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:
AA00014305:00162

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
i*Jewish Floridiar
,4 Number 33
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 1,1982
' '90 S*Qr*+i
Price 35 Cents
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ir-o/(/ #efs a trim as she dresses up for Sukkoth.
wing the Feast Of Tabernacles
How Sukkoth Got Name
We Recall the Exodus
RABBI
JELJ. FOX
i reason why Jewish
buircd to "dwell" in
Hng the week of the
kkoih. which begins
I
(Leviticus 23:43)
Almighty had the
ml live in Sukkoth
}ght them out of the
One opinion in the
takes this state-
The Sukkah would
ruler of the Exodus.
Exodus which took
g, the people did
make such shelters
until the cool fall
weather began to set in. (Nach-
manides and Ibn Ezra on Leviti-
cus 23:43).
One of the Midrashic sources
(Numbers Kabbah 14:8) relates
that the Almighty Himself pro-
vided the wandering Israelites
with the Sukkah shelters because
their forefather Abraham had
provided shelter for travellers in
his day. Another source tells us
that Jacob built and lived in a
Sukkah after he fled from Laban.
ACCORDING to this latter
association, the Sukkah would
thus be a symbol of the wander-
ing of the Jewish people. This
idea would thus remind the Jews
never to be overconfident with
iy Civilians Injured
Widespread Riots
,GH ORGEL
-IJTA)- Scores of
ilians were injured
riots and demon-
lughout the Arab-
Ions of Israel pro-
kssacre of Palestin-
I in Israel-occupied
(Disturbances were
i the West Bank
Ip where a general
in Claims
e Nears
- (JTA) The
Jewish Material
st Germany an-
[the filing deadline
|ns to the Claims
lardship Fund will
k- 31. Applications
I filed by such per-
prior to Dec. 31,
n countries outside
r>pe and did not file
under the German
Ion Law.
strike by local merchants shut
down virtually all business.
Many Israeli drivers were re-
ported injured when their vehi-
cles were stoned by Arab demon-
strators in Israel. A strong police
squad rescued other police when
the police station in Shafir Amr
village was set afire by rioters. A
police officer was injured when
some 5,000 demonstrators hurled
rocks at police vehicles on the
Wadi Ara road. A constable was
hurt when the local police station
was attacked in the Israeli Arab
village of Taibe.
Serious rioting also broke out
in Nazareth, the largest Arab city
in Israel. Police fired into the air,
but several Arabs were reported
wounded. In Jaffa, police arrest-
ed 15 demonstrators after some
400 persons gathered at an Arab
youth center raised black mourn-
ing flags, burned tires and threw
stones at passer-by.
Murder in
Bekaa Valley
Israelis Quit;
Demand For
Probe Wins
BEIRUT Against a backdrop of the withdrawal of
Israeli troops from Beirut and the arrival of a
multinational force to oversee the transfer of orderly
governmental rule to the new Lebanese government of
President Amin Gemayel, the Christian Voice of Lebanon
Radio reported Tuesday that Brig. Saad Sayel, chief of
staff of the Palestine Liberation Organization, has been
killed in an ambush in Eastern Lebanon's Bekaa Valley.
their present security and never
to be surprised when the time
comes for them to be forced to
move from their current dwel-
lings and locations.
Another Midrashic source
(P'sikta D'Rab Kahana 28), tells
us that the practice of sitting in
the Sukkah comes after Yom
Kippur because if the judgement
that was actually rendered on
Yom Kippur contained a decree
that the people would again be
homeless, then they dwell in the
Sukkah for the duration of the
Sukkoth holiday week so that
this experience would fulfill the
decree and they would be then
spared further homelessness.
There is still another explana-
tion of the Bible's reason for
Sukkoth. Instead of explaining
that the Almighty had the
Hebrews live in booths this
source says that the Sukkoth
represent the Divine Clouds of
Glory with which the Almighty
protected the Jews in the wilder-
ness and through which the He-
brews knew what direction to
take by following these clouds
which flourished above them and
led the way.
THE FAMOUS Vilna Gaon
explained that when the Jews
worshipped the Golden Calf in
the wilderness these clouds dis-
appeared. Later, after Moses
constructed the tabernacle of
worship in the wilderness these
clouds reappeared.
The date of their reappearance
happened to come out on the 15th
day of the Hebrew month of
Tisrei which is the first day of the
Sukkoth holiday. According to
this description, the Sukkah is
the symbol of the constant po-
tential of the Almighty's reoccur-
ing protection from overhead
after the Jews have been forgiven
for their sins (that is, after Yom
Kippur).
JTA Feature Service
Sayel was inspecting
guerrilla positions near the
city of Baalbeck overlook-
ing the Bekaa Valley, where
Israeli and Syrian forces
face one another. The Pal-
estinian news agency,
WAFA, has blamed Israel
for Say el's death.
SAYEL'S DEATH came just
as the Knesset opened a special
debate in Jerusalem on the
matter of conducting a full-scale
judicial probe into the massacre
of Palestinians earlier this month
at Shatila and Sabra refugee
camps near Beirut.
Prime Minister Begin's cabi-
net, in a show of unity, unani-
mously voted to conduct such an
inquiry.
Some 200,000 Israelis, accord-
ing to reports, had ralied Satur-
day night in Tel Aviv demanding
in a chant, "Begin, Sharon
resign!" At the same time, they
also called for an investigation
into the Sept. 16 to 18 massacre.
Addressing the rally, Labor
Party chairman Shimon Peres
declared: "Never before have we
stood before such a string of
wretched decisions arousing such
Continued on Page 10
Prime Minister Begin
War is Hell
Trade Goes On
With Lebanon
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Trade by Lebanese mer-
chants with Israeli firms in
July reached a volume for
Continued on Page 12
: Center Pages This Issue
Rabbis Express Outrage
The following statement was issued Thursday
afternoon, September 23. Some Rabbis were not sig-
natories because they could not be contacted. At
least one Rabbi chose not to sign the statement.
On the eve of our most solemn holy day "Yom
Kippur," nine Rabbis of Pinellas and Hillsborough
Counties wish to express our moral outrage of the re-
cent massacres in Beirut. We condemn all who are re-
sponsible. We call on the present government of Is-
rael to initiate a full impartial investigation into this
event, and if culpability is found, to punish all who
are found responsible.
We express our continued support for the State of
Israel and its people. And express our solidarity with
their wishes to live in peace with their neighbors. We
applaud the democratic and moral efforts to seek the
truth.
Rabbi Arthur Baseman
Rabbi Stanley Brav
Rabbi Jan Bresky
Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg
Rabbi Morris Chapman
Rabbi Jeffrey Foust
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Rabbi David Susskind


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Octob)
A Message From
Marlene Linick

President
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division
With the start of the New
Year, it is a good time to examine
again the importance of our com-
mitment to the Jewish people the
world over. We are part of a heri-
tage that is rich in history, cul-
ture, and the tradition of always
taking care of our own.
In the difficult times ahead of
decreasing government funding
for social welfare projects and
prices affecting the economy of
the world, we will all have added
responsibilities. These demands
will require each of us to try even
harder than ever before.
It is necessary that we educate
our youth, not only in our faith,
and its meaning, but also to
understand and to put into prac-
tice the concept of tzedakah as a
way of life. This is vital, as there
will always be needs in the Jew-
ish community. The aging popu-
lation continues to grow with its
increasing problems and de-
mands. The high level of services
given to all our community pro-
jects must be maintained.
Quality of life for Jews every-
where, and even life itself in some
countries, requires an increased
effort on our part.
With renewed dedication, with
increased strength, and with
openhanded generosity we will
meet the challenges of the year
ahead!
'
*

/?
Seated at the Women's Division Installation Luncheon (clockwise around the table) Susan Smith P
Zielonka, Maureen Cohn, Carol Zielonka, Corey Linick, Kathy Givarz, Pat Bauley, James Linick "
Marilyn Carter._____
A Message From
Rhoda Davis
Gory Alter, Executive Director of the Tampa Jewish Federation, Blossom LeibowiU, Penny Brietsti
Rhoda Karpay, Ann Rudolph, Marsha Sherman, Michael Levine, President, Tampa Jewish Fed* ratio]
Diane Levine, and Rita Perlman.
Director
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division
The Women's Division of the
United Jewish Appeal was es
tablished in 1945 as an extension
of the annual campaign. Ter.
years later as women began tf
express a need to be better in
formed about the programs sup-
ported through contributions,
education became a major facet
of the organization. It was
evident that through educational
opportunities provided by the
Women's Division that women
could become informed and con-
vey the purposes and needs of
fellow Jews to their families.
This year, everywhere you
look, our Women's Division will
create excitement and inspire
commitment. From past achieve-
ments to future plans, the
sharing and deducation will con-
tinue. Won't you join us?
Congratulations to all the
women who worked tirelessly in
1982 with President Franci
Rudolph and Campaign Chair-
man Lois Older. We topped the
successful 1981 campaign for a
gratifying total of $151.000. Indi-
$73,000 Raised
For Israel
Special Fund
Tampa Jewish Federation 1963
Campaign Chairman Les Barnett
has announced that over $73,000
has been raised so far for the Is-
rael Special Fund inaugurated at
the community Solidarity gath-
ering held on Sept. 8.
The Israel Special Fund was
adopted by the Federation's
Board of Directors to provide
vital social, health and educa-
tional services that cannot be met
unless world Jewry responds by
raising over 300 million dollars.
"The response to date has been
most gratifying," according to
Barnett, who reports that checks
are being received daily by the
Federation office. Many indivi- .
duals have brought checks to the '
office and many have responded
to appeals that have been made
during the high holy day services
of the synagogues.
"We are grateful to the Presi-
dents and Rabbis who have
brought to the attention of their
congregants this special Israel
fund and appreciate their sup-
port," Mike Levine, Federation
President stated.
A second line will be added to
the 1983 campaign to provide an
opportunity for each individual
to participate in this effort on be-
half of human support programs.
viduai gifts increased substan-
tially and the women who partici-
pated have reason to be proud.
Women's Division, '83 is
marked by a unique balance of
experience and vitality in its
leadership. We have a superb
blend of ability and enthusiasm
among all our volunteers, paving
the way for another exciting year
for the year round Women's Di-
vision. Please join President
Marlene Linick, her officers and
board, and myself for a new and
satisfying year-

.
A
Eileen Baumgarten, Rena Firestone, Claire Rossin, Peggy Feiles, Lee Schoendorf, Edie Dressier,
Joyce Swarzman, and Lili Kaufman.
c$Vb
cu*&
Jk0&
cjdtf*
i .
(Call me about your social
at 872-4470) |
We were thrilled to hear about the birth of Marian and Dr.
Paul Winter's third child Alan Lawrence Winters. Alan was
born Sept. 7 at 2:40 p.m. at Women's Hospital. He
weighed 7 lb. 9 oz, and was 19 inches long. Alan joins his
two older siblings fiveand-ahalf-year old Lara and two-and-
a-half year old Megan. The happy Grandparents are Tampans,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Winters and Mr. Aaron Shapiro of Fort
Lauderdale. His proud Great Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Maslan, New York, all of whom traveled to Tampa for
Alan's bris held on Sept. 15 at the Winter's home. Loads of
congratulations to all of you on this joyous occasion.
We reported the 25th anniversary party of Millie and
Walter Woolf last week, but failed to tell you what a truly family
affair it was. Hosting the party were Millie's mom.Lil Weinberg
Walter's mom, Betty Woolf, and Millie's twin sisters and their
husbands, Jodie and Fred Widerman, Cocoa Beach and Nancy
and Bob Mayes. now of Hawaii (courtesy of the Navy). The
Mayes were hosting in absentia as they were getting settled into
their new home in Pearl City at Pearl Harbor.
Some happy "tidbits" about a few of our friends:
Congratulations to former Tampans Robin and Gary
Eiaenberg, who now reside on the east coast of Florida, on the
birth of their daughter, Mauriaa. Robin was the Religious School
Director at Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Our best wishes to Sandy and Craig Liepper, on the birth of
their daughter, Rita Beverly.
Congratulations to Dr. and Mrs. Robert Haas on the
engagement of their daughter, Robyn, to Rick Pekala.
Welcome to Nancy Abroms, who was recently been ap-
pointed Director of Youth Activities for Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Nancy is a native of Athens, Georgia. She attended the
University of Georgia, and now attends USF. She will be in
charge of both Schzfty activities and those programs involving
the youth of the seventh and eighth grades.
Some of our friends spent the summer traveling Tammy
Fox had a marvelous vacation in Israel: Rabbi Leonard and
Judy Roatatkal visited family and friends in California; as did
Patti and Bill Kalish, with daughter, Jill, while daughters,
Jennifer and Julie were at camp.
Happy 40th Birthday to John Osterweil. Hope your day
was terrific!
Three cheers for Brenda Hamberg, who recently graduated
from Nursing school.
Good Luck to Dr. Jerald Zakem, whose specialty is
Rheumatology and Internal Medicine, on the opening of his new
office.
The Downtown Rotary Club heard Rabbi Frank Sundbeim
at their weekly meeting on Sept. 21. He spoke on the tradition
and origin of Jewish Holidays.
Shelley Herzog, president of the Sisterhood Congregation
Kol Ami, informs us that they had a truly "uplifting'' first
meeting of the year. Dr. Lewis Burger, renowned Plastic
Surgeon, spoke of the subject of Cosmetic Surgery." A subject
that crosses the mind of many of us ladies (and you men too,
come-on, admit it), this really must have been an interesting
talk, followed by a question and answer period.
On Oct. 17 there will be a very special event at 7 p.m. at the
University of South Florida. Dr. Jim Strange, of the University,
will present a slide lecture on the Dead Sea Scrolls. He will also
report on Tampa's Museum of Living Bible History, which is in
the planning stages, to feature both Old and New Testament
sites. He will further report on his archeological digs in Israel,
from which he has just recently returned.
A fabulous statewide "Seniors" weekend is being planned
for Nov. 7, 8. and 9, to be held in Orlando. This "get-away'' will
include such events as an evening of jazz music, an entire day's
visit to EPCOT at Disney World; a cultural evening of great
Jewish Theatre "From Shtetl to Stage Door," which is a i
nostalgic, multi-media, musical journey featuring memorable
folk songs, and the Jewish influence on the American Musical
theatre; a visit to the "Stars Hall of Fame," with an opportunity
tor some of the seniors to take part in a screen test,; and many
other wonderful social plans. So if you are interested in at-
tending this weekend, contact the Jewish Community Center
now! It sounds absolutely fantastic.
i*.i Meet J*ffrey u,d Sharon Gaber. who moved to Tampa a
little over a year ago from Washington. DC. where they had
met and married. Jeffrey is originally from Arlington, Virginia
and bharon hails from Dover. Delaware. Jeffrey's job brought
them to Tampa he is a Management consultant with Roy
Jorgensen and Associates. Our new family resides in North Dale
with their two daughters Meredith, who is seven years old
and in the second grade at ClayweU elementary, and four year
old Courtney, who attends a nearby preschool. The Gabers love
sports, specifically. Jeffrey plays lots of golf, and Sharon enjoys
various crafts. We are thrilled that you are now living in Tampa.
Jeffrey. Sharon. Meredith and Courtney.
Until next week...
T-10-1-82
T-10-1-82
T-10-1-82


"jjrtober 1.1*2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Uallin Karen Solomon, Lisa Zaretsky, Trudy Harris, Harriet Seelig, Jolene Shor, Gail Pershes,
fSST, Nellyf Friedman.
I
I
Keynote speaker, Debbie Miller, from Greensboro, N.C. presented
Paula Zielonka a certificate from UJA Young Leadership Cabinet.
I Tampa Jewish Federation
ai'8 Division held their An-
Installation of officers and
rd of Directors meeting last
itt the Hyatt Hotel.
Pope Bamett, Past President
Tampa Jewish Federation
led Marlene Linick, Presi-
for the 1982-83 year.
je's officers include: Bobbe
y and Jolene Shor, Vice
dents-Co-Chairmen of the
Women's Division Cam-
Marsha Sherman. Vice
ftrsha Sherman, 1981 President
Women's Division
President of Leadership Develop-
ment; Muriel Altus, Vice Presi-
dent of Community Education;
Leslie Aidman, Vice President of
Special Projects; and Barbara
Rosenthal, Secretary.
The 1982-83 Women's Division
Board of Directors are: Franci
Rudolph, Immediate Past Presi-
dent; Hope Barnett, Nina Bern-
stein, Linda Blum, Penny Breit-
stein, Ellen Crystal, Peggy
Feiles, Rena Firestone, Nellye
Friedman, Roberta Golding,
Michele Goldstein, Shelly Head Table: Left: Rhoda Davis, Director, Women's Division; Muriel Altus, 1983 Vice President of Com-
Herzog, Kay Jacobs, Rhoda munity Education; 1983 President, Marlene Linick; Franci Rudolph, 1982 President; Debbie Miller,
Karpay, Janet Kass, Lili Greensboro, N.C. and Hope Barnett, installation Officer.
Kaufmann, Laura Kreitzer, Blos-
som Leibowitz, Diane Levine,
Loretta Linsky, Nancy Linsky,
Dalia Mallin, Anne Margolin,
Becky Margolin, Sharon Mock,
Marcia Nelson, Lois Older, Gail
Pershes, Ruth Polur, Gail Reiss,
Doris Rosenblatt, Judy Rosen-
kranz, Ann Rudolph, Joan Saul,
Greta Schiffman, Harriet Seelig,
Betty Shalett, Diana Siegal,
Shirley Solomon, Anne Spector,
Marlene Steinberg, Ellen Stern,
Bobbie Taub, Nancy Verkauf,
Ruth Wagner, Aida Weismann,
Sadie Wahnon, Carol Zielonka
and Paula Zielonka.
Franci Rudolph, outgoing
President presented certificates
of appreciation to her 1981-82
Board and outlined the achieve-
ments reached during her suc-
cessful term in office.
Diana Siegel, Judith Rosenkranz, Betty Shalett, Marlene Steinberg, Nina Bernstein, Lorna Michaelson,
Lilly Salama, and Marcia Nelson.
Victoria Gold, Linda Blum, Bobbe Karpay, Karen Berger, Ellen Crystal, Nancy Verkauf, Karen Linsky,'
Leslie Aidman.
aaaVBMk^BaVHBilHHHBBi^HBVBaVBBVMBVBHB^MMH
Carlo Jacobson, Doris Rosenblatt, Eunice Copeland, Shirley Solomon (not shown), Loretta Linsky, Fran-
cine Levine, Rhoda Karpay, Sandy Juster, and Ann Thompson.
Dfvis, (left). Director of the Women's Division was presented
Wft by Franci Rudolph, 1982 President.
Mildred Plaxsun, Becky Margolin, Anne Margolin, Edna Smith, Judy Elkin, Laura Kreitzer, Louise
Kotler, Joan Saul. Michele Goldstein.
Rhoda Karpay, Member of the
National Council of Jewish Fed-
__erations presented CJF Past
uxvisujn Kay y^^ ** Sundkeim, Adhenne Sundneim, Jane Goldman, and Barbara Rosenthal


Page*

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October
1.19
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JewisJh Floridian
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Things to be Said Right Away
Friday. October 1. 1982
Volume 4
14TISHRI5743
Number 33
Note of Encouragement
In the midst of Israel's agony, it is heartening to
note that the Jewish nation stands solidly behind a
campaign to inquire into the events surrounding the
Shatila and Sabra massacres outside of Beirut on
Sept. 16 to 18.
Israelis and Jews throughout the world are
paying heavily for this most disastrous occurrence.
Particularly for Israel, the political consequences are
dire.
Still, that is another issue from the ancient Jewish
impulse to come to moral terms with actions that are
deemed unacceptable. In these dark days, instead of
feeling profoundly disturbed, we should be en-
couraged by Israel's determination to discover the
truth.
This determination is a sign of courage the
courage to pay even more than the obvious political
consequences should an inquiry conclude that the
fault lies elsewhere than with the Christian
Phalangists gone berserk following the assassination
of Bashir Gemayel.
The Sukkoth Holiday
Jews throughout the world will celebrate Sukkoth
beginning with the first day of the holiday on
Saturday, Oct. 2. Also known as the Feast of the
Tabernacles, Sukkoth commemorates the temporary
booths in which the ancient Israelites lived during
their wanderings in the desert after the exodus from
Egypt.
According to the Bible, the holiday is a
thanksgiving festival. In Lev. 23:39-43, it is com-
manded that the people should live in booths for
seven days in order "that your generations may
know that I made the Children of Israel to dwell in
booths, when I brought them out of the land of
Egypt."
And in the Book of Nehemiah (8:17), it is said:
"Go forth unto the mount, and fetch olive branches,
and branches of wild olive, and myrtle branches, and
palm brances, and branches of thick trees, to make
booths as it is written ..."
Either way, Sukkoth is rooted in the holiest of our
writings as a festival in celebration of historic divine
acts in which Jews participated in ancient times. As
such, with its symbolic use of "the four species (of
plant)" and the "fruit of goodly trees," including the
etrog and the lulav," Sukkoth is a happy holiday
denoting rejoicing and deliverance.
These certainly are feelings we need today, when
modern Israel finds itself beleaguered again in a
world seeking its being brought to heel and even
extinction.
IT IS not the hypocritical Rea-
gan Administration we have to
I fear now so far as Israel is con-
cerned. We certainly don't have
1 to fear the Arabs either, those ex-
' quisite moderates in whose
1 mouths butter will not melt these
days. We know where all of them
stand.
NO. it is Jews we have to fear,
the Jews of Israel and the Jews of
America. So far as the Jews of
America are concerned, they are a
miserable and cowardly lot.
These days, Lebanon makes
them uncomfortable socially, and
in too many cases, it frightens
them economically. They want
the 'friendship" of their Gentile
peers who have so recently come
to accept them into some of the
boardrooms and at some of the
golf courses and men's rooms of
the nation's choice clubs.
THE PRICE being exacted of
them is that they must come to
accept Menachem Begin as "in-
transigent'' or "irresponsible" or
even as a "terrorist." Joined by a
mangey lot of American Jewish
intellectuals like, say, Noam
Chomsky, who long ago let it be
known that they have more im-
portant things to do than even to
be a closet Zionist, let alone
openly Jewish, they are ap-
parently willing to pay the price.
Suddenly, for example, the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations' Rabbi Alexander
Schindler is whimpering all over
the place about the Lebanese war
and about Israel's role in it. War
is hell and beastly, he concludes,
and so Israel ought to withdraw.
Menachem Begin ought to re-
sign. Ariel Sharon ought to be
drawn and quartered.
Then there is Roland Gittel-
sohn, another reformer of the
American Jewish conscience, who
demands an Israeli psychiatric
self-examination before we return
to the ranks as wholehearted
supporters of that hapless nation.
But why name names? Have you
seen a single rabbinical board
statement in your community
saying: Israel is in trouble now,
and this agonizes us, but we are
at Israel's side unconditionally?
Have you seen, except for the
usual pitches for funds, a single
statement by a Federation or an
Israel Bonds organization of this
sort? On the contrary, so voluble
are they in their usual Brother-
hood grist issued to pander to the
non-Jewish community, that
their silence by contrast in the
current unpleasantness stands as
a terrible accusation.
THERE ARE. in fact,
Schindlers and Gittelsohns, et
a/., in every major Jewish com-
munity in America, wringing
their hands, flinching before the
assaults of various religious lead-
ers, Roman Catholic mainly these
days, who are out to punish us all
with the threat of unleashing a
renewed anti-Semitism in the
wake of the Begin response to
Pope John Paul's meeting with
Yasir Arafat, a talent for which
Rome has demonstrated a re-
markable and energetic genius
going on 2.000 years now, be-
cause someone had the temerity
i'*o question the Bishop of Rome's
infallibility.
The list of milk sops, from
Miami to Maine, from New York
to California, is long and distin-
guished in their rush to assure
the President, the press and any-
one else interested that finally
they believe Israel has gone too
far. meaning at Shatila and
Sabra. and must be punished, es-
pecially wuh self-inflicted
punishmt-
And n this New Year period
milk p an
I all over
-ir. of sup-
rael.
NOB A I. alone Ir
ous in the cause ol pur.
too Begin must go
Sharon ma,' go Imwei mu,
trench
Maudlin
I
:i-:v:-::::-:-:vX-:vX-:->x-Xv>:-:vX-v-x
Sinai, they say. That wasn't so
bad. was it? (The question is
rhetorical; they do not ask the
settlers of Yamit.l Now give back
Judea and Samaria, they say.
Give back the Golan. (They do
not live in Judea or Samaria or on
the Golan). And those who do not
live there either, cry: Throw in
Jerusalem, too. Why not?
Is all of this exaggerated? I
think not. Or else, a mere mite.
r\>r that is precisely what will oc-
cur if Jews both here and in Israel
do not gain control of themselves,
stand united and say: No more,
no further. Concessions must be a
two-way street.
A dreadful amputation is
about to occur unless they cry
out: You say "intransigent"?
That is a lie. Was returning the
Sinai, destroying one's own set-
tlements, giving up priceless oil
wells Israel discovered and
drilled and made productice, an
example of "intransigence"? Or
is "intransigence" a word you
have only recently heard in the
sweaty boiler rooms of glib media
minds, a word you can hardly
pronounce, let alone truly under-
stand'.'
THESE ARE things Israelis
must say, and right away, or Is-
rael is doomed. Or Israel will be
amputated, hacked into a frag-
ment of itself to be fitted again
back within the u' 'ikely confines
of its 1948 borders, where it will
shrivel up and die, unless Mr.
Arafat decides to hasten the end
by a war of attrition against
which Israel will no longer be able
to defend itself then. And then,
the Pope will be silent. And so
will Mr. Reagan.
These are the things American
Jews must say, too, and also
right away. For already, Presi-
dent Keagan and all his men have
interpreted the howls of fear here,
the hedging of bets, the pander-
ing to an ugly, vile and vulgar,
self-serving press as the weak
spot they needed to breach and
challenge the vital core of Israel's
ultimate survival.
The result is that the peace
initiative" of President Reag
on Sept. 1 became the ultimatum I
of President Reagan on Sept. 20
his imposition of peace upon Is
rael out of Bechtel via Geor|
Shultz, piece upon piece to bt
shorn from the geopolitical factj.
city of Israel as a nation.
THE PRESIDENTS scheme!
went into high gear when he met
with Shimon Peres at the Whit*
House, where Peres assured him
that Israel is prepared for yet
more bloody concessions (with I
Peres as Prime Minister, of
course) and inspired Mr. Reagan
to launch in all seriousness his I
campaign of destabilizatkn I
against the Begin government,
now in full unfurl mem
The plan gropes now toward
triumph on the tide of the revok-
ing reporting by the media which
coined a new word for Mr. Begin.
"defiant," a second triumph of j
vocabulary after "intransigent,"
meaning the same thing: he dani
to pursue Israel's best interests
with little regard for the West's'
slatternly petroPo/if ik.
Did Israel commit a dreadful I
blunder in permitting the
Phalangists to seek out and kill
Palestinian terrorists at Shatila
and Sabra? There is little doubt
about that. I suspect the Israelis |
committed an even worse blunder!
by going back to Beirut a second
time.
I FIND it inconceivable that I
Prime Minister Begin really be-
lieved he had rousted the PLO
out of Beirut in the first place. He
knew of the Palestinian decep-
tions from the very beginning,
the Palestinian violations of the
ceasefire and withdrawal agree-
ment the business of hiding
arms in Beirut, of driving trucks
and heavy munitions equipment
onto the ships that would take
the PLO out of Lebanon. And of
the French and Italian and
American indifference to these
violations. His protests fell on
deaf ears then.
And so how could he have
reckoned that Israel's reentry
into Beirut to rectify these
wrongs would be accomplished
with their equal indifference? In
the world of the goyim. morality
is a strange thing when it comes
to Jews, whether you talk about
Pope John Paul or Moscow. It all
comes to the same thing.
And so, yes, a dreadful blunder
Continued on Page 9
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October 1. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
New Rainbow Covenant
Week of October 17-23
LRABBI JEFF FOUST
f Director USF HUM
I jdrisb Campus Center
.week of Oct. 17-23 will be
jjrjted at the University of
Florida and in Tampa as
^eW Rainbow Covenant
L In the Jewish calendar
j, the week of "Parshot
(the story of Noah and the
I and the beginning of the
- of Heshvan, the month
rfiately following that of the
Holidays and our fall
Li festival, Sukkot. Coming
Lthe summer has gone, it has
Etionally been a time when we
(been made aware of our vul-
gbilities and have hoped for
Is mercies and compassion to
>ct us. The Noah story itself
I course recounts how God
lost destroyed the entire world
fits sinfulness, saving only
ih, his family, and the animals
iook onto the ark. This waa
n followed by the rainbow sign
covenant whereby God
mised never again to destroy
world.
today, in the latter part of the
ntieth Century, this promise
is no longer enough. In the wake
of the fast developing nuclear
arms race, we human beings now
have the capacity to destroy the
world ourselves. And the danger
is near the breaking point. If the
next wave of nuclear weapons
now being planned by the U.S.
and U.S.S.R. are actually built,
our leaders will have but six
minutes to decide on annihila-
tion. Soon counter-force preemp-
tive first strike weapons will be in
place. Now is the time to stop.
We as human beings must take
upon ourselves a new Rainbow
Covenant to God, life, and each
other. We must stop and turn
around the race to our destruc-
tion. And we must seek alterna-
tive models for relating together.
In lieu of destruction we can
celebrate the union of each of our
individaul beings and groups into
one rainbow of people. In the
nuclear age there ultimately is no
"us and them;" it is all "we."
With this awareness, even while
maintaining our own individual
identities and personal colora-
tion, we must acknowledge and
commit ourselves to base our
actions on our interdependence
and need to look out for each
other.
Such is the meaning of the New
Rainbow Covenant. The concept
was developed almost a year ago
by Arthur Waskow and Menorah
Magazine. Since then obser-
vances have rapidly spread to
many communities.
This fall HiUel-USF presented
the idea to USF's Council on
Minorities and immediately they
enthusiastically took on doing a
local observance together with
the help of student governments,
members of the campus ministry
and an ever increasing number of
additional individuals and
groups.
Plans for Tampa's New Rain-
bow Covenant Week include:
1) Having concerned religious
institutions and other groups tie
in a week's theme to their re-
ligious services or other activi-
ties;
2) Having a major campus
demonstration on Oct. 20, appro-
piately being held on USF's
Martin Luther King Plaza;
3) An already scheduled but
complementary lecture Oct. 19 at
USF by former Supreme Court
Justice and UN Ambassador
Arthur J. Goldberg who will be
speaking on "Human Rights and
Peacemaking;" The lecture is
being sponsored by the USF
Lecture Bureau and will be fol-
lowed by a reception sponsored
by the Hillel Jewish Campus
Center, (more details coming
soon).
The Tampa Ballet is Back
Announces 1982-83 Season
jhe Tampa Ballet, the only
lessional repertory dance
Ipany on Florida's West
.., has announced its 1982-83
ion Subscription Series. Such
let classics as "Rite of
ling'' and "Swan Lake," as
} as the Holiday favorite "The
tcracker" will be performed by
| company.
Tie 1982-83 Season will open
i six performances on Oct. 14-
pf Stravinsky's ballet master-
piece, "The Rite of Spring." This
production is being staged by the
company in honor of the 100th
anniversary of Stravinsky's
birth. "Rite of Spring" will be
choreographed by Richard Sias,
formerly Director and Choreo-
grapher of the Syracuse Ballet as
well as soloist with the National
Ballet of Canada and the London
Festival Ballet. Mr. Sias is
presently Assistant Professor of
Uance at Florida State Univer-
sity.
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4) Educational Programs and
'etition Drives may also be oc-
uring during the week.
More information will be forth-
coming, but in the meantime if
you have questions or would like
to become involved, contact the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Jewish
Jampus Center at 988-7076 or the
USF Council on Minorities (Ella
Taylor, Minorities Affairs Advo-
cate) 974-2401.
As part of the opening produc-
tion, the company will also per-
form "Concerto" choreo-
graphed by Atlanta Ballet's Tom
Pazik, with music by Tchai-
kovsky. The Fall Concert will be
topped off with "Preludes and
Images" choreographed by
Eglevsky Ballet's Michael Ver-
non with music by Bach and the
classic "Coppelia Pas De Deux"
with music by Delibes.
On Dec. 16-19 The Tampa Bal-
let will present its annual produc-
tion of Tchaikovsky's "The Nut-
cracker," choreographed by
Michael Vernon. The Tampa Bal-
let's production remains the only
lull-length production of this
Christmas classic in the Tampa
Bay area.
The company will close its
1982-83 season on Feb. 10-13,
1983. with its production of
Tchaikovsky's "Swan Lake (Act
11)," choreographed by Richard
Sias. Another Sias piece,
'Allegro-Andante-Allegro" with
music by Shostakovich will also
be performed as well as a pas de
deux to be announced and the
World Premiere of a new work by
one of America's leading choreo-
graphers.
All performances are at The
David Falk Theatre, 428 W. Ken-
nedy Blvd. All productions are
scheduled for four evening and
two matinee performances per
production. Season Subscription
prices range from $50 to $6 for
the entire three production series.
For season ticket information call
the Tampa Ballet at 229-8637,
Monday thru Friday 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m.
"Sunsweet Prune Juice.
It's not just good for my body
It just plain tastes good."
Everyone knows that Sunsweet Prune Juice has a variety of
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they usually figure that I drink it to stav healthy Actually,
that's only half the reason It also happens to taste delicious.
And why not it s a rich 100 natural truit juice, with
no sugar or preservatives added I enjoy Sunsweet Prune
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"dy.Octobtri.]J
CENTER CLOSING
Oct. 2 & 3.... Succoth
Oct. 9&10. ..Shemini-
Atzeret
What's Happening
in the
Physical Education
Department
Below is a list of several of the programs available at the JCC
through the Physical Education Department. There's something
for you ... if you don't think so, contact Danny Thro at 872-
4451 and tell him so.
Tiny Tot Gym Toddler Gym Gymnastics Karate for Boys
and Girls*Tennis LessonseCPR* Kiddie Fit Karate for Adults
Men's Softball*Aerobic Dance*Open Gym
C.P.R. RACE FOR LIFE:
CLASSES AT TEMPLE TERRACE,
CARROLWOOD, & JCC
The JCC is sponsoring three CPR classes this month; the pro-
grams will be presented in Carrollwood, Temple Terrace, and at
the JCC. The CPR Race for Life program is a one-evening class
which teaches the basics of CPR and provides an opportunity to
practice the process on CPR mannequins
Pre-registration is necessary; contact Danny Thro at the Cen-
ter. The classes will be in Carrollwood on Tuesday. October 5,
JCC on Thursday, October 7, and in Temple Terrace on Tues-
day. October 12. Register today.
ADULT BASKETBALL NEWS
The JCC Hoops, the Center's Adult Basketball program, tips
off in November. Information will be available soon. Contact
Danny Thro at the Center.
ANNUAL TEEN TENNIS TOURNAMENT
JCC: OCTOBER 24
The JCC is pleased to open registration for the Annual Teen
Tennis Tournament to be held on Sunday, October 24. In-
terested teens need to sign up as soon as possible by contacting
Danny Thro at the Center, 872-4451. The age divisions will be as
follows: Under 14; Under 16; and Under 18. The tourney will be
for singles play only. Entry fee is $3 and each player must bring
a good can of balls. Register today!
COUPLES SPORTS NITE AT THE JCC:
OCTOBER 23
Saturday night, October 23', the JCC will sponsor a Couples
Nite with a variety of activities planned. Come prepared to play
there will be a softball game, volleyball, tennis, swimming,
and basketball. Reservations are requried and only a limited
number of couples can be accommodated. Contact Danny Thro
at the Center for more information.
LEARN THE ART OF MASSAGE
ATTHEJCC
A 4-part massage class will begin at the JCC on Thursday,
October 7. Mary Van Eepol, a licensed massage therapist and
graduate of the Soma Institute of Manual Therapy, will conduct
the class.
The class will cover basic strokes for the arms, legs, head, and
back. The program will be a great opportunity for you to learn to
give the experience of relaxation to your family and friends
and learn to eliminate stress as well.
Classes will be held on Thursday, Oct. 7, Monday,i Oct. 11,
Thursday, Oct. 21, and Monday, Oct. 25. The l'/.-hour classes
will begin at 7:30 p.m. The cost of the program is f 12 for JCC
members and S16 for non-members. For more information con-
tact Danny Thro at the Center.
OCTOBER OPEN GYM
Mondays & Wednesdays from 6-8:45, Sundays from 12:15-4
JCC MembersFree and Non-Members $1.50.
LOCKER CUTOFF DAY: OCTOBER 5
Please note that all locks not registered through the JCC
Physical Education Department will be removed on October 5.
For those wishing to reserve a locker, please contact Danny
Thro at the Center, 872-4451
Centerfol
OCTOBER, 1982
HESHVAN 5743
>::::::::*xW
::W:wx-:-:-:-:-:-x*:-:-w^
JCC SHORTS
'& .....If AEROBIC DANCING Is your thing, check out all the classes at the JCC. It's fun, full of exercise, and |
Sf for people of all ages.
.....Become a "FRIEND OF THE CENTER". A Donation of $100.00 over your dues entitles you to that title I
The income from "FRIENDS" goes towards the capital working funds of your JCC. Also becoming a
& "FRIEND" allows you two free tickets to JCC sponsored events.
.....Fall softball is in full swing, come out and enjoy the games every Sunday morning at 9:00 am at |
X either Hyde Park field (Swann Ave.) or Hunt Playground (near HCC).
x
.....Statewide Senior week-end is set for November 7,8,9, in Orlando for seniors 55 and over.
.....TENNIS ANYONE???lf you are interested in learning from a pro, Glenda Chernicky, let us know. Her j
:: hours are flexible and she's a top-notch player.
::
.....Send a JCC TRIBUTE CARD today-for all kinds of occasions for a minimum donation of $2 00 The
donation lifts the spirits of the person who receives them and helps the JCC Scholarship fund.
B
Sxx*x*:W:*:W:^^^^
THANK YOU, ED
Ed Finlestein, Executive Director of the Tampa Jewish
Community Center for the past seven years, has resigned
from his postion.
Ed's smiling face and warmth to everyone at the center
will be missed and members of the center want to wish Ed
and his family the best of luck in the future.
Teachers Needed
The JCC sponsored "Class for Religious Studies for Mentally Handicapped Citizens" is in great
need of volunteer instructors with Special Education background to teach this extremely worth-
while and needed class. The class meets the first and third Sunday of each month from 10:30-12 for
a total of three hours each month. Any interested teachers should contact Pauline Silvia at the JCC
Suzuki Instructor
The JCC School of Music will be specializing this year in four basic instruments to include:
Suzuki Piano
Suzuki Violin
Suzuki Harp
Recorder
p??v**iPd. 8"? leS90ns. are available on an individual appointment basis. Scheduled lessons
are about filled, so please register now for the few remaining slots.
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Albert
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Aronovitz
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Barkin
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blum
Dr. and Mrs. Gordon Brunhild
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Cohn
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Falk
Mr. and Mrs. Karl S. Fantle
Mrs. Julia Flom
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Forman
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Freedman
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Funk
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
Dr. and Mrs. Burton Goldstein
Dr. and Mrs. Robert J Goldstein
Mr. Ben Greenbaum
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Greenberg
Friends Of
Mr. Sam Greenberg
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hirsch
Mr. and Mrs. Mel Jacobson
Mr. and Mrs. George Karpay
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Karpay
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreitzer
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Laxer
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Leibowitz
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Levine
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Levinson
Mr. and Mrs. James Linick
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Linsky
Mrs. Aida Mack
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Markowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mayer
Dr. and Mrs. Francisco Iglesias
Dr. and Mrs. Steven Field
^^^^^H


October 1.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
tow
V
JLLIB UnltedWfcy

2808 Horatio Street,
Tampa, Florida 33609
Sharon Mock, President

President's Message
What is important today in this fast paced world we live in is to
Hind ways to convey the excitement, the romance, the uniqueness
|of Judaism and the Jewish people from nursery school to the age of
llOO to keep people in this open society committed to remaining
Jews'* These words of Esther Leah Ritz, Jewish Welfare Board
(President, are the very essence of why our Jewish Community Cen-
|ter exists.
In reading our Program Guide, I find myself proud of what we
Ihave to offer as well as disappointment in what we could be offering,
[but what is most important is that we continue to strive to make
[the Tampa Jewish Community Center the best. Please read your
|Guide. It's super!
There are many changes happening as with everything
Ichanges are inevitable. Unfortunately, Edward R. Finkelstein,
Executive Director for the past six years, has left. We wish him the
|very best in everything.
A Search Committee is looking for the very best. Until a new
lExecutive Director has been found, the lay leadership will fill the
I void.
Any problems, concerns, help or praise, please do not hesitate to
Icall. '
Shalom,
Sharon
Tampa Players Bring Top Plays To JCC
A local amateur theatre group, the Tampa Players, have announced five plays
for their 1982-83 series with the play "Terra Nova" set for October 14-31. All plays
are performed in the JCC auditorium.
"Terra Nova" is a play about five Englishmen and five Norwegians, who in the
winter of 1911-12, raced each other to the bottom of the earth. Only the five Nor-
wegians returned.
This is the story of the Englishmen.
Tickets are available through season ticket subscription or on individual play
basis. From previous years, the Center's auditorium has been filled to capacity for
the Tampa Players, so get your tickets early.
For more information, contact the Players' office at 877-2684.
The Cent* Or. and Mrs. Don Mellman Judge and Mrs. Ralph Steinberg
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mock Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Swarzman
Mr. and Mrs. John-Osterweil Tampa Crown Distributors
D". and Mrs. Stanley Rosenthal Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Tepper
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Roth Mr. LeeTobin
Mr. SanfordRoth Mr. Glenn Tobin
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Rothburd Mr. Sol Walker
Dr. and Mrs. Alan Rudolph Mr. and Mrs. Irwin (Wally) Wallace
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rudolph Mrs. Miriam Wallace
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Sergay Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Warshaw
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Shalett Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Weinstein
Mr. and Mrs. Mandell '(Hicks) Mrs. J" B" Weissman
Shimberg Dr. and Mrs. Gary Zamore
Patricia Shires and Family Dr. and Mrs. Carl Zielonka
Mr AbeSilber Mr. and Mrs. Larry Wasser
Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell Silverman Anonymous
Jewish Cultural Events
Highlight JCC Programs
' "From Shtetl to Stage Door," a lively, multi-media
musical show on the history of Jewish influence on
the American musical theatre leads a group of three
Jewish cultural shows presented this year by your
JCC.
"From Shtetl to Stage Door" will be presented on
Wednesday, November 10 at 7:30 pan. in the audi-
torium.
The Israel Chassidic Festival is the second event,
and it is scheduled for Wednesday, Dec. 15 at 7:30
p.m.
On Thursday, February 10, the Jewish family
show "The Galgalim" is to be presented.
"From Shtetl to Stage Door" is a nostalgic jour-
ney from the folk songs of Eastern European Pale of
settlement to the hustle-bustle of New York's Second
Avenue Theatre, then on to the hurly-burley of Tin
Pan Alley, Broadway and Hollywood.
Tickets for each event will be available at the JCC
front office two weeks before each show and will be
sold on a first-come, first-serve basis.
"Friends of the Center" are entitled to two free
tickets for each show, and asked to call in advance for
their tickets.
Pre-School
Happenings
The Jewish Community Center Pre-
School has gotten off to an active start at
both the Main and North Branch locations.
New this year, is the addition of an ad-
ministrative assistant at each location
Marilyn Thibodeau at the Main Center and
Debbie Kerr at the North location.
The pre-schoolers are actively participat-
ing in art, music, physical education, and
academic activities and especially enjoying
preparations for Rosh Hashona. We've
made apple wall hangings, tasted apple and
honey, and enjoyed the sound of the shofar.
' Special treats for us this year include
physical education instruction with Danny
Thro, JCC Phys. Ed. Director. Danny
works with the youngsters at both the
Main and North branches. We are also
fortunate to have a music specialist at each
location this year, Stephanie Schulman f
the North branch and Karen Chesler at tfc
Main branch. Each is not only skilled in
music, but in Jewish music, as well.
We are happy once again to have Loretta
Jordan with us as a volunteer. She is back
for her eighth year and has become the
schools grandmother-in-residence. We also
welcome a new volunteer, Mira Koren, who
was a pre-school teacher in Israel. Her
knowledge of Israel and of the Hebrew
along with her love of young children will
be an asset to our program.
The JCC Pre-School is in need of a slid*
projector. Anyone able to donate on*
should contact Barbara Richman at the
Center.


r age o
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October

TOP Foundation Receives Tampa Gift
Thanks to a recent Philan-
thropic Fund established with
the TOP Jewish Foundation by
Doug and Maureen Cohn,
Tampa, inched its way into a tie
for the lead in new "Funds" es-
tablished with the Foundation.
Tampa already is ahead of Or-
lando and Pinellas County in
"Letters of Interest" signed. A
"Letter of Interest" is an expres-
sion of an interest in the endow-
ment program and represents an
intent to make a gift to the Foun-
dation at some time in the future.
The Cohn gift will be used to
establish an "Advised" Philan-
thropic Fund to be known as the
"Douglas and Maureen Cohn
Philanthropic Fund." A donor
who establishes such a "Fund"
with the Foundation enjoys the
privilege of giving advice or
making periodic recommenda-
tions to the Tampa Distribution
Committee of the Foundation for
future charitable grants from this
" very
Absentee Voting
Cvdin F;,hot.man and JO(m ^ WiUCOCHair tHe MaOS Brothers Kerre
Friedman and Saul to Co-Chair
Mass Brothers Exclusive
Pierre Cardin Fashion Show
Women's Division President
Marlene Linick has announced
that Maas Brothers will again
graciously honor the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation Women's Division
with a couturier fashion show and
champagne brunch.
Co-chairing the event will be
Mrs. Herbert (Nellye) Friedman
and Mrs. William (Joan) Saul.
Both ladies are well renowned for
chairing projects in the commu-
nity.
According to a spokesman for
Maas Brothers. "This showing of
couturier fashions from Master
French Designer Pierre Cardin is
a one-time-only event and we are
delighted to honor the Women's
Division with this special line of
men and women's clothes along
with a champagne brunch."
Among the many plans for the
day will be a special tribute to all
past presidents of the Women's
Division. The Oct. 25, 9 am.
event will be held in the Suncoast
Restaurant of Maas Brothers:
tickets will be sold for $10 per
person, and the proceeds will go
towards the Women's Division
educational fund. Seating will be
limited for this exclusive affair.
A J Committee Accepting Applications
For Acamedicians Seminar
The American Jewish Commit-
tee announced that they are now
accepting applications for parti-
cipants in their 13th annual Aca-
medicians Seminar in Israel. The
seminar will be held from Dec. 21
to Jan. 4. 1983.
The criteria for participants
were stated as follows: 1. The
Acamedicians Seminary is limit-
ed to Acamedicians who teach in
a college or a University. 2. The
age of the participant should not
exceed 45. 3. This should be the
first visit to Israel by the partici-
pant. 4. Participants may come
from any academic discipline. 5.
Spouses are welcome.
For further information and
applications, those interested
should call the AJC office at 576-
4240 (area code 305).
By ROBIN C. KRIVANEK
Supervisor of Elections
Absentee voting for the Second
Primary Election is now available
in the office of the Supervisor of
Elections on weekdays from 8:15
a.m. to 5 p.m. for those who will
be unable to get to the polls on
Oct. 5. The Elections Office is in
Room 107 of the Hillsborough
County Courthouse. For those
1 unable to come in person, re-
quests for absentee ballots may
be made by calling 272-5850.
i The Second Primary Election
ballot will contain a statewide
Republican runoff between David
Bludworth and Van Poole for the
United States Senate nomina-
tion. In the 9th Congressional
District, Republican voters will
| be choosing between Michael
Bilirakis and Curt Kiser to be
. that District's Congressional
'nominee. The only Democratic
primary in Hillsborough County
on Oct. 5 will be in the 63rd State
Legislative District where voters
will be selecting between Warren
Dawson and James T. "Jim"
Hargrett. Jr. for that district's
Democratic nomination. Nomi-
nation in this case is the same as
election since the nominee will
have no opposition in the General
Election.
All HillsborouKh County
voters get to vote in the county-
wide non-partisan election to fill a
seat on the Hillsborough County
Soil and Water Conservation
Board. The candidates for this
seat are Bill Cagle and Elton L.
H in ton.
For more information on ab-
sentee voting, call 272-5850.
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October 1. 1982
.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Pajre
eo Mindhn
Things to be Said Right Away
Continued from Page 4
I committed that led to dread-
fconsequences, both political
Loral. And that is the very
[of the problem. If you insist
i being a nation after 2,000
, of exile, then you can not
_j the two as a practical mat-
|Ko nation can be both moral
{politically viable at the same
,,ough many readers have
B written to say that they are
Jof my repeated references to
I Prophet Nathan, here 1 go
in: that is what Nathan said
t governments here on earth
,i the people of Israel chose
I as their first king, and he
oed them not to become a
ion like other nations when
timed them to choose God
, nationhood.
, TEARING one's hair
\ past blunders can become a
llitating thing, whether for a
tor an individual, aa our in-
ment in Vietnam and its af-
_iath have amply demon-
lied. The Vatican, for exam
\ never concerns itself about
lers the Pope, after all, is
Jble by definition.
Hence, the Vatican never be-
comes traumatized in the strug-'
gle between politics and morality.
For the Vatican, the choice is al-
ways clear, as Pope John Paul's
meeting with Mr. Arafat amply
demonstrates: Ditto the French
and the British and the Germans
and the Russians. And, of course,
our own country, which is far and
away better than the others in
this matter, but which is never-
theless far from pure.
But if we are to talk about Is-
rael's blunders of recent date,
then we must start with Mr.
Begin s unilateral and uncondi-
tional gift of the Sinai to Egypt
in 1979, with the toothy peanut of
prophecy, Jimmy Carter, looking
on. Between this and the Israeli
return to Beirut, lie countless
other political and military
blunders that have finally
brought us to Ronald Reagan's
euphoria in which he dreams that
he can impose a peace settlement
on Israel and feel downright
sanctimonious about it. After all,
the chutzpah of David suddenly
becoming Goliath, just like the
rest of the Goliaths all over the
place, including the White
House.
CAN HE? Yes, the President
pose to turn around the 1967 Six-
Day War and bring Israel back to
1948. And to return Jerusalem to
King Hussein and Pope John
Paul. This will be the ultimate re-
sult of the war in Lebanon if the
Judenrat reconstitutes itself
can impose a peace settlement,
particularly if Jews in Israel and
abroad continue to act with the
kind of cowardice they have
shown in recent weeks. The little
minds among them are at work
again, joining the baying dogs of
the press and the hypocrite poli-
ticians as they suddenly get reli-
gion and point accusing fingers in
moral outrage.
Shall we join this chancrous lot
by self-flagellation and self-de-
precation? The stakes are too
high for such genocidal behavior
in the doubtful name of morality.
The Reagan Administration has
already rewritten the outcome of
the war in Lebanon and Israel's
best intentions in launching it.
The U.S. rewrote the 1973 Yom
Kippur War in the last hours of
that brilliant Israel return from
near-defeat to overwhelming vic-
tory. So brilliant was the rewrite
that Anwar Sadat, in October,
1981, stood before a military par-
ade at the moment of his assas-
sination celebrating Egypt's
victory.
AND NOW comes Ronald
Reagan again, whose Sept. 1
"peace initiative" has as its pur-
anew. If Jews accept the accusa-
tions against them leveled by ac-
cusers who are themselves mur-
derers and thievee of such monu-
mental dimension that they de-
serve our profoundest contempt,
not our guts spilled upon the mea
culpa of arrogant despair.
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-, I Israel Reacts Coolly to Exit
)f Egypt's Ambassador Mortada
bERUSALEM (JTA) Israel has kept its reaction
Lberately low-key to the anouncemernt that Egyptian
tbassador Saad Mortada has been summoned home for
isultations. Mortada delivered the news personally to
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir and later met at his own
uest for close to an hour with President Yitzhak
Ivon.
pOTH ISRAELI leaders expressed the hope that he
kid be back soon, and he, according to Israeli sources,
tned in that hope.
Meanwhile, Israeli officials said that Israel's Ambas-
Idor to Egypt, Moshe Sasson, who was in Jerusalem on
me leave for Rosh Hashanah, would return to his post
Ischeduled when his leave ended. There was no intention
I reciprocating" by keeping Sasson here "for con-
lltations," too, the officials said.
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'age 10
Friday, October 1,11
Murder in Bekaa Valley
Demand for Probe Wins Unanimously
Continued from Page 1
doubt, sorrow and distrust
among the citizens."' Feres as-
sured the huge rally that it was
important to protest Israel's
moral outrage and shock in
reaction to the massacre.
PERES COMPLAINED that
Prime Minister Begin had failed
to utter even "a word of sorrow or
of condemnation of the killers.''
Instead, he said. Begin had called
the killing of Arabs by Arabs as
"natural."
"Why do you describe it aa a
natural disaster instead of a
policy disaster?" he asked.
At the same time, Eli Geva,
the brigade commander dis-
missed from the army for
refusing to lead his troops into
West Beirut in July, declared
Saturday that Israel's "house is
on fire." He said that most of the
officers in the army he knew were
opposed to entering West Beirut,
but did not speak out.
Geva said that "I am referring
to a country which is in a type of
deterioration, or landslide, and
everyone who believes in this
country has to contribute to
stopping the landslide." He said
that "anyone who believes in
trying to stop it should make his
contribution."
Explaining why he quit the
army, Geva said that If an order
had been given, I wouldn't have
dared to violate it. But until it
was given, I decided to do
everything to stop it being
issued."
IN REBUTTAL. Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon accused
Geva of prolonging the war in
Lebanon. According to Sharon,
Geva gave the Palestinians a
signal to believe they would not
have to leave Beirut in the first
place.
Geva's response has been that
he supported the war in its- origi-
nal objective to stop Palestin-
ian fire on Israels northern Gali-
lee settlements. "About this,
there was no choice," but "I
don't believe Beirut is a primary
danger to the security of the
Galilee, and therefore I don't
believe it is a reason for spilling
our blood."
As multinational forces in Bei-
rut took up their positions,
American troops hung back as
late as Tuesday, with 1,200 off-
shore U.S. Marines refusing to
land until all Israeli Defense
Forces were out of the city.
DEPUTY PRESS Secretary
Larry Speakes said at the White
House Tuesday that "We expect
the Israeli Defense Forces to be
out of Beirut by Mid-week, in-
cluding the airport area. No (Is-
raeli) force of any military signi-
ficance is expected to remain in
the airport area."
Small Israeli units remained at
the airport as late as Monday, as
well as at the seaport, but Israel
vowed on Sunday they would be
out by Wednesday. Still, Israel
was insisting on maintaining a
"presence" at the airport, and
Community Calender
M%,0tt.1
(Condlelighlmg lime 6:5) B'noi B'rith-Hillel Retreat thru' Oct.
3 Congregation Schoarai Zedek SCHZFTY Dinner -6 p.m.
Stfv*y,0ct.2
Smby,0et.3
Congregation Kol Ami Parents-Teachers Meeting afternoon *
Congregation Kol Ami Sukkot Building Party afternoon Tune
in : "The Jewish Sound" -88.5FM -9-11 a.m.
IMfctM
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Board Meeting at 10
a.m. and Regular Meeting and luncheon at noon Jewish
Towers Residents Association Meeting 7:30 p.m.
ORT (Bay Horizons) Board Meeting 10 q.m. B'nai B'rith-Hillel
Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. ORT (tampa Chapter)
Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p. m.
Tuexbf.Ocl.5
ORT (Bay Horizons) Board Meeting 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith-Hillel
Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. ORT (Tampa Chapter)
Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah-Ameel Board Meeting 7:45 p.m. Congregation Kol
Ami Youth Group Parents Meeting 8 p.m. Hadassah-Shalom
Brandon Meeting 8 p.m.
Vfedrwdoy,0ct.6
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood "Nosh in the
Sukkoh" 11 a.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Happy Hour at
the Crab Cooker 5 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood
Board Meeting 7:45 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Board Meeting 8 p.m.
lhn*r,0rt.7
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 Hillel School Parents Association
Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. TJF Women's Division Campaign
Education Briefing a.m. TJF Executive Board Meeting noon
Frid*,,0ct.8
(Condlelighlmg lime 6:59) Hillel School Simchat Torah Service
- 9 a.m. Hillel School Grade 7 Simchat Torah Dinner thru' Oct.
11 at Beth Israel Building Congregation Rodeph Sholom -
"New Member Shabbai" 8 p.m. Congregation Schsari Zedek
- Consecration Service 8 p.m.
Carrollwood Village
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there was speculation as late as
W .dnesday that the United
States and Israel would agree to
allow Israeli civilian. not
military, aircraft to land at the
airport" as well as an Israeli air
controller to be in the airport
tower.
The Knesset meeting in Jeru-
salem to examine ways of launch-
ing an inquiry into the massacre
at Shatila and Sabra came as Is-
raeli papers continued their in-
vestigation into the events at the
Sabra and Shatila refugee camps
in west Beirut, with a comparison
of statements by Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon especially in
his Knesset speech and Chief
of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan, on the
one hand, and on the spot inter-
views with Israeli officers and
soldiers, Lebanese army officers
and refugee camp residents, on
the other.
The general feeling is that
many questions arise from the
statements of Sharon and Eitan,
which contradict each other on
many points. Thus, Sharon told
the Knesset that Phalangist
forces had entered the camps
from the west and south, and
nothing had been learned of what
went on until Friday afternoon.
But Eitan said the Phalangists
entered from the east (where
there were no Israeli forces) and
the Israelis only learned what
was happening on Saturday
morning.
THESE contradictions were
seen as the reason for opposition
by both Sharon and Eitan to the
establishment of an independent
legal committee of investigation.
Eitan is said to have threatened
to resign if such a committee was
appointed.
But the descriptions of both
men appear to be at variance with
information obtained by Israeli
journalists in conversations with
Israeli soldiers from units near
the camps.
According to these conversa-
tions published in many papers,
the Phalangists had entered the
camps in full coordination with
Israeli officers, who had, indeed,
stressed that their mission was to
seek out terrorists and not to
harm civilians.
Obituaries
LEVY
Newton Levy. 76. died September 30,
1M2 In a local hospital He was a retired
salesman at Louis Won! and Son Inc.
I Restaurant Supply |. He was a member
of Congregation Rodelph Sholom, John
Darling Lodge of Masons No. 1M F and
AM Harmony O.E.S No 148, Scottish
Rites Consistory. York Rites and Lake-
land B.E.OE. No. 1291. He la survived
by his wife. Theresa Levy of Tampa,
four children, Newton Levy, Jr. of Kill-
cot city. MD; Myra Scheldmer, ol Ol-
mey. MD; Leona Hlnsv of Tampa, Dan-
iel Norton of Tampa and one sister, Mrs.
Naomi Levy Firman of Tampa and
seven grandchildren and one great-
grandchild. Funeral services will be
held Sept. 22 with Rabbi Kenneth Ber
ger of congregation Rodolph Sholom ol
Nctyuting. Followed by internment at
the Schaarl Zedek Cemetery. Family
suggests contributions to charity of your
choice
WEINBERG
Benjamin Welnberg. 85. of 8001 Deleon
St., Tampa, died Sunday. Sept. it. He
was born In Russia and moved to the
bay area seven years ago from Jamai-
ca, NY He was a retired tailor and Is
survived by his wife, Esther, one son.
Louis of Brooklyn, NY.; one stepson,
David Lubell of Bethpan. NY.; and
four grandchildren and one great-
grandchild.
But news of the slaughter came
bacl t<> Israeli -okiiers early r'ri-
morning. They in turn
d the information on to
their superior officers But some-
where in the higher echelons of
authority the early reports were
dismissed as "hysterical reac-
tions."
MUCH OF the discussion in
the press centered around Shar-
on's charge in the Knesset that
Labor Party leader Shimon
Peres, when he was Defense Min-
ister in the government of Yitz-
hak Rabin, knew of the Tel El-Za
Atar refugee camp massacre in
1975, at which he hinted that Is-
raeli officers were present.
At that time, Christian militia
supported by Syrian troops sur-
rounded the camp for months and
ultimately slaughtered between
6,000 and 10,000 of its Palestin-
ian residents.
Peres immediately denied the
1 report in the Knesset aiteTshl
on-s speech, termin,. a alibHaS
a he. Labor Party K J
member Chain, Herzog 2\
members that, as Israel's a
bassador to the United NatCT'I
at the time, it was he who E I
drawn attention to the masj*
undertaken by the Syrian S
ers of Lebanon. The camp '
located in Beirut.
RABIN, himself. rernained
silent when Sharon leveledT,
charge. He said that he had not
spoken out because he wanted u,
refresh his memory fro*
documents covering that period
Having done so, Rabin described
Sharon's charge that Israel wM
implicated at the time as "com-
pletely untrue" and a "desnicahU
libel." *
The afternoon newspaper
Yediot Aharonot quoted officers
involved at that time in Israeli-
Lebanese affairs as also denying
the Sharon statement.
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Kosher Lunch Menu
Keeker loach menu of the Scalar Cithm's Netritioa asa
Activity Pracrata to apiawd by the HUtobetwvga County
Cofwmieatoa astd hoist at the Jewtoh Ceeaiky Cowtar. Martrya
BtakWy, oke .aatMMr. 872-4451 Menu .ubjert to ehatsgo.
WEEK OF OCT. 4-8
MondayVeal Patty with Tomato Gravy, Blackeyed Peas,
Collard Greens, Pineapple and Apricot Salad, Molasses Cookie,
and Rye Bread
TuesdayFish with Tarter Sauce, Green Peas, Summer Squash,
Orange Juice, Strawberry Gelatin with Fruit Cocktail and
Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Becf-a-roni, Mixed Vegetables, Chopped
Spinach, Peaches and Whole Wheat Bread
ThursdayMeat Loaf with Gravy, Okra and Tomatoes,
Mashed Potatoes, Yellow Gelatin with Fruit, Banana Cake, and
Whole Wheat Bread
FridayCrisp Baked Chicken, Broccoli, Yellow Rice, Tossed
Salad, Cinnamon Applesauce and Whole Wheat Bread
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B nth 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fnnd 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 8794850
Tampa Jewtoh Federation 875-1618
Tampa Jewtoh Social Service 261-0083
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 253-3569
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1-8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten Seniors 872-4451
Chai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening rninyon.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Comtrvrtivt
3919 Moron Rood 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthol
Services; Friday, 8p.m., Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Cons.rvoti,.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services. Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10
am Doily: Minyon, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Rtf or*
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridov. 8o.m.. Saturday 9am
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabb. Lazar Rivkin Fnday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust '5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apis)
988-7076 or 988-1234 -
JSBBBBBBBBBBW


|ftidy.Oct<)b The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11

State Dep't. Was Sure
Israel Would Withdraw
Organizations in the News
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
l(JTA) The State depart-
Len indicated that it be-
Lved Israeli troops would
(withdraw from west Beirut
{Wednesday, the same day
lu.S. marines were expected
|to land in the Lebanese
capital.
Department spokesman John
Hughes said that the U.S. has
Dt received a formal reply from
;sraelon President Reagan's plan
at the Israeli army withdraw
om all of Beirut.
But he said that Israel, in talks
nth the Lebanese army, had in-
dicated its troops would leave by
nday. He waid there already
ems to have been a "drawing
im" of Israeli forces with their
osiuons being taken over by the
banese army. He added that
U.S. position is still that it
nts an "immediate with-
iwal" by Israel from ail of Bei-
t.
HUGHES ALSO reported that
Israel was picking up large
ches of arms, mostly ammuni-
tion, taking it back to Israel. He
ew back from saying this was a
Violation of the agreement for the
Withdrawal of the Palestine
liberation Organization from
leirut, although he noted the
ement called for the arms to
turned over to the Lebanese
ny.
However, he said the fact that
I arms were found stored in the
\\\ in large quantities indicated
at the FLO had violated the
ement by not turning over
he arms to the Lebanese govern-
ed. But he stressed that any
lispute over the arms would now
lave to be worked out by the
banese and the Israelis.
At the same time, Hughes
ntained that Israel had
[violated assurances" as part of
he agreement by going into west
"leirut. But a State Department
Official said the U.S. did not ac-
cept the PLO violation of the
ement in hiding the arms as
unification of Israel violating
agreement and going into
Kt Beirut.
THE OFFICIAL said that
Iwhile many of the agreements
[worked out by special U.S. envoy
Philip Habib seem to have been
lovertaken by events, the main
I purpose of the agreement still
feists, the effort to restore Leba-
Iwn's sovereignty.
Best Wishes
for the
New Year
Market Makers
Investment Bankers]
Bonk Research
Erwin Katx
813-877-3339
Nw Kennedy Blvdl
Tampa, Florida 33600
Hughes had no coj .merit on
the Israel government's refusal
to hold an inquiry on the massa-
cre at two Palestinian refugee
camps in west Beirut, saying this
was a question for Israel alone to
decide. While saying that the
U.S. is collecting information on
what happened, he backed away
from using the word "inquiry."
HOWEVER IN Congress,
many of Israel's strongest sup-
porters were upset over the Is-
raeli government's refusal to
create a commission of inquiry.
Reps. Benjamin Rosen thai and
' Stephen Solarz, both Democrats
from New York, were quoted as
saying this was a mistake. Sen.
Henry Jackson (D., Wash.) urged
Israel "to submit the matter to
an international investigation."
Hughes stressed that Secre-
tary of State George Shultz has
ruled out any cuts in economic or
military aid to Israel. However,
on Capitol Hill, observers believe
that while Israel is expected to
get the same $2.2 billion in eco-
nomic and military aid it received
this year, there is little chance of
getting the increase it has re-
quested.
Meanwhile, on the comments
made by King Hussein of Jordan
in various interviews, Hughes
said the U.S. believes Hussein is
"considering seriously" Presi-
dent Reagan's peace initiative.
HOWEVER, Hussein said
that he would never negotiate
with the government of Premier
Menachem Begin. But Hughes
stressed, "We deal with the legi-
timate government of Israel who-
ever that might be."
The King also said he would
not negotiate within the Camp
David framework.
RODEPH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Noh in the .Sukkah
Everyone is invited to fulfill
the Mitzvah of "sitting in the
Sukkah" by attending Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood's October
meeting "Nosh In The Sukkah"
to be held on Wednesday,
Oct. 6, at 11 a.m. at Rodeph
Sholom Synagogue. The special
program planned for this event
will feature Hillel School stu-
dents, performing songs, dance
and drama.
Simchat Torah
Family Dinner
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood in
cooperation with Rodeph Sholom
Men's Club will sponsor Rodeph
Sholom's first Simchat Torah
Family Dinner on Saturday,
Oct. 9, at 5:45 p.m. A cold
buffet will be served. There will
be a charge of $4 for adults and
$2 for children from 4 to 12 years
old. Come and celebrate the joy of
Simchat Torah with your family
and friends.
Due to the holiday, reserva-
tions and checks must be mailed
in advance to Mrs. Judy Zerol-
nick, 13514 Capital Drive South.
Tampa. Florida 33612 by Oct. 7.
Checks are to be made to Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood.
TAMPA CHAPTER
OF HADASSAH
Board Meeting
On Oct. 12 at 9:46 a.m. the
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah will
hold its monthly board meeting
in the home of Dorothy Skop, at
4411 Bay Court Avenue.
October Outing
A special trip has been planned
to the Museum of Fine Arts in St.
Petersburg for Oct. 20. We'U
have lunch at the Bradford Tea
House.
Plan to meet at the JCC at 9:16
a.m., and we'U ride together on a
Best Wished for the New Year
Gulf Coast Realty
& Investors, Inc.
Tax Shelter and Real Estate Investments
Sam Blum
Herb Swarzman
In a related matter, Hughes
the U.S. had no corrobora-
i for Israel's charge that some
P.000 PLO terrorists were left in
[Beirut after the evacuation of the
VW to various countries.
MARTIN CHERNOFF, C.P.A.
ANNOUNCES THE CHANGE OF MM FIRM NAME TO
Martin Cheraoff 6. Co, PA
. CarnFiBD Puilic Accountants
BOIO WIST KENNEDY BOULEVARD SUITE 200
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33000
AND 18 PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT
Happy
New Year
JOAN C. PRADO
CnrriPiKo public accountant
HAS JOINED THE FIRM
(BISI 872-8275
Best Wishes for the New Year
James L. (Jim) Miller
Democratic Candidate
For the House of Representatives
From
District 59
pd poi adv.
chartered bus. There's only room
for 32 lucky people, so hurry with
your reservation. Call Ellie Fish-
man at 258-2981 or 879-5550 by
Oct. 11th.
Please send a check for S5
made out to Hadassah to confirm
your reservation.
The Little Music Man
ByNINASINSLEY.
Librarian
Hfllel School
Eight year old Joshua Schul-
man, a third grade student at the
Hillel School, has achieved a
"first.'' He is the first in his
family to be in the theatre.
Joshua auditioned and won a
part in the Showboat Dinner
Theatre's production of "The
Music Man," appearing with
guest artists Peter Palmer and
Aniko Farrell.
The youngest cast member
among eight children, Joshua not
only dances with Peter Palmer;
he has two costume changes and
plays the cornet in the children's
band. Eight shows each week
starting in July required Joshua
to arrive home as late as mid-
night.
It was obvious to classmates
and friends who attended a recent
matinee performance that "show
biz" is a delight for Josh, and he
1 managed to combine it with daily
Aniko Farrell holds up Joshua
Schulman, Hillel School 3rd
grader, to the delight of his class-
mates attending a performance of
"The Music Man." Aniko Farrell
and her husband, Peter Palmer,
were the guests artists for this
production, in which Joshua also
had a part.
attendance at school.
Teachers at Hillel wonder,
though,. will he have to "take
it on the road?"
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*-
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. October
Gittelsohn Demands Inquiry
To Restore Israel's Credibility
NEW YORK_ The leader
of Reform Jewish Zionists,
in a Yom Kippur letter to
rabbis and leaders of his or-
ganization, called this week
for an "impartial and inde-
pendent inquiry" into
charges of Israeli responsi-
bility for the massacre of
Palestinian civilians in
refugee camps in West Bei-
rut.
Rabbi Roland B. Gittelsohn,
president of the Association of
Reform Zionists of America, said
such an investigation was an
"urgenf necessity ... to estab-
lish the truth and to restore the
credibility of the Government of
Israel.
He said that once Israel had
made the decision to enter West
Beirut, it could "no longer
completely absolve itself of all re-
sponsibility for the massacre
which ensued.
"WE HAVE NO right to
expect the Israelis to be either
angels or martyrs. We have both
a right and a duty to ask that
they do everything humanly pos-
sible to exemplify and im-
plement the moral imperatives
of Judaism."
Rabbi Gittelsohn. who is rabbi
emeritus of Temple Israel in Bos-
ton, and regarded as one of the
leading senior figures in the
American Reform rabbinate, said
in his letter that he had "agon-
ized through restless days and
nights over recent events in the
Middle East.
"I deplore the violence which
has scarred Lebanon," he wrote,
adding that "for the most part,
that violence has been forced
upon Israel by a world which
would by now have exterminated
a pacifist Jewish state.
"The tragic casualties in-
flicted on civilians in Lebanon
became inevitable once the PLO
had concentrated so much of its
military might in residential
areas. The subsequent inexcus-
able massacre of unarmed Pales-
'r.ians in the refugee camps of
West Beirut might never have
occurred had the PLO not vio-
lated its promise by hiding in
those camps many of its fighters
which it had agreed to send out of
Lebanon." He added:
"HAVING SAID this much,
however, as I do with total con-
viction, my conscience still nags
at me, denying me all rest.
"My Jewish heritage compels
me to add that military force can
never be more than a means to
larger and more important ends.
When the means are mistaken for
ends, neither democracy nor de-
cency nor Judaism can survive.
"Unbridled militarism, an in-
satiable appetite for more terri-
tory, an obsessive search for ab-
solute physical security these
always have yielded and always
will yield, catastrophe."
Rabbi Gittelsohn continued:
"Military strength, divorced
from an incessant search for jus-
tice, inevitably becomes cancer-
ous. Our own Jewish history
provides an instructive and
frightening paradigm."
RABBI GITTELSOHN it-
called that the military strength
of the Maccabees had restored
political and religious freedom to
the Jewish commonwealth of the
time, some 2,150 years ago.
"In subsequent centuries,
however," he added, "the Has-
monean descendents of the Mac-
cabees confusing means with
ends, obsessed with their
physical power, blinded to the
moral dictates of their heritage,
caused their state to decay and
collapse.
"We must not I repeat
must not permit anything like
that to happen again."
Rabbi Gittelsohn wrote that he
did not know "whether it was
necessary for Israel to occupy
West Beirut after the assasina-
tion of Bashir Gemayel."
However, he added, "I do know
that, once the decision to enter
West Beirut was made, Israel
could no longer completely ab-
solve itself of all responsibility
for the massacre which ensued."
His letter continued:
"WE HAVE no right to expect
the Israelis to be either angels or
martyrs. We have both a right
and a duty to ask that they do
everything humanly possible to
exemplify and implement the
moral imperatives of Judaism.
"There is an urgent necessity
for an impartial and independent
inquiry to establish the truth and
to restore the credibility of the
Government of Israel. These
imperatives dictate immediate
withdrawal of Israel from West
Beirut,
War is Hell
But Trade Goes on With
Merchants of Israel
Continued from Pair* 1
the month of $4 million,
and a delegation of
Lebanese tradesmen who
visited Israel last week
placed orders totalling a
similar amount, it was re-
ported here.
Lebanese commerce with
Israelis has been going on for the
past five years, since the opening
of the "good fence" on the Israel-
Lebanese border, a wide-open
crossover point. Before Israel
sent its forces into Lebanon on
June 6. most of the Lebanese
traders came from the south
Lebanese sector controlled by
Maj. Saad Haddad and his Chris-
tian militia. Since then, officials
siad, the number of merchants
from other parts of Lebanon has
increased.
INITIALLY, the merchants
from Tyre and Sidon received
special permits to go to the "good
fence'" border points where they
bought products from Israeli
tradesman. Later, they received
permits to enter Israel proper to
make purchases.
The Lebanese tradespeople
buy mostly food, medical sup-
plies, construction materials, as
well as electrical appliances,
American cigarettes, batteries
and similar items. Officials said
the $4 million in purchases a-
mounted to more than the value
of all business transactions be-
tween Israel and Egypt since the
two countries signed their peace
treaty four years ago.
Before the war,: Lebanese
buyers purchased products from
Israel at a volume of $500,000 to
$700,000 a month. Zvi Amit, di-
rector general of the Israel
Chamber of Commerce Associa-
tion, said "this is only the be-
ginning. These are only feelers.
Lebanon is a huge market, which
serves as an intermediary market
to the entire Arab world."

3

t ,:> ..
r


JEWISH BOOK MONTH
November 10- December 10,1982
lW!SHBOOK
JUJS
New York, N.Y. Two colorful JWB posters -
one for children, the other of general interest
herald an established date on the modern Jewish
calendar the nationwide celebration of Jewish
Book Month. The 1982 observance, sponsored by
the JWB Jewish Book Council, will be marked
from Nov. 10 to Dec. 10, it was announced by Dr.
Robert Gordis, council president. The yearly ctk
bration is traditionally a time when Jewish Con
munity Centers, YM A YWHAs, schools, syiu\
gogues and libraries stage special book program!
and Jewish Book Fairs to focus attention on tht.
latest books of Jewish interest. This is the 40th\
Anniversary year.
Begin Scheduled as Main Speaker at
CJF 50th Anniversary General Assembly
NEW YORK, NY Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
will be the featured speaker at the
50th Anniversary General As-
sembly of the Council of Jewish
Federations, Nov. 10-14.
Over 3,000 delegates repre-
senting the 200 member Federa-
tions of the Council will gather at
the Bonaventure Hotel in Los
Angeles to hear the Prime Minis-
ter's address scheduled for
Saturday evening, Nov. 13.
A special Golden Anniversary
Banquet has been planned for the
occasion to mark the completion
of 50 years of service to local
communities by the CJF, which
was founded in 1932.
The General Assembly of the
CJF is the largest single gather-
ing each year of North American
Jewish communal leadership.
The theme of this year's meet-
ings "The Next 50 Years:
Beginning to Meet the Chal-
lenges" will focus on the great
variety of issues confronting
North American Jewish com-
munities. Official action on
resolutions dealing with a num-
ber of subjects will receive the at-
tention of the delegates.
Plenary sessions, forums and
over 100 workshops will take
place beginning Wednesday af-
ternoon. Nov. 10, with an address
at the Opening Plenary by CJF
President Martin E. Citrin of De-
troit, on "Insuring the Commit-
ment of the Next Generation."
On the Following morning.
Kabbi Harold Schulweiss of I,os
Angeles, the General Assembly
Scholar-in-Residence, will discuss
"The Role and Responsibility of
Federations in Insuring the Com-
mitment of the Next Genera-
tion."
Rabbi Schulweis' talk will be
followed immediately by a series
of 17 workshops, each dealing
with one particular aspect of in-
suring commitment.
Subjects to be covered at
forums during the General As-
sembly include:"A Global Per-
spective of Jews Around the
World: Threats and Opportuni-
ties; "Sephardic Jewry: Past
and Future;" "Soviet Jewish
Advocacy;" "Human Services in
an Era of Diminishing Govern-
5f2r fro^ams;" "Peace in the
Middle Last," and "Implications
of the November Elections for
Jewish Concerns."
Leon Dulzin. Chairman of the
Jewish Agency for Israel, will be
the speaker at the Saturday af-
ternoon Oneg Shabbat. His topic
will be "Israel-Diaspora Rela
lions."
Registration information fail
the CJF General Assembly ill
available throush the Tampi|
Jewish Federation 875-1618.
The Council of Jewish Federa-I
tions currently celebrating its I
50th Anniversary is the asso-l
ciation of 200 Federations, Wei-1
fare Funds and Community]
Councils serving nearly 800 com-1
munities which embrace over 951
percent of the Jewish population |
of the United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Coun-1
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community:
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community service;
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national plan-
ning and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local, regional.
national and international needs.
Jews to Number 100,000
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-A Jewish population of some
100,000 will dominate the West Bank in three years if the
present birth rate continues, according to a study nearing
completion by Dr. Meron Benvenisti, former Deputy
Mayor of Jerusalem.
HE FOUND that contrary to popular belief, the natural
rate of increase among Palestinian Arabs in the territory
is lower than the birth rate of Jews inside Israel proper


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