The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014305:00164

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisti Florid fan
Off Tampa
Volume
4 Number 35
Tampa, Florida Friday. October 16,1982
''a S*o"'
Price 35 Cents
Presidents' Conference
Leader Denies Split
In Jewish Community
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
_ Julius Berman, chair-
man of the Conference of
Presidents of Major Ameri-
can Jewish Organizations,
has denied that there was
any split within the Ameri-
can Jewish community as a
result of recent Israeli
policy.
He also attacked Presi-
dent Reagan's Middle East
plan for Israeli-Arab peace
as a violation of the spirit of
Camp David and accused
the President of going back
on his election campaign
promise to American Jews
that he would always sup-
port a unified Jerusalem
under Israeli rule.
BERMAN addressed a press
conference here following a meet-
ing with Premier Menachem Be-
gin which he described as an "ex-
cellent conversation." He would
not disclose the contents of their
talk, however, and refrained from
making any comments on the in-
ternal political situation in Israel,
particularly the many calls for
the resignation of Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon.
Berman insisted that Ameri-
can Jews were, as always, deeply
committed to the security of Is-
rael and took pride in Israel's
democracy. The commitment to
Israel's security went beyond
personal and political divisions,
he said. "There is no split, no rift,
no division of the love for Israel,"
Berman declared.
He said he had told Begin that
the Jewish people in particular
were deeply distressed by events
in Lebanon, specifically the mas-
sacre of Palestinians in two west
Continued on Page 12
Rabbi Lewis Littman, Southeast Eleanor Schwartz, Executive
Director of the Union of Amen- Director, National Federation of
can Hebrew Congregations Temple Sisterhoods.
Rabbi Howard Bogot, Director of
Curriculum Development, Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions
Littman, Schwartz, Bogot to Headline
Southeast Sisterhoods Conference Here
Julius Berman
Former Supreme Court
Justice Goldberg to
Speak At USF Act. 19
Arthur Goldberg, who gave up
a lifetime position as Associate
Justice of the Supreme Court to
become a United Nations ambas-
sador, will speak at the Univer-
sity of South Florida at 7:30
p.m., Oct. 19, in the gym. His
topic will be "The Supreme
Court: Once Again Under Fire.
Justice Goldberg was appoint-
ed to the Supreme Court by Pres-
ident John F. Kennedy in 1962.
He had served as Secretary of
Labor in Kennedy's Cabinet.
When UN Ambassador Adlai
Justice Arthur J. Goldberg
Stevenson died in 1965, President
Lyndon Johnson asked Goldberg
to step down from his Supreme
Court position to replace Steven-
son as the U.S. Ambassador to
the United Nations. Johnson said
at the time that he wanted to fill
the ambassadorship with another
liberal of great prestige. Gold-
berg resigned from the UN post
in 1968 to direct Hubert Humph-
rey's presidential campaign.
Goldberg had previously
served as general counsel for two
labor unions the Congress of
Industrial Organizations (CIO)
and the American Federation of
Labor (AFL). He was instru-
mental in bringing about the
merger of these two organiza-
tions into one powerful union.
He has served in distinguished
professorships at Princeton,
Columbia, and American Univer-
sities and presently practices law
in Washington, D.C. He is the
author of several books, includ-
ing "AFL-CIO: Labor United,"
"Equal Justice: The Warren Era
of the Supreme Court," and "The
Defenses of Freedom: The Public
Papers of Arthur J. Goldberg."
Goldberg's speech, sponsored
by the University Ucture Series,
in cooperation with the USF
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation,
will be free and open to the pub-
lic.
Bio on Justice Goldberg Pas* 7
By LESLIE AIDMAN
"Put the T into Sisterhood" is
the theme for the Southeast Fed-
eration of Temple Sisterhood's
Biennial Convention being
hosted by the Sisterhood of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
this weekend.
There are 55 Sisterhoods in the
southeast region, comprised of
Florida, Georgia, Alabama,
South Carolina, and Chat-
tanooga, Tennessee, from which
approximately 125 out-of-town
delegates and 25 local delegates
will be participating in this con-
vention. Local conference organi-
zers Lilh/an Osiason and Lucille
Falk, along with over twenty
enthusiastic Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood members, have plan-
ned an action-packed, well organ-
ized, stimulating weekend for the
participants.
Commencing with early regis-
tration, held yesterday, those
arrivals enjoyed dinner followed
by a rap session with Eleanor
Schwartz. Executive Director of
National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods. Today began with a
board meeting, followed by a
kickoff luncheon, again with
Eleanor Schwartz as speaker.
This afternoon is a plenary ses-
sion foUowed by "PATT"
(Parents Are Teachers Too)
Workshop. This will be led by
Rabbi Howard Bogot, Director of
Curriculum Development for the
Union of American Hebrew Con-,
gregations. A Shabbat dinner
and services led by Rabbi Frank
Sundheim, at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek with the sermon
being presented by Rabbi Lewis
Littman, Southeast Director of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, will wind up the
day.
Tomorrow will begin with
services held at the Temple, fol-
lowed by a number of special
workshops throughout the day,
including: "God Bless You," led
by Rabbi Howard Bogot;
"Outreach" led by Rabbi Frank
Sundheim; "National Projects"
led by Judith Rosenkranz who, in
addition to being editor of the
Jewish Floridian of Tampa, is an
executive board member of the
National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods; "Social Action-
Critical Issues" led by Billy
Put th'l m
S ST ER HOOD
SEFTS DistMct 13 Bien<
Ocl IS-". '982
Rutenberg, Clearwater Social
Action Chairman for the South-
east Federation of Temple Sister-
hoods; "Our Jewish Youth, Why
Are They Slipping Away?" led
by Robert Brochin, attorney,
Miami; "Presidents' Workshop"
led by Eleanor Schwartz; "Mem-
bership-Programming" led by
Harriett Bulbin, Past President
of the Southeast Federation of
Continued on Page 2
Shamir
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said that
he expected to have
"tough" negotiations on
"many important issues"
when he met this week in
Washington with Adminis-
tration officials.
He said the main topic of dis-
cussion in his meetings with Ad-
ministration officials will be the
situation in Lebanon and the ar-
rangements and time-table con-
cerning the withdrawal of Israeli
and other foreign forces from
Lebanon.
Asked by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency if he plans to
meet with President Reagan, the
Israeli minister replied, "I did
not request a meeting with the
President."
SUMMING up his KWay dip-
lomatic visit in New York, where
he addressed the UN General As-
sembly on Sept. 30, Shamir said
he met here with about 30 For-
eign Ministers. "Some of the
Continued on Page 10
Federation Representatives
Participate In Israel
Leadership Gathering
Representatives of the Tampa
Jewish Federation will have join-
ed 1,200 leaders from the United
States in Jerusalem Oct. 10
through 15 as part of a National
United Jewish Appeal Leader-
ship Gathering in Israel.
Participants from Tampa
include Federation President
Michael L. Levine and wife
Diane; 1983 Campaign Chairman
Lea Bamett; Women's Division
Co-Chairrnan Bobbe Karpay and
Major Gifts Chairman George
Karpay; Michael Kass, Doug
Conn, Marvin Aronovitz, and
Federation Executive Director.
Gary Alter and wife Barbara.
The Leadership Gathering in
Israel included meetings with
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, Israel's President Yitzak
Navon, Jewish Agency officials,
as well as other government and
military leaders.
Participants will spend a day
with a family in the northern
Galilee and are scheduled to
spend part of a day in Lebanon.
A show of unity with the people
of Israel will be climaxed with a
Solidarity March through Jeru-
salem.


Page_2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Southeast sisterhoods Leaders andLeomers atHilkl
Conference Here
Continued from Page 1
Temple Sisterhoods; Fund-
raising" led by Janet Levie, Bud-
get Chairman for the Southeast
Federation of Temple Sister-
hoods; and 'The Direction of
Leadership" led by Ethel Lee,
Vice-President Florida, of the
Southeast Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods.
The day will end with a Hav-
dalah service, led by Rabbi Sund-
heim, followed by a banquet at
the Airport Host Hotel. At this
event, guest Robert Benjamin,
President of the Southeast Coun-
cil of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, will
speak on "The State of the
Union." A special event that will
also be held on Saturday, at the
time of the mid-day luncheon,
will be an awards ceremony, with
recognition to the various sister-
hoods in the categories of Com-
munity or Synagogue Service,
Creative Programming, and
Youth Projects.
The final day, Sunday, will be
comprised of a formal rap session
for the delegates, which will be
entitled "Anything Else You
Want to Know?" led by Belle
Special Medical
Services for the
Elderly
Program at JCC
Dr. Patricia Barry, M.D. and
Chief of Geriatric Medicine at the
University of South Florida Col-
lege of Medicine will be the guest
speaker at the Nov. 4 program in
the "Senior Power" Series at the
Jewish Community Center in
Tampa.
Everyone age 60 or better is
invited to attend, hear Dr. Barry
discuss issues and up-to-date in-
formation about medical care and
older persons, and ask questions.
There is no charge for the
program, which is offered at 1
p.m. with partial funding
through the Older Americans Act
and the Manahill Area Agency
for Aging, along with the Jewish
Community Center. Donations
are. of course, always welcome, as
they help to expand, support or
improve programs.
Senior Travel Club
to Meet Oct 19
Mature adults with "itchy
feet" and small pocketbooks can
enjoy both with the Senior Travel
Club of the Jewish Community
Center. Details about trips plan-
ned, opportunities to travel with
new and old friends, and a travel-
ogue presented by "Great Con-
nections," will all be available at
the Oct. 19 meeting, 2 p.m. at the
JCC, 2808 Horatio St., Tampa,
Fl. 33609.
Anyone age 55 or better who
resides in Hillsborough County is
welcome to attend the meeting
and participate in trips.
For more details, come to the
meeting, or call the Jewish
Community Center, 872-4451.
Older Men's Issues
Come share in the opportunity
to discuss your concerns about
widowhood with caring and
knowledgeable people.
"Older Men's Issues" will be
explored on Tuesday, Oct. 19
from 10:30 to 11:45 a.m. at the
Jewish Community Center. There
is no fee for seniors. Non-seniors
fees are $1 for members of the
JCC and $2 for non-members of
the JCC.
Fields, former board member of
the National Federation of Tem-
ple Sisterhoods. In addition,
there will be a meeting of the
incoming board with president-
elect, Eileen Riesenburger. In
conjunction with a closing
brunch, the new officers will be
installed, including: President
Eileen Riesenburger: 1st Vice-
President Ethel Lee; Vice-
President, Alabama Susan
Gardberg; Vice-President.
Florida Billy Rutenberg; Vice-
President, Georgia, Tennessee
Doris Kirshstein; Vice-President,
South Carolina Dorothy Gold;
Treasurer Janet Levie;
Recording Secretary Denise
Lewish Corresponding Secretary
Adel'" Behar; Immediate Past
President Bette Gilbert.
State Directors: Alabama
Anita Harwood; Florida
Arzena Ginsburg, Sylvia Schle-
singer, and Elvia Tober; Georgia-
Tennesse Marian Geismar and
Sharlyn Lippman, and South
Carolina Jo Kramer.
By NINA SINSLEY
What do Peer Facilitators.
Safety Patrols and Student Gov-
ernment leaders at Tampa's Mil-
lei School have in common? The
desire to serve classmates, care
for others, and strengthen their
leadership abilities.
Remember, Peers were spec-
ially selected students in grades
five through eight, identified last
spring as being concerned and
caring individuals, capable of
facilitating growth and under-
standing among schoolmates.
The group has been busy this
new school year assisting new
students with orientation, and
functioning as "Secret Buddies."
Credit to Egypt
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
An agreement to provide $68 mil-
lion in short-term credit to Egypt
to increase its private sector pro-
duction has been signed by the
United States and Egypt.
It was a mysterious experience
receiving anonymous notes of
concern and caring, until Sept. 30
when new students enjoyed a
lunch with newly-introduced
buddies. The transition to a new
school was surely more fun and
new friendships a surprise bonus!
Caring for others is a daily
concern for school safety patrols,
too. Student Officers Shawn
Weinfeld, Adam Silverman, Todd
Buchman and Robert Solomon
and their active patrol members
have been directing student hall
traffic, keeping walkways safe
and assisting schoolmates in
crossing busy Barcelona Street.
Learning about traditions
meant moving across beautiful
Bayshore Boulevard to the
water's edge. The scene was eye-
filling as newly elected student
government officers and the
entire school led a recent Tashlich
ceremony. (See photo) President
Matt Milk, as well as officers
Shawn Weinfeld. Orly Mallin and
Joshua Kreitzer have been busy
guiding and planning school
events, learning to interpret poli-
cies and goals, and supporting
fund-raisers. An Oct. i
party for students and fi
was fun and full of surprises
Leadership and learning,,
ulates everyone at Hillel.
I
Matt Hilk, Shawn Weinfeld and
Michael Fisher, (front to back)
are pictured at the Hillel School
Tashlich ceremony.
organized a super day which will include a myriad of booths such S
as: painted baskets, dough art, books, batiks, hand-made x


cyjOW*

tn
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)

I
I
I
I
I
I
Loads of congratulations (to go along with loads of diapers! !)
to Barbara and Jerry Feldennan on the birth of their second
child. Their son, Matthew, was bom on Aug. 21 at Women's
Hospital at 4:48 p.m. This little fella weighed 8 pounds 15
ounces and was 21" long. His thrilled older sister, Leah, is 5'-2
years old and attends Claywell Kindergarten. Matthew's happy
Grandparents are Ida Heller of New York and Mr. and Mrs. Lyle
Felderman, of California. Good wishes and lots of love to all of
you on this joyous occasion.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom will have a most interesting
Adult Education program this Sunday evening, 7:30 p.m. at the
Synagogue. Dr. James Strange. Dean of the College of Arts and
Letters at the University of South Florida, will present a slide
lecture on the Dead Sea Scrolls. He will also tell us his archeo-
logical digs in Israel and of the progress of Tampa's Museum of
Living Bible History. Still being planned, this museum would
feature walks through sites of the Old and New Testaments.
Stuart Jay Weisaman has finally arrived and boy are we
excited. (He was beginning to throw off his Mom's tennis game
towards the end there!) Congratulations to Aida and Charles
Weissman on the birth of their second son. Stuart was born at
Women's Hospital on Sept. 29 at 6:04 a.m. He weighed 6 lb. 3 oz
and was 19 inches long. Older brother Richard (who is 3'/i years
old), is thrilled about Stuart's arrival, and can't wait to teach
him the ways of the world. The proud Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Isidore Lennan, of Miami, and Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Weissman, of Clearwater. The bris and a luncheon in Stuart's
honor was held in Aida and Charles' home in Carrollwood. Much
love and many good wishes to all of you on this happy event.
Now can you play tennis, Aida, and quit with all of the ex-
cuses???
Congratulations to Larry Bloch and Eric Schwartz who were
among the seven students at Berkeley Preparatory School to be
named National Merit Scholarship Semi-Finalists. These
students ranked among the top 50,000 of the more than
1,000,000 participants this past year.
Talk about magic tennis shoes? Nine year old Lisa Goldman,
daughter of Dr. Allan and Barbara Goldman, took the first place
prize in the recent Robinson's Symphony Classic, in the "Twelve
and Under Division." Lisa, who is a 5th grader at Berkeley
Preparatory School, received a gold medal for her victory in this
3.1 kilometer race. We are just so thrilled for you, Lisa see all
those 100's of laps during PE at school really do help! Loads
of congratulations to you it's fantastic!
pottery, personalized children's panties, musical sculptures, a |
fabulous assortment of gift items from the Temple Judaica
Shoppe, holiday wrapping paper and cards, oriental jewelry, x
personalized T-shirts and bags,, and six gourmet food booths x
including such taste-titillating items as party fixings, :
casseroles, oodles of noodles, main dishes, and desserts, plus the :
ever popular fish bowl and silent auction. In addition to all of j
this, a delicious quiche brunch will be available for purchase :[:
during the entire duration of the bazaar, to either eat there or in-
take home with you, for later. So go mark Monday, Nov. 1, from |
10-1, on your calendar right now and DON'T BE LATE!
The Brandeis National Women's Committee is currently
starting a chapter in our city and YOU can join! This is an
organization that runs study groups based on various syllabuses
prepared by the Brandeis University faculty. Each study group
selects one of these study programs offered (i.e. Jewish Short
Story) and devotes its study to that subject all year. Each study j
group will probably meet on a monthly basis and can decide for
themselves whether they want to choose one leader out of the
group to always take charge of the discussion or to take turns
among its members. Men may also participate in a study group,
however the parent organization may only be joined by women.
Through membership fees, the parent organization is dedicated |
to support the Brandeis University Library. This is also done:
through an occasional project such as a book sale. What a mind-
stimulating proposition does it interest you? Call Ruth Rogg
at 932-4451 or Doris Schwartzberg at 977-9969 if you want more
information or want to attend the next organizational meeting
(which will also include a study group sample) on Oct. 21.
Congregation Kol Ami is having an ART AUCTION Oct. 30.
Saturday night, beginning with a preview hour at 8 p.m. The
auction itself will commence at 9 p.m., featuring works of many
well-known artists. The Ted Schwartz Art Gallery is supplying
the works for this exciting event and will also be offering a door
prize a beautiful piece of art. The donation for this event is !3
and includes, in addition to a fun-filled evening, a beautiful array
of hors d oeuvres, and a cash bar. Co-chairmen, Linda Zalkin
and Selena Forrester welcome everyone to attend it sounds
like fun doesn't it?
Only 300 chances will be offered for the Hillel School "Gift of
Gold Benefit! The winning-ticket for $10,000 in gold will be
drawn on Saturday, Nov. 20. Each gold ticket may be purchased
for $100 or you may share a ticket in portions of $50, $25, or $10 ;
with your friends. Or you can send a check to Harriet Seelig.
1911 Nicklaus Circle, Tampa 33624, and your name will be added
to a ticket. Harriet will write your "Gold" number on your !
cancelled check, so you will know what number to listen for
(taring the drawing! Also, wherever you see Betty Shalett, she :
has tickets with her and she will gladly write you up for any
portion of a ticket. Don't miss out on this fabulous chance to be
rolling m money and at the same time to support the Hillel
School of Tampa.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood's Annual
"Macabeah Market" is just around the corner, and we know
you'll want to mark the date on your calendar. This fun-filled,
item-stocked event will take place at The Temple on Monday,
Nov 1 from 10-1. Come early so you can take your time shopping
for all of your Chanukah gifts, wrapping paper, and some
delicious food items with which to stock your freezer for the
holidays. Co-chairmen, Gail Perakea and Ann Rudolph have
T-10-19-82 T-10 15-82
Meet Shirley Alter, (Mother of Gary Alter, Executive
Director of Tampa Jewish Federation). Shirley moved here with
her sister, Esther Fisher, just over a month ago. Both Shirley
and Esther were born in New Castle, Pennsylvania, but their *
family moved to Steubenville, Ohio, when they were small %
children, and they have resided there ever since. They were both '
active in many organizations back in Ohio including over 47
years in Sisterhood, a B'nai B'rith Group, and Hadassah. Since
^T^8 ^ Tam^ they have Joined Congregation Schaarai
Zedek and the Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood and National Council
of Jewish Women. Shirley loves to play golf and both ladies
enjoy bridge. We know that a move is never easy, but especially
after living in one city for so long. So everyone out there you
be sure to give Shirley and Esther a special smile and a warm
hello if you run into them. Welcome to Tampa, both of you. We
^nJ^1 Garyi "*- c. and Karen are especially
thrilled that you are here.
Until next week ...
T-10-15-82
i


,,0ctoberl5,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
\ Women's Division
Maas Brothers Fashion Show
Selling Out Fast
rgglie Aidman, Women's
Division Vice President of Spe-
ll) Projects, reports that plans
I, tbe Maas Brothers elegant
lLe Cardin Couture Collection
[F>ahkm Show ^Ctompe^.
Breakfast are in high swing. Co-
Irhiinnen NeUye Friedman and
lioin Saul are reaching out to
Ijveryone to make this a memor-
ise morning," according to
I Aidman
I Tbe gala, sponsored by Maas
BiltberTwhich will benefit the
I Women'8 Division Educational
Fund, will be held at 9 a.m. on
I Monday, Oct. 26, in the Suncoest
Rartaurant, WseUhore. Marlene
Lnkk, president of the Women's
Division, stated that the past
presidents wfll be honored at
Jnother occasion during the year
due to the tight timetable neces-
sary for the fashion show.
Tickets for the limited seating
gala (which are S10 per person)
ire being sold through the co-
Prime Minister Begin Scheduled as
Main Speaker at CJF 50th Anniversary GA
Leslie Aidman, Vice President of
Special Project* for Women's Di-
vision, Tampa Jewish Feder-
ation.
chairmen, Nellys Friedman and
Joan Saul, Vice President Leslie
Aidman, President Martene Lin-
kk, and the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration Women's Division office,
875-1618.
NEW YORK, NY Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
will be the featured speaker at the
50th Anniversary General
Assembly of the Council of Jew-
ish Federations, Nov. 10-14,
1962.
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 tor
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.
Tbe 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
ings "The Next 50 Yi
Beginning to Meet the Chal-
JDC Nears $1 Million
Mark in Assistance
To War-Torn Lebanon
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Donations of over $325,000 in
cash and an estimated $700,000
in giftsin-kind have brought the
total committed to Lebanon relief
by the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee to an es-
timated $1 million, according to
Henry Taub, JDC president.
The executive vice president of
the overseas relief agency, Ralph
Goldman, who recently visited
JDC programs in Lebanon, re-
ported that the JDC had the
"cooperation of Lebanese and
Israeli authorities," and that
"the major concern now is the
provision of suitable winter
shelter and clothing for the
homeless.'' He described the
problem as being "of such pro-
portions as to require an interna-
tional response by governmental
and voluntary agencies."
Goldman noted that in recent
weeks JDC had delivered 20 tons
of winter clothing collected in
Jerusalem, had "helped inoculate
60.001) children under age three
against polio and distributed
5.000 packets of Oral Rehydra-
tion Solution, as treatment for
dysentery."
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSAC IK >\S DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAIL bTOCK EXCHANGE.
Leumi
NASD
| Sank LWMM -H'Hi M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
Se>CUlitlS (212)759-1310
Corporation TollFree (800) 221-4838
lenges" will focus on the great
variety of issues confronting
North American Jewish commu-
nities. Official action on resolu-
tions dealing with a number of
subjects will receive the attention
of the delegate*.
Plenary sessions, forums and
over 100 workshops will take
place beginning Wednesday
afternoon, Nov. 10, with an
address at the Opening Plenary
by CJF President Martin E. Cit-
rin of Detroit, on "Insuring the
Commitment of the Next Gen-
PREVIOUSLY. he observed,
JDC had distributed 3,000 foam
rubber mattresses and 900
cartons of cooking and eating
utensils, 6,000 woolen blankets,
6,000 sets of underwear, 17 tons
of powdered milk for babies, baby
bottles, baby clothes and anti-
biotic syrup for children.
Goldman said JDC purchased
medical supplies, including five
kidney dialysis units, to resupply
and help reopen hospitals and
medical clinics in southern Leb-
anon. He said JDC was also
funding the construction of a pre-
fabricated building on the
grounds of the Sidon Govern-
ment Hospital to serve as a treat-
ment center for malnourished
Lebanese and Palestinian chil-
dren.
"JDC Lebanon programs." he
added, "are being operated in
cooperation with the Lebanese
Ministry of Social Welfare, the
Lebanese Ministry of Health, the
Israel Ministry of Social Welfare.
UNRWA. Caritas (Catholic).
Tyre and Sidon municipal offi-
cials, the Lebanese Red Cross,
and other local agencies.
On the following
Rabbi Harold Schurweis of Los
Angeles, the General Assembly
Scholar-in-Residenct, 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 s
Ben Bella Says Arabs
WUl Never Accept Israel
By ARNOLD AGES
TORONTO (JTA) -
Ahmed Ben Bella, the for-
mer president ot Algeria
who was imprisoned for
many years under the
regime of Houari
Boumedienne, said in a re-
cent interview with the
French periodical "Politi-
que Internationale" that
the Arabs will never accept
the Zionist fact.
"I am an Arab, and Palestine
does not only concern Palestin-
ians; it concerns all Arabs. Even
if the Palestinians are forced to
accept some kind of solution, the
Arabs in general will never accept
the State of Israel," he said.
ASKED IF some territorial
compromise was possible, Ben
Bella replied that acceptance of
the Zionist being would imply a
legitimacy to a non-Arab entity
in the Mideast.
"The Zionist State by its inter-
nal logic," said Ben Bella, "pre-
supposes economic, political and
cultural control over the entire
region. For us this is synony-
mous with sterilization and a loss
of identity that no self-respecting
Arab could accept."
Ben Bella, released from an
Algerian form of house arrest
only a year-and-a-half ago, said
that while individual Arab
leaders might go to Jerusalem to
conclude some form of peace with
Israel there would always be a
Moslem who would arise "to
liquidate traitors."
USING THE terms
"stranger" and "cancer" to de-
IDF Soldiers
In Good Shape
TEL AVIV (JTA) Repre-
sentatives of the International
Red Cross who were allowed by
the Syrians to visit three Israeli
soldiers who were captured by
Syria during the war in Lebanon
report that the men are in good
physical condition. They said the
soldiers confirmed they had re-
ceived letters and parcels from
their families in Israel, and they
have written home.
But Israel army spokesmen
have expressed concern at the
lack of information about other
Israelis believed held in Syrian
prisons, about whom no details
have been provided by the
Syrians and who have so far not
been visited by Red Cross repre-
sentatives. This refers to another
six soldiers listed as missing in
action in the fighting with Syrian
forces in eastern Lebanon.
scribe Israel, Ben Bells predicted
that the Israel problem would be
solved in about 20 years.
Quoting Israeli statistics re-
garding immigration and emigra-
tion, Ben Bella noted that in
1981, 22,000 Jews had left Israel
while only 11,000 had entered the
country. The Arab population
was already 750,000 and growing
faster than the Jewish one.
The former Algerian President
pointed also to the technological
gap which once separated Jews
and Arabs. "The Arabs are be-
ginning to have their own tech-
nicians, scholars, their own
brians," said Ben Bella.
"SOONER OR later they will
have the atomic bomb; this is in-
evitable. At that point we will
weigh down so heavily on the
Israelis that they will be unable
to resist us. They don't have a
chance.
Asked whether this line of
thinking did not justify an Israeli
pre-emptive strike against the
Arabs, Ben Bella said: "That's
the classical threat. We are con-
stantly told: Watch out the
Israelis have nuclear weapons,
they will blow up everything.
They have a Massada complex
. Well, I'll tell you what I
really think; if there is not other
solution, let the nuclear war take
place and let us be finished with
it once and for all."
of 17 workshops, each dealing
with one particular aspect of
insuring commitment.
Subjects to be covered at
forums during the General
Assembly include: "A Global
Perspective 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-
mental Programs;" "Peace in the
Middle East," and "Implications
of the November Elections for
Jewish Concerns."
Leon Dubm, Chairman of the
Jewish Agency for Israel, wfll be
the speaker at the Saturday
afternoon Oneg Shabbat. His
topic will be 'IsraelDiaspora
Relations."
Registration information for
the CJF General Assembly is
available at the offices of CJF
member Federations throughout
the United States and Canada.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions currently celebrating Rs
50th Anniversary is the asso-
ciation of 200 Federations, Wel-
fare Funds and Community
Councils serving nearly 800
communities which embrace over
96 percent of the Jewish popula-
tion of the United States and
Canada.
Established in 1932, the Coun-
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.
flNNlVEf&flfty
of We present Anniversary Values
on all of our new fashions
I4k gold.
3
2
Channel Set Diamonds
Contemporary Free Form / ffi
Settings.
11606 N. Dale Mabry
Village Square West
961-0097
*ip




frg4.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

%

I Following Italian Jewry's Lead
Let no political or religious leader utter now
hypocritical words of sadness for the victims of last
Saturday's machinegunning on the steps of Rome's
beautiful and historic synagogue in the heart of that
city's ancient ghetto.
Let their messages be heaped with scorn upon the
ashes of the condolences offered the Jewish com-
munity there by the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization's Yasir Arafat. From the very Vatican to the
sweaty halls of Italy's labor unions, from the
mechanical grinders of public opinion in Bonn and
London to their mendacious counterparts in the
White House in Washington, let the words of
sympathy die unborn as spittle from the viper.
For everywhere, the object is the same: to separate
the people of Israel from the government of Israel; to "
separate the Jews of the world from the people of
Israel. Then, it is the hope of the hypocrites. Israel
will lie back in lassitude and pass away.
No Gentile can feel separated from what happened
in Rome last weekend. All bear the burden of their
responsibility back to the beginning of Jew-hatred.
For what their ancestors said of Jews yesterday, they
say again today. And what they say today, their
children will repeat tomorrow.
Neither is this, simply, a perspective of history we
offer as backdrop for the agony of the death and the
suffering experienced by Jews outside of the
synagogue in Rome last Saturday as they emerged
from prayer. It is also an explanation rooted in the
events of the past months involving the war in
Lebanon.
Those preachers of Jew-hatred the respectable
S preachers in the media and in government, no less
8 than the at least frank preachers in the ranks of the
% terrorists themselves did not enter into debate
| against the war on its own terms. No, they took up
:: the ancient gauntlet of their ancient anti-Semitism
;j;i with a deft and practiced hand instead, a hand honed
! in the lessons of their religious belief.
They created an international climate of opinion so
: callous and indifferent to reason and truth, that they
: encouraged the worst among their ranks to be
% beastly. It is they who encouraged the acts of
g murder. It is they who pulled the triggers on the
steps of the ghetto synagogue in Rome.
Those critics who today seek to separate the people *
:|: of Israel from the government of Israel, where it is 8
|:i said that rank anti-Semitism lies behind much of the i
* world's view of the war in Lebanon, criticize this
: charge as the angry and even senile belief of an old
;:;. and embittered man: Menachem Begin.
If nothing else occurred on the steps of the syn-
| agogue in Rome nothing other than the
| tradgedy itself it is that the critics are once and for !;:
j all themselves shown to be the hypocrites, if not the
x most virulent of the hate-mongers, that we have long |
jjjj declared them to be. And that Menachem Begin is
P rint I
The little child will have died in vain on those |
synagogue >teps if finally the critics and all the
hypocrites are permitted to separate the people of
jjj Is rat'I from the government of Israel. And to
parate the Jews of the world from the Jews of Is-
Let the- torrent of words flow unabated. And
, unheeded. The Italian Jewish community, by its cou- ji:
: ageous silence and its contempt for the words of con-
g doience, points the way. Let us follow.
MHrWawaaaag^

Jfewisfo Floridian
of Tampa
Telepi.
PaMaaUaBB Office
KKDK 8HOCHF. '
Kditorand Publisher
. \h SHOCHI I
: H ROSENK
^aaocuu hduor
Tke Jeoiar, Hof.lil.il I).*. NXClain Ihr K.-nrull
IM Tne Mm hannW Advrrused In lb
r'ulilnhed r ndav.
Bi .ru-oivh -\ur T.pa
r*leae* .end tlflf linn iKorm ^.S7i regarding undelivered paper-, lo The Jewiah Floridian. P.O
. ..,!. Florida 3SMI
BS: (Local Area) S-Yaar Mi
The Jewiah Kluridian maintain- hava not aubaenbed
direcllv are nib ''WCn arrangement lampa wh'
per year la deducted Irom their ronln'iuaons lur a aubacnp
cancei auch a auuacnpnon ahould M nol th Flondiar. oa
ne wiahing to

Friday. October 15. 19H'-'
\ oluB
28TISHR1
Numl
The gala Oct 18 Weizmann Institute dinner
at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York which
features a tribute to Maestro Rubinstein
(right) for his support of scientific research
at Weizmann and artistic creativity in Is-
rael's cultural life, is expected to draw a
capacity attendance. The dinner will provide
the opportunity for a reunion between
Maestro Rubinstein and Conductor Zubin
Mehta (left), both of whom will fly in special-
ly for the occasion. The two musical lumi-
naries last made music together in 1976,
when they recorded a Brahms concerto with
the Israel Philharmonic in the pianists final
year of public performances. Most recently,
Rubinstein has been living in retirement in
Geneva. Mehta is musical director of both
the Israel and the New York Philharmonic
Orchestras.
Headlines
Yeshiva Board Names N.Y. Lawyer
Charles Ballon, senior partner with the law firm
of Phillips. Nizer. Benjamin. Krim and Ballon.
has been elected chairman of the Board of Direc-
tors of Yeshiva University's Benjamin N. Car-
dozo School of Law. it is announced by Dr.
Norman Lamm, president of Yeshiva University.
Ballon has been involved closely in the de-
velopment of the Lav. School since its doors
opened in 1976. He received the School's Distin-
guished Service Award at its Law Day Dinner in
1979 "for his dedicated efforts toward'advancing
the goals of the institution."
A New York City resident, Ballon has been en-
gaged in the general practice of law since 1932.
The numliers of North Americans emigrating
to Israel increased by 42 percent in the month of
August, as compared with a year ago, the Israel
Aliyah Centerol North America report!
("enter's director, Moshe Sbechter, says
thai 66 pen enl of the 538 new emigrants were un-
der 30 year- old He also noted thai rmer
residents ol Israel returned home with I
tanceol tn. Vliyah I a I
The Aliyah (enter pn rsonal counsel-
ing, infot mo American and
Canadian Jews who are considering living, work-
iiil- and studying m Isn
roock Institute for
udies at the Jewish Theological
i .: runcedbyD
D. I hancellor. The Institute trill
continue many Setnin hich have
long had the support of the St roock family. It will
initiate the Louis Finkelstein Fellowships,
two of which will be awarded each vearto promis
ing scholars in the field of rabbinics.
The objective of the Institute will In- lo SB
courage the study of classical Judaism in its Near
ing It will sponsor advanced study
and research in all aspects of rabbinic lav.. litera-
ture and thought, with emphasis on understand-
ing and elucidating the relationship between rah
lunic culture and the contemporary societies of
the Mediterranean basin The period covered will
end from befon the time of Alexander the
Great to the dawn of modern time roughly fif-
teen centui
N.Y. Felicia Rose, of Brooklyn, N.Y., a freshman
at Brandeis University Waltham. MA., received
the Charlotte Guyer Scholarship.
The National Ladies Auxiliary, Jewish War
Veterans of the United States, organized in 1928,
annually provides scholarships in the United
States and Israel
Bight onthe-scene la-minute programs giving
the human side of the complex Lebanon-Israel
political and military situation are available to
radio Stations as part of the \nti-Defamation
League ol B'nai B'rith "Dateline Israel" series
The program taped in Lebanon and Israel >>
Arnold Porster, ADL's general counsel, are aimed
at helping audiences understand what lies behind
the day-to-day news coming out of the Middle
East They are available free from ADL's Televi-
sion. Radio and PBm Department. 82:! United
Nations Plaza, New York. 100'
Two Raoul Wallenberg Memorial Scholarships
hav led b\ the National Ladies
Auxiliary. Jewish War Veterans of the U.S. The
recipients are Rose J. Kivens. of Northfield. MN.
red the freshman class at Western
lllini ty, in Macomb, IL. and Pamela
Ann Charney, of Oak Parr.. MI, who i
at Touro Collegi in New York City
emorial Scholarship
Sherry \"> .lord,
The American Jewish Congress will prew
annual Horace \I Kalian Distinquished Com-
munii Wards to Martin S. Begun, vice-
president ol the New York University Medical
en Cogun. child pa
!"-< BI icon Friday at the Halm ;
Hotel in Manhattan.
Prin aker will be /.or Edward
M, Kenned] [D Mass J who will present the Kal
Howard M. Squadron, president of
VJCongress, will also sp
in, who hold the title of vice-president and
associate dean ol the NYU Medical Center, is a
former vice-president of AJCongress. a member
ol the board of governors of Tel Aviv University
and trustee ol its Sackler School of Medicine.
in is a child psychotherapist on the staff of
the Child Development Center at teh Goddard
Riverside Day Care Center in New York.
"When the bite ol Israeli-American relations
hangs in the balance, it is doubly important that
ligible American Jew express his
or her support lor Israel at the ballot box this
November,' declared Harold M. Jacobs, presi-
dent of the National Council of Young Israel, in
urging all American Jews to register for the up
coming elections
a! every Congressman and one-third
"' wh,, voted on the AWACs sale
year is now standing for reelection.
'"ling Israel leader said that political pro
nai will lie watching this November to see if
the Jewish community will put its votes where its
friends are [| is vitally important for the Jewish
communi ward our friends in Washington
imgfui political support at the polls, and
iippOft from those who voted agains:
our i:


rnday.Oc*b-15.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Our Readers Write
We Must Stop Apologizing for Israel
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
It should be the concern of all
I !, of recent events in Beirut,
Jhanon. I write this letter be-
ause a kind and gentle friend
showed me an article in the St.
Petersburg Times of vocal oppo-
sition to Israel and press confer-
ences by leading Jews. She told
_ We true friends of the Is-
raelis and the Jewish people do
not need anyone to apologize for
the d*ed9 of the Israelis. Those
who do not share my feelings, as
mv other Gentile friends of the
Jews, will always find fault with
them no matter what they do or
say."
The outcry for publicity of the
Jewish leaders will only give
impetus to the anti-Israel con-
gressmen and senators to vote
against aid for Israel, using the
outcry of the Jews as an excuse.
The outcry within Israel is
pure political. The Labor Party
responsible for the demonstra-
tions does so to oust the present
Prime Minister and his cabinet to
install their own party.
The Wall Street Journal, the
only media that is a true friend of
the Jews and Israel, has declared
editorially: "... nor does it help
to say some of the obloquy being
heaped on Israel is coming from
political leaders with extremely
dirty hands, Leonid Brezhnev
and Yussef Arafat.
"It is useful, however, to keep
in mind that the enemies of the
U.S. and Israel will do everything
they can to convert the Christian
Arab revenge attack into political
victory for the left. Some of the
more gullible among the U.S. po-
liticians can be heard echoing the
line of the international left.
There is no way to avoid the
dilemma of imperfect freedom,
but we should not allow it to
dominate our policy, as it some-
times has in the current drum-
beating for the overthrow of Mr.
Begin or failing that of General
Sharon."
If the government of demo-
cratic Israel is to be changed, it
should be done by Israelis, not
Americans.
American foreign policy would
be much more understandable
and much more effective if it shed
pretenses at sophistication and
followed a simple rule: Oppose
your enemies, and support your
friends. Sometimes our friends
will make mistakes, even ones
that offend our moral sensibili-
ties. But in the final analysis, our
friends are our friends precisely
because, by the relative stan-
dards of an imperfect world, they
tend to share the moral values we
defend rather then the ones we
oppose.
MONTY MORRIS
Clearwater, Fla.
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian
The November referendum for
Sports, Arts and Recreation is
great news for Tampa Bay, the
best news being that the "good
life" is for everyone, regardless of
age, income, educational level,
county or city residence.
In our growth market enviorn-
ment, the package of performing
arts center, senior citizen and
handicapped facility at USF,
high school stadiums, wilderness
park and roads will advance by a
quantum leap the area's standing
as an already desirable place to
live and work. All Tampa and
Hillsborough County residents
will benefit, both now and in gen-
erations to come, whether in the
opportunity to contribute
towards their construction
through this limited-duration tax
or in the opportunity to use these
improvements once they are
built.
In particular, the performing
arts center will be a major region-
al facility used not only by local
residents but also by residents of
Pinellas and by visitors to the
entire region, much the same as
our fine airport and stadium are
used by these broad and diverse
groups. As an example of such
regional support, as much as 40
percent of the Tampa Ballet's
tickets are sold to patrons across
the Bay. By backing this tax we
will be acknowledging the far-
reaching scope of influence the
center will have in reality, and
the multiplier effect it will have
on jobs and the economy
throughout the county.
Without this tax which
covers building costs up front,
without the added burden of
years of expensive interest that a
bond issue would require other
means of fund-raising would be
more dramatically necessary. The
tax, instead, provides a painless
way to spread the cost of these
projects among a wide, popular
base. For every $10,000 spent on
taxable goods, the $100 yield
amounts to less than the cost of a
cup of coffee per day. That is a
small enough amount for any of
us to be willing to cast our votes
in favor of the referendum.
Since families in higher income
brackets with more disposable
income will shoulder a greater
percentage of the revenue-pro-
ducing responsibility, there is
also an implicit opportunity to
unify some of the longer estab-
lished elements of the community
with a newer, rapidly growing su-
burban areas. And it is important
to remember that each penny of
sales tax comes out of one's
actual expenditures, not applied
to one's total annual income.
The community that is willing
to tax itself for such capital im-
provements that cater to its
citizens' needs is saying not only
that it believes it has a future,
but also something about that
future. Let's vote YES on Nov. 2
to finance these projects with a
one-year, one-cent tax, and show
our young people, senior citizens,
and outside observers that
Tamps's future is indeen a rising
star.
B.J. ALTSCHUL
Tampa
does not come too often in a life-
time.
For further details, call me at
223-4946 or the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 875-1618.
BOB LEVIN
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
As most of you are aware, I
have resigned my position as Ex-
ecutive Director of the Jewish
Community Center of Tampa. I
will be assuming my new respon-
sibilities as Executive Director of
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward County in mid-
October. Jane, Steven, Evan and
I are very excited about our new
life and the challenges facing us
in the months ahead.
Along with our sense of excit-
ment also comes a feeling of
regret in leaving the many
friends and acquaintances we
have made in Tampa over the
past seven years. We thank you
all for truly making Tampa our
home.
What I will miss most is our
Jewish Community Center, its
fine staff and the many volun-
teers that made it work. We have
witnessed tremendous growth at
the Center over the past years in
program, services, membership,
physical improvements and
community stature, but the job
has just begun.
I have often said, "We are a
community of Jews, not a Jewish
Community." When Tampa, as a
UNITED Jewish Community
sets priorities, educates itself, es-
tablished goals and gives of its
time, and yes, its money, Tampa
will begin to realize its potential
as a Jewish Community. When
the Tampa Jewish community
expects and demands its citizens
to support its synagogues, Fed-
eration, Center and organiza-
tions, Tampa will become what it
has the unique and tremendous
potential to become.
The Tampa Jewish community
has to believe in itself and its in-
situationa and then ACT on those
beliefs. I believe it waa Theodore
Herzl who said "If you will it, it
is no dream." Make the dream
come true for yourself, your chil-
dren and the future of Judaism.
Shalom,
ED FINKELSTEIN
Tampa Players Open Their
S2-33 Season At The JCC
The Tampa Players, in
residence at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, open their 1982-
83 Season with the Tampa
Premiere production of "TERRA
NOVA," Ted Tally's highly ac-
claimed historical drama of men
against themselves and the
elements.
First produced at the Yale Re-
oertory Theatre in 1977, and
.umored to be slated for Broad-
way production early next year,
"TERRA NOVA'' has played to
enthusiastic reviews and has
been lauded as one of the beat
plays from a new generation of
American playwrights.
This production of "TERRA
NOVA" will be directed by Bill
Lelbach with the Player's new
Guest Artist series, featuring
technical assistance from the
Asolo State Theatre in Sarasota
and from Keith Arsenault, well-
known and respected lighting
designer and consultant for such
companies as The Palm Beach
Opera, Joffrey II Dancers and
numerous other theatre, ballet
and opera companies.
Performances are Oct. 14-31;
Thursdays and Saturdays at 8
p.m., Sundays at 7:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center
Theatre, 2808 Horatio Street in
Tampa.
For reservations and informa-
tion, call the business office at
877-2684.
Tickets are $4.95 regular ad-
mission and $3.95 for Senior Citi-
zens and Students.
All meats 1st Quality Kashered ft ready for cooking.
BERNARD'S "VUJD
Kosher Butchery *. seanaao marks
WILNO KOSHER
Quality deli products
Inquire about our quantity discounts.
WHOLE RIBS $2.19
(While stocks are available)
approx. wt. 30-35 lbs. we will cut and
freezer pak to your requirement.
Order yours now to avoid disappointment.
20VC DSeW ST. CLEAAWATEA, FLOStDA $3618
(B9twn Belcher & Hercules)
Delivery MOW avallaWe.^Phona: 4S1-S102
UnO.it>tupH. EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
To: Singles between 18-40
From: Bob Levin
Objective: To meet Jewish sin-
gles from all over the U.S. and at
the same time, learn about your
heritage
I wanted to take this opportu-
nity to alert all singles who want
an exhilarating and challenging
experience over the holidays to
take advantage of the UJA's
singles mission to Israel for
winter '82. This will be Dec. 26-
Jan. 5. I had the chance to visit
Israel this past summer with 460
Jewish singles, all of whom were
looking for a vacation that was
second to none (even the Club
Med enthusiastic admitted this
trip was superior).
Our itinerary was as follows:
The first two days were in Tel
Aviv (at the Hilton overlooking
the Mediterranean Sea), where
we met with the former Prime
Minister, Yitzhak Rabin and Ye-
huda Avner, the Chief Advisor to
Menachem Begin. The next days
were spent at a kibbutz in the
north where we worked and
partied with Israeli kibbuUniks.
The last five days were the most
moving, however. They were
spent in Jerusalem. Not only did
we have a chance to visit the old
city and pray with the Hasidim
at the western wall, but we ac-
tually climbed Masada and spent
the night there. I can not even
begin to tell you how many close
relationshipa were developed on
the "Hatikva" Mission, only that
an experience like the one I had
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.

| SAVE 20*
on any package of
Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna
i
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
STORE COUPON


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Stunned and Angry
Italians Shun Condolences
Friday, October 16, i$j
By LISA PALMIERI-BILLIC. (Rome)
And DAVID LANDAU I Jerusalem)
Italy's stunned and angered Jewish community
mourned the victims of Saturday's terrorist attack on
worshippers outside of Rome's main synagogue as a police
dragnet sought the perpetrators who killed a two-year-old
child and wounded 37 other persons, many of them
critically.
The synagogue, where
thousands of Jews gathered
for a prayer vigil Sunday,
remained under heavy
guard and security was
tightened around synago-
gues and other Jewish
institutions in Italy. Mes-
sages of condolence and
condemnation poured in
from all over the world, in-
cluding statements from
the Vatican and the top
Italian leadership.
BUT ITALY'S Jews would not
be mollified. They blamed the
outrage directly on the audience
granted by Pope John Paul II
last month to Palestine Libera-
tion Organization chief Yasir
Arafat.
They also denounced President
Sandra Pertini and Foreign
Minister Emilio Colombo who re-
ceived Arafat and the harsh criti-
cism of Israel by the Italian
media following the massacre of
Palestinians in west Beirut.
Many Jews saw this as an ill-dis-
guised campaign of anti-Semi-
tism which created a climate for
violence against Jews. State-
ments by Israels two chief rabbis
and by the Cabinet in Jerusalem
seemed to confirm that view.
The terrorists struck at noon,
Rome time, Saturday, hurling
hand grenades and firing
machineguns into a crowd of
some 500 people attending Sab-
bath and Simchat Torah services
at the main synagogue, an histo-
rical landmark in the old Roman
ghetto.
AMONG THE 50 children in
the crowd, two-year-old Stefano
Tache was killed instantly and
his sister was seriously wounded.
Eyewitnesses described the ter-
rorists as five to seven men of
"Mediterranean" type. Descrip-
tions such as "dark skinned" and
"swarthy" were given.
Police set up road-blocks
throughout the city. According
to unconfirmed reports Saturday,
three suspects two men and a
woman were arrested for ques-
tioning. But the search con-
tinued.
Italy's Premier Biovanni
Spadolini and several ministers
rushed to the scene of the attack.
By then, most of the victims had
been taken to nearby hospitals.
But blood still spotted the side-
walk outside the synagogue
which was littered with prayer
books, prayer shawls, eye glasses
and other personal belongings of
the victims.
PERTINI AND Spadolini ex-
pressed shock and anger over the
attack and sent messages of
sympathy to the Jewish commu-
nity and Chief Rabbi Elio Toaff.
They promised the police would
do all in their power to track,
down and arrest the killers.
The Pope sent a telegram to
the Papal Vicar of Rome asking
him to relay to the Chief Rabbi,
the leaders of the Jewish commu-
nity, the victims and their fami
lies his "firm condemnation fo
his criminal act, all the mor
serious because it took place ii
the house of worship of the Jew-
ish community "
But the messages of sympathy
were met with stoney anger by
the 15,000 Jews of Rome whc
have pulled invisible shutters
around them and preferred to re-
main isolated in their grief
Words serve little purpose, and
the facts of the utmost gravity
are unfortunately what they are,"
Ravvi Toaff declared.
HE ACCUSED the Interior
Ministry of ignoring his pleas for
more police protection for Jewish
institutions, especially after the
Sept. 30 attack on the Jewish
community center in Milan. Both
Pertini ind Spadolini had warned
after that incident against allow-
ing ang'T over the Beirut massa-
cre to lead to acts of anti-
Semitism. But Toaff said his re-
quests for more protections were
treated as "inopportune" by the
Italian authorities.
The Jewish community polite-
ly but firmly turned down a visit
by Pertini after the tragedy and a
government offer to hold an offi-
cial funeral for the dead child. No
Italian authorities were repre-
sented at the burial rites.
The self-imposed isolation of
Rome's Jews from the rest of the
city was a form of bitter reproach
for what they perceived to be the
use of actions by the Israeli gov-
ernment in Lebanon which
most Jews fully supported as
an excuse for anti-Semitic on-
slaughts. Posters with messages
of sympathy and solidarity from
Rome's City Hall were ripped
down almost as soon as they were
put up near the synagogue.
THIS WAS a response to
Rome's Communist Mayor, Ugo
Vetere, who led several pro-PLO,
anti-Israel marches through
Rome in recent weeks. Those
demonstrations were seen as
incitement not only against the
government of Premier Menach-
em Begin and Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon but against Jews in
general.
Similarly, Jews rejected mes-
sages of sympathy from Italian
trade unions, several branches of
which had demonstratively re-
fused to service El Al planes at
Rome's airport and Israeli ships
at Italian ports after the Beirut
massacre.
They treated with contempt
messages of sympathy from the
PLO representative in Rome,
Nemmer Hammad: a message
from Arafat to Pertini expressing
condolences to the Italian people
and the families of the victims in
the name of the PLO; and a mes-
sage from the Rev. Hilarion
Capucci, the Melchite archbishop
who served a prison term in Is-
rael for smuggling arms to Pales-
tinian terrorists while he was
serving as head of his church in
Jerusalem a decade ago.
BUT THE most serious reper-
cussions of the latest tragedy
may be in the realm of relations
between Jews and the Vatican.
The audience the Pope granted
Arafat Sept. 14 was viewed as a
legitimization of an international
terrorist and arch-enemy of Israel
by the leader of the Roman
Catholic Church. The Israeli gov-
ernment and Jews the world over
had tried strenuously to prevent
it, but to no avail.
The Israeli Cabinet made
oblique references to it in a state-
ment issued Sunday condemning
the Rome synagogue attack. The
statement deplored "encou-
ragement (given terrorism) in
words and deeds by (Italian gov-
ernmental and other circles."
Asked to identify those "circles."
Cabinet secretary Dan Meridor
told reporters, "Take a look at
Arafat's itinerary these past few
weeks." He was clearly hinting at
the PLO leader's meetings with
the Pope, President Pertini and
other Italian statesmen
Israel's two Chief Rabbis,
Shlomo Goren and Ovadia Yosef,
were more direct. Ashkenazi
Chief Rabbi Goren. in a state-
ment Saturday night, called the
Rome synagogue attack "the re-
sult of incitement by the media,
begun by the Pope's granting an
audience to the master-butcher,
the head of the PLO ... He (the
Pope) welcomed him with a right
royal arm." According to Goren.
the Papal audience was "intend-
ed to influence public opinion
against the Jews."
YOSEF, the Sephardic Chief
Rabbi. charged that "The
(Italian) leaders are responsible.
The Pope gave a reception for the
chief assassin and so did the
President of the country."
The Israeli Foreign Ministry
issued a statement Saturday say-
ing all Israelis shared the grief of
the bereaved families. The
"criminal act perpetrated by ter-
rorists demonstrates once
again the base nature of those
who plot against Jewish worship-
pers on their festivals. It is time
for the enlightened world to unite
against terror and no longer sur-
render to it," the Foreign Minis-
try said.
There was a reaction to the
Chief Rabbis' condemnations
from Terrence Cardinal Cooke,
head of the Archdiocese of New
York, who termed the attack on
the Pope "absurd" and "slander-
ous." Expressing "outrage" over
the Rome attack, Cooke declared:
"We call upon religious leaders
in our own community not to be
engulfed by vengeful and absurd
words of slanderous recrimina-
tion. Now is the time for words
and works of peace, not vio-
'f*H
Mon. & Sat. 7-6
Tuea.Frl. 7-8
Sun. 7-1:30
> FUU [Mf Of
KOSHfl OfII MEATS
I Oil SMOKED FISH
DINE M TAKE OUT
Now Serving Hot Breakfast
Featuring Fresh, Frozen Kosher '
meet and poultry for trie holidays
Special orders gladly accepted
14422 N. Dale Mabry
96-BAGEL 962-2435
. PHONE IN OKDERS GLADLY ACCEPTEDj
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
fence." He exalted the Pope aa "a
solitary symbol of peace."
IN ROME, the recently form-
ed Christian-Jewish Friendship
Association sent telegrams to the
Jewish community and the fami-
lies of the victims offering coop-
eration for any eventuality.
"With profound sadness and
anger we participate in your in-
describable pain for this massa-
cre," the message said.
"We wish to solicit the
churches, the politicians, the
press, the Interior Ministry,
Town Hall and unions to give
forth less rhetoric and instead
examine their consciences: All of
the aforementioned are re-
sponsible for having created a cli-
mate of resentment among citi-
zens, permissiveness toward ter-
rorism."
The European branch of the
World Jewish Congress made a
similar declaration to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency in Rome
Sunday. "In solidarity with the
Jewish community of Rome and
with the families of the victims to
whom it extends its heartfelt
sympathies, the World Jewish
Congress European Branch ex-
presses its determination,
together with the Union of
Italian Jewish Communities to
press instantly for immediate and
effective measures by govern-
ments to combat international
terrorism whose racist and clear-
ly anti-Semitic nature threatens
democratic society itself.
"It solemnly warns all general
and religious authorities of the
danger of appeasing terrorist
action and of the risks inherent in
giving any form of political
recognition to those whose lan-
guage is that of hatred and
violence against Jews and other
minority groups," the WJC
statement said.
IN NEW YORK, United Na-
tions Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar expressed
"shock and revulsion at the at-
tack in Rome." In the statement,
issued by his spokesman, the
Secretary General extended his
sympathy to the families of the
victims.
In New York, Maynard Wish-
ner, president of the American
Jewish Committee, sent a cable
to the president of the Union of
Jewish Communities of Italy,
Otto Lenghi, expressing grief for
the synagogue tragedy. "Let us
hope, pray and work that the
world draw from this tragedy to
seek an end at last to terrorism
and to the anti-Semitism that
feeds it." Wishner said.
Hyman Bookbinder, the
AJCommittee's Washington rep-
resentative, and Rabbi Joshua
Haberman, president of the
Washington, D.C. Board of
Rabbis, signed a message Lai
delivered to the Italian Amff
sador, Rmaldo PetrignanL l,
said, in part: "
"WITH DUE regard for fa
precious principle of withholding
judgment about who is guilty 3
this heinous crime until the
criminals are identified and
apprehended, we feel compelled
to express our conviction that
contributing to this crime has
been the hostile, intemperau
reporting by the Italian media of
recent Middle East development*
and the extraordinarily friend-
ly hospitality extended recently
to the acknowledged leader of
anti-Jewish terrorism, Plq
chairman Yasir Arafat."
Nathan Perlmutter, national
director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, also con-
demned the Rome attack as "an
explosion of hate without a trace
of humanity. But spare us ex-
pressions of sympathy from gov-
ernments and religious leaders
who only a few weeks ago ap-
plauded and comforted in this
very same city (Rome) terror-
ism's personification, Yasir Ara-
fat. He would appreciate such
hypocrisy: for Jews it is sore
solace."
Ivan Novick. president of the
Zionist Organization of America,
also denounced the Pope for
receiving Arafat. "Those who
capitulate to terrorism, be they
spiritual leaders, officials of Italy
or world powers, must assume
their share of guilt for giving
acceptability to terrorism in con-
tradiction of all that is holy and
humane," Novick said.
Emanuel Muravchik, director
of the Jewish Committee, in a
telegram to President Pertini,
said Saturday's act of terrorism
came "on the heels of your own
embrace of terrorism's arch
architect (Arafat), in addition to
the anti-Semitic and anti-Israeli
actions of the Communist-domi-
nated trade unions (that) helped
create the climate, the climate
which has brought Italy to this
moment of deep sorrow."
ByJTA News Report
Histadrut Sets
El Al Deadline
TEL AVIV-(JTA) The
Histadrut has given the govern-
ment and the El Al management
two days to get the airline flying
again and start negotiations on
the airline's future. Negotiations,
however, appear unlikely and the
country may be seriously affected
by strikes beginning Wednesday.
MISTAURANT1
rare
Salud! anti Happy Days!
/** YOUR HOST DAVID AGLIANO
Newly Renovated For Your
Comfort
Ha^MI railj- roenrtist
(tar Ta-hh tsjiiif tanI CsdrtasT
SawdaWaa h
DeScies, SsssMi rsWs
Prepares ass Ssrvss
Lstia AtamsW
f
5-Sscurity Palrollsd
Parking Lots
All M|or Cradrt Cards
Accspted
FOR KHRVATI0NS
253-3773
MS-tHW-t Kennedy Blvd.


1962 fly October 16^1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
hand
nbaj.
L It
the
J3
the
and
filed
that
ha.
rat
a of
nd-
tly .
of I
U)
ial
on
m-
an
ce
x
r<
n
i-
LS
r-
i-
I
I
Bio on Arthur Goldberg
.
w J. Goldberg has served
iciale Justice of the
lt Court of the United
as the Permanent Repre-
ve of the United States to
Cited Nations with the rank
isador and as Secretary
or. He will be a featured
at the University of
["Florida (see page one).
Ljce Goldberg was born in
-jo, Illinois, on Aug. 8, 1908,
En'of Joseph and Rebecca
urg. He received his ele-
(jy education in Chicago
ic schools and was graduated
Benjamin Harrison High
lulin 1924. Mr. Goldberg at-
Crane Junior College, a
U of the City College of Chi-
l He received a Bachelor of
in Law degree in
land Doctor of Jurispru-
1 in 1930 from Northwestern
,v:sity. He was Editor-in-
iof the Illinois Law Review.
In 1929, Mr. Goldberg was ad-
mitted to practice before the Illi-
nois bar. He qualified for practice
before the Supreme Court of the
United States in 1937.
Mr. Goldberg was General
Consul of the Congress of
Industrial Organizations (CIO),
1948-1955, and United Steel
Workers of America, 1948-1961.
He was Special Consel for the
AFL-CIO, 1955-1961. He also
was Legal Advisor to several in-
ternational unions.
During World War II he
served as Special Assistant with
the rank of Captain and Major
with the Office of Strategic Serv-
ices.
He is the author of articles in
American legal publications and
journals of opinion and the
author of several books, includ-
ing 'AFL-CIO: Labor United,"
"The Defenses of Freedom: The
Public Papers of Arthur J. Gold-
berg," and "Equal Justice: The
Warren Era of the Supreme
Court."
Justice Goldberg was Charles
Evans Hughes Professor, Wood-
row Wilson School, Princeton
University, 1968-69; Disting-
uished Professor, School of Inter-
national Relations, Columbia
University, 1969-70; and Univer-
sity Professor of Law and Diplo-
macy, American University,
1971-73.
He is married to Dorothy
Kurgans, an artist. They have
two children, daughter Mrs. Bar-
bara Cremer, social worker in
Chicago, and a son, Robert M.
Goldberg, Alaska lawyer. He haa
a neice in Tampa, Mrs. Marshall
Levinson.
Justice Goldberg is now prac-
ticing law in Washington, D.C.
Hadassah Conference
Hadassah in Tampa was very well represented at
the 18th Hadassah International Convention in
Israel observing Hadassah's 70th Anniversary.
A United Jewish Appeal Singles Mission to Israel has been announced
by Tampa chairman. Bob Levin. The mission will be from Dec. 26 to
Jan. 5. The mission is open to all Jewish singles between 18 and 40.
Levin participated in the Singles Mission in the summer of 1982 and is
busily recruiting Tampans to share this experience with other Jewish
Singles from throughout the United States. This photo is Levin's
Singles Mission at Caesarea. (See Letters to the Editor).
BOUNTY CATERERS
Kosher Catering Under Rabbinical Supervision
, OCCASIONS
.SERVICE*
ONI OF FLORIDA'S LARGEST COMPLETE L~
2S% WSCOUNT^NVrTATIOWS-FLOWERS-RHOTOORA^HY
WEDDING CAKES-MUSIC-KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
Iffy Shalett and her daughter,
tbecca Zwick, stand with Judy
pirf /center) during the Hadas-
Convention in Israel in late
rimer.
Judy Tawil and Nina Bernstein,
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
president, found the best way to
recuperate after a day of sight-
seeing.
'4
Martin and Diana Siegel are pic-
tured at Caesarea during the fes-
tivities of the Hadassah conven-
tion.
SOMETHING
Serving:
PARTIES'
INDUSTRIAL
RECEPTIONS
EVERYONE'S BUDGET'
WEDDINGS
Collect
IMTTZVAHS
1-4464474
CLEARWATEI
PLO to Open Information
Office in The Hague
By HENRIETTE BOAS
[AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
k PLO will soon open an infor-
Uion office in The Hague,
[cording to Khald al-Hassan.
head of the foreign affairs
urtment of the PLO's Nation-
|Council. Hassan is in Holland
; the invitation of Klaas de
chairman of the Parlia-
nt's Foreign Affairs Commit -
I who for many years has
pressed pro-Palestinian views.
I Since 1977, the PLO has not
luted to ooen an information
office in The Hague because the
Dutch government has refused to
give the organization diplomatic
status.
Now, however, the PLO has
decided that it is better to have
an information office without
diplomatic status than to have no
representation at all. The PLO's
representative will be attached to
the Arab League office in The
Hague but will work according to
instructions from the PLO.
Serve on Your Boards
and Commissions
TAMPA, FL. "Serve on
our Boards and Commissions"
the theme of a seminar spon-
Ted by the American Associa-
n of Retired Persons * the Jewish Towers. 3001 St.,
TTTn i iiiiiiiiiii rrrg
ftkMfas
i
itntki 04*4/ .fa/mud
fiat .-8 i
WX jumm .HmHi '*/k*n*frm,
fiaMi &. Mux/
251-2552
*UIII|i.MltAAAJULtx>JlJ
on Oct. 18. The seminar, which
will last from 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.,
is free and open to any interested
older citizens.
Mr. Thomas F. Damato, the
Florida volunteer coordinator for
the AARP Citizen Representa-
tion Project, will be making the
presentation which will cover:
types of boards older citizens
should be serving on; strategies
for getting appointed; and being
effective as a board member. The
group will discuss advisory
councils such as those associated
with utilities and supermarkets,
and atate and local boards. Those
who register are encouraged to
bring with them a list of the
boards that exist in their cities to
share with the group. Distributed
at the session will be the AARP
publications:
Florida Boards and Commis-
sions .Opportunities for Older
Citizen Representation; How to
Get Appointed to a Board or
Commission: A Guide for Older
citizens; and Representing the
Consumer: Strategies for Effec-
tive Board Participation. Reser-
vation forms and additional in-
formation can be obtained from
William E. Nicholson, Bay Area
Legal Services, 305 North Mor-
gan St., Tampa Florida 33602.
and you
thought
empire
kosher
Only made Great
kosher Poultry.
We now offer you a great line of Beef, >j->\
Franks, Knockwwrst,Salami, & Bologna,all \^J)
Distributed by:
Mendelson, Inc.
Miami Beach
(306)672-5800


The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday, October 15
After School Education
If you're a parent trying to
help your child struggle through
a subject such as math that you
haven't had to do for 20 or 30
years, the experience can be very
trying.
But there's a way around such
touchy situations. "ASAP" -
the "After-School Achievement
Program" is a course planned
specifically to alleviate that kind
of tension. Designed to help a
child master troublesome sub-
jects and improve academic per-
formance, the course is one of
several offered at Tampa Educa-
tional Center. Instruction begins
this fall and will run throughout
the year.
"This is preventive main-
tenance," says Center Director
Illyce Mendelsohn. "Don't wait
until later in the year when your
child's grades may have suffered
and self-esteem may be low as a
result."
The program provides a place
where children can work on their
assignments and get extra help in
a small group setting of two to
six students.
In a busy home-family en-
vironment, parents may realize
there's a problem but not know
how to correct it. They may be
unfamiliar with a subject or how
to teach it. Tampa Educational
Center's staff members who
know the course content teach
and explain it to the student,
recognizing quickly where the in-
dividual's weaknesses may be.
Certified teachers analyze how
and why errors are made and
where the difficulties are. Then
they design an individual pro-
gram and teach concepts and
techniques that strengthen and
reinforce academic skills.
"We can watch a problem un-
fold and catch it before it's too
late," she says. Ms. Mendelsohn
further explains that teacher
guiding as few as two or three
students at a time is an asset for
the individual, as the child is with
peers in a supportive learning en-
viomment tailored to his or her
needs. '
Ms. Mendelsohn further ex-
plains that teacher guiding as few
as two or three students at a time
is an asset for the individual, as
the child is with peers in a sup-
portive learning environment
tailored to his or her needs.
"The child is in school and the
parent is at work all day long.
When they reconvene it should be
a positive time," Mrs. Mendel-
sohn says. Time at home can be
kept relaxing by having the child
work out many acadmic problems
at Tampa Educational Center be-
fore going home to be with the
family.
By using quality instructional
materials, learning games, a
variety of backup resources and a
positive approach, Mrs. Mendel-
sohn says the program creates
enthusiasm for learning. Children
respond well to the center's
"warm, personable" atmosphere,
she says.
Part of the program's success
derives from teaching the same
concept in many different ways,
not just from "the same old text-
book." Changing the environ-
ment "it's not school and it's
not a desk at home or the kitchen
table" is one way children at
all levels of learning can be en-
couraged to want to learn, ac-
cording to Mrs. Mendelsohn.
The benefit to the entire family
is that the child comes from the
center either free of homework
obligations or, at least, relieved
of the :nost strenuous work. The
child learns to understand aid
digest the content, grasp ;a'eas
better, i.id complete assignments
correctly. That leaves time to "do
his or her own thing" the rest of
the evening.
Students may be enrolled in
"ASAP" for one or more days per
week, with the exact course of
study individualized according to
need. There may be organized
study to prepare for tests,
quizzes and exams, or an oppor-
tunity to strengthen outlining
and note-taking or other study
organization skills. The rate of
learning will be at the child's
pace. The fee for "ASAP" is
S8.50 per hour.
Tampa Educational Center
staff comprises certified teachers,
certified speech pathologists,
clinical social workers, learning
disability specialists, clinical and
counseling PhD psychologists,
and foreign language specialists.
In addition to the "ASAP" pro-
gram, the center offers individual
tutoring, gifted and enrichment
classes, speech evaluation and
therapy, a learning disabilities
program, foreign language in-
struction including English as a
second language, family counsel-
ing, and SAT preparation.
Tampa Educational Center
teachers also act as a liaison with
( the child's classroom teachers.
Referrals for enrollment may
come from concerned parents or
from public and private school
staff.
The center has two locations,
at 13930 N. Dale Mabry Hwy.,
Suite 3, in Carrollwood, and 3601
Swann Ave., Suite 205. For more
information call 961-6509 be-
tween 9 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Hasidic Jew Elected to Office
In Gotham Is Lubavitcher
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The first Hasidic Jew to be
elected to a public office in
New York City is Rabbi
Yisrael Rosenfeld, a mem-
ber of the Lubavitch move-
ment who has been for
many years executive di-
rector of the Crown Heights
Jewish Community Council
of Brooklyn.
Rosenfeld was elected district
leader for the 43rd Assembly
District in the Sept. 23 primary,
making him a member of the
state committee. He was elected
as one of the candidates put
forward by the Brooklyn Hasidic
area's first political action com-
mittee. Rosenfeld said the politi-
cal action committee had the
formal name of the Committee for
Community Unity.
HE SAID this was the first
time such a political action com-
mittee had been organized for the
Crown Heights voters. He said
three other candidates backed by
the new political action commit-
tee also were elected. Mary Pin-
kett was elected to the city coun-
cil. Joan Gill was elected state
committee woman and Marty
Markowitz was reelected State
Senator. The candidate for State
Assembly, Ozzie Fletcher, lost.
Asked whether his duties as an
elected official might hamper his
work as community council exec-
1 utive director, Rosenfeld told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, "on
the contrary, it will help. I will
continue to do as a district leader
what I have been doing as execu-
tive director, but my elective post
should give me more clout in
serving the Crown Heights com-
munity."
Asked whether the primary
election choices did not have to
run in the November general
elections, Rosenfeld said that he
and Gill were named in the pri-
mary as Democratic members of
the state committee. He added
that Markowitz, the State Sena-
torial candidate, and Ms. Pin-
kett. the City Council candidate,
had won in the Democratic pri-
mary and that, in his district,
winning the Democratic primary
was tantamount to election, Re-
publican being a minimal politi-
cal factor.
" H *
III
LOSE INCHES LYING DOWN
1 t 11 11
Passive Exercise Is The Secret
Guaranteed Results
Complete Weight Loss Program Available
No Shots or Drugs
40 Minutes Equals 1,500 Sit-Ups
BEAT
THE
HOLIDAY BULGE
|: Duy On Treatment Get Second On !
FREE
O*. AWIY FREE TREATMENT TO MINIMUM TREATMENT RR06RAM K
I
With Coupon Only 0/ Appointment Only Pleoi*
NO CONTRACTS
NO MEMBERSHIPS REQUIRED
BODYTONE
019 N. Hlmes Ave. Suite 311 932-0212
Israelis Take Arab Move Senoi^Mtu
To Suspend Israel from GAssemm
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israeli diplomats
that they are taking "very seriously" the decision reach
last Friday by members of the Arab League here to!
Israel's suspension from the deliberations of the Ge
Assembly. The Israeli diplomats stressed that the/
are not presently trying to expel Israel from the UnI
move that can be taken only by the Security Council J
are trying to deny Israel its credentials for the current'
sembly session.
THE CREDENTIALS of Israel and other nations,
be presented for approval by the General Assembly I
18. The Assembly can deny credentials by a siim
majority.
The Arabs at the UN have already begun lobbying 1
the suspension of Israel, especially among Third Wow
nations which usually support Arab anti-Israel move
But many Third World nations have joined Wet
European countries here in opposing such a move, asser
ing that the suspension of Israel could damage the Uf
because of American retaliation.
THE U.S. has warned that it would not participate J
the Assembly if Israel is suspended. Sources said tha
American diplomats are holding meetings with UN dele
gates to convince them not to join the Arabs in their sus
pension effort and to make it clear that the U.S. will i
strongly if Israel's credentials are denied.
The Arabs succeeded last month in denying Israel1!
credentials to the International Atomic Energy Agency ii
Vienna. The Arabs, however, failed to obtain the two
third majority needed to expel a member-state.
Israel Issues GPN,
Military Assistance Data
The State of Israel has issued
figures for its gross national pro-
duct from 1973 to the present, as
well as economic assistance and
military assistance from the
United States from 1962 until the
present. These figures were re-
leased by William Jackson, Di-
rector of the State of Israel Bond
Office in Tampa.
In terms of GNP. Israel has
more than doubled its GNP in the
last 10 years. Economic assis-
tance consisting of loans and
grants, has remained fairly
constant at about $800 million
per year during the last five
years. And military assistance
has been at $1.4 billion each year
with the exception of 1979. the
year in which the Egyptinals-
raeli Peace Agreement was
signed, when the military assis-
tance was $4 billion to take care
of redeployment of military bases I
from the Sinai to the Negev.
Israel is spending approxi-
mately twice as much for civilian J
imports as it is receiving in
economic aid. All the military as- >
sistance is spent on import of
arms and military equipment
from the U.S.
$3 Billion of which are a multi
annual appropriation for rede-
ployment of the Negev, out of
which $800 Million is in the form
of grant and the remainder in the
form of loan.
n.
|i|'ri'l"T'T'T|,r,H
i'1'!.....;wi'i'|'H'|.|Ti'r|Tm.......r....m.|.....i'MMjir,.|.|.|.,w|.l.,,,,., ,.,.....;.,.......
LOSE INCHES LYING DOWN
Fall Special Offer
Costers
easy way to the
Caribbean on the
World Renaissance.
7-day cruises from $775*
What could be easier than flying free to the heart of the
Caribbean fa a 7-day cruise to magical, mystical ports like
St. Maarten. Martiniaue. Barbados. St Lucia Antigua and
St. Thomas More and better ports than any 7-day cruise from
Florida. And you'll love the intimate World Renaissance.
You'll dine on sumptuous food and enjoy international enter-
tainment. Just fly away. Free. Any Saturday.
through December 11.1982.
So take it easy and take
advantage of us.
World Renaissance of
Greek registry
pepeison double occupancy
Departures
From:
Miami
Tampa
Orlando
A Costa Cruise is easy to take.
_J__i_ -l.J-J._l.J.Lk. J
..'. Ull ..[ j


Way-
i October 15, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
mmmmm
Page 9
JCC Director Ed Finkelstein Assumes
Post in South Broward County
\ld Finkelstein, Executive Di-
Uorof the Tampa Jewish Com-
Ljtv (enter for the past six
has been named Executive
of the Jewish Commu-
Centers of South Broward
inty. effective Oct. 18.
,... JCC of Broward County
ates programmatically out of
pother sites in addition to the
^h Community Center," Fin-
Istein explained. He said the
ish population of South
jward County, including Hol-
itood, Dania, and Pembroke
pes was estimated to be 55,000.
Istein also said that the
uth County JCC has plans to
struct a new facility. Their
ent building was originally
, of the Michael Ann Russell
irish Community Center in
JCC Director Ed Finkelstein
assumes post in South Broward
County
North Miami Beach.
Sharon Mock, President of the
Schaarai Zedek's Sukkot Sacrifice
by DEBORAH G. FREIFELD
Educational Director
Schaarai MA
Religious School
This year Congregation
arai Zedek faced a moral
emma.
Should we decorate the Sukkah
ith fresh fruits and vegetables
en we are donating only
ned foods to the needy Jews
our community? The fresh
placed on the Sukkah
uld just rot and be thrown
L.ay How could we justify such
(waste when there are Jewish
ople starving in our communi-
This question raised many
rebrows within the congrega-
m and immediate action was
ken.
During the week proceeding
Sukkot. the students of Schaarai
ek Religious School created
lake fruit from all sorts of art ma-
rials. The students enjoyed
naking the decorations, and they
learned a valuable Sukkot
Tzedakah lesson as well. Along
Mth our "Sukkot Sacrifice," stu-
ts were asked to bring canned
oil-- for the Jewish poor in
pnpa
An over expected amount of
(annul foods were collected and
{mated to the "Jewish. Com-
inunit> ood Pantry," un opera-
lion oi the Tampa Jewish Social
Em it. I: you are interested in
Hunt' rtg tor the food pantry,
bleasi conl Audrey
I k al 1154-2899.)
!.. fad that Schaarai
--ukkah was not decor-
real fruit, many of the
impressed with
. pa ial thanks must
The Sukkah of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek bore fruit replicas
this year. Fruits vegetables and
canned goods were donated to the
Jewish Food Bank instead.
be given to the women in the
Temple Sisterhood, especially
Barbara Goldman, for coordinat-
ing the decoration of this special
Sukkah.
JCC Bunch
"Rivalry Between Siblings .
Does It Have To Exist?"
Dr. Martin Cohen, PhD Psy-
chologist, will be speaking at the
October JCC Lunch Bunch. It is
being held Oct. 27. 10 a.m. at
Congregation Kol Ami, 3919
Moran Koad. Dr. Cohen's presen-
tation will be Rivalry Between
Siblings Does It Have To
Exist?" followed by an open
forum.
Maki reservations early. You
may either order lunch or just
come lor the lecture however
non-members will be charged a
lecture fee.
Jewish Community Center of
Tampa, said, "We are grateful to
Ed Finkelstein for his seven
years of service to the Jewish
Community Center of Tampa.
The Center has made great
strides during his years in Tampa
and we will miss him. We wish
him all the best in his position as
director of the South Broward
Jewish Community Center."
When Ed Finkelstein came to
Tampa, in 1975, he came as the
assistant director of the Jewish
Community Center under Don
Cooper, who was Executive Di-
rector of the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration and the Jewish Commu-
nity Center. Finkelstein was
named Executive Director of the
Jewish Community Center in
1976 when Cooper left Tampa to
become Executive Director of the
Hartford, Conn. Federation. Fin-
kelstein came to Tampa from
Memphis, Term., where he was
Director of the Cotton States Re-
gion of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization.
The Finkelstein family, Ed, his
wife, Jane, and sons Steven and
Evan, will be making their home
in Pembroke Pines, Fla.
^.rrtiMiMlllitMiliiiiitntnmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiMHW1/,
"& #Ae &* em
W

Orson Skorr
Orchestras
: Serving All of florid* Knee 1962
| TAMPA -813-875-9S09 I
I MIAMI BEACH 305-538-5881
Trif a Has 60 Days
To Find a Country
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A federal judge in
Detroit has ordered the de-
portation of Archbishop
Valerian Trif a, head of the
Rumanian Orthodox Epis-
copate in America. He has
60 days to find a country
that will accept him.
Holmes
j_ Nursery (j Gardens
The Area's Leading Landscape Nursery
Since 1927
Vist today. Over 40 Acres Natural Beauty.
Trees. Shrubs, Flowers. Fruits and Vegetables.
M068 163O0N.NEDRASKAAVE.
vmm
HS
Elect
Jim Miller
Democrat
House of Representatives
District 59
To Make Florida A Better Place To Live
mm- -''- ---::-:f:-:x--:-W-:;
Judge Belino Dambrosio of the
U.S. Immigration and Naturali-
zation Service issued the order
after Trifa acknowledged that he
was a leader of the Rumanian
fascist Iron Gurad during World
War II and had lied about that
association when he applied for
admission to the U.S. in July,
1950. The Iron Guard was re-
sponsible for the January, 1941
program in Bucharest.
TRIFAS ADMISSION
brought an abrupt halt to deport-
ation hearings which began in
Detroit a week ago Monday and
were expected to last 4-5 weeks,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
was informed by Neal Sher,
deputy director of the Office of
' Special Investigations of the U.S.
Department of Justice.
Sher reported that Trifa prom-
ised not to appeal the deportation
Order and that he named Swit-
zerland as his first choice of a
country to go to. It is not known
whether the Swiss authorities
will admit him.
Trifa, who became, a U.S. citi-
zen on May 13, 1957, voluntarily
consented to denaturalization in
September 1980 but later appeal-
ed that decision to the U.S. Court
of Appeals which denied it and to
the Supreme Court which refused
to hear the case.
Family Owned & Operated
Since 1944
LlNDER'S
PRECISION CUT
DIAMONDS &
PRECIOUS STONES
WATCHES
GOLD e JEWELRY
EXPERT WATCHMAKING
Jewelry Design, Manufacture & Repair
4202 W. WATERS THE MARIGOLD PLAZA
884-8567
f
LOCKSMITH SERVICE
COMPLETE LOCK SERVICE
KEN'S
LOCK & KEY
DEADBOLTS INSTALLED
RE-KEYING
CAR & HOME LOCKS
24 HOUR
LOCKOUT SERVICE
CALL
971-3529
229-2148


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October ]
Congregations Organizations Events
Maxint Eicon* Bauer, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Bush,
celebrates her Bat Mitzvah.
Tracy Lynn Warner, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Warner,
celebrates her Bat Mitzvah.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
M AXINE ELAINE BAUER
Maxine Elaine Bauer, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
Bush, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah tomorrow morning at
Congregation Ko! Ami. Rabbi
Leonard Roaenthal will officiate.
Maxine is in the eighth grade
at Buchanan Jr. High School
where she has been on the
Principal's Honor Roil and in the
Math League. Also, she plays
tennis and soccer. She is secre-
tary of Kadima.
Special out-of-town guests who
will be in Tampa to celebrate with
Maxine and her family include,
her Grarr&parents, Dr. and Mrs.
Maurice Dunn of Augusta, Geor-
gia and Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Bauer of Atlanta, Georgia. Other
relatives include Dr. and Mrs.
Jack Dunn of Palm Coast, Fla.,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bush of New
Port Richey, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Arbital of Dunedin, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Bauer, Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Tommy Bauer, and Mr. and Mrs.
Ronnie Cohen, all of Atlanta,
Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Bush
will host the Friday night Oneg
Shabbat, the Saturday morning
kiddush luncheon, and a Satur-
day evening reception-dinner, all
in their daughter's honor.
TRACI LYNN WARNER
Traci Lynn Warner, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Warner,
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
Congregation Kodeph Sholom.
tonight and tomorrow morning.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben. will offi-
ciate.
Tracy is in the eighth grade at
Coleman Junior High School. She
is a former student of the Hillel
School, where she was on the
honor roll, was a Peer Facilitator,
and was co-editor of the year-
hook. She is also an active
Obituaries
SIE6EL
Funeral services for Mrs. Katie Prestla
Slegal, age 86, of 8407 N. Newport, were
held Monday morning. October 4. Rabbi
Samuel Malllnger of Temple David offi-
ciated. Interment followed In Myrtle
Park. A resident of Tampa for 22 years,
Mrs. Slegel was a member of Temple
David. Survivors Include her husband,
Samuel; son, Lawrence Slegel, Tampa;
daughter, Sonla Wasserlauf. Miami;
slater, Mildred Gray, Loa Angeles,
Calif.; i grandchildren and 1 great-
grandson. Preparation by Chessed Shel
Ernes. Donations may be made to Tem-
ple David.
KATZ
Funeral services for Mr. Fred L. Kata,
83, of Tampa, were held Wednesday,
October 6. Rabbi Kenneth Barger,
Cantor William Hauber, of Congrega-
tion Kodeph Sholom, and Rabbi Morris
KaU. Degel Israel Synagogue, Water-
town, NY officiated. Interment fol-
lowed In Myrtle Hill Memorial Park
Cemetary Preparation by Chessed Shel
Emea. Mr. Katx was a resident of
Tampa for 40 years. He was retired. He
had owned and operated Tropical
Motors. He waa a member of Congrega-
tion Kodeph Sholom, member of YMCA,
Jewish War Veterans and waa a veteran
of World War II. He Is survived by his
wife, Grace D. KaU, Tampa; 4 sons,
Paul, Nathan. Frank, and Jack Katx. all
of Tampa, 7 brothers. Rabbi Morris
KaU. Watertown. N.T.. David A.,
Jacob, and Sam Katx, all of Chicago,
III ; Sol KaU, Calif., Irving KaU Lau-
derhlll, Fla.; 1 sister. Mrs. Albert
(Llbby) Valln. Chicago, 111. Friends
may make memorial gifts to Tampa
Chapter of Hadassah.
member >f Kadima.
Joining Tracy, her parents,
and her brother, Jonathan, for
tins happy event will be her
Grandparents, Ann and Abe
Berkowitz and France* and Loa
Bale, all of Miami, Aunts and
Uncles, Lola and Leon Newler, of
Florham Park, New Jersey,
Linda Berkowitz from Miami,
Norman and Mary Odzer, from
Pompano Beach, cousins Mich
ele. Bob, and Jason Pozner, from
Livingston, New Jersey, long-
time friends Sophie and Morris
Epstein, of Miami, and Gladyce
and Jennifer Fixman, from Stan-
ford, Connecticutt.
Mr. and Mrs. Warner will host
the Friday night Oneg Shabbat
and the Saturday morning Kid-
dush Luncheon, in their daugh-
ter's honor.
MICHAEL C. FISHER
Michael C. Fisher, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Gary Hoskins, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah tomorrow
evening at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
Michael is in the 8th grade at
the Hillel School. Aunts and
uncles from Baltimore, Washing-
ton, New York, Boston, and Cali-
fornia will be in Tampa to cele-
brate this joyous occasion with
Michael and his family.
Shamir Sees
Tough Talks
Continued from Page 1-
meetings were not publicized," he
disclosed, "at the requests of the
Foreign Ministers."
He said that in his meetings he
was surprised to find "a better
atmosphere" from the one he had
expected. "It has become evident
to me that a lot of the criticism
toward Israel (because of the
Labanese crisis) has subsided,"
Shamir said.
He asserted that a great deal of
the anti-Israeli criticism was
based on "unreliable media
reports." He said that when he
confronted the diplomats with
the facts, many of them were
"somewhat defensive" and said
part of their information was
based on reports in the Israeli
press or Israelis writing abroad.
"THERE ARE elements in Is-
rael who do not consider the in-
terests of Israel when the criticize
Israel abroad," Shamir said in his
briefing, contending that no
other nation is criticized abroad
by its own citizens as is Israel.
Asked about a report by col-
umnist Jack Anderson that he is
the major advocate in the Israeli
government to favor renewed ties
with the Soviet Union, Shamir
said Israel is interested in having
ties with all countries, including
the Soviet Union. He pointed out,
however, that the Soviets broke
these relations with Israel during
the Six-Day War, and since they
initiated the break they are the
ones to restore the ties between
the two countries.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Dr. James Strange, USF Arts
and Letters Dean, will present a
slide lecture on the Dead Sea
Scrolls at the Adult Education
program at Rodeph Sholom this
Sunday evening at 7:30 p.m. Dr.
Strange will also tell of his ar-
cheological digs in Israel and of
the progress of a museum being
planned in Tampa of Living Bible
History.
BAY HORIZONS ORT
Bay Herboas Chapter of
Woaaen's American ORT will
hold its October meeting at the
home of Lili Kaufmann on
Tuesday, Oct. 19, at 10 a.m. Vice
President of Education of the
Tampa Bay Region, Arbne Lane,
will narrate "Is There Room in an
ORT School for Me?" Special
guest will be Arnon Tal, a
graduate of the ORT School in
Natanya, Israel. Evelyn Ehrlich
and Fran Emerson are in charge
of the lunch following the meet-
ing and program,
BRANDON HADASSAH
The Brandon Chapter of
Hadaaeah will hold its regular
monthly meeting Oct. 20 in the
home of Bette Gibson. The guest
speaker will be Diana Siegel,
Shalom Brandon's representative
to the Hadassah Convention held
Syria Will
Exit Easily
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department does not
accept Israel's view that it will be
difficult to get the PLO to leave
Lebanon once Israel and Syria
agree to withdraw their forces. A
department official said that he
believed the PLO forces in
northern Lebanon and in the
Bekaa valley would leave once
the Syrian and Israeli troops de-
parted.
This is basically the same view
expressed by Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir in a
television interview from New
York last Sunday. But Premier
Menachem Begin does not sup-
port that view and reportedly is
seeking guarantees that the PLO
will leave Lebanon before Israel
begins its withdrawal. Mean-
while, Department spokesman
Alan Romberg said he had no
comment on a report in the
Washington Post that the
Reagan Administration is work-
ing on plans to provide a time-
table for the phased withdrawal
of Israeli, Syrian and PLO forces
from Lebanon.
The Post said the proposals
will be based on information U.S.
special envoy Philip Habib ob-
tained during his recent visits to
Middle East capitals.
Tunisian Jews
Attacked, Injured
PARIS (JTA) Several Jews
were injured on the Tunisian
Island of Djerba earlier this week
when pro-Palestinian demonstra-
tors attacked people going to the
synagogue to attend special
Sukkoth services.
According to unconfirmed
reports, one man had his ear cut
off in a scuffle while on his way to
the Um Suk Synagogue on the is-
land. Two cars belonging to Jew-
ish businessmen were stoned and
slightly damaged, the reports
say.
In the city of Zarzis, in the
south of Tunisia, a woman suffer-
ed face cuts during last month's
anti-Semitic incidents, according
to Jewish travelers returning
from Tunis. Earlier reports said
that there had been no Jewish
victims and that the damage to
Jewish-owned property had only
been slight.
in Israel this summer. She will
talk about her experiences in
Israel and give a slide presen-
tation.
Shalom Brandon Hadassah
Membership Chairman, Trudy
Sherman, was honored at the
September membership tea for 50
years of service to Hadassah. She
was presented with a cross
stitched prayer made by Marcia
Nelson, president of the Hadas-
sah chapter. The tea was held in
the home of Rosary n Feldman.
JOINT MEETING
TAMPA andAMEET
CHAPTERS OP HADASSAH
The Tampa and Ameet
Chapters of Hadassah will hold a
joint meeting Oct. 26 at 7:30 pjn.
at Congregation Kol Ami
Highlighting the meeting will
be a performance of the A
"70th Symphony," a musicsH
tory of Hadassah's 70 years
This skit, written by seven!
our members, delighted
audience at last year's (
Region Conference. Don't n
this encore performance end
chance to socialize with nZ,'
our members.
Refreshments will be served.
KOL AMI SISTERHOOD
FASHION SHOW
The Sisterhood of Cor*,
gation Kol Ami wfll .JJH
fashion show Oct. 20, 7 307,
at the synagogue. This k t
paid-up membership affair fr,,
sisterhood, according to i
bership co-chairmen SylvitI
and Elaine Mitleider.
stores are providing the f__
"*L.a?r,ri'f wan
modeled by professionalrrwdsJt]
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Ctttaea's Nutrition and
Activity Program la sponsored by the Hulebaraagh Croat?
Commission and held at the Jewish Commnaity Center. Marirn
Blakely. site manager, 872-4461. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OP OCT. 18-22
Monday Baked Fish with Tartar Sauce, Grits, Mixed
Vegetables, Grapefruit Juice, Cinnamon Applesauce and Whole
Wheat Bread
Tuesday Crisp Baked Chicken, Cream Style Corn, Hot Mixed
Greens, Pears and Whole Wheat Bread
Wedneedey Roast Beef with Gravy, Mashed Potatoes,
Chopped Broccoli, Carrot and Pineapple Salad, Chocolate Chip
Cake, and Dinner Roll
I Thursday Turkey Chop Suey with Crisp Noodles, Rice, Green
Beans, Molasses Cookie, Orange Juke and Whole Wheat Bread
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1-8)
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Jewish Towers
Kosher Lunch Program
Seniors' Project
87*4711
872-4451
8724470
876-9327
879-8850
875-1618
251-0083
253.1569
839-7047
872-4451
870-1830
872-4451
8724451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Robbi Somuel Mollinger
Serv,ces. Friday, 8 p.m.. Saturday, 9 o.m. Doily morning ond
evening minyan
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Cons.rv.tivs
2r!ir0aa"i R0d 9o2338 *>bbi Isonord Roeenthol
Services; Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturdoy. 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM CMsmtive
Ha vSi B,?u'V0fd 837,9n Robb< Knneth Berger.
a m n ? l?m 0Ube" S"vic": F'idoy, 8 p.m.; Soturday 10
am. Daily: Mmyon, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAIZEDER R.f or*
llrlrlWcn^ ATe 87*-2377 Rabbi Fronk Sundheim
CHARADHOUSE8o m Wdo-9-
240*3* Tam^^'r UniV#r*i,y f Wh "** ^ *
Robbi La P^JCollag. Pork Apt..) 971-6768 or 985-7926
SoTurdov ?\r,r'd0y- P m- Shabb' Di" "d *"'"*
a.ul. I "* 30 m MondaV "*" Clow 8 P-">-
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabb.
il8-7oV76Fr9M5?234Pa'r,C, CU" ",,a- **' ^ '


October 15, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page JT
Our Death Wish Revived?
The Jewish Drive to Dec/are Itself Guilty
^ WILLIAM MEHLMAN
The painted faces, pros-
w bodies and expres-
ns of ecstatic self-
hteousness are disturb-,
,ly familiar. They are, of
D BJrse, the registered
demark of America's
ietnam protest genera-
on, transported in toto
P-K,rn State Street, Chicago
Kikar Malchai Yisrael,
Aviv.
The main trouble with all this
orked deja vu, however, is
that it's second hand and
jiird rate. Lack of originality
it a punishable offense. What
mot be excused is the shocking
jt of these borrowed rags so
monstrably beyond the means
the borrower.
SABRA and Shatila are not
Mylai, and Tel Aviv is not
Chicago. And after the mea cut-
paniks have finished flagellating
themselves to the ultimate lather,
certain immutable facts will still
be staring them in the face. To
wit:
Israel is still surrounded by
100 million Arabs largely bent on
its eradication. Sabra-Shatila has
no more altered that design than
Ronald Reagan's "peace" plan.
Israel Defense Forces are all
that stand between the design
and its facilitation the very
same IDF that certain of its offi-
cers have opted to abandon in the
name of some presumably higher
moral imperative.
Israel, with all its well-
publicized deficiencies, is still a
government of and by people,
and embodied within its common
law is the universal democratic
concept of due process. It means
that guilt, moral turpitude and
degrees thereof are determined
only after a meticulous, dispas-
sionate examination of all the
facts, not in some precipitous
rush to judgment on the part of
impassioned street demonstra-
tors.
Israel, whatever the short-
comings of its leaders and the
final judgement of its electorate,
remains the single beacon of
civilized decency in a region still
struggling to emerge from
medieval darkness. Any attempt
to equate the two is a slander too
contemptible to discuss.
Israel, where the blood of the
few has purchased the right of so
many to plant their flag, reincar-
nate their language, reclaim their
buried past and ancient faith and
rest their heads after 1,900 years
Angry Confrontation
Begin Coalition May Feel Severe Jolt
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
. The two leaders of the
Jational Religious Party's
young guard" Educa-
ion Minister Zevulun
tamer and Deputy For-
ign Minister Yehuda Ben-
eir have become
ibroiled in an angry con-
ontation with the Gush
[imunim movement which
.could have serious political
Consequences for the NRP
and eveirtueHy for Premier
'Menachera Begins coali-
tion government.
The Gush Emunim, the hard
core of the government-backed
settlers on the West Bank,
launched a bitter attack on Edu-
cation Minister Hammer follow-
ing a television interview last
week in which Hammer acknowl-
edged that his political views
were moderating as a result of the
war in Lebanon. He said he had
come to realize that kedushat
ha am (the holiness of the nation)
was as important as kedushat
ha'aretz (the holiness of the
land). He also spoke of the need
to respect Palestinian rights.
HAMMER, a staunch sup-
porter of West Bank settlements
in the past, stressed that he still
wholeheartedly upheld the right
of Jews''to settle in all parts of
"Eretz Israel" but seemed to
equivocate on the ultimate politi-
cal status of the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. In a subsequent TV
interview, he backtracked but re-
fused to mouth the Gush
Emunim formula that "Judaea
and Samaria" must remain per-
manently under Israeli sov-
ereignty.
There was a furious reaction
from the Gush Emunim. Rabbi
Community Calender
Friday, October 15
(Candlelighting lime 6:51) Congregation Schaorai Zedek Sis-
terhood Hosts Convention of Southeast Federation of Temple
Sisteihoods through Oct. 17 B'nai B'rith Youth Organization Re-
gion Leadership Training Conference through Oct. 15 Congre-
gation Kol Ami Junior Congregation evening
Sunday, October 17
Tune In: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. Congrega-
tion Kol Ami Adult Education Brunch 9 a.m. Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary Card Party 1 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Sin-
gles Canoe Trip Hada*ah-Ameet Car Rally 2 p.m. Congre-
gation Kol Ami Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Hillel-USF "New
Rainbow Covenont Week" thru' Oct. 23 Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Adult Education guest: Dr. James Strange of USF 7
p.m. ot Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Monday, October It
Congregation Schaorai Zedek Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, October 19
ORT (Bay Horizons) General Meeting 10 a.m. Jewish Towers
Board Meeting 4 p.m. Hillel School Open House Grades 1-3,
7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami School Board Meeting 7:30
p.m. ORT (Tampa Chapter) General Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaorai
Zedek SCHZFTY 7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Youth Com-
mittee 8:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Hillel-USF (presents) Arthur
Goldberg. 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday, October 20
Hodossah-Tampa General Meeting 10 a.m. Tampe Bay Jew-
ish Singles "Happy Hour" at Steak and Ale 5:30 p. m. Congre-
gation Kol Ami Sisterhood Fashion Show 7:30 p.m. Hadossah-
Shalom Brandon Chapter Regular Membership Meeting
Thiirtday, October 21
JCC food Co-op 10-1 2:15* TJF-WD Board Orientation noon
Friday, October 22
(Candlelighting time 6:34) ORT-BH Garage Sale -9a.m. ORT
(Tampa Chapter) Film Festival 10 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami
Shobboton thru Oct. 24 Congregation Kol Ami USY (St. Pete'
Sub Region thru Oct. 23.
Moshe Levinger, leader of the
Kiryat Arba-Hebron settlers,
charged that Hammer had "be-
trayed" the cause for which he
was elected and demanded that
he resign from the Knesset.
Hammer was also attacked by
NRP rightwinger Rabbi Haim
Druckman, a Knesset member
and Gush Emunim leader.
Several Gush Emunim settle-
ments on the West Bank inform-
ed Hammer that he was now
persona non grata in their midst.
BUT THE Education Minister
was strongly defended by his col-
league. Deputy Foreign Minister
Ben-Meir. Although Ben-Meir
has often supported the Gush
Emunim position, he publicly
blasted them this week for advo-
cating "endless war" for Israel
and a policy which would mean
that "we would police the world
with the blood of our children."
He said it was the Gush Emunim
rather than himself and Hammer
who had deviated from the
principles of religious Zionism.
Both Hammer and Ben-Meir
have long been considerably more
hardline on foreign policy mat-
ters than the NRP's elder states-
man, Interior Minister Yosef
Burg. Burg, for his part, was
sharply critical of Begin when the
Premier, initially resisted the
creation of a formal commission
of inquiry to investigate Israel's
role if any in the massacre of
Palestinians in west Beirut last
month.
There appears to be much soul-
searching at this juncture within
the NRP which, though a
minority party, has always held
the balance of political strength
which enabled the larger parties
to establish viable coalition gov-
ernments.
HAMMER, in his TV inter-
view last week, hinted that the
NRP's "special message" was
perhaps being blurred by the
partnership in Begins coalition
between the even more Orthodox
Aguda Israel party and the even
more nationalist Likud.
The implication was that the
NRP, as a national religious
movement, might be better off in
partnership with the moderate
Labor Alignment, a role it held
for some 30 years, before Labor
was unseated by Likud in 1977.
The NRP suffered serious
losses in the last elections in
June, 1981 from which it emerged
with only half of the 12 mandates
it commanded in the previous
Knesset.
William Mehlman is former
editor of The Times of Israel
and the World Jewish Re-
view. Currently, he edits
The Insiders' Chronicle, a
financial weekly. He has
contributed other articles to
The Jewish Floridian on the
subject of Jews and Israel
of wandering, is the last stop for
the Jews as a people. After which
there is nothing zero obli-
vion. It transcends Begin,
Sharon, Peres, Rabin, right-
wingers, left-wingers, pietists,
free thinkers and all reflections of
their political egos and moral
postures. Any individual or
group who would dare gamble
with that irreplaceable jewel,
whether in the interest of some
illusory political gain or the
momentary titilation of the
flagellation post, had better hope
he never has to face his maker.
TO SAY all this is in no way to
belittle the dimensions of the
tragedy that took place in Beirut,
or the incredible manner in which
the government initially con-
fronted it. Let the totally inde-
pendent commission of inquiry
Begin so unwisely opposed pro-
ceed to its appointed business.
Let all errors of judgment, omis-
sion and commission if any
be exposed along with their per-
petrators.
If the government is thereby
discredited, then let it resign. Be-
gin and Sharon are not Israel
anymore than Golda and Dayan
were, though it bears pointing
out that neither of the latter two
did resign, even as their adminis-
tration presided over the' most
traumatic episode in the history
of the state, the loss of 2,600 of
Israel's brightest and best in the
Yom Kippur War.
A nation deep in mourning but
still wary of the passions of the
moment waited for the Agranat
Commission to speak its peace
before delivering its own verdict.
NOTHING WOULD so be-
come the present situation as a
sense of proportion. To concede
that Lebanon is a place where
massacre has been a way of life
for at least seven years is not to
excuse Israel's involvement,
however substantial or tenuous,
that might prove, in the events of
Sept. 16-18 in Beirut. But it is
also not to declare the end of the
world at hand. What the murder
of three million Cambodians and
the "yellow rain" poisonings of
tens of thousands of Afghanis
and Laotians have not yet
wrought, will surely not be
wrought by Israel's proximity to
a scene in which one group of
Arabs killed another group of
Arabs in settlement of some old
and new scores.
Nor does it suffice to say that
those in the West who ignored
terror and massacre in Lebanon
for so long and recently couldn't
wait to extricate their forces from
the country for fear of one of
them contracting a fatal hangnail
are hardly in a position to sit in
judgment on Israel. That wul not
mitigate any failings in carrying
out the responsibility Israel as-
sumed when it undertook to fill
the vacuum created in Beirut by
the departure of the multina-
tional forces.
AGAIN, however, there is a
need to be mindful of the his-
torical context of the Lebanese
tragedy and to be especially
vigilant against that most dan-
gerous of all syndromes emo-
tional self-indulgence. If there is
one thing Israel with its crushing
economic, military and security
burden and large, unfinished
social tasks can least afford, it is
an open-ended emotional binge.
As a function of pure remorse,
it might be understandable
within limits but there is de-
veloping around it the menacing
vacuity that personified the ex-
cesses of the American "pro-
testors" of the late 60s and early
70s which did so much to under-
mine that nation's will and values
and to prepare the ground for the
catastrophic events that followed
in Southeast Asia.
The enemy may well be smell-
ing blood in Israel for the first
time. What he has failed to win
through wars, terror, the oil wea-
pon, boycott and a billion dollar
propaganda siege Israel's ex-
tinction a reborn Jewish death
wish ma> yet present him with as
a gift.
^ Merrill Lynch
Randy Freedman Account Executive Merrill Lynch Pierce Fenner 4 Smith Inc
One Tampa City Center Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewie
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33002
Telephone (813) 223-4946

Mel Abrams, M.D.
annouces the opening of his new office
for the practice of
EAR, NOSE, THROAT AND ALLERGY
2814 W. Buffalo
971-3450
(directly across from
St. Joseph's Hospital)
also at 13550 N. 31st Street
971-3450
(directly across trom
University Community Hospital)


mmm
Page 12
i
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 15 1
Presidents Conference Chief Berman
Denies U.S. Jewish Community
Split Over Israeli Policies
t'

Continued from Page 1
Beirut refugee camps last month.
"Whereas we protest that world
public opinion applies a double
standard toward us, we as Jews
apply double standard toward
ourselves," Berman said. "We as
Jews were shocked and repelled
by what occurred (in Beirut).
Ironically, it's the reaction of the
world that almost gives us a dif-
ferent feeling a stand, a united
approach."
HE WENT on to denounce
what he called the shocking
hypocrisy of world opinion which
rushed to blame Israel for the
investigation would improve Is-
rael's deteriorating image in
American public opinion and the
situation would improve with
time and the wounds would heal.
"What is critical is to tone down
Beirut massacre whereas it kept
silent about those directly
responsible for the act and
ignored for years similar inci-
dents in Beirut and in Syria. He
said American Jewry was deeply
gratified by the decision of the
Israeli government to set up a
commission of inquiry into the
events in Beirut.
He said the decision to hold the
France's Chief Rabbi
Protests Anti-Semitism
To Tunisian Ambassador
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
France's Chief Rabbi Rene
Sirat has protested to
Ambassador Hedi Mabruk
of Tunisia about the attack
on Jewish homes and shops
in the small cities of Zarzis
and Ben Gardane on the
eve of Rosh Hashanah and
called on the government to
take all necessary steps to
ensure the safety of the
4,000-member Jewish com-
munity.
Sirat also protested to the Am-
bassador that the synagogues in
the two cities had to be closed
during the High Holy Days in an
attempt by the community to
avoid further disturbances. The
Jewish homes and shops were
looted and set afire, but there
were no casualties.
MABRUK TOLD Sirat that all
necessary measures have already
been taken to protect the two
Jewish communities and that his
government is sending additional
police forces to areas where
similar incidents might occur.
President Habib Bourguiba of
Tunisia, who was in the Embassy
building when Sirat called on
Mabruk several days ago, gave
the Chief Rabbi his personal as-
surances on the matter.
Bourguiba, who was in Paris on a
private visit, conferred with
President Francois Mitterrand
and reportedly called for Israel
and the PLO to mutually
recognize each other.
The incidents in Ben Gardane
and Zarzis took place after pro-
Palestinian elements demon-
strated in the centers of both
cities against the massacre which
had taken place in the Palestinian
refugee camps of Sabra and
Shatila in west Beirut. An official
Tunisian communique later said
that more than a dozen demon-
strators were arrested.
OFFICIAL TUNISIAN
sources quoted by the French
news agency, Agence France
Press, tried to minimize the inci-
dents which run counter to
Bourguiba's policy of Arab-
Israeli reconciliation. The sources
said the attacks were carried out
by opposition elements belonging
to extreme right-wing Islamic or-
ganizations.
Tunisia's Jewish community
has dwindled to some 4,000
people from 60,000 on the eve of
the country's independence in
1956. The largest communities
are on the island of Djerba, where
anti-Jewish incidents took place
after the Yom Kippur War and
more recently a couple of years
ago, and in the coastal Hamamet
region, southeast of Tunis.
Most of the remaining Jews are
either pensioners or sick and el-
derly people who could not leave
the country for personal reasons.
Famous Deli
d^ NEW YORK STYLE!
Restaurant-Caterers
Appetizing '
Eat In or Out
Breakfast-Lunch-Dinner-Late Snack
Our Kosher Take Out Counter Feature*
"Hebrew National Koaher Meata"
Freeh Sliced Lo* Nova Scotia Whitefiah
Choba Kippered Salmon Sable Genwine
Lake Sturegon Pickled Schmaltz Herring
Freeh Baked Bagel. Catering Available
Koaher Take Out Counter Under Rabbinical Supervision
We Also Feature Non Koaher Meata
Hot Corn Beef Fresh Roast Turkey Baked Briske'
Roumanian Pastrami ,
Koaher sandwich** served <
Village Square Mall
2525 S. Pasadena Ave.
St. Petersburg 33707
Sun. Thurs. 7 am -11 pm 360-0349'
Fri. Sat. 7 am -1 am 360-03901
the heat of the debate. The worst
is over," he said, adding "It is
very important not to repeatedly
have confrontations with the
U.S. government over every little
incident."
However, Berman insisted that
Reagan's Mideast plan was not
constructive and weakened the
American position as an honest
mediator in the Middle East. He
contended that as a result of Rea-
gan's proposals, the Arabs were
now negotiating with the Ameri-
can position rather than with Is-
rael.
HE SAID that Reagan had
promised American Jewish
leaders before the 1980 elections
that he would always support a
unified Jerusalem under Israel's
rule. His new plan is a deviation
from that promise, Berman con-
tended. Reagan, announcing his
proposals Sept. 1, said the future
status of Jerusalem was to be de-
termined by negotiations.
Berman claimed there was an
American Jewish consensus on
five major points: "Israel cannot
return to its pre-1967 borders and
we will strongly oppose any effort
that will require it to go back to
those indefensible frontiers; We
will oppose any change in the
long-standing American policy of
refusing to deal with the PLO; A
unified Jerusalem is the capital of
Israel; An independent Palestin-
ian state on the West Bank and
Gaza will be a dagger pointed at
the heart of Israel; American
Jews will continue their efforts to
ensure continued American sup-
port for Israel."
Begin also had a meeting with
Greville Janner, MP, president of
the Board of Deputies of British
Jews. Janner told reporters later
that his delegation wanted it
understood that all Israeli ac-
tions had a direct effect on Jew-
ish communities abroad. "At this
moment it is very difficult to say
a good word for Israel without
being shouted down," he said.
JANNER SAID he told Begin
that "although Israelis tended to
regard events here as matters
totally of their concern, when
there is massive concern in the
world over Israel's action, this
has an almost immediate reflec-
tive impact on the Jewish com-
munities of the world and on peo-
ples' attitudes towards the com-
munities and toward the Jewish
people."
r'^fef.

.4'.
V.
" A **
**#i
You II r*v*r c*eh m* doing that I
tRi
Timerman's Son in Jail
TEL AVIV (JTA) Daniel Tiinerman, son 1
Jacobo Timerman, the former Argentinian journal
imprisoned for several years by the Argentine authoritie
has been sentenced to 28 days in an army prison forrefi
ing to serve inside Lebanon, on grounds of conscience.
HIS FATHER said that is was strange that in a cou
try where a young man or woman could get out of 1
service on grounds of religion, his son could not refuse I
serve on grounds of conscience. He said he had left Argea
tina to avoid such practices.
Daniel Timerman, 31, who said he had served in..
anon for one week but had been "shocked by what he I
seen," stated that he was fully prepared to serve
where within Israel.
Aliza Begin Reported 'Stable'
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Menachem _
was at the bedside of his wife, Aliza, after she was hospi-
talked for respiratory and circulatory difficulties. Hospi
tal authorities described her condition as serious but
stable. Begin went to the hospital immediately after a
meeting with U.S. special envoy Morris Draper on the
withdrawal of foreign forces from Lebanon.
ZA3ELL
FACIALS EUROPEAN TECHNIQUE
REMOVATRON PAINLESS
PERMANENT HAIR REMOVAL
MM
309 S. IttVlfd A vt.
Tiaoa, Fl 33C03
254 1227 2530083
SECURITY GUARD
SERVICE
RELIABILITY f||*l SINCE 1978
i Industrial Facilities
i Mobile Patrol Service
(R*dio Telephone Equipped!
> Man & Dog Patrol Teams
Apartment Complexes
Construction Site*
Condominiums
Security Auditing
Closed Circuit Television
W'*E"aJSoSfi^fl &JL&IAS"1 SYSTIMS
24 HOUR CENTRAL STATION MOMTOtl
For those clients whose security problems reouire a
'JStMfisssaxSSSSSSasa^
COUNTERMEASURE
SECURITY SYSTEMS, INC.


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EJPN0Q6QW_7ZT90R INGEST_TIME 2013-06-06T01:38:21Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00164
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES