXv::::::::::x^
row, Marsha Sherman, Bobbe Karpay, W.D. campaign co-chairman:
Joan Saul, Marlene Steinberg, Rhoda Karpay, Aida Weissman,
Barbara Rosenthal and Rhoda Davis, Women's Division Director.
Middle row: Sandy Simon, Marlene Linick, Becky Margolin. Seated:
Peggy Feiles, Annie Margolin, Sharon Mock, Dalia Mallin, Franci
Rudolph and Leslie Aidman. Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Celebrates 65th Anniversary
By DIANA R. SIEGEL
President
At a special Birthday Celebra-
tion Meeting, Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood celebrated its 65th
year.
An original "This is your life,
Sisterhood" script was prepared
by Ethel Field. Past Presidents
and officers contributed with
their memories of years of service
and a history of the organization.
On August 14, 1917, a Ladies
Auxiliary to Temple Rodeph
Sholom was formed. The first
president was Mrs. J.L. Mairson.
The aims and purposes were: "To
perpetuate traditional Judaism
by helping our Congregation
socially, finadally and religious-
ly." In the 1920s dues were .50
cents- a month. In the 1930's a-
closing luncheon was .75 cent a
plate. In the 1940's the Gift Shop
was instituted, the religious
school was run by Sisterhood and
the first community Seder was
established. With the '50s came
the birth of USY and the year-
book was published with added
activities.
In 1960, during Ann Zack's
presidency, the Interfaith Teas
were established along with
Torah Fund, Art shows and
dinner dances. In the 1970's. cat-
ering committees, Mitzvah
luncheons and fashions shows
and circles were added.
On June 21, 22, 23, 1980 Con-
gregation Beth Israel and Con-
TJF Shalom-Tampa Hosts
Newcomer Party
gregation Rodeph Sholom
merged, so did the Sisterhoods.
"Sisterhood has grown in 65
years our community has
grown. We are faced with the
same problems now as then: not
enough people to do the work,
poor attendance at meetings, col-
lection of back dues, donations to
the Building Fund to avoid pay-
ing a higher rate of interest on
the note that had come due. Our
budget has grown from hundreds
to thousands, our membership
from teens to hundreds. But our
basic purpose is still to perpetu-
ate traditional Judaism by help-
ing our Congregation socially, fi-
nancially and religiously. At this
our 65th Birthday Party, we
must fulfil our obligation to those
who came before us by preparing
for those who will come after us
so that in another 65 years our
children and grandchildren will
say thank you to us as we are
now saying thank you to our pre-
decessors for the legacy of hope
and love we are now enjoying."
Lizzie Berger, Ruth Buchman,
Sarah Justar. Clara Wohl. Min-
nie Salsbury, Bernice Starr, Mimi
Weiss, Doris Verkauf, Bemice
Wolf, Pauline Chaitow, Lynn
Greenberg and Betty Shalett all
Past Presidents or charter mem-
bers were present to help cele-
brate.
Honorary President, Lizzie
Berger, was asked to cut the first
slice of the beautiful Birthday
cake. Elaine Viders led in the
chanting of the Grace after meal.
President Diana Siegel conducted
the meeting leading the members
in reciting the She-hecheyanu
blessing. Posters with photos,
newspapers clippings and pro-
grams were prepared by Marlene
Steinberg and together with
scrap-books and minutes of
meetings were displayed.
The Shalom-Tampa Newcomer
Committee, sponsored by the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division will host a
summer party to honor all Jewish
newcomers to the Tampa Bay
area.
Ricki Lewis, chairman, an-
nounced the event will be held on
Saturday evening, Aug. 28, 8
p.m., at the home of Cindy and
Paul Sper.
"We cordially invite all new
Jewish families to join us for an
evening of fellowship and to
share with us the promise of good
Jewish life in Tampa," stated
Lewis.
Other Committee members
are: Judy Baach, Jan Bloom,
Harriet Cyment, Yvette Eich-
berg, Rita Garyn, Betty Oslin,
Shirley Kerban, Vicki Paul, Ruth
Polur, Toni Schultz, and Cindy
Sper.
Call the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division, 875-1618,
if your are new to Tampa or if you
know someone new, so they may
be included in the Aug. 28 func-
tion.
ft*:*:***:*:*:^
VOTE Sept. 7
WLLSBOROUGH COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD, DIST. 2

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Page 4
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday, Augu,ta)|
Floridian
of Tampa
PRKDK SHOCHET
Ediu ...id t'u
OffmSSSS HMdmo Blvd Tampa. Fla. SMOt
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Publication Offica. IM NE St. Mianu. Fla 111M
SUZANNE SHOCHET) JUDITH R08ENKRANZ
Kncuuva Editor AaaooaU Editor
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Publuhad Fndayi- Waakly Saptambar through May
Bi-WaaUy-Juna throach Aufuac by TV Jewiah rTondlan of Tampa
Sacond Ctan haM Pad at Miami. Fla. USPS471 10
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diractly are aubambara Lhroogn arraiwjamanl with the Jrwiah Fadarauon of Tampa wharaby tl SO
par year u daductad from their contnbutMMU for a aubaenpuon to thr papar. Anyone wishing to
cancel aven a aubaenpoon ahouid ao notify Tka Jaanah rtorkuan or Tha FaoaraUoa.
1ELUL5742
Number 28
Friday, August 20.1982
Volume*
Those Fancy French
s
i
When would-be assassins made their at-
tempt on the life of Israel's Ambassador to
Great Britain Shlomo Argov, the police gave
chase and caught them. Lucky? Well, per-
haps.
But the murder by terrorists in Paris many
months ago of Israeli envoy Jacob Barsiman-
tov and the repeated bombings of Jewish in-
stitutions and the terrorist slaughter of Jews
and non-Jews accidentally in the neighbor-
hood of their activity leave French authori-
ties baffled. Unlucky? Well, perhaps.
In fact, following the shoot-out at the Gold-
enberg restaurant in the Marais section of
Paris a week ago Monday, police found and
detained eight persons of the notorious left-
wing A.D. organization with a strong Arab
base suspected of perpetrating that murder-
ous operation. They were released for lack of
evidence of implication.
The very next day, after their release, Wed-
nesday of last week, members of that same
terrorist organization struck again, this time
at a building housing commercial firms linked
with Israel and a Jewish-owned bank, causing
heavy damage and seriously injuring a
passerby.
The French are really no more selfish in
their national interest than any other Euro-
pean people. What makes them so sleazy,
however, is their imperiousness. their unre-
lenting pretention to cultivation and morality
about which they ceaselessly lecture the rest
of the world.
At the same time, their anti-Semitism has
been irrepressible in the face of modern Euro-
pean history. In this, they remind us of the
Russians and the Poles whose ignorant
medievalism, however, is more understand-
able given the oppression under which they
live.
We find small hope in the flood of state-
ments issued by international organizations
and personalities deploring the events in
France. They are senseless. French authori-
ties appear determined "to find no evidence."
The agony of French selective morality will
not be assuaged by these statements. The far
more bewildering turn of events is the simul-
taneous selection of the French as the first
force to enter Lebanon in the coming disen-
gagement in Beirut.
For that is the same as leaving a contingent
of PLOor Svrian forces behind.
250 Arrive From U.S. To
Begin Semi-Military Training
i
'
TEL AVIV (JTAI A
group <>f some 250 young men
and women trom the New York
area have arrived in Israel and
begun semi-military training for
a few days before serving as
volunteer- in settlements on the
iolan Heights from which many
regular members have left their
work to answer their reserve call-
up orders. Another group of 250
- due to join them next week.
The 5 nave volunteered are mainly be-
tween the ages of 1^ and 30. but
then art- also some married
couples in their late 40s who have
also joined the group. All partici-
pants are paying their own fares
to and from Israel, but their stay-
in Israel is being borne by the
kibbutzim where they will work.
Jews from the U.S. and other
countires have always volun-
teered to help the kibbutzim and
farmers in Israel in previous
wars. But this is the first time
they are also being offered a form
of basic military training This,
however, is of greater pay-
chological value to the partici-
pants than it is of actual mili-
tary value to the army.
The Real America Is Still Alia
BRETTON WOODS, N.H.-
An Arab in kefayah looks
from the balcony of his suite at
the Inn here across the road and
up toward Mt. Washington
where, at the hotel in 1943, some
40-odd nations met to stabilize
the international monetary
system after World War II predi-
cated on the price of gold at $35
anoz.
All of that is changed. These
days, gold sells for ten times
that, or thereabouts. And, in ret-
rospect, the Allied powers
achieved nothing but a reprieve
from violence now turned into
global terrorism. As for the Arab
peering from his balcony hardly
40 years later up toward the hotel
on Mt. Washington, his presence
at least for me contributes to
making the brisk 60-degree sum-
mer breeze even brisker. Colder.
I GET the sense that his
analytic eyes beneath beetling
brows assess the worth of the
mountain and of the historic ho-
tel, and that he is preparing in his
mind to make an offer for the
whole shebang.
Araby is everywherethat
was my obsessive feeling as I
flew north some three weeks ago.
Here, it strikes me that from the
post-World War II Gold Stan-
dard, we have come to an Oil
Standard with infinitely greate
intimidations. But driving day
after day in New England since
then, through Maine and New
Hampshire and Vermont, the
feeling dissipated. The Arab on
the balcony was but a momen-
tary lapse into obsessive fears
from the new hope and vigor I
have been imbued with here. Or
until newer fears of even more
immediate challenges to the na-
tion's well-being took over after
that.
In fact, I should like to report
that America is alive and well
and living in New England. And,
I suspect, in other such tradition-
al enclaves elsewhere in the mid-
dle and great northwest. In re-
cent years. South Florida has
joined the peripheral geographic
areasthe states along the
Mexican border and the Califor-
nia coast to become a part of
the cutting edge of our national
discontent, where cultural and
linguistic change rapidly engulfs
and overturns the temper of
America so that the atmosphere
becomes heated, volatile and
often desperate in the more
phlegmatic Anglo-Saxon mind.
IT IS precisely the absence of
this intemperate cutting edge
here in New England that 1 find
so soothing, even therapeutic.
Shakespeare, in The Tempest,
speaks of men who "doth suffer a
*>a-change Into something rich
and strange."
At Bretton Woods, and later in
Franconia Notch, it is. of course
a mountain-change. I get the
sense in memory returned of pas-
toral weeks spent at Murren in
Switzerland, high over Lauter-
brunnen that, from our own bal-
cony, the Jungfrau and the F.iger
seemed deceptively eager to be
touched by just reaching out our
Hands to them.
From another balcony of ours
at the Notch, the mountains are
gentler, but no less inviting, no
less divine and awe-inspiring. If
the history of Bretton Woods is
not in them, neither is the failure
of Bretton Woods. Nor is there
the inscrutable eye of Araby ap-
praising its worth. These moun-
tains and all that has occurred
upon them are beyond history.
They are eternal, temperate,
priceless. They are not for sale.
THIS SAME immortal quality
stamps the face of the New Eng-
ender even-where There is a
Kranite quality to the chin of the
lighthouse-keeper at Pemaquid
Point in Maine. I see it as well in
diners at a tiny fish house on the
inlet at Boothbay Harbor, also in
Maine, in the determined talk of
Leo
Mimllin
an art shopkeeper in Damariscot-
ta, here in New Hampshire; and
in the face of a farmer standing
near his huge woodpile he is beef-
ing up against the coming winter
just outside of Stowe, in Ver-
mont.
Surely, all of this is America aa
once the whole nation waa, a
gathering of independent people
guided by the Protestant virtues
of Old Testament theology with
which a Jew, given the right con-
ditions, can feel some affinity,
some sense of harmony, a unity
whether with the wild northeast
sea or the enduring mountains.
Driving past village after vil-
lage, church after church, town
city hall and library one upon
another in serene assemblage, I
am literally forced to notice the
absence of even a single cross,
either on houses of worship or in
the cemetery.
THIS IS the world of the Puri-
tan who. from the beginning of
the Reformation, fled the power
of the papacy with the kind of
fear one would have thought only
a Jew could feel, a Jew still steep-
ed in the terrifying menace of the
Inquisition, the Romanist
slaughter in the name of some
strange, divine love.
This is the world that set the
stage for the life of a mighty
American nation freed from such
repulsive absolutist religious
doctrines that popped out the
eyes of dissenters as though they
were so many cherries, that
stretched and cracked the bones
of disbelievers on the wrack.
It is not that there was no ab-
solutism here of another kind
from the very beginning, or that
there is no absolutism here of
some sort even today. H.L.
Mencken characterized the New
England Puritan as living in con-
stant nerve-shattering fear that
sometime, somewhere there
exists a Protestant who is exper-
iencing pleasure.
STILL, driving through this
part of America. I am forever
conscious of being away from the
cutting edge of unhappy change.
More, I am increasingly fearful
that the cutting edge follows
us from Florida, from Texas
and New Mexico and Arizona,
from the coast of California. It
follows us to bring back the
creches and the crosses, the
plaster casts of gods and saints
and madonnas, to overwhelm the
'Ogfel
nation in an eradication of Ji
present and a resurrection of I
past.
I share this seeming
with New Engenders i_,
I way. They do not know wh,
am talking about. "It is
you do not live on the ^
edge of such hideous china1
tell them. "It is becauseS
what I describe seems so
from you, a mere news b
on the radio or TV."
Is it my own xenophobia, ml
sense that suddenly the tii chi|
ed even more dramatically whenl]
saw the Arab in kefaytk A
Bretton Woods? Or when I Wl
held in my imagination tnagl
and crosses suddenly affixed (,1
the modest, seemingly anoql
mous gravestones in the cased
ies hugging the roadsides oft
New England mountains? Or i
upon the unpretentious
of clapboard chapels in the t
and villages?
ALTHOUGH they will
agree with me here, I think ta\
My fear is not an irrational let, I
and the granite chins of the rea, |
citrant New Englanders I n
make me fear for them, too. I
for the nation as well.
No, they are not for sale, thestl
people. They are not for saka|
say. South Florida is for sale. I"
is the granite in them
enough to withstand the <
of the medieval horde stor
the national bastion south
west? On the answer to this ques-I
tion depends our future. I lay myl
own money on their insouaaa|
indifference to the challenge, as if]
nothing can move these moui^
tains and the great sea beyondti
become something other th
what they are and have ah
been.
The grim fact, however, is t
I hardly remember ever wii
a bet before.
ALL I can hope for with a os-l
tainty is that if there is to be il
turnabout at all, a rededicationtol
our national identity, a revivifr!
cation of the American character]
to the exclusion of alien dilution j
and diminutions in the civil libel
tarian name of the "right' otbrnl
have to make these tests of otl
integrity as a people and to wraul
with force and havoc H
changes upon us, then the tun>|
about will occur here.
It is not a matter of what tkl
New Englander will do to clingtjj
the noble national characterI
yesterday which he lives, M
most of us elsewhere, in all of ha I
todays too. It is a matter of what I
he will not do. It is not a matw]
of what he will reject. It is *j
ter only of what he will not **
Depend upon nothing ">jJ*l
cutting edges of our nawajl
change. South Florida wduaw
Nothing but for explo*u|
And for cowardice.
UN Truce Force Mandate
Will Be Extended
fraught with danger.' Ue'C"!^ 1
said that he had been in const*" j
touch with the government oi |
banon. which had indicated u"
in the existing circumsu*"!
UNIFIL should continue w I
stationed in the area for an
tional period of two mojU*
pending further consideration
the situation in Lebanon oy j
Security Council.
The Secretary General jj
that UNIFIL has beenJJP,
engaged in extending prow
and humanitarian aid J"
civilian population in Uan
He addod:'There is not doum
my mind that the Psen* |
UNIFIL has provided an uj*
tant stabilizing and nodew
influence in south Lebanon
ing these difficult weeks
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA|
Secretary General Javier
Perez de-Cuellar recommended
that the mandate of the United
National Interim Force in Leba-
non (UNIFILI be extended for
two more months. The current
mandate of the force which was
last extended by the Security
Council June 18, Thursday.
In a report to the Security
Council, de-Cuellar said that ex-
tension of UNIFILs mandate
was requested by the Lebanese
government. He pointed out,
however, that an extension was
needed in view of the present
situation in Lebanon.
The overall situation in the
area.'' the Secretary General re-
ported.' remains uncertain and


Friday, August 20,1982
..The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page5
Is Israel Bad and the PLO Good?
Continued from Page 1
jnd watching on television. Two
0f them, Mjke Levine, Tampa
businessman and president of the
Tampa Jewash Federation, and
Gary Alter, executive director of
the federation, came home from
the three-day whirlwind trip con-
vinced that Israel is right in its
6ght and taking a bum rap from
world critics and the news media.
They visited the burn center at
Chaim Sheba Medical Center, Tel
Aviv, talking with Israeli soldiers
who had lost arms and legs and
noting that there also were a-
mong the injured Arab Lebanese
and even Palestinian prisoners.
They seemed to sense strong
support, even among the injured,
for the Israeli excursion into
Lebanon.
The visitors boarded three
U.S.-built Hercules C-5s, just like
the ones used in the famous
Rescue at Entebbe in 1976, pro-
peller-driven troop and cargo car-
riers which have the rear-end
loading ramps. A 30-minube
flight took them to a captured
PLO airstrip east of Sidon. They
looked for the destruction they
had seen on TV and about all
they saw, at first, were shell holes
left from the 1976-76 civil war
when 100,000 Moslems and
Christians died. They saw white
(lags of peace on homes or the
Lebanese flag of red and green
with the Cedars of Lebanon tree.
T-shirts were on sale on the side
of the road. The only "new" des-
truction was a three-block area in
the center of the city. It once was
a PLO enclave.
They saw the PLOs who are
I prisoners of war, some 5,000 of
I them in tents. There were few of-
ficers. Apparently the officers
had headed north. Many of the
POWs are 13 and 14 years old. In
Sidon apparently the Israeli
warning for civilians to go to the
beach was obeyed, saving count-
less lives. In Beirut the problem
seems to be that the civilians to a
great extent are being held hos-
tage by the PLO.
Mr. Alter and Mr. Levine ate
their box lunches with a bivou-
acked brigade of Golani soldiers
who had helped capture Beirut
International Airport two days
This editorial is reprinted with
the permission of The Tampa
limes, James M. Talley, Editor-
ial Editor.
WUflTVU uuuu u.u.l >>X&vw*m before. The young boys who are
the soldiers talked with their
American Jewish visitors. The
next day these teenagers were a-
mong those who were sent into
battle in west Beirut for the
fiercest day of fighting in the
Mideast war. Nineteen Israeli
soldiers died and 65 were wound-
ed. "I do wonder if Yoran, he was
18, one of the kids I talked with,
if he made it," said Mr. Altar.
"He was glad to be here. The
PLO rokets had fallen on his vil-
lage of Kiryat Shomna."
Further up the Mediterranean
coast, the visitors entered
Damour, an empty town which
was demolished in the 1975-76
civil war when PLO terrorists
massacred hundreds of Maronite
Christians.
South of the airport, the Amer-
icans drove in buses up a, moun-
tain road, which overlooked the
airport. From their vantage point
they could hear the Israeli ar-
tillery rounds whining overhead
to the north end of the runway,
maybe two miles away. They
also saw the puffs of smoke from
PLO rokets.
The visitors saw huge caches of
ammunition and weapons, cap-
tured documents of future invas-
ion plans of the PLO, evidence
that the PLO was indeed engaged
in learning terrorism from the
Soviet Union and exporting it
around the world.
Prime Minister Begin spoke to
the group, contending that the
Israelis had gone out of their way
to be humane in their approach to
the civilian population, warning
ahead of time, concentrating fire-
power only in parts of buildings
where the PLO was hiding.
The American visitors heard
Mr. Begin as the rest of us did
on TV say that no one will
bring Israel to her knees, "that
Jews only kneel to God." His ref-
erence was to the preachments of
Sen. Charles Percy (R-Ill), but
the statement also came after
President Reagan applied more
pressure for Israel to pull back.
So what has been obvious from
the start, and what the visiting
Tampans found, is that wars kill
people, including innocent peo-
ple. They came away realizing
that while war solves no political
problems war does provide op-
portunities for solving problems.
They also concluded that there is
a bias in America, especially
among some news media, against
the Christians of Lebanon be-
cause they are viewed as rich and
rightwing. They believe the bias
also extends to favor the be-
draggled PLO because they are
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
As many of my colleagues will
attest, I am not afraid to take a
stand on issues. For this reason, I
would like to present to you my
Position Paper on Israel. In order
for a voter to make an intelligent
decision in this upcoming Con-
gressional Campaign, it is im-
portant that the positions on the
issues be articulated. I welcome
any comments you have concern-
ing this issue or any other issue
of interest during this campaign
for the new ninth Congressional
district. Please direct your re-
marks to:
George Sheldon's Campaign
Office; P.O. Box 22626; Tampa,
Fla. 33622.
Position Paper on Israel
The State of Israel is the only
Democracy in the Middle East.
Historically, she has been our
most reliable and valued friend in
the region. She represents
strength and stability in an area
of constant turmoil and is a
strategic ally in our effort to safe-
guard freedom and dignity for all
people.
Clearly, the turbulence in the
Middle East cannot by attributed
to the existence of Israel. One
need only look at relations be-
tween Iran-Iraq, Libya-Egypt,
Syria-Egypt, and Syria-Lebanon
to understand that the Middle
East is a complicated network of
tense relationships between Arab
neighbors.
Israel's existence is vital to our
national interest. It is important
that our support be considerable
both in the realm of economic and
military assistance. Israel should
serve as a base of operations for
United States' military personnel
in the region and, in conjunction
with Egypt, allow us a strong
presence in the Middle East.
We must work to achieve peace
in the Middle East through the
Camp David process, the only
method yet to bear fruit. Israel
must not be forced to negotiate
with enemies who refuse to rec-
ognize Israel's right to exist. It is
incredible to suggest that nations
and groups sworn to the destruc-
tion of Israel be considered in any
serious way in this process.
In addition to recognizing our
own national interests in the
strength of Israel, we must also
realize we bear a moral commit-
ment to support a nation of the
Jewish people built on the rem-
nants of the Holocaust. The
struggle of Israel at this point in
history parallels our own struggle
as a young nation, seeking only
the right of free men and women
to live their lives gaining what
fulfillment and satisfaction they
can.
In order to be true to our own
heritage, we must stand with Is-
rael in her struggle for freedom
and security.
Representative George H. Shel-
don, Candidate for the United
States Congress from Florida,
Ninth Congressional District.
poor and left-wing.
Obviously Isreetlias proved to
have a competent military
machine, one which can most
efficiently operate the finest wea-
pons of war which can be pro-
duced by the United States of
America.
Israel also has provided
another reminder to the world
that she is a poor public relations
practitioner. She's still prickly on
the outside and sometimes not
too soft, like cactus, on the in-
side. She still has a population of
what seems like two million de-
fense ministers and two million
prime ministers.
Maybe her invasion into Le-
banon has been something of an
overkill. But maybe Israel has
done the free world a great favor
by neutralizing the terrorist
PLO. Even remembering that our
Tampa visitors heard the "party
line" when they visited Jerusa-
lem and the outskirts of Beirut,
maybe they caught a piece of the
truth which reminds us that not
everything we see and hear on the
nightly news is exactly the way it
happened.
On a hill overlooking Beirut and Beirut airport,
artillery exchanges dramatized the situation, as
an IDF. colonel briefed the Mission. "The opport-
unity exists for us to finish off the PLO in
Lebanon one way or the other, and we cannot
afford to lose it we hope it will be through
peaceful politicical efforts," the IDF colonel
stated.
Mission participants saw first hand air under-
ground PLO arms bunker built into the side of a
mountain at Damowr, where the PLO had
massacred thousands of Christian residents. The
amount of ammunition the PLO had stored there
was enormous, but according to an IDF spokes-
man, "it was only a small part of the massive ar-
senal they had built up."
Pictured above is the Israel Defense Force Her-
cules aircraft (of Entebbe fame) that transported
190 members of the Prime Minister's Mission
from Tel Aviv to Sde Adam Air Base in Lebanon
on Aug. 3. Once a launching site for PLO strikes
against Israeli civilians in the Galilee, Sde Adam
was captured by the IDF during the first phase of
Operation Peace for Galilee and has been made o-
perational for Israel Air Force aircraft.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. Anguat 20,11$
Esther Carp Named Rodeph Shoiom Ted and Jean Wittnerto Receive B'nai B'rith
Sisterhood Valued Great American Tradition Award
Volunteer of the Month
By RODEPH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
At the July Board of Directors
Meeting, President Diana Siegel
announced that Esther Carp is
Rodeph Shoiom Sisterhood's
Valued Volunteer of the month.
This recognition is awarded to
Esther for her enthusiastic and
dedicated work.
A recent member of Sister-
hood, Esther moved to Tampa
from Charleston, W.V. with her
husband Hayman, to join her son
Judge Milton Carp and family.
Esther is a Life Member and was
an active Board member of her
Congregation's Ladies Auxiliary
for many years. She keeps busy
always, enjoying her classes at
the JCC every Monday
(Ceramics, macrame, knitting
Esther Carp
and crocheting) Esther loves
antiques, but her great love, she
says are her two grandchildren,
Sasha, 5 and Damon, 1.
Ted P. and Jean Giles Wittner
of St. Petersburg, will be honored
by B'nai B'rith International
with its Great American Tradi-
tions Award, at a dinner-dance in
their honor on Nov. 6, it was an-
nounced by Jack J. Spitzer, Pres-
ident of B'nai B'rith.
B'nai B'rith is honored to give
this prestigious award to such an
outstanding couple. Their dedic-
ation to all facets of their individ-
ual work and community com-
mitment is demonstrated
through their involvement and
accomplishments in community
affairs," said Mr. Spitzer. This is
the first time B'nai B'rith Inter-
national has presented one of its
national awards to a couple.
The proceeds from this func-
tion will be used to support B'nai
B'rith'8 unique youth serving
programs which have a wide
range of cultural, religious and
civic significance throughout
AIPAC Urges Communication
With Congressmen
The following points were
issued in a memorandum from
the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee urging com-
munication with congressmen.
AIPAC requests copy of corres-
pondence be sent to American
Israel Public Affairs Committee,
444 North Capitol Street, N.W.,
Suite 412, Washington D.C.
20001.
1. For seven years, Israel tried
through diplomatic means to end
PLO attacks from Lebanon. But
no sovereign state can tolerate
indefinitely shellings and raids
from neighboring territory. In-
ternational law specifically pro-
vides, in such a case, that the
victim has the right of reprisal
and intervention to end the
threat.
2. Israel's actions will bring
peace not only for the Israeli
communities which were being
subjected to repeated attack by
the PLO, but also for the people
of Lebanon who will at last be
freed from the tyranny of armed
guerrillas in their midst. Lebanon
had been, before the PLO and
Syrian invasions, an island of de-
mocracy in a sea of Arab
tyrannies, and a state at peace
with Israel. The PLO plunged the
country into civil war and turned
it into the world headquarters of
terrorism. Israel has stopped the
decline of Lebanon into anarchy,
and created an opportunity to re-
store order and rebuild a demo-
cratic society.
3. The PLO and Syria are the
Soviet Union's closest allies in
Absentee Voting
Absentee voting for the Sept. 7
First Primary Election is now a
vailable in Room 107 of the Hills-
borough County Courthouse.
Voters who will not be in the
county on Election Day may vote
in person any weekday between
now and Sept. 3 at the Elections
Office. Or they may order the
ballot mailed to them by calling
272-5850.
Voters who are unable to get tc
their polling place without the
help of another person also
qualify to vote absentee and
should call for a ballot.
Because the First Primary
Election falls on the day after
Labor Day this year, voters are
urged to act promptly.
All voted absentee ballots
must be back in the Elections
Office by 7 p.m. election night, on
night.
If a voter's plans change after
he has received an absentee ballot
and he nc longer qualifies to vote
absentee, he should turn the
ballot in at the polling place when
he goes to vote.
the Middle East and sworn
enemies of the United States.
Israel has dealt a major setback
to these instruments of the
Soviet Union, reducing the in-
fluence of Moscow in the region
and creating new opportunities
for American diplomacy.
4. At the same time, Israel has
weakened significantly the
radical and rejectionist camp
within the Arab world. It may
now be possible for King Hussein
to challenge the PLO's claim to
be sole representative of the
Palestinians and become in-
volved in the Camp David negot-
iations. Egypt will regain a
central position in the Arab
world. Negotiations for peace will
be given a boost if the Arab mo-
derates seize this opportunity to
break the straglehold over diplo-
matic compromise that has been
held by PLO assassins.
5. The PLO is the hub of the
international terrorist network.
It is permanently committed to
the destruction of Israel and pre-
tends to "compromise" only to
achieve short-term tactical gains.
It has a long history of violating
written agreements, such as the
Cairo (1969), Malkert (1973), and
Shtaura (1977) agreements in
which it promised the other
Arabs it would not conduct
armed operations from Lebanon.
It does not negotiate in good
faith. It must leave Beirut and
Lebanon altogether for there to
be peace in that country.
6. While civilian casualties in
any war are tragic, American
understanding of Lebanon has
been confused by the uncritical
acceptance of wildly inflated
casualty figures emanating from
the PLO "Red Crescent," which
is headed by Arafat's brother.
Even the highest estimates of ci-
vilian casualties since June 6 put
them at less that 10 per cent the
loss of civilian life which resulted
from the preceding seven years of
PLO and Syrian terror in
Lebanon. Had the previous situ-
ation continued, many more
Lebanese civilians would have
fallen victim probably without
provoking much notice in the
West. The civilian casualty issue
has become a tool in the cam-
paign to villify Israel, rather than
a genuine human rights issue.
7. Israel's action in Lebanon
serves the strategic interests of
the United States and will help
promote a lasting peace in the
region.
JANE KETOVER
TERRILL HAMEROFF
UNLIMITED
RAINBOW VILLAGE
11433 N. DALE MABRY
TAMPA, FLORIDA
%3 2505
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September 17-19
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Call 813-323-7374 or write
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Florida and the nation. The B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundations serve
students on some 400 college
campuses in the United States
and abroad.
Jean Giles Wittner was bom in
Atlanta and moved to St. Peters-
burg in 1941. As President and
Director of the St. Petersburg
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation, and as an active partici-
pant in the Tampa Bay area
Chambers of Commerce, she has
carved a unique role as a com-
munity leader. Mrs. Wittner re-
ceived the Silver Medallion
Award this past year from the
Tampa Bay National Conferva
of Christian and Jews.
Ted Wittner was bom B
Tampa and is a native son of
whom the Suncoast area can well
be proud. His active involvement
in communal affairs includes be-
ing a Trustee of the Museum of
Fine Arts, and Director of the
Committee of 100 in Pinellag
County. He is now President and
Chairman of the Board of Witt.
ner and Company, a Director of
the National Trust Bank of St.
Petersburg, and Chairman of the
Board of United Southern Bank
in St. Petersburg.
fashions and
shoes
for kids
Your Back To School Headquarters
Mc*iy Goer
11626 No Dow Ma&v tamoo R. 33618
ejegHowe eneea
All meals let Quality Kaartarad a reedy for cooking.
BERNARD'S TU3D
Kosher Butchery *. Bernard marks
Met-C DREW ST. CLEARWATE, FLOMOA SKIS
(Between Belcher & Hercules)
Delivery NOW available. Phone: t1-ei02
Order your Rosh Hashanah turkey by
August 30 and Save.
10-14 pound turkey $1.19/Ib.
Orders placed after this date will be at usual price
Zyndorf's
Bakery & Delicatessen
Challah and Honey Cake
Homemade Sweet Gefilte Fish
Order in Advance
962-2723
Mission Bell Square Shopping Center
.... 12711 N. Dale Mabry
We Have Judaica
In Stock
New Years Cards
Rabbi Rosenberg Greeting Cards
Bar/Bat Mitzvah Cards
Lauren Maren Limited Edition Figurines
Gary Rosenthal Brass Figurines
Stationery
Paper Napkins
Gift Wrap
Mah Jongg Sets
National Mah Jongg League Rules
Israeli Imports
Sedar Plates
Mezuzahs
Menorahs
Matzah Trays
Tampa's Largest Selection of Luclte Giftware
and Decorative Accessories.
B Gift Store
Sandra and Wayne Schafer
"From the Affordable to the Outrageous"
Village Square West
11624 N. Dale Mabry
Carrolwood Area
Across From Red Lobster
Visa/MC/Am. Ex.
10 -5:30 pm
MonSat.
962-8079


August 20; 1*62
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Pt*eT!
The Jewish Community Food Pantry
iuDBEY HAUBENSTOCK
Jewish Community Food
has started rolling its
For the past month
[us food and donated staple
have been delivered to
ers of our community.
Food Pantry is a coopera-
ndeavor between the Divine
ence Food Bank, the
the wheels were set in motion.
The Divine Providence Food
Bank is a non-profit community
clearinghouse which receives
donated food which is edible but
not markettable and which would
be fed to animals or thrown away.
According to Adrienne
Brennan, associate director of the
Food Bank, they have shared this
food with more than eighty non-
profit agencies, and have deliver-
ed more than 500,000 pounds of
food since Jan. 1, when they
began operating.
The Tampa Jewish Social
Service has coordinated the many
volunteers and the food recipi-
ents. Robin King has held work-
shops to instruct the volunteers
before they begin the food
I
iGonzafes, is one of the vol-
\rs who each week sorts
\packs the food, and then
rs.
i Jewish Social Service, the
I Action Committee of Con-
Lion Schaari Zedek and the
jt\ Community Center.
the Spring Scholar-in
lence weekend at Congrega-
1 Schaarai Zedek with Al
pan, Director of the Commi-
Abe SUber sorting the food
package for weekly delivery. In
this cooperative food program.
sion on Social Action, Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions; and his suggestion that the
social action committee look into
programs for feeding the poor,
Richman To Lead Workshop
Wi
session for owner and Directors.
Her first session was presented
last fall. Previously, Ms. Rich-
man led workshops on "Magic
Circle" for this organization.
Richman has been Early Child-
hood Director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center for the past nine
years. Her responsibilities in-
clude the main and north branch
pre-schools, Camp K'Ton Ton,
and the many Early Childhood
Activities including Playtots and
Sport skills.
ara Richman, JCC Early
fhixxl Director.
irbara Richman will present
i hour workshop, Aug. 28;
ea preschool and day care
fcr owner and directors. This
Ton is part of a full day work-
presented by the Hillsbor-
County Association on
pen under six.
rrbara Richman's session will
on staff development, in-
pig communication, supervi-
i hiring, and training. Time
Pe allotted for participants to
Mss any issues of common
fern.
pis is the second time Rich-
has been asked to lead a
.left"* Suannc AdcIcm
\niiUjold
JEWELERS
Chains ("harms Diamonds Repairs
1514 E. Fowler Avenue Tampa, Florida 33612
(813)977-3102
11606 N. Dale Mabry
Village Square West
(813)961-0097 ^_^_
.County^,
Mezzuzahs
and
Menorahs
Mitzvahand
Wedding Gifts
The Village Center
[^N.D.IaMsbry 962-3644
FRESH BAGEIS
BAKED DAILY
ON PREMISES
VARIETIES
flKl IHtf Of
KOSHEI OfII MEATS
' 10X I, SMOKED FISH
' DM M TAKE OUT
M422 N. DALE MABRY
Carrollwood Colonial Square
Just so. of Ehrlich Rd.
96-BAGEL 962-2435
PHONE IN OKDERS GLADLY ACCEPTED,.
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Tampa Jewish Social Service
Adds Psychiatric Consultant
Tampa Jewish Social Service is
pleased to announce the addition
of Dr. Joy Joffe to its staff as
psychiatric consultant. Dr. Joffe:
will be meeting with staff on*
monthly basis to provide, expert
consultation and supervision for
staff in their work with individu-
als and families.
The addition of Dr. Joffe to
staff will allow TJSS to better as-
sist clients with a wide variety of
problems. In addition. Dr. Joffe
will supervise insurance collec-
tion for the agency.
Dr. Joffe was educated at
Vasser and the Reed Medical
College of Pennsylvania and is
Board certified in both Internal
Medicine and Psychiatry. She re-
ceived her psychiatric training at
Phipps Medical School of John
Hopkins University where she
later served as faculty and clini-
cal director of the department of
psychiatry.
Dr. Joffe relocated in Tampa in
1978 and has served as Consult-
ant to the Pinellas County Crisis
Stabalization Unit, Section Chief
of the Department of Psychiatry
at Tampa General Hospital and
is currently on staff at St.
Joseph's and Memorial Hospital.
Dr. Joffe has been an interest-
ed and willing volunteer for
tampa Jewish Social Service for
several years and we welcome her
formal addition to the staff.
Meyer Carleen is one of the de-
pendable volunteers of the Jew-
ish Community Food Pantry.
Photo; Audrey Haubenstock |
Voter Registration Cards
delivery.
On Thursdays you will find
Abe Silber, this years Tampa
Jewish Social Service Rose Segall
Award winner, busy sorting and
packaging this donated food in
the auditorium of the Jewish
Community Center.
These packages are filled with
fresh produce and staple items
which are available that week.
Since the Food Bank usually pro-
vides the fresh or frozen
groceries, the Jewish community
is asked to provide the staple
items, such as canned goods, rice,
beans, cereal, flour, sugar, etc.
There is a staple food list avail-
able for all the congregations and
organizations to interest their
members in bringing an item a
week to a central point.
The campers at the Jewish
Community Center Day Camp
were encouraged to participate in
this tzedaka. Tzedaka is the Jew-
ish way of giving.
The Food Pantry is in need of
more volunteers who are commit-
ed to caring and sharing and
would like to participate in this
program. Those interested should
contact Robin King at the Tampa
Jewish Social Service, 251-0083.
New voter registration card.-
have been mailed to every regis
tered voter in HillsborouRr.
County today. The 268,000 cards
are being distributed in postcard
form to reduce the cost of post-
age.
As in the past, the card shows
the name and location of the poll-
ing place that corresponds with
the voters address. Robin
Krivanek, Hillsborough Supervi-
sor of Elections, urges voters who
have moved within Hillsborough
County, to fill in their change of
address on the back of the card
and return it to her office. If they
act promptly, they will receive a
corrected card and polling place
in time for the Sept. 7 election.
A new feature has been added
to the card to assist the voter in
determining which legislative
districts he aualifies to vote in.
Three boxes display the numbers
of the voter's congressional dis-
trict, Florida Senate district and
Florida House district.
Voters should discard their old
voter registration card to avoid
confusion. The new card should
be removed from the postcard,
signed and brought to the polls
on election day.
Any voter who does not receive
his new card should call the
Hillsborough Elections office at
272-5850 immediately. "
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tion Toll Free (800) 221-4838


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
fnday, Augutta|i
News Briefs
Generals See 'Little' Civilian Damage
ByJTA Services
TEL AVIV Five retired
American army generals who
have just completed a tour of Is-
rael and Lebanon at the invita-
tion of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith say they
were amazed by what they des-
cribed as "relatively little civilian
damage" caused by the fighting
in Lebanon.
Harry Kinnard, a former com-
manding general of the U.S.
Army Combat Development
Command, said that, compared
to anything in his military exper-
ience, the damage to civilians was
minimal. His statement was sup-
ported by other members of the
group which included George
Patton, son of the World War II
hero; Richard Carr; Sidney
Barry; and Lewis Perls te in, a
member of the U.S. Annv Na-
tional Advisory Board.
Anti-Israel Rally
Reported in Rio
RIO DE JANEIRO An es-
timated 300 PLO supporters par-
ticipated in an anti-Israel rally in
the center of the city last Friday.
The participants shouted anti-
Zionist slogans and denounced
Israeli Premier Menachem Begin
and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon. When a group of Bnai
Akiva youngsters sought to dis-
tribute leaflets depicting PLO
atrocities, they were attacked by'
the crowd. Leaders of the rally
called off a scheduled march on
the U.S. Consulate after police
persuaded them not to stage the
protest march.
The rally, which was sponsered
by some leftwing groups, includ-
ing the illegal Communist Party
and some members of the Peace
Now movement, was denounced
by Katan Rezwan, president of
the Lebanese League in Brazil. In
a statement published in Jomal
do Brasil, he termed the leaders
of the rally as "false spokesmen"
because they are "supporting the
PLO and terrorism." The rally
had been advertised as "a mani-
festation for peace in Lebanon."
Hold Sharon Fire,
Begin Advises
JERUSALEM Premier
Menachem Begin has called on
Cabinet ministers to "hold the
fire" against Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon in order to preserve
the unity of the government at
this delicate state of the negotia-
tions to get the PLO forces out of
Lebanon.
Begin sought to cool down
tempers over the weekend follow-
ing the confrontation between the
ministers and Sharon at a Cabi-
net meeting last Thursday, a
meeting that was described as
the most tense and bitter session
ever held.
Sharon, who found himself al-
most completely isolated at that
session, was under fire for the
heavy bombardment of west
Beirut earlier in the day, a bom-
bardment which almost all the
ministers criticized as not in ac-
cordance with government decis-
ions.
Egypt Honors Peace
Pact, Shamir Says
JERUSALEM Egypt has
honored its peace treaty with Is-
rael despite recent strains over
the war in Lebanon, Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir told Is-
rael Radio. Nevertheless, after a
meeting several days ago with
Egypt's Ambassador to Israel,
Saad Mortada, Shamir conceded
that there were "certain prob-
lems" in the relations between
the two countries.
The Foreign Minister indicated
that Israel was displeased with
anti-Israel comments in the
Egyptian news media and by
Egyptian leaders, but empha-
sized that Egypt remained loyal
to the peace treaty. "We don't
see any signs of a deterioration of
the peace relations" between the
two countries, Shamir said.
Another Anti-Israel
Incident in Italy
ROME Police officials in the
village of Terni have arrested a
local grocery store owner for
"slandering a foreign state,"
after he placed a sign outside his
shop saying "Zionists are not
welcome herewe are for the
Palestinians."
The incident which incited the
store owner to place the sign, oc-
cured after Israeli tourists from
the nearby village of Piediluco,
where six Israeli atheletes are
participating in the International
Canoeing Championship, ventur-
ed into the shop to purchase
several bottles of mineral water.
In the store they confronted
the owner who was reading a
newspaper with an anti-Israel
slant on the situation in Beirut.
U.S. Aircraft Carriers to Start Libraries
NEW YORK, NY. Person
nel aboard 13 U.S. aircraft car-
riers will be able to learn more
about the Jewish people and
Jewish culture as the result of a
new project launched by J WB.
Books of Jewish interest have
been shipped to aircraft carriers.
where, according to Dr. Diana B.
Coran, director of JWB's
Women's Organizations' Serv-
ices, they will be used as the nu-
clei of small Jewish libraries.
The project was made possible
by the Manhattan JWB
Women's Services Committee.
The committee's chairperson, thp
Red Magen David Aids
Operation Peace for Galilee
Magen David Adorn, Israel's
Official Red Cross Service, is
pictured actively involved with
Israel Defense Forces as part of
the Lebanese crisis and has been
involved in providing massive aid
to the Lebanese civilian popula-
tion.
Magen David Adorn has as-
sisted the IDF by helping to
transport and transfer all
wounded Israeli soldiers from the
battlefield back to hospitals in,
Israel. MDA has had ambulances!
on around the clock call at Atarotl
and Ben Gurion Airports to
transfer the wounded to hospi-
tals.
The organization has had the
all important task of providing
the Israel Defense Forces with its
total blood needs (By law, the
MDA is responsible for 100 per-
cent of the IDF's blood require-
ments both in wartime and
peace!). To this end, MDA has
conducted a special blood drive at
all of its stations to fulfill the mil-
itary's needs. Its staff has then
rushed this vital cargo of blood to
Lebanon as well as hospitals in'
Israel receh ing the war wounded.
Of course, MDA has continued
to offer all Israeli citizens emer-
gency medical attention through-
out the country most especial-
ly in the Galilee region. The
Kiryat Shmona and Metulla
stations have been on full alert
since Jun 4 with ambulances
and incre od personal. These
two stati" treated 10 shelling
casualties 'uring the first few
days nf the operation from Katy-
usha rocku attacks on Galilee
settlements. MDA is also respon-
sible for the underground shelters
in Israel which have, unfortu-
nately, been needed all to often in
recent years in the region.
Magen David Adorn has been
actively involved in helping the
Lebanese civilian population.
Recently 20 MDA ambulances,
one bloodmobile and 10 ten ton
trucks filled with medical sup-
plies, blankets, and clothing went
into Lebanon to help the
civilians. This MDA convoy was
staffed by MDA doctors, para-
medics, and volunteers targeted
to give medical aid to the cities of
Tyre and Sidon.
The organization has worked
untiringly in asking the Israeli
population for blankets and
clothing for those in need in Leb-
anon. All 46 major MDA emer-
gency stations have been over-
flowing with these needed items.
MDA has also campaigned in
Israel for cash contributions to
purchase other needed supplies
for Lebanon.
Currently, MDA stands ready
to help where needed. Some 20
ambulances have been damaged
since the fighting has begun, yet
this has not detered the mission
towards a greater peace for the
region and MDA's willingness to
assist where necessary.
For further information on how
you may assist, please contact
Mrs. Seena Baker, President,
Carmiel Chapter of ARMDI,
12103 Cypress Hollow PI.,
Tampa 33624 or call 961-5313.
Contributions are tax deductible.
late Hortense Braunschweiger,
had suggested the project to Dr.
Coran.
Rear Adm. Neil M. Stevenson,
deputy chief of chaplains, U.S.
Navy, enthusiastically welcomed
the project.
In a letter to JWB, the admiral
wrote:
"The action of JWB to provide
books on the Jewish faith to the
Chaplain's offices of our aircraft
carriers for the use of ships' com-
pany is appreciated."
"I'm certain that the texts will
be greeted with enthusiasm, pro-
vided with appropriate publicity,
and located where they will be
readily available to personnel of
the Jewish faith and to others."
The aircraft carriers that will
receive the books from JWB are
the. USS Midway, USS Coral
Sea, USS Forrestal. USS Ranger,
USS Independence. USS Kitty
Hawk, USS Constellation, USS
Enterprise, USS America, USS
Kennedy, USS Nimitz, USS
Eisenhower and USS Carl
Vinson.
The JWB is the U.S. govern-
ment-accredited agency that pro-
vides religious, Jewish educa-
tional, and morale services to
Jews in the armed forces, their
families and hospitalized
veterans on behalf of the Ameri-
can Jewish community.
At the same time, JWB is the
network and national head-
quarters of Jewish Community
Centers, YM and YWHAs and
camps in the U.S. and Canada
serving one million Jews.
It seeks to strengthen and per-
petuate the quality of Jewish life
in North America through, the
Jewish Media Service, the JWB
Lecture Bureau, the JWB Jewish
Book Council, the JWB Jewish
Music Council, and Israel-related
projects.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJA-Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York, the
JCC's and YM & YWHAs and
JWB Associates.
Touro Synagogue, the oldest Jewish House of Worsftijl
North America dedicated in 1763 will be honored byal
commemorative postage stamp to be issued Aug. 22. in AL
port, Rhode Is Designed by Peter Harrison, the master]
chitect of the colonial era, and described as one of the most)
feet works of colonial architecture, Touro has become a syn
of tolerance and religious freedom largely as a result of ok.
written to Newport's Hebrew congregation by George W*
ington in 1790.
The Israelis defended the Le-
banon action saying "We are
fighting a war of defense, not ag-
gression." After the Israel's pur-
chased their water and departed,
the store owner said he "discov-
ered" that two liquor bottles were
missing, and he was sure it was
the Israelis who had taken the
bottles.
Peres Says French
Proxy is a'Friend'
NEW YORK Shimon
Peres, head of Israel's Labor Par-
ty and leader of the opposition
the Knesset, defended Isnd'if
curs ion into Lebanon in u|
dress last Friday to theI
ence of Presidents of
American Jewish Organiiati
Peres said he i
ed French President Fn
Mitterrand as "a friend of 1
the most knowledgeable Fn
leader ever, both in heart i
mind." He recalled that
French President had ptW,
"friendly visit" to Jerusakm
CtuQinq our time of sorrow anO qpief on the lossl
of my oar sisteR. helen QReenBaum. the tampl
Jewish Community has extenoeO theiR sympathy!
ano love to me ano my family. I wish to thank voul
all.
Marian Coleman and Sons!
the
QReenBaum
family
Ben, Elliot, Sharon, Sandra,
Lois and Toba, thanks their
friends for all their support
and love during this time of
bereavement over the loss of
their beloved,
helen


riday. August 20,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
State Dep't. Believes
Major Issues Resolved
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTONHJTA)
The State Department
said that it appeared
it "most of the outstand-
o issues" in the negotia-
nts for the evacuation of
i besieged PLO terrorists
west Beirut have been
solved.
. Romberg, the Depart-
nt deputy spokesman, gave
t summary at the Depart-
it's regular press briefing,
jig it on the meetings of
cial Presidential envoy Philip
b with officials of Israel,
non and the Palestine Liber-
Organization over the
kend and last week.
I REITERATING that the
States wanted all foreign
to withdraw from
ebanon, Romberg said that
[following the resolution of the
arut situation, we will be look-
; to the overall Lebanon situa-
with the objective of helping
establish a Lebanese central
ovemmental authority through-
the territory of Lebanon," a
al he indicated required "with-
awal of all foreign forces."
He said "our view is clear that
Li would want all foreign forces,
hcluding the Israelis, to leave
lebanon." He added that he
buld not comment on the quee-
ion of the withdrawal of the
|yrian forces from west Beirut,
l which Israel has insisted.
Romberg was asked why
cretary of State George Shultz
on Capitol Hill with Senate
(lajority leader Howard Baker
I.. Term.) He replied that Presi-
Bnt Reagan and Shultz "have
Sscussed on several occasion and
j, on what might be done," in the
Bnlext of "the broader Middle
ist question," to address "not
nly the entire Lebanese question
also the Middle East peace
ROMBERG SAID that in
those discussions, Reagan asked
Shultz to "seek the views of
members of Congress. He is now
actively engaged in doing that."
Shultz attended a Senate Repub-
lican leadership luncheon today
to seek the views of the Republic-
an Senators "on the Middle East
situation, particularly the Pale-
stinian question."
Asked about restoration of
basic services to west Beirut,
Romberg said that "water has
been flowing to the city fb*r the
last several days and we under-
stand that the Israel Defense
Force has permitted Internation-
al Red Cross medical convoys to
enter the city." He said the
United States "continues to
notice there are problems in as-
suring regular deliveries" to west
Beirut "of fuel supplies." He
added "we are working on this
problem, particularly with
respect to assuring delivery of
fuel to hospitals."
Romberg was asked about a
report that Israel's Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon had indicated
he wanted to visit Washington,
presumably to confer with U.S.
officials about the situation in
Lebanon, but had been refused an
invitation. Romberg said that the
question of such a visit by
Sharon had been raised.
HE SAID that while the
Reagan Administration felt that
"Minister Sharon is welcome at
any time," the point "was made
clear, however, that Ambassador
Habib is our negotiator and has
the confidence of both the Presi-
dent and Secretary (of State) and
communication with Washing-
ton." Romberg said "that is
where the focus on that particular
discussion rests."
Romberg said he had no details
on why Sharon wanted to come
but that reports about a "frosty
reaction to the possibility of a
Sharon visit here were "not ac-
curate."
IDF Tries to Uncover
Identity of Dead Soldiers
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Israel Defense Force is
ying to clear up the
nystery of the identity of
fsraeli soldiers buried by
Jewish Community of
Damascus last month,
frhose names as reported
t>y the Syrians to the Inter-
national Red Cross have
proved to be those of
poldiers still living and
erving with the Israel
rmy in Lebanon.
i The army spokesman has said
pal eight soldiers are reported as
ftill missing from fighting on the
bstern sector of the Lebanon
ffnt The men, officially assum-
ed to be prisoners of the Syrians,
nclude six members of ground
troops and two members of a
phantom jet crew shot down cm
July 24.
IJUST.LOVETHESE
SCIENCE FICTJOM 5H0WS...
Rift With U.S. Vexes Him
But Peres Says 'It Will Pass Away'
THE EIGHT do not include
|the driver of a water tanker which
i by error into Syrian-held
rritory last week and who is
presumed to have been captured
by the Syrians. The drivers
partner is reported to have escap-
ed by commandeering a taxi and
ordering the driver to take him
back to Israeli-held territory.
The army spokesman pointed
out that the foreign press and
television reported last month
that the Damascus Jewish com-
munity had buried four lsreli
soldiers in the Damascus Jewish
ceretery.
The Syrians gave the Red
Cross the names of three of them
but upon investigation these
proved to be the names of three
living soldiers currently serving
with the Israel Defense Force.
THE ARMY is now trying to
clear up the mystery of how the
Syrians obtained these names
and the identities of the soldiers
buried in the Damascus ceme-
tery. The army is also trying to
find out what happened to the
other men listed as missing.
Israel hopes to recover the one
Israeli pilot held by the PLO in
west Beirut, whose release Jeru-
salem is demanding as part of the
deal whereby PLO terrorists will
be allowed to leave Beirut.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Shimon Peres,
chairman of Israel's oppo-
sition Labor Party, said
last week that while he was
concerned about the recent
difficulties between Israel
and the United States, he
believes if the Lebanese
situation is resolved peace-
fully, the "rift will pass
away."
Peres said that during a 30-
minute meeting with President
Reagan at the White House the
President told him that negotia-
tors were "very near solving" the
problem of getting some 6,000
PLO terrorists to evacuate
Beirut.
Peres said that the meetings
with Reagan and earlier with
Secretary of State George Shultz
at the State Department were
"very friendly." He said Reagan
had not expressed any "dis-
pleasure" with Israel. Peres, who
also met with Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger at the Penta-
gon, said the only message he
would bring back to Israel from
Washington was of "friendship
and cooperation."
PERES SAID he expressed to
Reagan his "regret" for the loss
of life in Lebanon. But he noted
that Israol wants a peaceful solu-
tion and has allowed the negotia-
tions to go on for eight weeks,
even though militarily it could
have taken over all of Beirut in 24
hours, in order to allow for a
peaceful solution.
Peres said that Shultz had
pointed out that some of the
Arab countries are concerned
about Israel's intentions in Leba-
non the sooner the better," Peres
said.
He said he agreed with Reagan
when the President told him that
the Lebanese situation has
opened an opportunity for the
"continuation of the peace
mementum in the Middle East."
The Israeli official said he
stressed that "we feel the time
has come to solve the Palestinian
problem."
He said he told the President
that the weakening of the PLO
may encourage the residents of
the West Bank and Gaza Strip,
and perhaps Jordan as well, to
participate in the negotiations for
a settlement of the Palestinian
question.
PERES STRESSED that
there is a need to "return to the
Camp David agreement, not to
lose the Egyptian participation. I
think it is tremendously import-
ant that Egypt continues to play
Shimon Peres
a key role in continuing the peace
process." He said that because of
improved relations between
Jordan and Egypt, Egypt
may be able to bring Jordan into
the negotiations.
As for the negotiations for the
PLO evacuation from Beirut,
Peres said that the agreement
has been worked out except for
the detials. He said that Syria
Jordan and Iraq have agreed to
take some of the terrorists, but
Egypt's agreement is conditional
on solving the Palestinian prob-
lem. This will take a long time,
Peres noted.
Shortly after Peres" meeting
with Reagan, the White House
issued a statement welcoming the
Israeli Cabinets approval in
principle of a U.S. plan to end the
crisis in Lebanon.
THE STATEMENT, issued
by Deputy Press Secretary Larry
Speakes. said, "We welcome the
Israeli assessment as an essential
element in getting the problem
solved in Beirut. We are en-
couraged by the momentum and
the peace process continues to
build. ."
The statement added: "We re-
main cautiously optimistic that
outstanding issues can be worked
out ... It is our belief that nego-
tiations and best move forward
when the ceasefire is carefully ob-
served by all parties.
(In New York, JTA corres-
pondent Yitzhak Rabi reported
that Peres told a luncheon meet-
ing of the United Jewish Appeal
at the St. Regis Hotel, "I believe
that as Jews we are not in-
terested in governing 1.2 million
Palestinians (on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip) against their
will." He warned that if the
"domination" of Israel over the
Palestinians continues, Jews
could one day become a minority
in the Jewish State.
(Peres said, however, that al-
though Israel has to find a solu-
tion to the Palestinian issue, it
will never agree to negotiate with
the PLO or to the establishment
of a Palestinian state between Is-
rael and Jordan. He said the
Palestinian problem should be
solved through negotiations be-
tween Israel, Jordan and the
Palestinians.
..uiTiiTtiitiiimiitirmfnimipfiiiitrirjtivMmTi.
tin*/
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TAMPA KOSHER MEATS
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through September 26
2305 Morrison Ave. 253-5993
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Jewish Center Towers has ?
some openings for front desk volunteer
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Working With The Elderly Is
A Most gratifying Experience.
CALL 870-1830
?


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian ofTampa
Friday. AuguH 20.,
Salutes
Fest. BBYO had created.,
sage of hop* and peace for tfjj
ture.
Twenty two youth leaders from
Florida Region B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization recently at-
tended the 1982 Southern Area
BBYO Machon held in late June
at Camp Blue Star in North
Carolina. The program for the
Southeast portion of the Untied
States was coordinated by Susan
Samberg from Hollywood and
Brian Bomstein from Coral
Springs. Both are recent past
presidents of Florida Region
B'nai B'rith Girls and Aleph
Zadik Aleph, respectively. The
director for the Machon program
was Steve Klein, the Florida Re-
gion BBYO Director.
At first the day at the World's
Fair in Knoxville was just going
to be an added bonus to the
Machon Program. However, two
weeks before the start of Machon.
the Machon Director, Steve
Klein, was told that, at the Fairs
Saudi Arabia exhibit. Middle
Last maps completely ommitting
Israel were being distributed
daily to thousands of visitors.
This information triggered a
series of telephone conferences
with the leaders in the Knoxville
Jewish Community; the Anti-
Defamation League Regional Of-
fice in Atlanta; the International
BBYO Shaliach. Joe Perlov; Cot-
ton States Regional BBYO
Director, Rachel Shankman; and
most important, the two BBYO
youth leaders. Stephen Rosen
and Beverly Silverstein who were
coordinating the Southern
Machon's visit to the Fair.
The major issue was not only
how to counteract the Saudi
Arabian "map,'' but should the
BBYO Southern Machon delega-
tion take an "action stand'' dur-
ing its World's Fair visit?
The Machon staff and youth
leadership quickly decided that
BBYO should take advantage of
the presence at the Fair of 85
BBYO members and their staff
from Florida, Georgia, South
Carolina. North Carolina. Ten-
nessee, Louisiana, and Texas.
Suggestions for action included a
demonstration at the Saudi
Arabian exhibit, a TV-News-
paper press conference, mass dis-
tribution of literature and correct
maps; and finally, the plan that
everyone liked: A BBYO Salutes
Israel booth!
Everyone worked quickly tc
breathe life into the idea of mak
ing a positive statement about
Israel to the World's Fair
visitors. Steve Klein rented booth
space for Thursday, June 17,
then arrangements were made to
have Israeli materials shipped
from National BBYO in Wash-
ington, which included official
Cart a maps of the Mid-East,
bright posters, tourist brochures,
pamphlets which explained Is-
rael's history, etc.. a supplv of "I
News From JWB
NEW YORK, N.Y. To help
Jewish communities set up and
develop libraries of Judaica, the
JWB Jewish Book Council has
just published How to Organize a
Jewish Library, according to Dr.
Robert Gordis, Council president.
The 78-page source book and
guide for synagogue, school, and
Jewish Community Center li-
brarians was prepared by M argot
S. Herman, librarian. Temple
Beth Am, Miami, Fla.
The last 20 years have seen a
revolution in the "world of librar-
ianship," the author states in her
Introduction.
The proliferation of electronic
machines has resulted in new ter-
minology along with the new
technology," she writes. "The ac-
cessibility of computer-stored in-
formation has greatly enlarged
the concept of sharing among li-
brarians.
"Librarians of Judaica have al-
so seen enormous changes in the
past 20 years. The increasing
number of publications of Jewish
content, ths growth of the Jewish
day school, and the expansion of
Jewish Community Centers and
synagogues are contributing fac-
tors."
"The influence of the JWB
Jewish Book Council and the
growth of the Association of
Jewish Libraries have also been
of consequence. The flowering of
Jewish studies on college camp-
uses and the flourishing of com-
munity schools and adult educa-
tion bring the librarian new
challenges."
Sections of the source book and
guide deal with the Library Com-
mittee; budget; establishing a
new Library; library aides
and volunteers; technical tasks;
developing a Judaica collection;
purchasing books; audio-visual
materials; and computer sys-
tems; cataloging; publicity and
library promotion; and participa-
tion in Jewish Book Month.
Thirty-one pages of helpful ap-
pendices provide sample forms
and procedures, sources and ref-
erences, and names and address-
es of book wholesalers and audio-
visual distributors.
How to Organize a Jewish Li-
brary is available from the JWB
Jewish Book Council, 15 East
26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010,
at $6 each, plus $1 for postage
and handling.
The JWB Jewish Book Council
seeks to promote American Jew-
ish literary creativity and an ap-
preciation of Jewish literature. In
addition to conferring the annual
National Jewish Book Awards, it
sponsors Jewish Book Month,
publishes the trilingual Jewish
Book Annual, syndicates Jewish
Books in Review and serves as a
clearing house for information
about books of Jewish interest.
New Process for Personal Growth
I Am: Inner Awareness
Mastery, The Crystillization of
Self, is a new unique process de-
veloped by Dr. Barry J. Naster.
Dr. Naster puts it simply, "I Am
helps me to find out who I am.
Assisted by Ms. Jan Harvey, a
rehabilitation-dance therapist,
they utilize the techniques of
body movement, dance, medita-
tion and exercises in self-explora-
tion to allow the individual to
understand the causes behind
feelings, problems, and stress,
and to use them as vehicles for
growth.
I Am is not a process to be
learned but an adventure to be
experienced. Participants exper-
ience how to direct their own
lives. I Am is for those who have
the courage to look within and
the strength to travel into self.
Both Dr. Naster and Ms.
Harvey have been involved ex-
tensively in conducting work-
shops, seminars and training
programs throughout the coun-
try and in the local community.
Dr. N aster's training as Clinical
Psychologist and Ms. Harvey's
training as Rehabilitation Pro-
gram Director at the Florida
Mental Health Institute at the
University of South Florida, has
led them to create, publish and
implement many successful self-
awareness programs.
They bring into their work-
shops many skills acquired
through their professional activi-
ties and their own high level of
self-awareness and charisma.
I Am offers weekend retreats
amid beautiful rustic scenic sur-
roundings. The next retreat will
be held at the Moon Lake As-
sembly Lodge in New Port
Richey, Florida, Sept. 17-19
Anyone wishing more informa-
tion about I Am, their workships,
or other activities, please call:
813-323-7374.
Love Israel" buttons, colorful
banners, balloons, and flags, all
celebrating Israel, were provided
by the Israel Programs office in
Miami.
An advance team of youth and
staff gathered tables and chairs
from the Knoxville Jewish Com-
munity Center by 8 a.m., and
were ready to greet the two bus
loads of BBYO Machon partici-
pants as they arrived from Camp
Blue Star. Everything was in
place, including the inspiring He-
brew melodies on the BBYO
Sings cassette player.
The BBYO Israel Booth at the
World's Fair became the focal
point of the day. Hundreds of
visitors to the Fair stopped to
talk, take literature and buttons,
and to say. "so glad there is an
Israeli Booth."
All day long, teams of staff and
Machon youth volunteered to
"-over" the Booth. Members of
the Knoxville Jewish community
pioudly rallied round the Booth,
toj. The right course of action
during a troubled time in Israel's
history had been chosen.
The best was yet to come. At 4
p.m.. every BBYO Machon mem-
ber came to the Booth for a
"check-in" and Song Fest. In-
stead of taped music, the voices
of 100 BBYO youth and staff, led
by Artie Gumer. our music
Obituaries
GREENBAUM
Funeral services (or Mrs. Helen
Greenbaum,58, oi 506 Erie, were held
Monday. August 9, at Kodeph Sholom
Synagogue. Rabbi Kenneth Berger offi-
ciated, assisted by Kabbl Theodore
Brod and Cantor William Hauben. In-
terment followed In Myrtle Hill Ceme-
tery. A longtime resident of Tampa,
Mrs. Greenbaum was a member of con-
gregation of Kodeph Sholom, past presi-
dent of Hadassah. founder of Hlllel
School of Tampa, and was acUvely In*
volved In the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation She Is survived by
her husband. Ben; her son, Elliott and
three daughters, Sandra, Lois, and Toba
Greenbaum, all of Tampa: a brother.
Dan Schwartz and two sisters, Marian
Coleman and Rose Stammel, all of De-
troit. Mich.: and three grandchildren
Preparation by Chessed Shel Ernes.
Those who wish may make contribu-
tions to Hadassah of Tampa.
KbNNtsK
KENNETH EMANUEL M, of Tampa
died Wednesday, August 4. He was born
in Tanapal, Poland, and was raised In
Israel. He moved to Tampa four months
ago from Germany. He was a chief civil
engineer for the U.S. Department of De-
fense and a member of Congregation
Kol Ami. He is survived by his wife,
Joan Victoria: one son. David Ariel of
Tampa; one daughter, Dawn Leorm of
Tampa; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aron
Kenner of Israel; and several brothers
and sisters. Contributions may be made
to Cancer Research.
ALTER
Funeral services for Mrs. Esther Al-
ter. 77. 908 Ralkell Rd., were held
Thursday, August 6. Interment followed
In Beth Israel Cemetery. A naUve of
New York, Mrs. Alter had lived In
Tampa for 30 years and Is survived by a
son, Charles Alter and daughter, Na-
talie Bernstein of Tampa; a brother
Samuel Meltxer. N.Y.C.; four grand-
children and four great-grandchildren
Preparation by Chessed Shel Ernes. In
lieu of flowers donations may be made
to the American Cancer Society or a
favorite charity.
UNDER
Eastern Star Services for Mrs. Bsulah
C. Under, of LuU. were held Monday
August 2, at the B. Marlon Reed Hyde
Park Chapel. Rabbi Theodore Brod par
Uclpated Interment was In Myrtle
Park Mrs Under was born In Gsorali
and had lived here for 80 years She was
the widow of Milton Under and was as-
sociated with Under Jewelry for many
years. She was a charter member of De-
Sote Chapter 201 OES. She Is survived
by two daughters. Charlotte Llnder
Rich, of Tampa. Sharon L. Byrd of
Brandon; a sister. Mrs. Oree Varela, of
Uits; five granddaughters, Carla A
Blckar Lisa A. Mark, Karen A Zunlga,
J. Melissa Romano and a grandson. Ted
M. Amlong. Friends may make memor-
ial gins to the American Cancer So-
ciety.
ELLIR
Funeral services for Ethel Eller, age
91. of 4112 Corona, were held Wednes-
day, August 11. at the graveside In Beth
Israel Cemetery Rabbi Theodore Brod
officiated. Preparation by Chessed Shel
Ernes A resident of Tampa for 20 years
Mrs. EUer Is survived by a daughter
and son-in-law, Sylvia and Steven Mos-
aSS?' S"Wj**Wr' M Benjamin
Eller, all of Tampa; grandsonuviaw
and granddaughter. Dr. and Mrs Jo*i
(Batty) Kramer. Tallahawi.ru
grandson. Robert EUer. Boston Mass
four great grandchildren and neornw
Byron Cluck. Miami "-pnaw,
specialist, were singing the best
of BBYO Sings. Within minutes,
a crowd of visitors gathered to
enjoy the music and the magic of
the celebration! The haunting
Hatikvah melody ended the Sone
Everyone mingling among J
Fair crowd and the Machon d
gation heard comments such! i
This is the best thing 1 J!
ever seen." and" I feel so pnjJ
to be Jewish and to be here.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Koaher lunch menu of the Senior Cittxen't Nutrition ui
Activity Program sponsored by the Hilaaborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Maritri
Blakley, site manacer. 872-4451. Menu xubject to change
AUGUST 23-27
Monday Veal Patty with Tomato Gravy, Blackeyed Pen
Collard Greens. Pineapple and Apricot Salad, Molasses "
and Rye Bread
Tuesday Fish with Tartar Sauce. Green Peas, Summer Squashl
Orange Juice, Strawberry Gelatin with Fruit Cocktail
Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Beef-a-roni, Mixed Vegetables, Chopp
Spinach. Peaches and Whole Wheat Bread
Thursday Meat Loafwith Gravy, Okra and Tomatoes, M
Potatoes, Yellow Gelatin with Fruit, Banana Cake, and
Wheat Bread
Friday Crisp Baked Chicken, Broccoli, Yellow Rice, Tos
Salad, Cinnamon Applesauce and Whole Wheat Bread
AUGUST 20 SEPTERMBER 3
Monday Turkey Chop Suey, Rice, Turnip Greens, Pears, Gin
gersnap Cookie and Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Beef Patty with Mushroom Gravy, Green
Glazed Beets, Cole Slaw, Applesauce and Rye Bread
Wednesday Fish with Creole Sauce, Chopped Br
Tossed Salad, Fresh Fruit and Italian Bread
Thursday Baked Chicken with Gravy, Green Peas, Whipptrij
Potatoes, Tomato Juice, Lime Gelatin with Pineapple and Convl
bread
Friday Meat Balls with Gravy, Carrot Cubes, Parsleyl
Noodles, Orange Juice, Yellow Cake and Dinner Roll
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 07*4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4471
Jewish National Fund 87MB7
State of Israel Bonds 87MM
Tampa Jewish Federation 875-1118
Tampa Jewish Social Service 25188B
TOP. Jewish Poadatla, lac 2SMM
HUM School (Grades 1 8 87t47
JCC Pre School and Kiaderxnrto 872-4451
Chai Dial-A -Baa (Csil 9 ... to assa) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 878183.
Kosher Lunca Program. 872-4451
Seniors'Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mollinger
services: Friday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI ConMrtfv.
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Roenthol
Services, Friday, 8 p.m. .Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SHOLOM Conurori*.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, '0
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCNAARAI ZEDEK Rtfor*
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 s RaDbi Frank Sundheim
CHASDrNwi8D'm':SO,0rdOy'9a'm'
Jewish Student Venter, University of South Florida UC 217, Box
111 {amPaD33*20 (College Park Apt..) 971-6768 or 985-7926*
Rabb. Lozar R.vkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Service.
Saturday Serv.ce 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Claw 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEl FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Robbi
ill ?Z,lull' S0U Po,r,cio Cou" '72 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234


fcjy, August 20,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Organizations in the News
Jewish Community Center
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN OUT
New Chapter
Women's American ORT (Or-
lization for Rehabilitation
Lgh Training), is forming a
chapter in the Tampa area.
in the development of this
Jque chapter for the woman of
[Eighties. ORT is organizing a
er-oriented chapter for you!
lou want to be part of this ex-
and dynamic group of
nen, please come to an infor-
[meeting Aug. 23.
for more information regard -
this new career-oriented
liter, please call either:
chen Hollander (evenings)
12520 or Audrey Romaner
hj 985-7258.
3NGREGATION KOL AMI
Membership Coffee
ongregation Kol Ami's Mem-
khip Committee has announc-
ja series of information get-
^thers for potential congre-
3.
Ne would like to introduce
Reives and our Congregation
he many nonaffiliated Jewish
lilies of North Tampa," ex-
lied Konna Fox, the Congre-
on's co-chairman. "We have
nuch to offer and we are so
bd of the progress Kol Ami
I made in the past few years
we warn, to share the bene-
I and fellowship of our Congre-
onal family with others" she
linued.
nterested individuals and
lilies will have the opportunity
to meet with representatives of
the Congregation'8 School Board,
Youth Commission, Men's Club,
Sisterhood, and Membership
Committee as well as meet the
Rabbi and a variety of Congrega-
tional officers.
"For the convenince of those
interested in attending one our
get-together" explained Kol Ami
President Steve Field, "we have
planned them for a variety of
weekday evenings Tuesday, Aug.
24, and Wednesday, Sept. 1."
Reservations should be made
by calling the synagogue office at
962-6338 or contacting Ronna
Fox at 885-3903.
SCHAARAIZEDEK
Membership Coffees
The Membership Committee of
Congregation Schaari Zedek
(Reform) will host a coffee Tues-
day, Aug. 24 at 8 p.m. at the
home of Ken and Carol Osiason,
4220 Beach Park Drive.
According to Arnold Barr,
Chairman of the Membership
Committee, anyone interested in
belonging to a Reform Congrega-
tion and learning about Schaarai
Zedek and what it has to offer is
invited to attend this coffee.
Anyone who would like to at-
tend this coffee or knows of
someone who might be interested
should call the Schaarai Zedek
office at 876-2377 or 876-2378.
A MEET CHAPTER
OF HADASSAH
Membership Tea
The Ameet Chapter of
Community Calendar
Iriday, August 20
tandelighting time 7:54)
laturyday, August 21
1
I
[unday, August 22
tandon Chavurah Community Picnic at Minard Park 1 -5 p.m. :
|Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. :
onday, August 23
lommunity Calendar Meeting at JCC 7:30 p.m. Women's S
|mertcan ORT Career oriented chapter information meeting ::
esday, August 24
ol Ami Membership Coffee Ameet Hadassah Membership fi
bffee at the home of Areta Schiftman, 13927 Pepperell Dr. ::
meet new faculty lunch at Hillel 8
5
'ednesday, August 25
fillel Schootparents
chocl
^ursday, August 26
CC Food Co-op 10-12:15
[fiday, August 27
tandelighting time 7:47) USF-Hillel Foundation: Wine and
Iheese 5 p.m.. Services 6:30 p.m.; Dinner 7:15 p.m.
loturday, August 28
I'Hel School Parents Association "Secret Auction" at the home
I'Dr. andMrs. Arthur Forman 8:30p.m.
88.5 FM 9-11 a.m.
funday, August 29
June in: "The Jewish Sound'
'onday, August 30
CC Preschool begins
["esday, August 31
I'Hel School Opens ORT (evening chapter) Re-Enrollment Party
130 p m. Kol Ami Membership Coffee'
ednesday, September 1
[deph Sholom Sisterhood paid up Membership brunch 11
' R S. Social Holl Jewish Towers Residents Association
n9 7:30 pNn* c
8-
""day, September 2
CFood Co-op 10-12:15
ridy, September 3
:ndelighting time 7:39)
l.m
l^eet
Hadassah-North Tampa will hold
its first membership tea of the
season Tuesday, Aug. 24, at 7:45
p.m. The tea will be hosted by
Greta Schiffman. President and
Linda Sterling, Membership Vice
President at the home of Greta
Schiffman, 13927 Pepperell Dr.
All those interested are cordially
invited to attend. For further in-
formation please call Greta
Schiffman, 962-7166 or Linda
Sterling, 971-5266.
RODEPH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Members Branch
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood's
Paid Up Member Brunch will be
held in the Rodeph Sholom Social
Hall at 11 a.m. on Wednesday,
Sept. 1.
Following the frivolous skit
"Bride Meets Groom" (featuring
Ethel Field, Lynn Greenberg,
Candy Latter, Alice Israel, Claire
Levin and Muni Weiss) which in-
cludes such tunes as "O, Promise
Me." "Joseon. Joseph," and
"Chasan, Kalleh, Maze! Tovl," a
short business agenda will in-
clude induction of new member
by Min Salsbury and brunch will
be served.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Instituting Drive
The Jewish War Veterans of
Tampa, Albert Aronovitz Post
No. 373, is instituting a drive for
the Jewish War Veterans
Soldiers Rest and Rehabilitation
Home in Beersheva, Israel.
Checks should be made payable
to the JEV Israel Fund and sent
to Ben Gutkin, 4315 Fair Oaks,
Tampa, Fl. 33611
BRANDON CHAVURAH
Summer Pink
An end of summer picnic will
be held at Minard Park (Pleasant
Grove), Sunday Aug. 22 at 1 p.m.
sponsored by the Brandon Jew-
ish Chavurah. Drinks and games
will be provided, everyone should
be their own lunch. Committees
for the coming year are being es-
tablished and all volunteers are
most welcome. Contact Phyllis
Brunstein, 689-1597 or Renee
Roos at 689-9236.
HILLEL FOUNDATION
Hebrew Class
Rabbi Jeff Foust will be teach-
ing a four hour Beginning
Hebrew Class at the University
of South Florida in the Fall Sem-
ester HEB 3110 Ref. No. 3234
FOL Mon. and Wed. 6-7:45 p.m.
LET 205 Starting Aug. 30.
Another course of interest will
be the one taught by Dr. Charles
Amade on the Holocaust (three
hrs.) SSI 3030 Ref. No. 5040
Tues. 10-10:46 a.m. Thurs. 9-
10:46 a.m. BSN 1301.
JCC
Fall Spectacutar
The JCC Fall Program
Brochure will soon be arriving at
your home, Dozens of programs
and services are available to all
age groups. Do your family a
favor and read the brochure care-
fully. There is something for
everyone. If you do not receive a
brochure, just call the JCC office
at 872-4451 or better yet, come by
and pick one up.
Meet Ross Party
A Meet Stephen J. (Steve)
Ross Candidate for County Court
Judge, Group three party will be
held at the Brandon Cultural
Center, 616 South Parsons
Avenue, Brandon, Florida on
Friday, Aug. 27, from 5:30 p.m.
to 7:30 p.m.. Tickets are Five
($5.00) dollars per person and
may be purchased at Steve Ross
Campaign Headquarters, 300
North Franklin Street (Across
from Tampa City Hall) or by call-
ing Pam Ross, Campaign Trea-
surer at 228-0059.
--v.
JCC Pre-School Evaluated
by USF Professors
As part of its continual striv-
ing for excellence, the Jewish
Community Center Pre-School
was evaluated this spring by a
team of Early Childhood profes-
sors from the University of South
Florida. Team members were Dr.
Patricia Hartley, Dr. Ronald
hinder and Dr. Jeffrey Gelfer.
The following statement about
the JCC Pre-School was issued
by the team after visiting the pre-
school and reviewing its program
at both the main and north
branch locations:
. "The child-oriented preschool
at the Jewish Community Center
reflects the administration and
staffs perceptiveness of the de-
velopmental needs of young chil-
dren. A well-rounded curriculum
of activities and projects are
planned to enhance the child's
social, emotional, physical, and
intellectual growth. They provide
a variety of opportunities for
children to learn: .
1. To make choices and deci-
sions and to solve problems;
.2. To develop pre-reading and
reading skills through story time,
fingerplays. songs, and many
language experiences, such as,
writing charts and stories;
.3. To develop language con-
cepts through interaction with
competent and caring adults;
. 4. To develop science and math
competencies through stimulat-
ing discovery and exploratory
activities;
. 5. And to be socially competent
through interactions with other
children the same age.
. The program is academically
sound and intellectually
stimulating for young children
and is comparable to the hist
preschool programs in the area.,
. The recommendations offered
by the USF consulting team were
designed to enable a good pro-
gram to become even better and
' to support the teachers in their
efforts to remain abreast of the
most current professional de-
velopments. In this manner, the
Preschool can continue to be one
of Tampa's best programs for
young children."
For more information about
the preschool, please contact
Barbara Richman at 872-4451. .'
JCC Senior Power
"We just aren't aware of the
personal, social and political
power that we already have,"
says Ellen Wolf, the Senior
Power program coordinator.
"And even if we do suspect the
amount of power that we own, we
often don't know how to use it ef-
fectively." .
Mrs. Wolf has designed a
series of programs that will both
help us, as senior adults, to define
our own political power as well as
will teach us how to influence the
current events that effect our
lives.
This series will be held at Uie
Jewish Community Center from 1
to 3 p.m. on the first Thursday of
each month. Join us for the first
discussion on Sept. 2, and learn
how to get and use "Senipr
Power."
Friend to Friend Program
is Seeking Volunteers
Men and women who like
people, wish to be of community
service and would like to be part
of a child abuse prevention effort
are ungently needed.
Bar Mitzvah
Friend to Friend is now in its
fourth year of existence. The pro-
gram depends totally on volun-
teer manpower. One volunteer
works closely with one parent
friend for an extended time.
Training classes are offered
three times a year. The Fall class
is scheduled to begin Sept. 13 and
will be on going for five weeks.
Classes are held in the evenings
except for one Saturday session,
so that employed volunteers can
be accomodated.
Involvement requires the in-
vestment of from two to five
hours per week. This includes
weekly visits to the parent friend
and regular attendance at bi-
monthly group supervisory
sessions at the program office.
Further information may be
obtained by calling 251 -8080.
Daniel B. Goldberg. Celebrates
his Bar Mitzvah
Daniel Bryan Goldberg, son of
Mr. and Mrs. George Reed, and
the late Jack Goldberg, cele-
brates his Bar Mitzvah tomorrow
morning at Congregation Kol
Ami. Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
will officiate.
Daniel is in the seven grade at
Young Jr. High. He has received
trophies in football, baseball, and
soccer. He attends Religious
School at Congregation Kol Ami.
Special quests who will cele-
brate this joyous occasion with
Daniel and his family include his
sister, Nancy Goldberg, his
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Lasky, his aunt Sally Gold-
berg: aunt and uncle Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Foster; and Mr. and
Mrs. Sheldon Shabansky; Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Swartz; Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Lasky: and Mr.
Alan Taxman.
Mr. and Mrs. George Reed will
host the Kiddush luncheon in
their son's hoiior.
Rickover in Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) U.S.
Admiral (retired) Hyman
Rickover, known as the father of
the American Navy's nuclear
submarine fleet, has arrived in
Israel as the guest of the Herut
Party which is headed by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
Rickover, who is 82, left active
duty only earlier this year.
Greek
Anti-Semitism
On Rise
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Pro-government newspapers in
Greece are engaged in an unpar-
alleled anti-Semitic campaign,
such as a charge that Jews are
behind vast forest fires that have
plagued Greece, according to the
Athens correspondent of NRC
Handlesblad, the leading Dutch


:s.'j* "i*"'. --^-;g,. .TBpr**"
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Augm,
Receiving Master of Social Work degrees for
their agency work done in Florida, and
course work completed during the summer
months in New York City, are Emily S.
Rosenthal (center) of Miami, who worked
last year with the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren s Service in Miami, andJodi Lynn Sam-
son of Hollywood, who worked with the Jew-
ish Community Centers of South Florida in
North Miami Beach. Making the presenta-
tion is Dr. Solomon Green, associate dean of
Yeshiva University's Wurzweiler School of
Social Work.
Headlines
Reform Would Sit 'Shiva' Over Denial
"We'd sit ahivo," says Gerard Daniel, presi-
dent of the Reform World Union for Progressive'
Judaism, when asked what he and other Reform
Jews would do were the Law of Return amended
to deny Israeli recognition of non-Orthodox con-
versions.
Daniel is a 66-year-old industrialist who spent
10 years in Israel, before the founding of the
state, after leaving his native Germany. He now
lives in New Rochelle, N.Y. Such an amendment
to the Law of Return, he asserts, would be "disas-
trous for the Jewish people."
Daniel maintains that the effect of a narrower
interpretation of the Law of Return would be
"devastating" not only in places like Argentina,
Brazil and Europe, where there is high intermar-
riage, but also in better-organized Jewish com-
munities in the U.S.
An action directly beneficial to Soviet Jewry
and Jews in Arab lands emerged from the meet-
ing of UNESCO in Mexico City with submission
of a resolution giving firm support to "freedom of
religion" and respect for "cultural identity." The
resolution, submitted by the United States, had
its basis in a draft formulated by the delegate of
the World Jewish Congress, Dr. Leon Kronitz,
and supported by numerous other delegations, in-
cluding several Muslim states.
According to the text, the resolution declares
that restrictions on the free exercise of religious
activity are "against the interest of the indivi-
dual, the member states, and the international
community." Adoption of the resolution came at
the end of the World Conference on Cultural
Policies which had been in session for two weeks.
The National Council of Jewish Women has
moved to urge the Federal government to main-
tain enforcement of nursing home regulations.
NCJW signed on to a statement issued by the
National Citizens' Coalition for Nursing Home
Reform to Secretary of Health and Human Ser-
vices Richard Schweiker which urged the govern-
ment "to maintain its leadership and fulfill its
responsibilities in working to assure a high qual-
ity of care and life for the nation's 1.3 million
nursing home residents."
The American Jewish Congress has announced
its opposition to the balanced budget amendment
backed by the Administration.
In a letter to President Reagan, Jeffrey Cohen
and Michael A. Pelavin, co-chairmen of the Jew-
ish organization's commission on urban affairs,
said that "available avenues" already exist to
balance the budget. A balanced budget amend-
ment would lead to "inflexibility" in economic
policy-making at the federal level, they added.
They pointed out that the federal budget "is
essentially a forecast of expectations based on
programs, objectives and judgements concerning
the behavior of the economy for the coming fiscal
year." Since a budget does not become effective
until nine months after being recommended by
the President, a balanced budget amendment
would make it extremely difficult for the nation to
respond quickly to changing economic circum-
stances, they asserted.
Ludwig Jesselson, a leading industrialist and
philanthropist, has been elected associate chair-
man of Bar-Ilan University's Global Board of
Trustees.
Election of Jesselson, chairman of Phillip
Brothers and executive vice president of Philbro
Corporation, took place at the Global Board's an-
nual meeting at the University in Ramat Gan, Is-
rael. Phillip Stollman of Detroit, chairman of the
Global Board, made the announcement.
Mrs. Jane Stern of New York, president of the
American Board of Overseers, was reelected vice
chairman of the Global Board.
Rabbi Joseph P. Sternstein, president of the
American Zionist Federation, singled out the
American television networks for "setting a new
standard of shallowness in news coverage of the
war in Lebanon."
He said that "While newspaper coverage of
events has often shown balance and depth and
debated the complex problems that led up to the
war, network television has failed entirely
through incompetence, or neglected entirely
through intention, to cite and analyse the factors
which brought about the current military situa-
tion."
He alleged that network cameramen filmed
rubble in Lebanon that was caused before the cur-
rent Israeli military operation, misleadingly attri-
buting it to the Israelis. He alleged that some ear-
ly war pictures of families fleeing with their be-
longings were actually families heading back
home to the South, rather than fleeing from the
Israeli advance, as was implied.
President Reagan has appointed Michael Rich-
ard Gale as Deputy Special Assistant, serving in
the Office of Public Liaison under Elizabeth Dole.
Mr. Gale will act as liaison to the American
Jewish community and will be responsible for ad-
vocacy briefings, meetings and conferences for
the Office of Public Liaison.
The Office of Public Liaison is President Rea-
gan's major outreach program at the White
House. Its mission is to ensure that the views of
key groups are considered by the President in
developing his agenda.
I Gale has been a legislative liaison for the
American Israel Public Affairs Committee in
Washington, D.C. since the late fall of 1960.
Divorce Equity
New York Law Will
Adjust Wife's Disabilit
Continued from Page 1
presenting Manhattan's Lower
East Side, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the bill was
the product of months of careful
drafting to avoid any possibility
of conflict with the Constitution-
al church-state separation doc-
trine.
Under Jewish religious law
(halacha) a wife refused a get has
the status of an Agunah,and may
not remarry religiously even after
winning a civil divorce.
SILVER explained that the
principle behind the bill is that "a
matrimonial action is an action in
equity. One of the doctrines of
equity is that the court should
leave the parties with equal
status." He added that the mea-
sure permits one party to allege
that "if this (divorce) court dis-
solves this marriage, civilly I will
have a barrier to remarriage."
The barrier will be the husband's
refusal to give his wife a get,
though the measure makes no re-
ference to that religious action.
The measure provides that
when one party to a civil divorce
action complains of a barrier to
re-marriage imposed by the other
party, the issue may be submitt-
ed to a fact-finding and mediation
panel which will have the func-
tion of determining whether such
a barrier exists and, if it does,
whether either party can remove
it.
The measure provides for the
judge hearing the divorce case to
name the panel which can make
recommendations for removal of
the barrier. The panel is thus an
agency of the court. The court
may, at its discretion, withhold a
final judgement on the civil di-
vorce if the party seeking the di-
vorce in such cases, the Jewish
husband fails to comply with
the recommendation of the panel
presumably to give his wife a
get.
THE PANEL has 30 days to
make its recommendation. To
avoid legal problems, the
measure was written to withhold
intentionally any authority for
the judge to hold in contempt the
divorce party rejecting the
panel's recommendations. The
clout the judge can exercise for
the wife of a recalcitrant Jewish
husband is to refuse to give him
and his wife a civil divorce.
Silver was asked what recourse
the wife has if the judge, exercis-
ing his discretion, gives the hus-
band and wife a civil divorce des-
pite his panels recommendations
that the civil divorce be withheld
on grounds the wife will have a
barrier to re-marriage.
Silver replied that, under stan-
dard procedures in the State
Supreme Court, which has juris-
diction in divorces, the wife can
appeal to the next highest state
court, the appellate division.
Prof. Aaron Twerski, a Hofstra
law professor who is chairman of
the Commission on Legislation
and Civic Action of Agudath
Israel of America, an Orthodox
agency, helped draft the legiala-
The court may witk
final judgment on thtt
divorce if the party j.
the divorcein suchu
the Jewish husbani-A
to comply with thtt
mendation of the \
presumably to give h
wife a 'get.'
>xW:::>::::x:v::::y::::-:v:.:.:.:.v.:4
tion. Calling the measure]
profile resolution to a high I
problem," Twerski saidt
ters "very studiously
away from the que
court-coerced get' ton
ing into the thicket ol I
questions."
ALSO CONSULTEDl
measure were such rabboj
thorities as Rabbi Mow
stein, president of the I
Orthodox Rabbis of the |
States and Canada, a i
ority on halacha: Rabb
Kamenecki, dean of
Torah Vodaath of New Yd
Alan Dershowitz, a Hi
professor and expert
liberties law.
Approval of the bill i
sembly was by 132 to j
measure was introduo
State Senate by SeoJ
Connor, also a Demo
from the Lower Last Si|
approval was unanimou
Orthodox leaders
only in recent years
ages in the cohesive
community begun to bl
significant numbers, bi
increase in complaints |
cal conduct by parties I
mostly on the part of hd
THERE HAVE
spread reports that
bands are denying "(
their wives, sometii
spite, and sometimes |
wives to sign away rig
petty, child support
tenance of civil divorce|
Silver said there
ated 150,000 Ortho
women in New York !
who are civilly but notl
divorced, adding that I
been waiting as long i
cades for a "get." HI
new measure will not I
the 150.000 "but it
others in the future.
It may also help a i
ler number of Orth
bands, who assert they j
religious divorces by
refuse to accept a
said women also are
"get" for leverage ini
ments, though halach
options to men not aw
women.
Rabbi Moshe Sherer.]
Israel president, said
this bill will have the eft]
Orthodox Jewish comn
discoraging coercion
nail in divorce procedu
Colombia Said to Be Considei
Purchase of Israeli Kfir Fightl
By JAIME REIBEL
BOGOTA (JTA) -
Colombia will buy a squadron of
either French Mirage-50 or Isreli
Kfir fighter jets, it was reported
here by the leading daily, El
Siglo. The sale of the 12 planes is
conditional upon the speed of de-
livery. According to the report,
Israel Aircraft Industries has of-
fered to deliver the Kfire within
two months France has said it
would need nine wtm,Htm to
satisfy the terms of the <
The Colombian Air
under pressure to str
defense capability in
long-simmering border]
with Venezuela, which
acquired 24 American-:
interceptors. If Bogota 1
the Kf a, it will become l
South American count
Ecuador and Argentina, I
porate the IaraaU jt *


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