The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00165

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wjewisti Fllaridliaim
Volume 4 Number 36
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday. October 22, 1982
Price 35 Cents
State Dep't.
Slams Door
On PLO Rep
WASHINGTON
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration has made it
clear that it will not receive
a Palestine Liberation
Organization represen-
tative included in an Arab
League delegation
scheduled to arrive here for
a meeting with President
Reagan.
The American position was
laid down in statements issued
by the White House and the
Stale Department following an
announcement in Rabat, Morocco
last Friday night that PLO
foreign policy spokesman Farouk
Kaddoumi would be a member of
the delegation.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT, by
Moroccan Foreign Minister
Mohammed Boucetta, said the
decision to include the PLO
official was made at a meeting of
the Arab League's "special
committee on Palestine" chaired
by King Hassan of Morocco.
Hassan is to head the delegation
| Fr"nk W. Harvey
Utter to Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian;
It is my pleasure as President
" Maas Brothers of Florida to
ivue the Women's Division to
future Show at our Westshore
Mall store on Monday. Oct. 25 at
I 4.111.
Our past association has
I'town the Women's Division to
t! Slrong> vital force 'n the
lenity. We are happy to
"te an opportunity to
ate funds towards your
""landing education programs.
PRANK W. HARVEY.
\i b Ireslueut
" Brothers of Florida
coming to Washington to explain
the Arab peace plan drafted at
the Arab League's summit
conference in Fez, Morocco last
month.
The Administration stated:
"Our position on the PLO is
unchanged. King Hassan is
aware of our position. We would
not receive any member of the
PLO as part of a delegation, nor
do we expect any member of the
PLO to participate in the
delegation."
The U.S. position, reiterated
by the State Department, is that
it will have no contact with the
PLO until the latter recognizes
Israel's right to exist and accepts
United Nations Security Council
resolutions 242 and 338.
THE MOROCCAN an
nouncement said the seven-
member delegation would consist
of King Hassan, representatives
of Saudi Arabia, Syria, Tunisia,
Algeria. Jordan and Kaddoumi of
the PLO. The PLO reportedly
complained to the Arab League
committee that its exclusion from
a delegation whose purpose was
to negotiate on the future of the
Palestinian people would be
unnatural and humiliating.
The Arab League has never
revised its 1974 Rabat summit
decision affirming the PLO to be
sole legitimate representative of
the Palestinian people.
Morocco radio reported that
the U.S. had not yet been in-
formed officially of the decision
to include a PLO representative
in the delegation. Arab League
officials were quoted as saying
they hoped Reagan would go
ahead with the meeting as
planned.
THERE APPEARED to be
some confusion here as to the
number of representatives. State
Department spokesperson Susan
Pittman said that the original
plan called for the represen-
tatives of four Arab countries to
meet with Reagan and she knew
if no plan to enlarge the
delegation to seven, including a
PLO member. The four were
Morocco, Saudi Arabia, Tunisia
and Syria.
A White House source said
that the U.S. Embassy in Rabat
had been informed that there
would be no PLO member in the
delegation. Arab sources in
Rabat were quoted as saying that
a PLO representative would come
to Washington with the
delegation but would remain at
his hotel during the meetings
with American officials.
The sources said the delegation
would explain the Fez peace plan
but would also explore the
possibilities offered by Reagan's
own peace initiative for the
Middle East which he announced
last Sept. 1. The Arab League
group is scheduled to visit Paris,
London, Moscow and Peking
after its meetings in Washington.
MARY WALKER APARTMENTS
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION HOUSING, INC.
The Mary Walker Apartments
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
The second Senior Citizen
Housing Facility built under the
auspices of Tampa Jewish
Federation will be dedicated Oct.
27 at 2 p.m. The formal dedica-
tion of the Mary Walker Apart-
ments is open to the public and a
large turnout is expected at the
building. 4912 E. Linebaugh
Avenue.
Named for the late Mary
(Molly) Walker, the seven floor
complex was inspired into being
by Sol Walker, her husband. A
picture of Mary Walker will hang
in the lobby inscribed "Her
memory will always be for a
blessing." Her family will be in
attendance at the dedication.
"I'm excited and overjoyed at
this buildings completion," said
Sol Walker. "These things don't
happen by themselves."
Congressman Sam Gibbons
will represent the federal govern-
ment at the dedication with
Mayor Bob Martinez represent-
ing the City of Tampa. Michael
L. Levine, president of Tampa
? ,??*?*?*?#**?***;
* Who: Mary Walker Apartments
jj, What: Formal Dedication Open to the Public
* When: Wednesday, Oct. 27, 2 p.m. Social and Open House 2:30
* -4:30 p.m.
* Where: Mary Walker Apartments, 4912 E. Linebaugh Avenue,
J Tampa, 33617 985-8809
* Why: To formally name and dedicate this new facility. Many
J government and community figures will participate.
Sponsor: Tampa Jewish Federation Housing, Inc. and the De-
* part ment of Housing and Urban Development (HUD)
Also: The Florida Lyric Opera will present Highlight from
Carmen on Sunday, Oct. 24 at 3 p.m. This program is free and
open to the public but tickets must be picked up at the front
desk prior to the concert. Limited Seating.
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*******?**?*?******??*********.****
Jewish Federation Housing, Inc.,
the corporation which is the
sponsor of the Mary Walker
Apartments, are president,
Lionel Elozory; vice president,
Maril Jacobs; treasurer, Myer
Frank: secretary, Ronald Ru-
dolph and assistant secretary,
Richard Rudolph. Directors are
Gary Alter, Eleanor Feldman,
Joel L. Karpav, Dr. Gilbert
Kushner and James Shimberg.
The Mary Walker Apartments
joins its sister facility. The Jew-
ish Towers, in providing indepen-
dent living for the elderly and
handicapped under the programs
of the Department of Housing
and Urban Development. The
Mary Walker Apartments are
Continued on Page 7
Htghly-Placed Sources
Report Pressure on for Lebanon Talks
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel will press hard to
hold direct, formal talks
with the government of
Lebanon on security
arrangements in south
Lebanon following the
withdrawal of foreign forces
from the country.
Highly placed sources in
Jerusalem stressed that Israel
regarded the holding of face-to-
face talks as an important
demand both in the context of
progress towards ultimate peace
with Lebanon, and in terms of
Israel's own self-respect.
Israel, these sources explained,
has held many and variegated
contacts with Lebanon over
recent months and years and
would feel demeaned if the talks
on security arrangements were to
be held informally as these
previous contacts have always
been. The sources said the U.S.
would be welcome to participate
too in such talks.
AFTER A special Cabinet
session here labelled a meeting
of the (secret) Ministerial
Defense Committee, a top army
general was dispatched to
Washington apparently carrying
tht text of Israel's proposals on
the security arrangements.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
submitted the proposals to
Secretary of State George Shultz
in Washington and Israeli of-
ficials seemed optimistic they will
meet with U.S. approval.
The proposals call for the
Lebanese army to police the
envisaged 40-50 kilometer
security zone along the border.
Israel Radio said that Israel
would also seek a continuation of
its overflights to ensure no heavy
artillery or other offensive
weaponry was introduced into
the area. The radio also said
Israel seeks an ongoing role for
its long-time ally Maj. Saad
Hadad, within the framework of
the Lebanese army, in southern
Lebanon.
While Israel aspires as it
announced publicly Sunday to
a full peace treaty with Lebanon,
that goal is not presently con-
sidered realistic, and instead
Israel policymakers will be
looking to implement on-the-
ground elements of normalization
such as open borders and trade
relations and thereby establish
an evolving relationship that
could lead to peace.
MEANWHILE. Economics
Minister Yaacov Meridor pledged
to reporters that there would be
"no disaster" in the south
Lebanon refugee camps with the
advent of winter. At a news
conference, Meridor reported on
stepped-up efforts both by
UNRWA and by the IDF to
prepare the bombed out Ein
Hilwe and other camps for the
installation of tents UNRWA
has bought some 10,000 fo them
to house homeless families.
Meridor said all the tents
should be up by Nov.-Dec. and
that meanwhile homeless families
had found refugee in schools and
public buildings. They would not
be removed from these premises
until the tents were ready, he
pledged.


Pace 2
.1:1.. ------- fluJiiuithFiuinfiuiiof'tumpir
Ftiday, October22, ]
After Meeting With Shultz
Withdrawal Talks Will 'Accelerate'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State
Department indicated that
the effort to get foreign
troops to withdraw from
Lebanon will "accelerate"
following the talks the
Reagan Administration
had here with Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and Lebanese
President Amin Gemayel.
Department spokesman John
Hughes said that following the
consultations." the U.S. will
have its own "thoughts and
ideas" on the withdrawal and
about the Administration's
"often stated concern" for the
security arrangements sought by
Israel in southern Lebanon.
SHAMIR MET with Secretary
of State George Shultz at the
State Department. Vice
President George Bush and
Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger. Gemayel held talks
with President Reagan at the
White House Tuesday
Hughes stressed that these
talks are a continuation of the
discussions conducted in the
Middle East by special envoy
Philip Habib and Morris Draper.
Deputy Assistant Secretary of
State for Near East and South
Asian Affairs
Hughes reiterated that the
U.S. still opposes a Lebanese-
Israeli peace treaty as long as
I srael troops are in Lebanon. But
he indicated that the U.S. favors
a security arrangement, as Israel
is now demanding, although he
would not discuss any details for
this arrangement
On the peace treaty. Hughes
repeated the U.S. position that it
should only be negotiated after
the I^banese government "has
the support of its population."
He said that such a treaty must
be negotiated freely, thought
through" and be "something
which will last and not some type
of temporary document
engineered to meet a temporary
situation."
AS FOR the security
arrangement. Hughes noted that
"the United States has made it
consistently clear that this is
something that has to be
discussed, and Israel has to be
satisfied" that south Lebanon
will not be used as "launching
pad" for attacks against Israel.
But he said he could not discuss
details on what the security
arrangements should be or how
they would be worked out or
implemented.
Former Lebanese President
Camille Chamoun said in in-
Are You Looking
For A Job?'
If your're looking for .work in
today's market, you probably
need all the help you can get.
"Successfully Entering the Work
Force" could give you the edge
amongst the competition. This
workshop is being offered FREE
by Hillsborough Adult and Com-
munity Education and Northside
Community Mental Health
Center, Inc. Course topics include
identifying your skills, how and
where to market yourself, writing
a vita and conducting an inter-
view.
Classes will be held Wednes-
days. Oct. 27. Nov. 3, 10, 17, from
7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at Jefferson
High School Room L-07, 4401
W. Cypress St.. Tampa.
Class sizes are limited To
enroll, call Marie Apsey. 985-
4924.
terviews that while he opposed a
peace treaty with Israel now. he
supported an agreement with
Israel in which Israel would
pledge "respect for the
sovereignty and integrity of
Lebanon." and Lebanon would
"undertake a pledge of not
allowing any political or military
organization on its soil which
could be a threat to Israeli
security."
But the 82-year-old Christian
leader, who was President when
U.S. marines were first sent into
Lebanon in 1958, said the
Lebanese army could not at
present maintain security for the
whole country. He said the
Christian militia should be
allowed to operate until the
Syrian and Palestine Liberation
Organization forces withdraw.
HE ALSO urged that the
multinational force, made up of
U.S. marines and Italian and
French troops. should be
enlarged to about 20.000 men and
remain there until the Lebanese
army was retrained and
reeqiiipped. He said this could
take up to two years.
But Hughes reiterated
Reagan's position that the
marines are in Lebanon for a
"limited period." He said the
President believes that the
departure of the Israeli. Syrian
and PLO forces should not take a
long and noted that Shamir has
predicted that it could occur by
the end of the year. Reagan has
said that the marines are in
I^banon until the Lebanese
government feels it can handle its
own security. Reagan has said he
could not give a timetable for this
although he had maintained that
it would not be of long duration.
Mayor Teddy Kollek has publicly refused an invitation from the
Apostolic delegate in Jerusalem to attend a service marking the
fourth anniversary of the inauguration of Pope John Paul II. In
a message to the delegate, Msgr. William Carew, Kollek said he
must decline in view of 'the astounding fact' that the Pope
granted an audience last month to PLO chief Yasir Arafat.
(JTA)

(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
This year definitely promises to be an interesting and
action-packed year for Mimi Kehoe. She was just installed as
president for the League of Women Voters of Hillsborough
County. Mimi joined this organization in 1975. immediately
after moving to Tampa with the husband. Bob, and her two
daughters. Kelly and Kim. In her words, she thought it would be
a great way to meet people and come to know more about her
new city, while at the same time, becoming personally more
informed and learned politically. Her interest quickly grew in
this organization, which exists to promote political respon-
sibility through informed and active Darticinf;in of citizens and
government, and acts on selected government issues The
League does not support or oppose any parties or candidates.
Mimi has served on the League's Board as Education
Chairman and as Fiscal Director. One of their first functions this
year is a Membership Social being held at the University of
Tampa on Oct. 27 at 5:30 p.m. The speakers at this social will be
Ruth Ann Bramson. president of the League of Women Voters
of Florida and State Representative Helen Gordon Davis. For
more information about the league, or if your organization is
interested in being provided with a speaker, or if you are in-
terested in membership, call 875-2868. Our congratulations.
Mimi. and best wishes for a most successful and productive
year.
Our congratulations to Bev Laming, who has been ap-
pointed "Special Events Coordinator-' of Robinson's of Florida.
(Tampa stores). We know that Bev has long been involved with
this organization, through her activities with the Symphony
Guild, as Robinson's, (through various events such as the
annual "Robinson's Symphony Class Race,") has always been
supportive of the Florida Gulf Coast Symphony. Bev is the
immediate past president of the Symphony Guild, and currently
sits on the Board of Directors of the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony. Bev, in addition to being wife to Lewis and active mother
to Brett, Josh, and Adam, we can see that you are going to be
one busy lady. Well. Robinson's couldn't have picked a more
capable and enthusiastic person to be their Special Events
Coordinator. Lots of good wishes on your new endeavor.
We were interested to hear about two of our college age
friends. Amy Cherry, daughters of Mr. and Mra. Charles Cherry,
and Steven Kopeiman. son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Kopelman.
have recently pledged a sorority and fraternity, respectively.
Both of these young people attend the University of Georgia, in
Athens, Georgia. Amy is pledging Alpha Delta Pi, and Steven is
pledging Alpha Epsilon Pi. Sounds like both of you have the
promises of a fun-filled, activity packed year. Wont you let us
know what your younger family members are doing, especially
those away at college, as we sure don't want to lose track of
them just because they aren't currently living in Tampa!?!
Well, have you marked it down, are you ready to go9 To
what, you ask? Only to THE best day of Chanukah shopping
and boutique browsing that will be around on Monday, Nov. 1,
from 10-1. at Congregation Schaarai Zedek. Once again the
Temple Sisterhood will be holding their annual "Maccabea
Market. and this year promises to be this best yet. You will be
able to choose all of your holiday gift items from personalized
tee-shirts and bags, to hand-made batiks and pottery, from
Oriental jewelry to books, from Judaica items to Chanukah
wrapping paper, from six gourmet food booths, to bidding on
items such as private tennis lessons at the silent auction. In
addition, a delicious quiche, salad, and fruit brunch will be
available for purchase for the entire duration of the bazaar and a
babysitter will be available while you shop, free of charge. So.
bring your friends and neighbors, and definitely bring your-
selves shop for gifts, stock up your freezer, and have fun all at
the same time. (Nov. l.from 10-1, at The Temple.)
Marsha Sherman. Women's Division Education Vice-
President, certainly did plan a unique and clever day yesterday
for the first board meeting of the year. Members who had been
on the board longest, put on a fashion show depicting the
various local, state, and national agencies, which are allocated
funds by Federation. Each person represented a different
agency, through signs they wore. hats, outfits, etc. In addition,
newer board members were each assigned a partner for the year
and these partners each brought a basket lunch to this first
meeting, exchanged baskets, and enjoyed someone elses creative
menu! Marsha's ideas truly "sparked up the monthly board
meeting and was quite informative at the same time.
Don't forget that on Monday, the 25th. at 9 am. Women's
Division, and Mass Bros, are co-sponsoring a brunch and
fashion show at the Maas-Westshore store. While ejoying a
delicious breakfast, those in attendance will enjoy a show of
Pierre Cardin's new couturier line. There are still a few tickets
left for this enjoyable morning, so contact the Federation office
at the Jewish Community Center.
Are you a past Chairman or president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division? They would like to update their
lists and would appreciate receiving names of anyone you know
(alive or deceased) who fits into one of the above categories. If
you have dales in addition to names, that would be appreciated
too. Contact the Federation office. 875-1618 and ask to speak to
Rhoda Davis, if you have this information.
The visit of former U.S. Supreme Court Justice Arthur
Goldberg to Tampa this week was an opportunity for his nieces.
Anne Trotter and Na Levinson. to have a family visit with their
uncle. Justice Goldberg has visited Tampa many times over the
years and he has many close friends in Tampa.
What an interesting meeting the Brotherhood of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek recently held. While the men
enjoyed a delicious Italian dinner. Robert L. Gilder addressed
the meeting. Gilder, has been a Civil Rights worker for the last
30 years. Presently president of the Tampa Chapter of the
National Association for the Advancement of Colored People,
Gilder is also a member of the Mayor's Task Force and the
Community Action Board of Hillsborough County. He has
received a medal from the Governor for restoring order during
the Tampa riots, as well as receiving other awards from the
Tampa Chamber of Commerce, the Tampa UnitedWay. and the
Orchids Club. Gilder, labeled the hardest worker for civil rights
there is today, is justly called the "Father of the War on
Poverty. Obviously Brotherhood president. Lou Ziplrin, and
his hard-working board, is succeeding in providing the men of
the Temple with stimulating variety at their monthly dinner
meetings.
Meet Dr. Bonita Matit, who moved to Tampa in June from
Baltimore. Md.. where she resided for 10 months while earning
her MA in Public Health at Johns Hopkins. Before that, Bonita
resided in Gainesville for seven years, attending medical school
there and taking her residency (in Family Practice), in which she
is board certified. To continue on. before Gainesville. Bonita
attended undergraduate school at the University of Miami.
Originally however, she is from Philadelphia, Penn. Now
residing in the Town and Country area, Bonita is the new
Assistant Director for Clinical Services at the Hillsborough
County Health Department. She has become a member of the
Tampa Jewish Community Center. Bonita enjoys swimming,
reading (especially Israeli subjects), and likes to write letters. I
am sure that Bonita is eager to make new friends, so be sure to
give her an extra warm smile and hello when you meet her.
Until next week .
T10-Zi-Kt
T-10-2V-KV
.
i
T-10-!B-ie


Friday, October 22,1962
I He Jewish btoridian of Tampa
Page 3
Letter From Marlene Linick,
President Women's Division
Show Highlights
Jewish Influence
On American Music
I want to take this opportunity '"PP0!* of the Women's Division
lo thank Mr. Frank Harvey and of the T*P Jewish Federation.
Maas Bros, for their generous By hosting a Champagne
American Gathering of
Holocaust Survivors in D.C.
Thousands of Jewish Holo-
caust Survivors living in the
United States and Canada have
already made reservations for the
American Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors in Wash-
ington, D.C. from April 11-14,
1983. Benjamin Meed. President
of the American Gathering, an-
nounced.
Mr. Meed, who has just re-
turned from meetings with
Jewish community leaders and
IHolocause Survivors on the West
Coast, pointed out that Jewish
organizations and institutions
throughout the country are ex-
tremely interested in the forth-
coming American Gathering.
"The spirit of cooperation and
response which we are receiving
from the thousands of Holocaust
survivors whom we have already
reached, and from the general
Jewish community leadership
whom we have met," Mr. Meed
noted, "indicates that the Ameri-
can Gathering next April will be
a major event, very likely of his-
toric significance."
The Gathering's Senior Vice
Presidents Sam Bloch, Sol Gold-
stein, and Eli Zborowski, cau-
tioned that persons interested in
participating in the American
Gathering in Washington should
not leave their arrangements for
later and certainly, not for the
last minute.
This, they said, may be costly,
both to participants and to the
American Gathering itself, since
space in Washington is limited,
especially for indoor events and
in hotels. They urged that all sur-
vivors and members of the
Second Generation immediately
send in their comleted reserva-
tion forms to the headquarters
address at One Park Avenue,
Room 418, New York, N.Y.
10016. The fee is 875 per person
or $50 for sons and daughters of
Free Course
On Stress And
Amrtiveness
Do you find the people you
ork with take advantage of
jw? Do you have trouble handi-
ng stress? Then "Managing
Conflict at Work and Home71
Md help you. This FREE
course is designed to help people
"wile unpleasant conflict situa-
m* better. Sponsored by
Northside Community Mental
Health Center, Inc. and Hillsbo-
pgh County Adult and Com-
munity Education Program;
course topics include: healthy
jnd unhealthy reasons for con-
flict, stress management, asser-
'iveness training and problem
|Jg exercises. Plenty of time
*ul be allowed for examining
^flicu described by class mem-
This course will be offered
?nadays, Nov. 3, 10, 17, and
{* 1. from 7 to 10 p.m. at the
nonda Federal Savings and
^> (Florida and Beans). To re-
gjr. call Marie Apeey 986-
* Class sizes are limitdd, so
11*** call to enroll.
survivors.
"This may be the only such
event ever to take place in North
America" Mr. Meed pointed out,
"and it may also be a unique op-
portunity for survivors who are
seeking their lost friends and
relatives to be able to use a large
scale computer system to search
for the names in which they are
interested. We already have
15,000 names which will be part
of a permanent register of Holo-
caust survivors and will be
available at the Gathering, and
the number is growing daily."
Details of the Washington pro-
gram in April 1983 are now under
preparation and will soon be an-
nounced.
Brunch and this very unique
Pierre Cardin Couture Fashion
Show, Maas BrOS. IB mainlining
a fine tradition of corporate in-
volvement for the betterment of
the community.
Our special thanks also to
Elaine Newman, who chose the
Women's Division as the group
to benefit from Maes' generosity.
Our full support of this event
will let Maas Bros, know how
much we appreciate events like
this and will help the Women's
Division obtain top caliber
speakers for the coming year.
Lets all purchase our tickets
early, of course there will be no
solicitation. This will be a fun
event for everyone and I hope to
see you at 9 a.m. on Monday,
Oct. 25.
Sincerely,
MARLENE LINICK
President Women's Division
A three-night "Celebration of
Music" will begin Nov. 10 when
Tampa's Jewish Community
Center presents "From Shtetl to
Stage Door," a multi-media
sampling of Jewish contributions
to American music.
Featuring the works of George
Gershwin, Sophie Tucker, Fannie
Brice and many others, the show
had delighted audiences in cities
around the country since its
debut in 1972. Through live rend-
itions of tunes from Gershwin's
"Porgy and Bess," as weU as
multi-visual slides and tapes, the
production offers a nostalgic
journey from the early folk songs
of Eastern Europe to the glamour
of Tin Pan Alley, Broadway and
Hollywood.
"From Shtetl to Stage Door"
will be presented at 7:30 p.m.,
Nov. 10, at the Jewish Communi-
ty Center, 2802 Horatio. The
"Celebration of Music" series will
continue Dec. 15 with the pre-
sentation of the "Israeli
Chassidic Festival '82," and will
conclude Feb. 10, 1963, with
"Galgalim," a musical panorama
of Jewish experiences throughout
the world.
Tickets for each show are S8.
for adults and S3 for children in
advance, $9 for adults and 84 for
children at the door. Senior citi-
zen and season ticket discounts
are also available. For further in-
formation about the shows and
tickets, call the Jewish Commun-
ity Center at 872-4481.

<

Barry Seltzer
A County Commissioner We Will be Proud of
ACTIVE in the community
Tampa Jewish Federation
Special Gifts Committee
Member, Congregation
Schaarai Zedek
EDUCATED
for the job
Degreesin
Government
(Bachelor's)
Business Administration
(Master's)
Law
(Juris Doctor)
EXPERIENCED
in Government
Staff Assistant to U.S.
Senator William S. Cohen
(Maine)
United States Commission
on Civil Rights, General
Counsel's Office
Help Elect Barry Seltzer-County Commissioner
pd. pol. adv. (R)


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15.000 Anend Funeral for Italian Boy

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Jewish Floridian
"*"i"


Friday, October 22,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Letters To The Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian;
The proposed one penny sales
tax for Sports, Arts and Recrea-
tion is the opportunity of a life-
time for residents of Hillsbo-
rough County.
This one year only penny tax
will enable our community to de-
velop a superior recreation and
sports facility for the 12'/i per-
cent of our population who are el-
derly and handicapped.
In addition, it will make possi-
ble an outstanding performing
arts center which will bring the
best of the arts to all the citizens
of our community.
Let's support the penny tax at
the polls by voting YES on Tues-
day, Nov. 2 and urging our
friends to do the same.
JOAN AND BILL SAUL
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian;
Recently there's been a
shortage of pennies. Many of us
have ashtrays sitting on our
dresser overflowing with them.
But now, thanks to special legis-
lation, we can put those idle
pennies to work. ,
Nov. 2 is our chance to vote
"YES" for an extra penny sales
tax for ONE YEAR ONLY. By
law it can be on only from
Janurary 1, 1983 to December 31,
1983 no longer. That one
penny more will bring in 60
million dollars to our county
(costing a family of four with an
income of $14,000 just $35.)
What does that buy?
The money brought in by the
additional penny tax will allow us
to build the performing arts
complex and open it debt free! It
means no more running to St.
Petersburg or Lakeland for
concerts and theatre. It means a
chance to introduce our school
children to the wonders of music,
theatre, and ballet. It means hav-
ing pride that vour hometown's
"culture quotient" is on a par
with other major cities.
The money also will build a re-
creation, sports, and craft faculty
for the handicapped and our
senior citizens, along with roads
and highways leading to these
facilities. It will build stadiums
for four high school's without
them, including those to be built
in the CarroUwood-Northdale
area and the Brandon-Seffner
area. It also will go towards a
Wilderness Park to be created
north of USF.
The construction of these
facilities will bring added em-
ployment to our area. It also will
encourage new business and
bring tourists into our area. In
fact, tourists will pay 28 percent
of this tax.
This is such an easy way to
raise 60 million dollars it's
only for one year; the tax does
not apply to food, drugs, or rent;
those with more money to spend
on taxable items will, of course,
be taxed more than those with
less.
Help make Hillsborough
County a better place for your
children, yourselves, and future
generations. We come this way
but once. Let's leave something
beautiful to be proud of to mark
our being here. Please take time
to vote Nov. 2. Vote "YES" for
sports, arts and recreation.
Sincerely,
HINKS SHIMBERG
ELAINE SHIMBERG
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian,
The Budget, Personnel, and
Alternate Financing Committees
of TJSS are all meeting to strug-
gle with the funding problems
faced by the agency in the com-
ing months. The crunch has come
primarily from Tampa Jewish
Federation being unable to fund
UNLIMITED
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11433 N. DALE MABRY
TAMPA, FLORIDA
963-2505
JANE KETOVER
TERRILL HAMEROFF

Fine lighting end ecttttoritt el Discount Priett
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few
the Ingest and
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Wedding Invitations
Personalized Stationery
Fine Writing Papers
Party Tableware
Unique Gifts
Party Planning and Coordination for
all Special Events by Phyllis Eig
6488 Central Ave. St. Petersburg 381-2818
Tampa Jewish Social Service's I
full request. The agency had re-1
quested an allocation that repre-
sented less than a 10 percent in-
crease over it's 1981-82 allocation
but has received an allocation
representing a 19 percent cut
over it's 1981-82 allocation. (A 27
percent shortfall in 1982-83
projections).
It is anticipated that the
agency will have to cut services
and close intake almost imme-
diately. Additionally, January
will bring an end to a counseling
position currently funded under
the Title III grant of the Older
Americans Act, leaving a case-
load of about 75 frail elderly un-
served.
The agency currently main-
tains a waiting list of up to two
weeks for families and indivi-
duals in need of counseling or
vocational services.
The move to the new building
at 112 Magnolia in June has re-
sulted in a large surge of requests
for service to the agency, proba-
bly because of it's accessability
and privacy. The additional space
has made it possible for staff to
see a much larger number of peo-
ple (when two or more people
shared an office only one could
see clients at a time!)
It is ironic that at a time when
more people than ever before are
reaching out to TJSS for help,
the community is not able to sup-
port and provide that help.
STEPHEN SEG ALL
President
Tampa Jewish Social
Service
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian;
As you know we are in the pro-
cess of interviewing for an Exec-
utive Director of the Tampa Jew-
ish Community Center and we
would like you to be a part of that
process.
Mr. Peter Merles, Assistant
Executive Director of the San
Antonio Texas Jewish Communi-
ty Center will be interviewed on
Wednesday and Thursday, Oct.
20 and 21. We would like him to
meet with you and other com-
munity leaders during his visit.
We have scheduled a breakfast,
Thursday, Oct. 21 at 8:30 a.m. at
the Olde World Cheese Shop,
11777 N. Dale Mabry. Your input
will be of value to our committee
in making a decision as to whom
we choose for the important posi-
tion of Executive Director of our
Center.
Please RSVP, 872-4451 by
Monday, Oct. 18.
Shalom
ROGER MOCK
Co-Chairman
Search Committee
JACK ROTH
Co-Chairman
Search Committee
WANTED!
Kadima Advise, for Congrega-
tion Kol Ami, For Grades 7 & 8.
Salary Negotiable. Please call
Synagogue Office for infor-
mation 962-6338.
BARNSTORM
Consignment Store
WANTED
Quality Furniture and Appliances for
Consignment Sales
LET US SELL IT FOR YOU
4921 E. Broadway
Tampa, Fla. 33605
Phone: 248-2399
and you
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empire
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We now offer you a great line of Beef, s~>.
Franks,Knockw*jrst,Salami, & Bologna,all i^3J
Distributed by:
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Miami Beach
(305)672-5800
:


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 22,198:
Arnaldi Joins Social Service Staff
Marjorie Arnaldi, Recreation
Specialist for the Senior Project
of the Jewish Community Center
for the past two years has joined
the staff of Tampa Jewish Social
Service as Vocational Services
Counselor.
Margie was named to fill this
position held since December of
1981 by Lorraine Kushner, who
left the agency to return to
graduate school. Her responsi-
bilities include screening and
counseling job-seekers, working
with employers to develop job
placements, and working with
the Industrial-Employment
Committee and all associated vo-
cational services.
Margie holds an Associate of
Arts Degree from Chicago City
College and in August received
her Master of Arts from USF in
Rehabilitation Counseling.
Married to John, a psycho-
therapist and biofeedback expert,
Margie is the very busy mother
of four.
Marjorie J. Arnaldi: 10033 North
52 Street; Temple Terrace,
Herb Swarzman Appointed To SBA Advisory Council
Herb Swarzman, President,
Gulfcoast Counsultants and In-
vestors, Inc., Tampa, has been
appointed to the Region IV
(Miami Area) Advisory Council
of the Small Business Adminis-
tration. The announcement was
made by James C. Sanders, Ad-
ministrator of the SBA, in Wash-
ington, D.C. Mr. Sanders said
that Swarzman has been selected
for council membership in re-
cognition of his knowledge of and
interest in the problems of small
business.
Swarzman, a graduate of Dart-
mouth College and Brooklyn Law
School, was managing partner of
Dryfoos and Co., an international
investment banking firm and
member of the New York and
American Stock Exchanges,
before moving to Florida in 1975.
He currently serves as Chairman
of the Board of North American
Steel Corporation of Lakeland,
Florida and President of Gulf-
coast Realty Investors Inc. which
acts as general partner of limited
partnership real estate syndica-
tions in the Tampa area. Mr.
has been active in Republican
politics in Tampa and is
Treasurer of Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration.
As a member of the Advisory
Council, Swarzman will take part
in meetings where the needs of
the local small business commun-
ity are discussed and the means
by which SBA can most effec-
tively meet those needs are con-
sidered. The Advisory Council is
a part of SBA's expanded role as
an advocate for small business
and also serves as a channel of in-
formation to local business inter-
ests regarding specific SBA pro-
grams. Members serve without
pay for a two-year term.
Florida 33617; 813-988-0734 or
813-251-0083.
Job Objective: Provide direct
service for adults through coun-
seling and training. Develop
human service programs for
adults through direct staff de-
velopment and creative imple-
mentation of knowledge utiliza-
tion to ensure program success.
Supported By: A Masters
Degree in Rehabilitation Coun-
seling along with five years of
direct service and senior adult
recreation programming experi-
ence.
Selected Accomplishments:
Developed and implemented in-
novative eight month program
for Medicenter of America Nurs-
ing Home in Tampa. Scheduled
and trained staff to encourage
bonding with patients and to de-
velop interpersonal skills. Posi-
tive program results were
measured by increased patient
reality orientation.
Organized three month inter-
vention program at Pasco Coun-
ty Mental Health as member of
two person Developmental Play
training team. Established dis-
cussion group for abusive parents
and trained 0therapists to work
with the children of these
parents. Promoted positive
changes as determined through
the social service interviews of
the family workers.
Deomnstrated interpersonal
skills by preventing satellite pro-
gram collapse as Recreation
Specialist for the Senior Project
of the Tampa Jewish Community
Center. Successfully mediated
group conflict and strengthened
the concept of team identity. Re-
sulted in expansion of program
with more services provided.
Established, edited and de-
signed newsletter for senoir
adults of Hillsborough County
for 2V* years. Promoted greater
team effectiveness for Senior
Project staff members. Resulted
in increased interest in program's
events as reported by senior
adults.
Education: Master of Arts,
Rehabilitation Counseling, Uni-
versity of South Florida, 1982.
Associate of Arts, Liberal
Arts, Chicago City College, 1965.
Employment History: Recrea-
tion Specialist, Senior Project of
Tampa Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Tampa, Florida.
Activity Coordinator, Medi-
center of America, Tampa
Florida.
Herb Swanman appointed to
Small Business Administration
Advisory Council.
Swarzman has been listed in the
last three editions of "Who's
Who in Finance and Industry,"
Engagement
HAAS PEKALA
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Haas an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Robyn, to Richard W.
Pekala, son of Mrs. Richard E.
Pekala, Greenville, Penn-
sylvania.
Robyn is a graduate of Plant
High School where she was vale-
dictorian. She graduated Magna
Cum Laude from Duke Universi-
ty with a B.A. degree in Physics.
She is currently employed by the
New England Telephone Co.
Framingham, Mass.
Rick graduated from Green
ville High School where he way
valedictorian. He graduated
Magna Cum Luade from Duk<
University with a B.S. degree ir
Bio-Medical Engineering. He is a
doctoral student in Polymer
Science at Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology.
The wedding is planned for
May.
Robyn Haas, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Haas, is engaged to
Mr. Rick Pekala
All meats 1I Quality Kaahered A reedy lor cooking.
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Inquire about our quantity discounts.
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Specializing In Gifts For Baby's,
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0 thru 6x
Also Crib Sized Toys
4220 W. Bay to Bay Blvd.
Tampa, Fl. 33609 Ph. 831-4842

J^ou are cordially inoited to an Inrt ^Auction
sponsored by LJCol IMmi Sisterhood
Saturday, October 30, 19S2
Presented by Ued Scnwariz Salleries
featuring artwork oy
Coyi, DCravjansRy, Jiyam, Uasere/y,
35oufanger, Oajima, Da/i,
and other fine artists
J review and nors d'oeuures 6 p.m.
Auction commences at 9 p.m.
Gonyreyation Diol Jlmi
3919 JlCoran JZoad, Uampa, 7/orida
/hree dollars per person
cash oar
please reply
962-6338


[y, October 22,1982
___________The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Continued from Page 1
202-8 and The Jewish
are HUD 236-8. The most
,b|e difference to the
is that The Jewish
houses the elderly and
apped and the Mary
, Apartment8 has provi-
r the elderly, handicapped
Ssabled.
Walker Apartments is
on the north side of Line-
, Avenue just west of the
ividing Tampa and Temple
The building is in
.. The total apartment area
acres with the Tampa Jew-
federation owning the ad-
two acres.
reach Mary Walker Apart-
i: go north on 56th Street to
it left after Busch Blvd.,
j Hills, Turn left. The
lents are on the right one-
from 56th Street.
Mary Walker Apartments
designed by Gottfried &
i, AIA, architects and the
il Construction Co. was the
dor. The building is seven
tall and was completed in
iddle of August. There are
is in the building and cur-
there are 105 residents.
nst of construction was
per unit.
paring this with The Jew-
wers, where there are 199
and 230 residents on 16
!otofi*y is pictured in the
I of one of the tubless
pti. These units are de-
r easier living for the
w
I ii clear that the Mary
|Apartments is about half
of the Jewish Towers
built at a cost of
I per unit. Juliet Rodre-
Administrator for both
explained, "The Mary
|Apartments was built the
1 size that the govern-
ed now allow. The con-
i rise buildings for the
[us changed a good bit in
lye&rs Much of the dif-
|n the construction cost is
! changes in fire regula-
The Mary Walker Apartments
President of the Mary Walker
Hesidents Association, Dorothy
"armon, proudly displays the
Miss Sr. Lite Flame trophy she
received on behalf of the Mary
Walker Apartments by raising
money for the Burn Unit spon-
sored by the Tampa Fire Depart-
ment.
Ms. Rodriquez explained that
the Mary Walker Apartments are
complete with a sprinkler system,
smoke alarms in every unit, pres-
surized stairwells, tinted win-
dows making for more energy ef-
ficient operation and a complete-
ly automatic public address sys-
tem which goes into each unit.
This system has prerecorded
messages on tape and would an-
nounce what the problem in the
building was, where it was lo-
cated and which direction the
tenants should go to avoid the
problem.
Many of those advancements,
such as smoke detectors and
pressurized stairwells have been
added to The Jewish Towers
since construction. Now these are
part of the building code for
federally funded high rises.
While Ms. Rodriguez will over-
see the operation of both build-
ings, the on site administrative
assistant for the Mary Walker
Apartments is Diane Nales. She
came to the Mary Walker Apart-
ments from Knollwood Manor
where she was the manager of a
394 unit complex. She has also
been the property manager for a
450 unit site.
Ms. Nales is an accredited resi-
dent manager having taken ARM
courses (accredited resident
management courses) sponsored
by HUD. She smiles radiantly
when she talks of the activities at
the new building and the access
the residents have to neighboring
areas. "The CAA van goes to the
University Mall and the grocery
store every Wednesday. Another
grocery shopping bus comes on
Friday. A produce man stops by
once a week and a bookmobile
comes by once a month. We are
working on arrangements for the
mobile postal unit to make
regular stops, too."
The Mary Walker Apartments
residents association has its first
.fl
Taste

lymbolteed pmms*mmand
1 *"*v makes* "jutn*" of
'PWonal tastes,
'"ourfix,
'Gold.
kufcfe Gnat ftwtt factory
*rr4im
slate of officers with Dorothy
Harmon, president; David Stein-
berg, vice president; Betty Brad-
shaw, treasurer, Christina
Alvarez and assistant secretaries,
Helen Ernst and Doris Weiss.
Besides the large lobby and of-
fice area, there is a library and
conference room on the main
floor. Across a covered walkway
is a recreation room and complete
kitchen where a hot lunch pro-
gram is expected to be available
in about six months.
The apartments on the first
floor are specially designed to ac-
comodate wheelchair and dis-
abled residents. There are four
units of each specification. These
units have no tub, but the shower
is a slanted area of the bathroom.
Additionally, the units designed
to accomodate wheelchairs have a
with music by the Treble Clefs.
This is the first dance at the new
facility and will be the finale to
opening events.
Joseph Land demonstrates the
easy accessibility of the kitchens
in special units for wheelchair
tenants.
David Steinberg, vice president
of the residents association, talks
with Diane Nales. administrative
assistant for the building.
larger wall opening to the kitchen
and the Bathroom sink is built to
allow the wheelchair to fit under
it.
Ms. Rodriquez stated the Mary
Walker Apartments has a wait-
ing list of approximately three
months and the waiting list for
The Jewish Towers is being re-
opened with an approxiamte one
year wait anticipated.
Two items needed by the new
building are a piano (not a grand
piano, there's no room for that)
and all that is needed to establish
games. Donations will be gladly
accepted.
In addition to the formal dedi-
cation on the 27th of October,
two other events are planned for
the opening days. Sunday Oct. 24
the Florida Lyric Opera will pre-
sent "Highlights from Carmen."
This will feature selections from
the popular opera with narration.
This event is free and open to the
public, but it is necessary to get a
ticket at the desk in advance, as
seating is limited.
And finally, on Oct. 31, the
resident and their guests will
have a Halloween Costume dance
Primativa Oomales demon-
strates her beautiful embroidery
work in her new home, in Mary
Walker Apartments.
Free Garden Clinic
Every third Saturday of each
month, the Museum of Science
and Industry holds a Free
Garden Clinic. The public may
bring plants, insects, garden and
greenhouse ailments to MOSI for
identification and recommenda-
tions. Master gardeners from the
Hillsborough County Agricultur-
al Extension Service will be
available to discuss gardening,
problems and to make recom-
mendations. There will also be
presentations on seasonal topics
each month.
The clinics are in MOSI class-
rooms, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon.
The museum is located at 4801
E. Fowler Avenue.
Hours: 10 a.m. 4:30 p.m. 7
days a week; Phone: 985-5531;
Future dates: Oct. 16; Nov. 20;
and Dec. 18.
J

rH
m

.Zl
Tampa Jewish Federation Housing, Inc.
cordially invites you '
to celebrate the opening of our
New Senior Community
MARY WALKER APARTMENTS
4912 East Linebaugb Avenue
Jampa, Florida 33617
Telephone (813) 985-8809
"Wednesday afternoon, October twenty-seventh
nineteen hundred and eighty-two
Dedication at two o'clock
Social and Open House
two-thirty until four-thirty o'clock
Under HUD Programs 202/8
Architect: Gottfried 8 Garcia. A.I.A.
Contractor: Federal Construction Co.
Hors d'oeuvres
Dirtrtiom
From Butch Boulevard go North on Fortieth Street to firtt tight:
or Irom Butch Boulevard go North on Filly-Sixth Street to the lirtt Ml.
Proceed on* half mile to location.
JJ


"Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
r nday, October?
Tampa Bay
Jewish Singles
The Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles group offers a wide range
of activities for single persons 21
years old +, who reside in Hills-
borough, Pinellas and surround-
ing counties. Events are sponsor-
ed in cooperation with the Tampa
and St. Petersburg's JCC's.
There are two ways to receive
the Singles mailings which are
sent out every two to three
months:
1. Become a member of the
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles ($12
for the calendar year January-
December), which will entitle you
to receive all Singles mailings
AND reduced rates at Singles
programs.
OR
2. Pay $2 to receive the Singles
mailings only.
Watch the Singles mailings for
more details or contact the
Tampa JCC or Sandy 971-6986 in
Tampa. In Pinellas County con-
tact Ron 381-5098 or Gerri 577-
1597 or the St. Petersburg JCC,
344-5795.
AZA and BBG is ready to start
another year of exciting pro-
gramming. Any Jewish teen in
grades nine thru 12 is welcome to
join. If you have any questions
about AZA or BBG, please con-
tact the JCC at 872-4451.
Another Special
for Seniors
"It's Never Too Late." an E-Z
exercise and total fitness
program designed especially for
adults 60 plus has just started at
the Jewish Community Center.
Our own Muriel Feldman. is
the instructor, and would wel-
come some new faces in the
Senior Lounge on Friday mor-
nings from 10:50-11:50. There is
no fee for senior citizens.
This exercise course covers a
twelve week period where you
will learn how to loosen stiff
joints and relieve arthritis, sleep
better, have more energy, feel
better about yourself, and per-
form daily activities with more
ease.
Fashions
Just for Fun
The Jewish Community Center
Lunch Bunch is sponsoring a
Fashion Show at Burdines
(Tampa Bay Center) on Nov. 16
at 10 a.m. Enjoy the Fashion
Show and lunch for just $5.
Meet your friends there, but
hurry, reservations are limited.
Call the Jewish Community
Center. 872-4451 for additional
information.
Flea Market
Look for our next Flea Market
in late February-early March. We
need your "treasures." We will be
doing pick-ups, once a month on
Fridays for larger items. Call the
JCC at 872-4451 for more infor-
mation.
("lass For Religious
Studies For Mentally
Handicapped Citizens
The Jewish Community Center
and the Synagogue Council of
Tampa are jointly sponsoring a
religious studies class for the
trainable mentally handicapped
citizens of our community. Class-
es will begin Oct. 17 and will be
held on the first and third Sun-
days from 10:30-12 noon. There
will be no charge for this course
and transportation will be
arranged if necessary.
For more information, contact
the Center at 872-4451. Trans-
portation is being coordinated
and supplied by B'nai B'rith
Men. Minimum age for the class
is 10 years old. There is no fee for
the class but material donations
are accepted. The instructor is
Ronna Fox.
Attention Art Lovers
Older lovers of art mark your
calendars! Thursdays at 12:30
p.m. plan to meet new friends and
attend exciting art exhibits with
Beverly Rodgers.
The Senior Citizens Project at
Jewish Community Center is de-
lighted to have Beverly offering
her art appreciation class again
for anyone 60 or older.
Thursday, Oct. 28 the class will
be leaving JCC at 11:30 a.m. for
Ybor City where they will eat
lunch in a Cuban restaurant and
watch local artists in action.
Come share in the fun and fascin-
ation of art appreciation.
A Penny... For Your Own Good
Hillsborough County residents
will get a chanceand only one
chanceon Nov. 2 to show their
support for the arts.
A county-wide referendum will
ask residents to vote for an
additional one-cent sales tax to
raise about $60 million for sports,
arts and recreation facilities.
But the tax can be collected for
one year only, from Jan. 1, 1983
to Dec. 31, 83. After that the Ux
is eliminated and it cannot be
extended.
"A Penny For The Good Life"
means special benefits for
Hillsborough County's senior
citizens too. Included in the
proposal is funding for a $5.5
million special-needs recreation
facility on the campus of the
University of South Florida
specifically for senior citizens and
handicapped persons. The facility
will be comprised of three
buildings:
An aquatics building
A sports and athletics
building
An administration-
assembly-dramatics building
Out of the $60 million expected
to be raised from the tax, ap-
proximately $37.5 million will go
to build the Tampa Bay Per-
forming Arts Center. And local
residents will save money on
transportation, too. For many
citizens, a centrally located
performing arts center in
downtown Tampa will mean
fewer trips to other cities to see
performances that don't normally
come here.
Other benefits to cone
the one-year one-cent tax aril
$2.25 million for stadia
Jefferson and Tampa Bav.
Tech High Schools and
stadiums at two new scho
be built in the Brandon-S)
area and Northdale-Carroll
area.
$3.5 million for a
park on the Hillsborough ]
north of Tampa.
It's expected that a Jam,
four with an income of $H
will pay an additional $35 in.
Ux in 1983. When you com,
all the benefits, $35oreveal
or $60doesn't seem hie]
of a price to pay.
Video Exhibition Turned On At USF
Five New York artists ap-
proach video as an art form in the
video exhibition now in the Uni-
versity of South Florida's Teach-
ing Gallery (FAH 110) through
Oct. 29. Two video showings are
scheduled each weekday from 10
a.m. to noon and from 2 p.m. to 4
p.m.
Organized by Joyce Nereaux,
director of New York's John
Weber Gallery and former in-
structor in video art history at
Hunter College, the exhibition
includes works by William
Wegman. Hermine Freed, Joan
Jonas, Peter Campus and Vito
Acconci.
Joan Jonas' "I Want to Live in
the Country and Other Ro-
mances" (30 minutes) centers on
the artist looking at her own
work and at the process of mak-
ing it. She points one of her
cameras at the studio monitor so
that she focuses on the video
taped studio space as well as on
the human or outdoor landscapes
that take up the rest of the
screen. Peter Campus' six-minute
"Three Transitions" uses
standard television techniques
such as chroma keying to make
real life images (his face and
body) disappear, burn away or
fold into themselves.
"Command Performance" (50
minutes) by Vito Acconci uses
the audience's emotions and sex-
uality as a means to both entice
and ridicule the audience. "Art
Herstory" (22 minutes) by
Hermine Freed traces the history
of painting from the prospective
of a woman looking at the women
depicted in the various works.
Her videotaped images mimic the
changing treatments of space in
painting over the past 2,000
years. William Wegman's
deadpan humor surfaces in a do-
cumentary approach in his 20-
minute videotape. Aware that
television makes everything
appear credible, he soberly offers
a testimonial or "case histor
a man who was born witL
mouth (only a small slit! 1
whose parents thought he "i
grow out of it."
The Teaching Gallery |
located in the Fine Arts coti
(FAH 110). The exhibition!!
and open to the public.
Claims Against Germany
Deadline Dec. 31,1982
The Conference on Jewish
Material Claims Against Ger-
many announced that the filing
deadline for applications to the
Claims Conference Hardship
Fund will expire on December 31,
1982. The Hardship Fund was es-
tablished primarily for such Jew-
ish victims of Nazi persecution
who emigrated from Eastern
European countries after 1965.
Applications may also be filed by
such persecutees who prior to
Dec. 31 1965 resided in countries
outside Eastern Europe and did
not file timely claims under the
German Indemnification Law.
The Claims Conference
assumed the responsibility for
the administration of the Hard-
ship Fund, which is funded by
the German Federal Government
and distributed under German
Government Guidelines. The
W*
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Guidelines limit individual j
ments to DM. 5.000 (five I
sand) per person. Moreth
million deutsche marks werej
out already to eligible clam
Applicants who have not i
filed their claims may obtain
plications from the office of I
Claims Conferences Han'
Fund; Room 1355; 15 East!
Street; New York, New
10010.
In view of the wide dis
refugees throughout the U^
States, it is extremely in
that all resettlement and
communal agencies be re
to disseminate this info:
as widely as possible to i
age potential claimants to i
as soon as possible. Dis
tion of this information th
the local Jewish and
press, bulletins of organiiati
and congregations and anyol
means at your disposal whkhj
likely to reach Jewish victin
Nazi persecution in your
munity would be
helpful.
GANDY BLVD.
FLORISTS
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TAMPA


y, October 22,1982
-...
vwni v.iti : -:----- ..' ........rz ........_...
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa :. p-~
Page 9
Leo Mindlin
The Two Faces of Jimmy Carter: Which is the Man?
anlinued from Page 4-A ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
I Continued from Page 4-A
:ht visions of the future or
memories of the past."
^ are not the thoughts of a
jtician tested in the crucible of
e history he was making. They
t the thoughts of a high school
dictorian instead.
,he crumpled helicopters on
i sands of the Iranian desert he
| sent to pluck the hostages
their bondage in Teheran
ed Carter, he knew in the
R, to be a prophet without the
ne afflatus he was so sure had
Bessed him: "America's
klomatic. military and
Inomic forces were marshalled,
idv to respond to my com-
md."
JBUT THEN, on the last day of
presidency: "I knew that in
re measure the reputation and
luence of our country were
nng in the balance and I
lot deny that I was eager to
Live this crisis while 1 was still
Jsident isic) in order to justify
I decisions I had made during
|preceding months."
liat last day, the hostages
bound bv the Khomeini
bis. was Carter's own Cal-
am still haunted by
hones of that day ... I took
I responsibility for the mission
I aborted rescue attempt) .
minded the world of the con-
ling Iranian crime ."
| was almost as if Carter's in-
[ity to punish the Iranian of-
Ters was at least as pivotal to
ny as the failure itself.
CAMP David, we do not
1 his Keeping the Faith" to
how Carter felt. Prime
ister Begin, who uncon-
tnalK gave the Sinai Penin-
back to Egypt, is "intransi-
r and "difficult." Sadat, on
[other hand, struggled "to
I the peace for which he had
[given his life."
pdat. in Carter's view, had in-
ked "the mantle of authority
i the great pharaohs" and
a "man of destiny" and
pi> religious." This was-all
ler needed t<> see his kinship
I
for these very same
pou-' reasons that he also
.'iectively
? Brezhnev
it the SALT II
1 tonti in Vienna in
he
me r>\ plac-
shoulder and
not succeed.
us." I bit
> Tbii simple and
ft] gesture
gap between us more
<*lyt official talk."
F *h( Brezhnev, the
[ siic Kremlin
apparently, f6r
lOl matter.
T1H othei hand. Prime
B' Menachem Begin at
Davi | ..,.,.. as a
iwhow preoccupied witfa
ffi- and terms
t '" -r\\ impede
""fag talk." a man who
Itow ,. text
soreci.si.lv here that Carter
s him rnoat For him,
* is emotional and non-ver-
n c ?en" lhemselves, must
Mdat appeared to him to
* Lant'r egin was not
r*y at (amp David, al-
,D1S wi,Iin t0 acknowl-
M HeKm was also "cast in
"*' role as one charged with
"fCi.xi s people" and a
k,>tof:he[?ih|e."
Begjr, was mteUectual
"Wore to be trusted less
**yen than Brezhnev in
]J throw God
the Bap-
rV ran offer.
Begin
..as
the man of the Word out of the
people of the Book, Carter could
only conclude that Begin was of a
lesser order, not merely of a dif-
ferent order.
BEGIN, the intellectual Bible-
thumper, offended Carter, the
gospel hour Bible thumper.
Beheld through the eyes of his
Christian fundamentalism,
Carter saw in his Israeli opponent
just another Jewish upstart, and
an upstart who relentlessly frus-
trated his punitive soul at that.
Not being able to punish Begin
was and still remains at the root
of the Carter rage so far as Camp
David is concerned. At Camp
David, the divine afflatus left
Carter in the lurch again. He
could not ordain: he could merely
propose, and this still infuriates
him mightily.
The consequences of all of this
is the new Carter: a smarmy
simperer who has recreated hirri-
Will the real Jimmy Carter please stand up?
self as hero in Iran and as ad-
mirer in death of Anwar Sadat, a
smarmy simperer, too, in whose
mythic end Carter believes his
own view of Camp David has
been elevated to biblical
prophecy.
IF CARTER and Sadat ad-
mired one another, it was that
each saw himself in the other, a
mirror image of mutual self-de-
ception, the will to see what was
not real. For Sadat was no more a
man of peace than Carter is a
man of good-will.
The excerpts from "Keeping
the Faith" snow him in a defen-
sive mood of constant lustifica
tion of his failures, a romantic
painter drawing anew the image
of things as they were into senti
mental portraits of what they
could have been had God's hand
worked for him as he forever
imxgines it does even when,
apparently, it doesn't.
Society Editor Discovers Many Old Truths
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
The Self Chosen: 'Our Crowd' is
Dead. Long Live Our Crowd.
By Jean Baer. New York:
Arbor House, 1982, 372 Pp.
($15.95).
Society page editors are driven
by the compulsion to include as
many names as possible in their
columns. So it is with Jean Baer.
She has written an extended
society column, by naming
names and names and names,
producing a short telephone di-
rectory. Her book may be more
interesting to read than the tele-
phone directory but not by
much.
Miss Haer is bedazzled by her
great discovery American
Books in
Review
...m lineage are no
longer tr* bey have been
replaee.l by Jews of l.asi
European ancestry. This sudden
illumination is the oasis tor her
superficial pot-pourri which
breathlessly mentions bits and
pieces aoout some of those- 864
people she interviewed.
SHE TRIES to invent a new
acronym for these achievers
JEP for Jewish Elite Person
which is us obnoxious as is JAP
for Jewish American Princess.
Both are worth a rapid entomb-
ment with Miss Baer s emine-
ently huriable book.
Her thesis is so obvious as to
be hardly worth mentioning cer-
tainly not worth a book of this
dubious caliber. It is. of course,
true that today's Jewish elite is
composed of people who have
"made it" on merit. And what
they have made, according to
Miss Baer. is money, which is her
major criterion for admitting
someone to the ranks of the Jew-
ish elite. Her one exception of
note is Dean Henry Rosovsky of
Harvard, and each time Miss
Baer mentions him about half
a dozen she repeats that he
turned down the presidencies of
Yale and Chicago, as if this were
his most notable achievement
This irritating habit of repeti-
tion runs through the book For
example. Reniamin Buttenv.
is mentioned a do/.en limes, and
| we are told regularly that he is
married to the former Helen Leh-
man and that he walks to work
(80 block or 5 miles. depending on
which seems important to the
author at the time).
AN ILLUSTRATION of the
flimsy and on-the-surface nature
of this book is the glancing blow
which Miss Baer strikes at
Thomas Wolfe, the American
novelist, and his mistress. Aline
Bernstein. Citing as evidence his
calling Mrs. Bernstein "My dear
Jew," Miss Baer disposes of
Wolfe as being anti-Semitic. This
is a mindless treatment of an
issue which has received consid-
erable attention by literary critics
and Wolfe scholars.
It is certainly true that Wolfe
was influenced by the provincial
prejudices of his family and the
Southern town in which he grew
up As he matured, however, and
toward the end of his short life,
he modified hi- attitude and
wrote with great sensitivitv
about the evil treatment of .1
in many In any event.
this is a complicated issue which
is thought iessly mishandled bv
Mi
Although she selects from it a
trivial item, perhaps Miss Baer
deserves some credit for men
tioning Carole Klein's first-ratt
r.iphv ot Miss Bernstein
"Aline." Orginally published ir
1979. and now available in paper
back, this book can be heartily
recommended, which can hardlv
be said of "The Self Chosen."
MISS BAER apparently sees
her book as a kind of up-dated
"Our Crowd," which was written
by Stephen Birmingham in 1967.
However, in his subtitle. Bir-
mingham clearly and modestly
limited his book to New York.
Miss Baer implies that she is
writing about American Jewry
generally but then blithely pro-
ceeds as though all of America's
Jews live in New York. Her
transparent effort to obtain ex-
cellence by association with
Birmingham s fine book is an
utter failure.
Miamians will be particularly
offended by her glossing over the
existence of this fifth largest
Jewish community in the United
States. There are three references
to Miami: (II Miami has five
Sephardic Synagogues; (2)
Miami no longer is "restricted:"
(31 Marvin Warner heads the
Great American Bank in Miami.
That is it Why, even Forbes
Magazine, in recently listing the
,400 richest people in the United
States, found four Miami Jews to
include.
Perhaps we should be glad that
Miss Baer ignored us. The book
is so bad that we are probably
better off not being in it.
ONE SAD thing about this
book, among others, is that the
author started out to write a book
about Temple Emanu-El in New
York. That might have been r.
useful achievement. She should
have stuck to her original inten
tion.
One glad thing about the book
Miss Baer says that in the
process of writing it. she became
a committed Jew. How nice!
Sisterhood of
Cong. Schaarai Zedek
Invites You To A
Gift-Filled Food-Packed
Holiday Bazaar
Monday
November 1,1982
Cong. Schaarai ZedeK
10-1 p.m.
LEVY'S FAMOUS DELI
SUPER EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
Served 5 to 8:30 p m Daily / 4 to 8.30 Sunday
Cup of Matzo Ball Soup or Soup De Jour
Hot Entree
* ROAST STUFFED HALF CHICKEN
* STUFFED HUNGARIAN CABBAGE
* BROILED CHICKEN LIVERS SAUTE
* BROILEDOR FRIED FILETOFGROUPER
* BARBEQUED HALF SPRING CHICKEN
* BEEF GOULASH. Buttered Noodles
* FRESH BRISKET OF BEEF, Mushroom Gravy
* CORN BEEF& CABBAGE. Boiled Potato
* BROILED SALISBURY STEAK, with Gravy
* BAKED MEAT LOAF, with Mushroom Gravy
* HEBREW NATIONAL- (2) LARGE
KNOCKWURST, (Boned or Broiled)
Served with Choice ot Vegetable or
Potato Pancake Baked Potato or French Fries
Smbad Sweet Rice Pudding Jello or Ite C-
Cottee Tea or Fountain Soda
Rolls & Butter Health Saiad & Table Relishes
$5.95
NO SUBSTITUTIONS PLEASE SORRY NO SHARING
Store Hours Sunday to Thursday 7 am to 11 p.m
Friday & Saturday 7 a m. to 1 a m
(813)360-0349 (813)3600390
2525 SOUTH PASADENA AVENUE ST PETERSBURG. FLORIDA 33707


FageTtf
lUi Jewish 'fJoridUn of l'ampa
Fy. October^"
Pediatric Seminars Set
At St. Joseph's Hospital
"Changes in Family Structure:
Impact on Children" is the topic
for an October lecture at St.
Joseph's Hospital. The presenta-
tion will explore questions asso-
ciated with the current family
structure involving divorce,
single parenting, and adoption.
The speaker, Jerome L. Schul-
man, MD, is the chairman of the
Department of Child Psychiatry
at Children's Memorial Hospital,
Chicago. The lecture is set for
Oct. 28, 7-9 p.m. at St. Joseph's
North Wing Auditorium.
Reservations must be made by
calling the hospital's community
relations department at 870-4340.
Dr. Schulman has been an at-
tending pediatrician and psy-
chiatrist at the Chicago hospital
since 1957. He is a Fellow in both
the American Academy of
Pediatrics and the American
Psychiatric Association.
The author of numerous books,
articles and films, Schulman is a
professor in the departments of
pediatrics and psychia0y\ at
Northwestern University
Medical School. He is a graduate
of the Long Island College of
Medicine.
The lecture is sponsored by the
Hillsborough County Pediatrk
Society, St. Joseph's Hospital
Development Council and St.
Joseph's Hospital Community
Mental Health Center.
While visiting Tampa, Schul-
man also will speak to medical
professionals at the second an-
nual pediatric seminar at St.
Joseph's. Entitled "Pediatric
Perspectives," the Oct. 30 lecture
is attracting medical profes-
sionals from the pediatric and
psychiatric fields. Topics for this
lecture include: "Behavioral
Modification: Theory and Prac-
tice," "Dealing with the Hostile
Parent," and "Future of
Pediatric Practice"
Medical professionals attend-
ing will enhance their under-
standing of behavioral therapy
and its application to pediatric
practice. Techniques for dealing
with the hostile parent will be ex-
plored, and the changing
pediatric scene will be reviewed.
Dr. Schulman s tour includes a
speech to the Hillsborough Coun-
ty Pediatric Society and a visit to
the University of South Florida,
College of Medicine.
ft
Free Course On Coping With Depression
Everyone feels depi
time to time. To help .
with the normal ups andOBwns of
life, the Hillsborough County
Adult and Community Education
Program and Northside Com-
munity Mental Health Center are
offering a free course called COP-
ING WITH DEPRESSION.
Participants will learn ways to
manage mild depression due to
daily stress. The course will be
held on Thursdays, Oct. 28 and
Nov. 4, Wednesday Nov. 10 and
Thursday Nov. 18, at King High
School. 6815 N. 56th, Tampa
from 7-9 p.m. To enroll, call
Marie Apsey at 985-4924.
Community Calendar
Friday, October 22
(Condlelighting lime 6:34) ORT (Boy Horizon*) Garage Sole 9
a.m. ORT (Tampa Chapter) Film Festival lOo.m. Congrega-
tion Kol Ami Shabbaton through Oct. 24 Congregation Kol Ami
USY St. Pete. Sub-Region through Oct. 22
Saturday, October 23
National Council of Jewish Women Paid Up Membership Social
-7 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Formal Fall Ball 8:30 p.m.
Sunday, October 24
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FAr\ 9-11 a.m. ORT (Tompa
Chapter) "lox Box" 9 a.m. Jewish War Veterans General
Meeting 9:30 a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum -
9:30 a.m. Florida Region Adult B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Board Meeting 10 a.m. Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary
Membership 10 a.m. Tampo Bay Jewish Singles Brunch 11
Monday, October 25
Women's Division-Moos Brothers Fashion Show and Brunch 9
a.m. Hillel School Parent Workshop 7:30 p.m.
TeeseWy, October 26
JCC "lunch Bunch" 10 a.m. Tampa Jewish Social Service
Executive Board Meeting ot 6 p.m. and Regular Board at 7:30
p.m. Congregotion Schaarai Zedek Youth Committee 7:30
p.m. Hillel School Open House-7:30p.m. (Grades 4-8) Jew-
ish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Hodossah-Ameet General Meet-
ing 7:45 p.m.
Wednesday, October 27
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 10 a.m.
Congregotion Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting 10:30
a.m. Temple David Sisterhood General Meeting I p.m.
MARY WALKER APARTMENTS DEDICATION 2 p.m. public in-
vited Congregation Kol Ami Men's Clob 7 p.m.
TWrs(tay, October 28
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 Jewish Towers Residents Manage-
ment Meeting 1:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Mini
Series TJF Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Friday, October 29
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization North Florida Council through
Oct. 31 Hillel School Shabbat at Congregation Rodeph Sholom
- 7:30 p.m. (Condlelighting time 6:28)
Jonathan Andrew Sper, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sper, cele-
brates his Bar Mitzvah.
Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
JONATHAN SPER
Jonathan Andrew Sper, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sper, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah tomorrow
morning at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate.
Jonathan is in the 8th grade at
Berkeley Preparatory School,
where he is on the junior varsity
soccer team and a member of the
Middle School Chorus. Also, he is
a member of the Temple Youth
Group.
Celebrating this joyous occa-
sion with Jonathan and his
family will be his Grandmothers
Tessa Sper and Lillian Sege.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sper will
host the kiddush luncheon in
their son's honor.
Support For Israeli Actions
NEW YORK, N.Y. Partici-
pants in the recent Small City
Executive Institute, co-spon-
sored by the Council of Jewish
Federations and JWB, unani-
mously agreed to send telegrams
to number of public officials ex-
pressing their collective support
for Israel's actions in Lebanon
and outrage at terrorist activities
in France.
The executives, representing
both Jewish Federations and
Jewish Community Centers, sent
wires to Israeli Prime Minister
Begin, President Reagan and UN
Ambassador Jeanne Kirkpatrick
on Israel's actions in Lebanon.
In the wire to Begin, the
executives said: "Through your
actions, we hope the world has
come to see what a PLO state
would in truth become. We fully
support Israel's efforts at ridding
Lebanon of foreign occupation
and freeing the Galilee fron,
murderous PLO terrorista."
Telegrams to President
gan and Ambassador Kir
applauded their support <
actions in Lebanon.
A telegram sent to the L
ship of the French Jewish
munity expressed 'sympathl
our brothers and sisters in p,-1
at the most recent tenor*7
tkms ..." An accompii
telegram to President Mitt
of France noted that the e
tives "recognize your symc
and concern by your
tion in the memoru, ,
which marked the murder oh
French Jews Such politii
courageous statements hi
up with the enforcement of i.
tic anti-terrorist laws will"
put an end to senseless murder]
Dorina Schuster
DORINA SCHUSTER
Dorina Sofia Schuster, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney M.
Schuster will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah tonight
and tomorrow at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom.
Dorina is an 8th grade student
at Hillel School. She played on
the Davis Island softball team
and was selected for the ail-
star team. In the Hillsborough
County Science Fair she received
a first place for her entry in
zoology. Dorina is also a suzuki
violin student at the University
of Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. Schuster will
host the Oneg Shabbat and
kiddush luncheon in their daugh-
ter's honor.
Special suests attending will
include Mrs. Grace Lazzoff and
son, Jose David, Puerto Rico;
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Blank, Mr.
and Mrs. Geodil Blank and Mrs.
Zoila Blank, all from Miami and
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Blank and
children from Tallahassee.
Kosher Lunch Menu
WEEK OF OCTOBER 25-29
Monday Fish With Tarter Sauce, CoUard Greens,
Beets, Orange Cranberry Mold and Dinner Roll
Tuesday Beef Liver With Onion Gravy, Mashed Potatoes]
Mixed Vegetables, Tomato Juice, Cinnamon Applesauce i
Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Beef-A-Roni, Peas and Carrots, Tossed jjJ
With Tomato Wedges and Green Pepper, Fruit Cocktail andl
Whole Wheat Bread
Thursday Beef Patty With Gravy, Chopped Spinach,
Style Beans, Cole Slaw, Chilled Peaches and Rye Bread
Friday Baked Chicken With Gravy, Yellow Rice, Gr
Beans, Orange Juice, Chocolate Chip Cookie and Whole Wheetl
Bread
Randy Freedman
Account Executive
Meirill Lynch
Merrill Lynch
Pierce Fenner & Smith Inc
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538
llirriutton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewi*
EF Hutton & Company Inc
315 East Madison St reel
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 2234m
Have Your Next Affair With
(Bob A
Cbuvdia
'The Duo with the 5-piece Sound'\
Weddings Bar Mitzvahs
Luncheons and Functions
Dinners Parties
*bow e Top 40
Dinner background e Fifties
e Novelty Games Dances e Swing
Vocals ft Emcee e Society
Authentic Israeli Singing A Dancing
Call Bob Glickman Orchestras at (305) 862-4154.


\ .'
***
"v;0ctober"32j982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
ujongregationsfOrganteations Events
Kol Ami Art Auction
I Art Auction sponsored by
Kol
Ami
Efcod wiU be held Oct. 30 at
Synagogue. Produced by Ted
IwarU Art Gallery, there will
fa preview from 8 to 9 p.m.,
i the auction beginning at 9
VB piw of art wi" ^ given t0
lucky attendee as a door
There will be hors
vres and a cash bar.'
jtion is $3. Co-Chairing this
auction are Linda Zalkin and
a Forrester.
idassah Chapters Hold Joint
ing
m't forget the joint meeting
the Tampa and Ameet
liters of Hadassah Oct. 26,
_' p.m.. at Congregation Kol
. A skit. "70th Symphony."
en locally, and the hit of the
I'.ral Region Convention last
r will be performed. It covers
|"0 years of Hadassah.
Maccabiah Market
It's almost that time again, for
Schaarai Zedek's marvelous
Maccabiah Market. This fun
filled day will be held on Monday,
Nov. 1, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Come ready to do all your
Chanukah shopping and bring
friends and neighbors with you.
You'll be able to browse and
purchase from a variety of booths
including oriental jewelry,
painted baskets, hand-made
pottery, batik, dough art, soft
dolls, personalized handbags, an
array of fantastic items from our
Judaica shoppe, gourmet food
boothes stocking such items as
party fixings, deserts,
casseroles, main dishes and the
always popular fish bowl and
silent auction. In addition, a
delicious brunch will be available
during the entire duration of the
bazaar. So don't miss the fun and
shopping opportunity. Mark
Monday, Nov. 1 on your
calendar.
Claire Levin Honored
At the September Board of
Directors Meeting, President
Diana R. Siegel announced that
Claire Levin is Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood's Valued Volunteer of
the Month. This recognition is
awarded to Claire for her
dedicated and efficient work.
Claire came from Philadelphia
with her late husband Al and two
sons, Ellis and Spencer in 1967.
She was Vice-President of her
Sisterhood there. At Rodeph
Sholom, Claire has been always
active in Sisterhood life, holding
different portfolios. Presently
Claire is Vice-President of
Administration.
Her son Spencer is the
President of Temple Emanuel in
Lakeland. Her daughter-in-law,
Eileen, was a two-term Sisterhoor
President and now she is
Secretary of Temple Sinai in
Cinnaminson, N.J. Claire has
four grandchildren: Amy. Larry,
Robbie and Michael and she is
very proud of them.
Shultz Praised
Stand on Expulsion Called 'Courageous'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
A| Israel's Ambas-
lorto the United States,
she Arens, has praised
at he called Secretary of
te George Shultz's
urageous step" in warn-
against the expulsion of
ael from any organiza-
of the United Nations.
Ihult/ issued \a statement
r Raying the U.S. would
hdraw and cut off U.S. funds
ii an) UN agency, including
(1:,,n,,,r;,l&*W*ftfcw**-
Israel The statement was
R* an effort to prevent a vote
(he International Telecom-
meal inn Unions Plenipoten-
('inference in Nairobi,
y this week to expel Israel.
i similar move led by Libya
Iran In bar Israel from the
nil Assembly.
- {?. 1 S. walked out of the
national Atomic Energy
ry (IAEA) conference in
n;i last month' after Israel's
mtials were withdrawn,
tz said the U.S. is holding
hr rest of its 1982 payment to
IAEA $8.5 million.
Israel were excluded from
iGrneral Assembly, the U.S.
would withdraw from participa-
tion in the Assembly and would
withdraw payments from the UN
until Israel's right to participate
is restored," Shultz said. While
the Arab and Third World na-
tions are reported backing away
from an attempt to expel Israel
from the General Assembly, Iran
has announced that it will go
ahead with the attempt regard-
less.
Shultz said the U.S. would also
walk out of the Nairobi con-
ference and withdraw money
from the International Tele:
communications Union if Israel is
expelled "We will take such
act ions in other UN organiza-
tions if there are similar moves,"
he added.
"THE EXCLUSION of Israel
from the General Assembly or
the International Telecommuni-
cations Union in these circum-
stances would be contrary to the
principles of the UN" and in the
case of the General Assembly, "a
clear cut violation of the UN
Charter." Shultz said. He said it
would also contradict the purpose
of the UN. "creating further con-
flict and division" rather than
silt ling disputes.
Shultz warned, too, that the
exclusion of Israel "would also be
a serious setback for progress
toward peace in the Middle East"
and would be "a tragic irony" if it
came "just at a time when there
is renewed hope for progress in
the Middle East."
Arens' praise of the U.S. ac-
tion, made to nearly 1,000 per-
sons at the third North American
Conference of American, Mexican
and Canadian Friends of the He-
brew University, was cited by
him as an example of what he
said was the "continued bond" of
friendship between the U.S. and
Israel, despite "the stresses and
strains in U.S.-Israeli relations"
during recent weeks. He said this
bond has been strengthened.
DURING THE dinner, the
highlight of a four-day con-
ference, Avraham Harman, pres-
ident of the Hebrew University,
presented honorary doctorates to
Jeane Kirkpatrick. the U.S. Am-
bassador to the UN and to
Walter Annenberg, former U.S.
Ambassador to Britain.
In his speech, Arens stressed
the necessity for Israel to remain
strong since the Middle East is a
"very dangerous place to be
weak." He noted that some
advise Israel to "compromise,
make c .cessions and give up
territory; after all there is no bet-
ter security than peace, words
that are perfectly appropriate
from the perspective of the U.S.-
Canadian border but may not be
that appropriate in the Middle
East."
lemayel Pleads for Instant Withdrawal
d'\
j By YITZHAK RABI
(UNITED NATIONS -
fA) -President Amin
nayel of Lebanon de-
d here Monday that
Palestinians in his
untry should leave Leba-
"in peace and freedom
M self-determination in
ft land, Palestine." At
same time, he called
to the immediate and un-
oditional withdrawal of
non-Lebanese forces
pn Lebanon and stressed
W peace in Lebanon is a
Obituaries
54.
C'CHNER
J* wrvlce* for William A.
' TO, of Tamp*, were held
..* 0ct 13 R*bbl Kenneth
mm .t0r w"u"n Hauben of
Won Kodeph Sholom of
I Cm?"11 ,ollw WhTw'? Mr K'"chnr had
"York uPa ,or 8 year coming from
m Hnrt 7" a mniber of Cong-re
' wT ,lholom He -urvlved
""' Kuth of Tampa; four .on.
^wihier w 1,rael and Samuel;
Kcqn.n,d" "V mak* memorl1
^"igregation Rodeph Sholom
precondition to peace in the
Middle East.
In a relatively, short speech to
the United Nations General As-
sembly. Gemayel, who arrived in
New York Monday and met
President Reagan in Washington
Tuesday, declared that Lebanon
is now on "the verge of a new
era." His speech was conspicuous
for its lack of reference to future
relations between Lebanon and
Israel.
HE MENTIONED Israel but
in a different context when he
said, "As we cherish our indepen-
dence, we also cherish the hope
that the Palestinians and Is-
raelis, with the support of the
world community, will reach a
settlement that will allow them
both to enjoy the fullness of
rights."
As for relations between Leba-
non and Syria, Gemayel declared,
"They have always been close in
the past. It is natural therefore
that Syria and Lebanon should
develop strong relations in the
future in the context of indepen-
dence, sovereignty and mutual
respect."
He added: "With this poai-
O FadfY. U HtnMOn. I'ji
15,000 At Funeral
Of Italian Boy
Continued from Page 4
to the main synagogue where
Rabbi Toaff recited prayers. It
ended in front of the Pantheon.
The marchers included a mas-
sive turn-out of teenagers. They
carried signs reading, "The Jew-
ish People Live," "We Italians
are all Wounded Jews," "Yester-
day's anti-Semitism is Today's
-anti-Zionism," "Exist. Live To-
gether," and "Understanding lies
in Dialogue."
BUT WHILE reconciliation
vas in the air, the mood of the
'lourners remained bitter. Most
ews boycotted an official day of
lourning proclaimed by the
nuniciapl, provincial and re-
gional governments and the
(deration of trade unions. The
one Jewish delegation was led by
architect Bruno Zevi who recited
a list of accusations and de-
manded passage of a law that
would make anti-Semitism a
criminal offense.
Italian factories and busi-
nesses observed a two-hour work
stoppage and bus drivers called a
strike in demonstrations of
solidarity with Rome's Jews. The
leftist Labor Union Federation
held a rally in Santissimi
Apostoli Square. It drew fewer
than 1.000 people, a tiny fraction
of those who had turned out for a
pro-PLO rally several weeks ago.
The audience was generally
apathetic as the union leaders
spoke in general terms about
solidarity and sympathy. There
were no posters bearing any mes-
sages of solidarity with the Jew-
ish community. However, leaflets
were distributed at the Federa-
tion's rally stating, "No to
Racism and Violence, Yes to Re-
cognition of the PLO."
Vocational Corner
A service for employers and em-
ployees.
Employers: We need job listings!
Call us for conscientious
screening and referral of job ap-
plicants.
Contact Marjorie Arnaldi, Voca-
tional Services, Tampa Jewish
Social Service. (813) 251-0083.
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 875-1618
Tampa Jewish Social Service 251-0083
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 253-3569
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1-8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten Seniors 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
tion in mind, I call tor the imme-
diate and unconditional with-
drawal of all non-Lebanese forces
from Lebanon. I call upon the
world community to help Leba-
non regain its real independence
and rebuild its economy."
GEMAYEL SAID his country
will respect "the liberty and
sovereignty of others, fully con-
scious of the responsibilities that
this attitude entails." He said
Lebanon needs the support of the
international community to re-
build peace.
He declared: "We applaud all
positive steps taken by our
friends in the international com-
munity in behalf of a united and
sovereign Lebanon, steps such as
the U.S. initiative in Lebanon
which we shall explore to the full-
est. We look to our Arab brethen
for political and economic sup-
port in building a country which
can be a source of pride, peace
and progress for us and for
them."
Gemayel cautioned that while
he speaks optimistically about
the future of Lebanon, there and
all of the Middle East remains
"fragile." He said: "Only con-
certed efforts on your part will
strengthen the forces of peace in
our part of the world.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallmger
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthol
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8 o.m.: Saturday. 9a.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida 'JC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Pork Apts.) 971-6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbot Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Fousl 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square. Apis.)
988-7076 or 988-1234
.


Pel2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridy. OctobeJ
UJE GIVE YOU
CREDIT FOR YOUR AOE
V *
Announcing the
20% Senior Discount.
For years, we've given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But,
beginning October 1st,
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel Bill.
From October 1st through
January 31st*-a great time to
see Florida-Howard Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thafs not all.
Youll Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Dinner.
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
and more information on the way we treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard
Johnson s Motor Lodge.
At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most
uouiARDjounsoriS
All rooms subject to availability. 'Offer not valid December 20 through
January 2, or m conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer
c Howard Johnson Co 1982


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