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:
AA00014305:00167

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
^Jewish florid!iar
|Volume4- Number 38
Of Tampa
Tampa. Florida Friday, November 5,1982
' *#o SftO""*'
Price 35 Cents
wo Youths Nabbed For Terror Hit
By LISA BILLIG
)ME (JTA) Two
tar-old youths have
[arrested for attacking
pagogue here with
itov cocktails last
day night. The target
small synagogue on
f'ia Garfagnana, near
Bologna, a neigh -
i)d inhabited by Lib-
bws since 1967. There
no casualties
fe.
or
incident raised ten-
lew in Rome's Jewish
pity, coming only 17 days
ke machinegun and gre-
ack on the main synago-
killed a two-year-old
wounded 33 men, worn-
lildren.
V. IDENTIFIED the
i Riccardo Renzoni and
anco. They are charged
jssi'ssion of arms" and
"hurling inflammable material."
An anonymous telephone caller
told the Rome daily // Messag-
gero that the attack was carried
out by "The Metropolitan Com-
munist Front ... We hit the
Zionist headquarters on Via Gar-
fagnana, occupying the nearby
area," the caller said.
According to unconfirmed re-
ports, the police have not yet de-
termined whether the assailants
belong to a leftist group or
whether they are neo-fascists.
Eye witnesses said a group of
youths hurled Mototov cocktails
at the synagogue at about 8 p.m.
local time when the building was
empty. They reported seeing
"plainclothesmen" shoot several
times at the attackers.
A few minutes later the group
was seen in the nearby Via Reg-
gio Calabria where they hung a
banner stating, "We will destroy
the Zionist headquarters."
THE BANNER contained a
hammer and sickle and the init-
Egypt Asks for Resumption
Negotiations Over Taba's Status
By JUDITH KOHN
lO (JTA) Egypt has requested the im-
resumption of negotiations with Israel over the
Taba, it was reported in the press here.
ling to the semi-official news daily Al-Ahram,
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan Ali has asked
m, in a letter to U.S. Secretary of State George
play an active role in the negotiations over the
territory south of Eilat, whose situation Ah' is
lave described as critical.
MESSAGE reportedly charged that Israeli
in Taba violated the provisions of a framework
last April for resolving the dispute.
[ions for the opening of a large hotel in the area
ltly underway.
reporters last Sunday that he had sent a similar
[Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir, setting
Egyptian position on the territorial dispute.
[ted developments, Egypt has warned "Sonesta,"
|>any that will operate the new hotel, that Egypt
)nsider its operations in Taba a violation of in-
lal law, it was reported in the news daily Al-
ly a. According to the report, the Egyptian
of Tourism has contacted all international
I companies and the International Tourism
ktion, requesting that they stop all dealings in the
larea.
iyel Bitter About Pressure
(JTA) Lebanese President Amin Gema-
meeting with Egypt's Foreign Minister in Rome
|k, bitterly criticized Israel for pressuring his
) conclude a peace treaty with the Jewish State,
to a report in Egypt's semi-official news daily
fRDING to Al-Ahram, a report received by
|t Hosni Mubarak from Egyptian Foreign Min-
tnal Hassan Ah on the meetings in Rome quotes
anese president as accusing Israel of applying
pressures which demonstrate a total lack of
|yel reportedly charged that Israel was attempting
ve "full normalization of relations on the basis of
! the security and interests of Israel alone."
ials, "MCF." Another Molotov
cocktail exploded, damaging a
parked car.
Chief Rabbi Elio Toaff of Rome
rushed to the synagogue. He told
reporters, "The anti-Semitic
seeds that were sown are bearing
their first fruits." Later, Raffa-
ello Fellah, the Rome representa-
tive of the World Sephardic Fed-
eration, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency: "It matters lit-
tle whether the terrorists are
from the right or left What
matters is that there seems to be
an organized design to hit Jewish
institutions."
The fatal daylight attack on
the main synagogue near the
banks of the Tiber Oct. 8 was the
climax of a series of violent anti-
Jewish acts in Rome. Only the
night before, four bombs explod-
ed in a supermarket in a heavily
Jewish populated neighborhood.
The group that claimed responsi-
bility called itself the "Anti-Be-
gin Proletarians."
SEVERAL DAYS before the
attack on the main synagogue,
the Libyan Jewish quarter was
the scene of an anti-Jewish dem-
onstration outside a Jewish social
center.
The demonstration was
believed to have been in retal-
iation for an earlier bombing that
wrecked an apartment house
where the Radio Onda Rosa (Left
Wave Radio) had been broad-
casting anti- Israel programs. The
leftists blamed the Rome Jewish
Defense League for the bombing.
Soviets Behind Them?
NTeo-JSTafci Demonstrations
Spread to Streets of Moscow
SAN FRANCISCO -
Sources inside the Soviet
Union report that the open
street demonstrations by
Nazi and neo -Fascist
groups that were first wit-
nessed in Moscow have now
begun spreading to other
regions of the USSR.
Celebrations of Hitler's birth-
day were held in Moscow"s
Pushkin Square on Apr. 20 and
21. Though unofficial demonstra-
tions are not tolerated by the
Soviet police, reports state that
the 400 participants, many in
Nazi regalia, were not dispersed
by the authorities. To further
substantiate accusations of gov-
ernment complicity, sources
report that students at Moscow
schools were warned a month in
advance to avoid Pushkin Square
on these dates.
"ALMOST EVERY Jewish
activist in Moscow expressed fear
and contusion," said David
Waksberg of the San Francisco
Bay Area Council on Soviet
Jewry, who met with Moscow re-
fuseniks in June. "While there
was no consensus regarding the
significance of the Nazi demon-
strations, there was agreement
that it was very bad news for the
Jewish community."
An article in Possev, an
Eastern European magazine in-
cluded this account: "The dem-
onstrators had two uniforms:
green shirt, a narrow black tie,
black pants, and a black jacket,
or, black pants and a black
leather jacket. Allegedly, one
man was dressed in full dress
Waffen-SS uniform. There were
approximately 400 participants,
most of them in the 18-25 age
bracket.
"It is rumored that many of
them are children of high Com-
munist Party officials. There
were few policemen present and
the demonstrators were not
scattered or dispersed. A few
were detained when they threw
leaflets from the roof of the
Soviet Novosty news agency
building. They were released
almost immediately while their
comrades screamed Heil Hitler."
We hav* ttw Innnxerti now .
IT HAS now been learned that
similar demonstrations have
taken place in Kurgan, Sver-
dlosk, Leningrad, Yuzho-Uralsk,
and two towns in the Ural
mountains.
The November demonstration
in Kurgan involved over a
hundred high school students
who wore swastika armbands and
carried placards demanding more
meat and other foodstuffs. Dem-
onstrators were turned over to
school authorities for discipline.
In the town of Sverdlosk, at
the official celebration of the 1917
Bolshevik revolution, a group of
fascists threw burning debris on
demonstrators passing below.
Loretta and Marshall Linsky to
Be Honored November 14
C Center Pages This Issue
Congregation Kodeph Sholom,
in cooperation with State of Is-
rael Bonds, will host a Testi-
monial Dessert Reception on
Sunday evening, Nov. 14, at 7:30
p.m. at the synagogue in honor of
Loretta and Marshall Linsky.
They will receive the David Ben
Gurion Award for their devoted
service to their congregation,
their community, and the State
of Israel.
Israel Amitai, noted journalist
and foreign correspondent, will
be the guest speaker.
Marshall Linsky has just com-
pleted an unprecedented three
year term as general chairman for
the Tampa Israel Bond Commit-
tee. In that time, he lifted the in-
volvement of the community and
its sights to a much higher level.
A member of congregation
Rodeph Sholom since his arrival,
Marshall has served on the board
of directors; on the executive
committee of the board of direc-
tors; has served on various
project assignments as chair-
man; and has been past president
of the Men's Club. He is a past
member of the Board of Directors
of the Jewish Community Cen-
Loretta and Marshall Linsky
ter; chaired many committees
during that time; and was on the
original Building Committee
when the JCC was built on its
present location. He was also
chairman of the Ways and Means
Committee and the House Com-
mittee.
Marshall Linsky has served on
the Board of Directors of the
Tampa Jewish Federation; Chair-
man of the Pacesetters Commit-
tee; chairman of the Community
Division; and served on the Bud-
get Committee. His service also
includes chairman of the Em-
Continued on Page 2-


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Novembers, i
Of
Women's Division/
Maas Brothers
Function A Success
Lore t to, Marshall Linsky
The recent Pierre Cardin Couture Collection
Fashion Show hosted by Maas Brothers for the
benefit of the Tampa Jewish Federation Women's
Division was an outstanding success!
Special thanks to Nicholas DeMarco, United
States coordinator for the Cardin Empire who is
pictured with (from left) Leslie Aidman, Women's
Division vice president of Special Projects; Joan
Saul, co-chairman of the day; Nellye Friedman,
co-chairman of the day. and Rhoda Davis,
director of the Women's Division.
Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
Continued from Page 1
ployment and Industrial Com-
mittee of the Jewish Social Serv-
ice and service on the Building
Committee for the Chabad House
at the University of South
Florida Jewish Student Center.
Marshall is a 32nd Degree Scot
tishrite Mason and a Shriner. He
is executive vice president of
Tampa Wholesale Plumbing
Supply Corp.
Loretta Linsky, has been an ac-
tive member of Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood. She has been pro-
gram chairman. Family Night
Dinner chairman, and served on
the Fund Raising Committee.
She is a past member of the
morning minyan and one of the
first women to attend for many
years.
Loretta has served on the
board of directors and was a case
worker for the Jewish Social
Service; served on the Board of
Directors of the Women's Divi-
sion of Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion, and was past chairman of
the Community Division for
Fund Raising.
Loretta is a life member
Hadassah; vice president of P
gramming and a member of |_
National Council 0f Jewj
Women. She is co-owner of \\A
Loungerie and Stork Route i
establishments.
Loretta and Marshall havefoJ
sons and two daughtersin|
David and wife, Nancy; Donilil
and wife, Debra; Mark, uj
Mitchell. All of their sons becin|
Bar Mitzvahs at CongregatioJ
Rodeph Sholom and were me&I
bers of USY activities. Lorem
and Marshall are blessed
three grandchildren Sam, I
and Jessica.
Howard and Lynn OreenbenJ
and Irving and Marilyn Wa|
man are co-chairmen of the Con-1
gregation Rodeph Sholom Istujl
Bond Committee; Betty Epsteml
and Elaine Levinaon, co-char I
men of Reservations; Rieva Bobol
and Sandy Turkel, co-chairmenoH
Decorations; and Linda Blua|
and Ann Troner, of Hospitality.
Hello, Hadassah, This Sunday
Nov. 7 is Hello Hadassah Sun-
day. Tampa area volunteers will
join thousands of other volun-
teers across the country in calling
Hadassah members and their
likeminded friends to renew or
take out a voluntary membership
in the largest Zionist body in this
country, while still others will
drive to pick up dues from old
and new members.
For the nominal fee of $15, a
woman supports, in Jerusalem,
the largest and most comprehen-
sive medical center in the Middle
East; a combination of education
and vocational guidance services
that have been models for urban
and developing societies for 70
years; and in the U.S., is part of
the lamest American-Jewish
Early Detection of
Emotional Disturbance
in Children
More than ever before children
are suffering from stress in their
young lives. A free course en-
titled "Early Detection of Emo-
tional Disturbance in Children"
can help parents, teachers,
guidance counselors, and social
service providers. This course is
designed for those who want to
learn to recognize early signs of
social, emotional, and behavioral
maladjustments. Sponsored by
Hillsborough Adult and Com-
munity Education and Northside
Community Mental Health
Center, this course will discuss
guidelines for prevention, treat-
ment, and referral.
Classes will be held Tuesday,
Nov. 9, 16, 23. 30, from 7
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at Good
Samaritan Hospital Auditorium,
7171 N. Dale Mabry Highway.
Registration is free. To enroll,
call 985-4924.
Managing Anger,
Aggression
With Children
Do your kids or kids that you
work with get on your nerves? Do
you find yourself losing your
temper more frequently? Learn
how to control your temper and
manage your child's anger by at-
tending a free workshop called
"Managing Anger and Aggres-
sion With Children." Sponsored
by Hillsborough Adult and Com-
munity Education and Northside
Community Mental Health
Center, the course will be held
Mondays, Nov. 8 through 29 at
King High School, 6815 56th
Street, from 7-10 p.m. To
enroll or for further information,
call Marie Apeey at 985-4924.
voice on behalf of Israel and
Jewish values.
Zionism, Judaism, and Israel
are under attack and never before
has it been more important to
show our strong commitment, to
stand up and be counted in an or-
ganization that is Zionism In Ac-
tion Hadassah!
Hello Hadassah Sunday is a
volunteer effort. Won't you take
advantage of this efficient way to
join Hadassah and pay your
dues. Make your voice count!
To join call; Tampa Chap-
ter. Dorothy Skop 839-0167.
Lilian Bregman, 839-3425;
Ameet Chapter. Linda Sterling
971-5266; Brandon Chapter,
Trudy Sherman 752-0131.
From Shtetl to Stage Door, Nov. 10
"From Shtetl to Stage Door" will open the three-part
Celebration of Music Wednesday evening, Nov. 10 at 7:30 at the
Jewish Community Center Auditorium. This multi-media
presentation will feature a sampling of Jewish contributions to
American music.
Next in the series is the Israeli Chassidic Festival '82 on
Dec. 15 and Galgalim, a musical panorama of Jewish ex-
periences throughout the world on Feb. 10,1983.
Tickets for each show are $8 for adults and $3 for children
(if purchased in advance). At the door the tickets are $9 and $4,
respectively. Senior Citizen and series tickets are also available
Call the JCC, 872-4451.
c$W
cy\)W$


(Call me about your social news |
at 872-4470) ]
I've spoken to many thrilled grandparents but Marlene and
Jim Linick topped the scales in the category of excitment when
telling me about the birth fo their first grandchild. Camille
Lisette Linick was bom to Jamie and Mary Linick, of Charles-
ton, South Carolina, on Oct. 18 at 11:30 a.m. This little miss
weighed 6 lb. 12 oz. and was 20'/i inches long. She has reddish-
brown hair, (her Mommy is a carrot top!) and has blue eyes.
Marlene flew up to Charleston when Camille was just a few days
old to visit with her and to bring her piles of little frilly outfits
(the child didn't have a thing to wear!!). However, Jamie Mary,
and little Camille will travel to Tampa at the end of this month
to spend Thanksgiving with Marlene and Jim. All of our love to
you on this thrilling occasion.
Michael SiegeJ, son of Mimi Siegel is now is his last year at
UCLA, and is really beginning to take off in his acting career.
Michael, who was a Bar Mitzvah and a Confirmand at Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek, had his first movie role in "Fast Times at
Ridgemont High." Also, he can now be seen on HBO Televison
on "All Nite Radio." If this program is accepted, it will become a
regular series. Michael uses his Grandparents, Robert and
Dorothy Weil's surname as his stage name he goes by
Michael Wyle. Good luck on your career, things sound terrific so
far!
Nat Beller reports that the mini-socials he planned with
Leonard Levy were so well received, a new series of "Kindred
spirit" mini-socials under the sponsorship of Tampa Jewish
Federation, are being planned. Seniors 55 years or older, couples
or individuals are welcome, no solicitation, no charge. The first
gathering will be at Nat's home, Sunday, Nov. 21 at 7:30 p.m.
Please RSVP by Nov. 17 either to Nat at 961-5495 or to Leonard
Levy at 879-5277.
Dick Silver recently celebrated a big birthday at his home in
Northdale. His special day was Saturday, Oct. 23. Celebrating
with him was his wife, Jan, their son and daughter-in-law, from
Annapolis, Maryland. Gary and Lee Silver and their baby
daughter. Shaina, and their other son and daughter-in-law, from
Jacksonville, Florida, Ronald and Cathy Silver. Also, joining in
the fun were many of their Tampa friends. Loads of congratula-
tions to you, Dick.
What a marvelous morning over 150 were enjoyed at the
breakfast and fashion show sponsored by Maas Brothers and
the Women's Division of Tampa Jewish Federation. Due to the
hard-working efforts of co-chairwomen Joan Saul and Nellye
Friedman, in no time flat, a magnificent morning was put to-
gether. A special treat was the fashion show compiled complete-
ly of the couture fashions of designer, Pierre Cardin. This was
the first American showing of these designs. These designs were
hints of future things to come and were simply breathtaking. It
was truly a memorable day that just proved the fact that
Women's Division likes to play hard, in addition to working
hard.
The Jewish Community Center proudly presents a potpourri
of musical entertainment tracing the Jewish influence on the
American Musical Theatre. "From Shtetl to Stage Door, to be
shown at the JCC at 7:30p.m., on Nov. 10, is a multi-media
presentation that takes you on a nostalgic journey from the folk
songs of the shtetl to the hustle-bustle of New York's Second
Avenue Yiddish Theatre, then on to Tin Pan Alley, Broadway,
and Hollywood. Composer-Author Jack Gottlieb accompanies
baritone, Don Croll through the big tunes from Gershwin's
Porgy and Bess" while mixing in multi-visual slide images and
a collection of tape recordings of Sophie Tucker, Fannie Brice.
"The Goldbergs," and many others. Dr. Gottlieb was Leonard
Bernstein's assistant at the New York Philharmonic from 1958
to 1966 and is currently vice president of a firm managing Bern-
stein's various music activities. Showtime is 7:30 p.m. sharp on
Nov. 10. Don't be late!
Muriel Feldman reminds us to circle our calendars on the date
oi Nov. 16 so we'll be sure not to miss the next JCC "Lunch
Bunch. Join in the fun at 10 a.m., this month at Burdines De-
partment Store at Tampa Bay Mall, for a delicious W lunch
and fabulous fashion show. Tickets must be purchased in ad-
vance, donation is $5. and can be bought at the Jejin Com-
miunity Center. The reservations are limited and this is one
Lunch Bunch" that you will not want to miss.
Meet Dr. Edward and Carolyn Baas who moved to the Car-
rollwood area just two months ago, from Montreal, Canada.
Hoth of the Basses were born and raised in Montreal. However,
wanting to get away from the politics and from the freezing cold
weather, they happily settled in Florida, and just love their new
home. Carolyn and Eddy, (who is a Neurologiest at the Univer-
sity of South Florida Medical Center), have three children-
^hoshana is nine years old and in the fourth grade at the HilleJ
School Joshua is eight years old and in the second grade at Hil-
u i Leanna ls four-and-a-half years old and attends pre-
school at the Jewish Community center, north branch Carolyn
is a librarian by profession, but currently is learning to Braille
tnrougn the Braille program sponsored by the Sisterhood of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. Our new family is a member of
Congregation Kol Ami. where Carolyn is also a member of their
Sisterhood. In addition, she is active in Hadassah and in ORT,
and loves to spend some of her free time reading. Eddy adores
sports, both as a spectator and as a participant and is extremely
artistic and handy around the house in such areas as carpentry,
etc. we are certainly glad that y'all are our new friends a
warm I ampa welcome to you.
Until next week .
T-11-6-82
T-l 1-6-82
T-ll-682


'982
November 5, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Mary Walker Apartments Dedication
i
rpiJ
11 ihcl
e four I
>!:[
onaidj
ud
' UN I
tatioi I
roeo-l
>rett
witi I
m\
ibenl
Co*
'sod I
>steia I
naif.
Bobo
lenofl
I
ity.
^1

#
[So/ IVatter and Tampa's Mayor Bob Martinez
t the ribbon, Bootsie Oster and Dave Steinberg,
vice presidents of the Mary Walker Apartments
Residents Association, show their delight.
Sol Walker and his daughters, Cynthia and Deborah, posed on the
windy fall afternoon of the dedication of the building named for his
wife and tkeir mother.
Helping Child
With Stress
Few families are untouched by
some form of emotional stress;
divorce, relocation, severe illness
or injury. Stress is a normal reac-
tion and is revealed through
various behavior. "Helping the
Child With Stress" is a free
course designed to teach parents
and professionals effective coping
mechanisms that can help chil-
dren deal more effectively with
stress for the rest of their lives.
Sponsored by Hillsborough
Adult and Community Education
and Northside Community
Mental Health Center, this
course will be held Thursdays,
Nov. 11, 18, and Dec. 29, from
7-9:30 p.m., at Chamberlain
High School, Room 206. Class
size is limited, so please enroll by
calling 985-4924. Give your child
the priceless gift of coping.
Maril Jacobs, vice president of
Tampa Jewish Federation Hous-
ing, Inc. and of Tampa Jewish
Federation, was master of
ceremonies at the Oct. 27, dedica-
tion of the Mary Walker
Apartments.
S. Congressman Sam Gibbons, Michael Levine,
tsident, Tampa Jewish Federation Sol Walker,
d Bob Martinez, mayor of the City of Tampa,
se following the formal ceremonies. Congress-
n Gibbons and Mayor Martinez received great
praise for their personal help in seeing this project
to fruition.
Photos by
AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
eadership Development Program for Young Members of
North American Zionist and Jewish Organization
NEW YORK The successful
dership development program
active, young members of
ith American Zionist and
wish organizations will be
tealed this year, it was an-
unced by Dr. Shmuel
senman, Director of Dor
mshech, the World Zionist Or-
nization Young Leadership Di-
ion. "This unique leadership
elopment program was intro-
ced last year as the 'Zionist
Wrasha.' The excellent results
esfa
b
* Gourmet
Emporium
wturmg
Smoked Fish,
Breast of
Chicken,
Tiurte,
Cheeses,
Fresh Coffees,
Fresh Bread,
Croissants,
Freshly-made
pasta. Fresh
Caviars, Fine
Wine
Boutique.
Food Boskets
__ 253-4545
*7 Howard Anemie
and the enthusiasm of its partici-
pants have made its continuance
imperative, and it will begin
again this year on Nov. 1, under
the co-sponsorship of Dor
Hemshech and the American
Zionist Federation," Dr.
Kosenman said.
The program presents its par-
ticipants with a thorough histori-
cal background concerning "The
Roots of Zionist Thought,"
"Zionism and Judaism," "Israel-
Diaspora Relations," "Israeli
Society Today," and "Leadership
Development." Its purpose is to
provide a bridge between Zionism
and the contemporary actions
and passions of our crisis time, he
said. The result is that all in-
volved have a solid frame of
reference and grounding in
theory for a program of social ac-
tion whose objective is to under-
stand and deal intelligently with
current critical issues.
"Our dividends are our partici-
pants who at the conclusion of
the program find themselves
equipped with the understanding
and ability to take on Jewish
leadership roles in which they can
integrate their knowledge of
Israel and Zionism into their
community efforts," Dr.
Kosenman said.
"This has been our experience
with these successful Zionist in-
stitutes in Boston, Philadelphia,
Columbus, Detroit, Chicago and
Los Angeles, just as it has been
in the European and Latin
American communities where we
have conducted
program." Dr.
reported.
the same
Rosenman
Engagement
HAUBENSTOCK -OSNOS
The engagement of Gail
Haubenstock, daughter of Alfred
and Audrey Haubenstock,
Tampa, to Samuel Michael
Osnos, son of Barnard and
Dorothy Osnos, Miami Beach,
has been announced by their
parents.
The wedding will be held
November 27 at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek with Rabbi Frank
Sundheim officiating.
iron amd Works
sag w
BURGLAR BARS GENERAL WELDING
FftEE ESTIMATES REASONABLE ffMCES SE HASIA ESPANOi.
977-0168
13901 N. NEBRASKA AV.
^
SiMjptt&anr
Chimney Sweeps
^
INSTALLATION BUILDING
Chimneys & Fireplaces
FIREBOXES RELINED
WOOD STOVES 4
FUEL Oil HEATERS
CLEANED
LEAKS FIXED
916 East
Genesee
REBUILDING REPAIR
Commercial & Residential
DAMPER REPAIR
TUCK POINT
BIRDS S SQUIRRELS
REMOVED
SAFETY INSPECTION
238-0406
/


Niw.
vjs/j .-'ortaian n xmom
Western Ttendez- Yous' May Become Another Jfonich
V< wudi ux>ui i. Mumcn use amunu
tJaoumw r^uscim*. i s t* .snmua-mim
.w* >nx sacrrfiemt. Or-ww tuns, use as
tt Mumca t was aoiucm oat raainnic
vi-iuhi w oat wmna -'jeauaanrama jpml.
r^us nn*. i $ aa W n .aa Vtkuxk
cxay >v umuac ookt ***"ni ta
jhe avsumamv arxeu -fau&uugg n C
'1
tunic TTtwr tav**.i'oi
"ars or" it daK aan _
-apacttv u *Ktap a5. jmvr o inu
law .ivcravatx m-nsatvw nu wnr
armn)e wn Tom tm......iini or
att uHumu'rodr
*m Vmertvans n> -v .a* iaRssw-.it jgnuMMut ~.snaa s &
wtacrtaaa an *hk a* -vaults -aril
mxr jiffetam.
What aatu \mmx xs \n aajaa^Bnabcn
ttts lawwiBwx a fir mraa nmi a a iw
ion :be aim. irniieaaible ai all natter
snaai. The after day mpnmnq :i ^^
nuuir' nto "ia sanra and Snatiia nam.
icres. :ne E^yonan dauy .4i-.4/mu. *
n t hat "ias accaaad is croaa-xannnito
taeif. \rai. aBuig if P-ane M Mmer
Bagxn. l arcoon mows -ie ?mne /lima*.
orr-rng i ZKWter-ftat -eaos iwaiaiiff-^
ae mma. fte Israeli eaoer aaas -n -^
Bxamnte: Last ana hJi jh$ ^
xac? maty Egypt P-neapi Vfim
vornai liaaaan Aii railed i i aratane
noice. atnen m on *ay oat; a mimaal
mi i nmonacc ~arar
\saa *. "i "anxars uamax^cailv n ^ovffmia^ ~3ian btvuk
nuai .lave mayiaat aac AnrtL nea ^a
ast n ":fte atdss ji ~im 3mm m mat iai 1
Christian Embassy
Vhm. am ae
I
#/'*
JiiFve/
Bai
aaaanaBBi


Friday,
November 6,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
\Readers Write
Editor's note: This letter from
i)r. John Lott Brown, president
nl the University of South
h'lorida. was received by Michael
llsvine, president of the Tampa
Jewish Federation in response to
\,ir Levine's letter regarding the
\l'W representative speaking at
lUSF 'see Jewish Floridian of
hampa 10-8-82).
lEDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I appreciated the chance to
that briefly with you on Friday,
_ct. 1 concerning the advisability
of inviting to the campus a mem
er of the Palestine Liberation
Organization. Your letter of Oct.
[l also expressed succinctly the
entiment that you and other
embers of the Tampa com-
nunity carried to my office in en-
uingdays.
Unfortunately, the issues you
[identify, adwiemic freedom and
{the freedom of speech, inextrica-
bly are linked with the appear-
nee of members of groups who
re morally or politically repug-
ant to citizens and students of
various persuasions. I am confi-
rm that the University of South
Florida will remain a great insti-
tution as long as individuals,
whether invited or not invited,
I permitted to engage freely in
[the exchange of ideas on this
npus. So long as guests on our
bampus donot endanger the pub-
ic safety, I will encourage and
stimulate the open speech that
truly is characteristic of a uni-
versity.
In short, people such as Pro-
lessor llatim Hussani must be
to come to this institution,
particularly at the invitation of
nterested students and faculty,
that their views might be
eard. It would be entirely inap-
propriate for me or any other offi-
cer of this University to preclude
an individual from speaking
based upon my moral judgment
about the group of which he may
be a member. More specifically,
membership in the PLO is not a
crime in these United States, and
while I neither condone nor ac-
cept the policies of that group, I
must defend the right of indivi-
duals to speak on this campus
and defend most protectively the
rights of our students and faculty
to invite to this campus the
guests of their pleasure and
curiosity.
JOHN LOTT BROWN
President
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Shalom Aleichem!
With great urgency we ask you
to adopt a resolution (1) calling
on the governments of the Untied
States and the Soviet Union to
adopt a mutual freeze on the test-
ing, production, and deployment
of nuclear weapons, and (2) call-
ing on all Jewish institutions to
give high priority to study and
action focused on not only freez-
ing but reversing the nuclear
arms race and preventing a nu-
clear holocaust.
As Samuel Pisar, who was a
child in Auschwitz when the Nazi
Holocaust was halted, said to the
World Gathering of Holocaust
Survivors in Jerusalem: "From
where, if not from us, will come
the warning that a new combina-
tion of technology and brutality
can transform the planet in a
crematorium?"
We ask you to speak forth that
warning to all the nations.
RABBI JEFF FOUST
Rainbow Sign Liaison
for the Tampa
Rabbinic Association
Learn About Alcohol/Drug Abuse
Warning Signs In Your Kids
Drugs and alcohol abuse
[among teenagers has reached
epidemic proportions lately. A
[free course called "Alcohol,
Drugs, and My Kids" can teach
parents the "early warning
signs" of drug and alcohol abuse
in their children. This course will
impart good, clear and accurate
information concerning drugs
and alcohol to counteract the
many popular myths and mis-
conceptions that are held. This
course will also teach parents
how to deal with children who are
using alcohol and drugs.
Sponsored by Hillsborough
Adult and Community Education
and Northside Community
Mental Health Center, this eight-
hour course will be held Tuesdays
and Thursdays, Nov. 9, 11, 16,
18, from 7:30-9:30 p.m. at the
Kate Jackson Community
Center, 821 S. Rome. To enroll or
for more information, contact
Marie Apsey at 985-4924.
leoooooi
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 FILET OF GROUPER
* 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, (Boiled or Broiled)
Served with Choice ot Vegetable or
Potato Pancake Baked Potato or French Fries
Sinbad Sweet Rice Pudding Je//o or Ice Cream
Cotlee Tea or Fountain Soda
Rolls Buffer Health Salad & Table Relishes
$5.95
WO SUBSTITUTIONS PLEASE SORRY NO SHARING
Store Hours Sunday to Thursday 7 am to n pm.
Friday 4 Saturday 7 a.m. to 1 a.m.
(813)360-0349 (813)3600390
!SOUTH PASADENA AVENUE ST. PETERSBURG. FLORIDA S
Government Dismayed
GemayePs Speech Angers Officials
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Government officials are
frankly dismayed by the
speeches delivered by Le-
banese President Amin
Gemayel at the United Na-
tions, first to the General
Assembly and later to the
Security Council.
The Israelis appeared taken
aback by Gemayel's assertion
that the withdrawal of Israeli
forces from Lebanon was the first
prerequisite of peace in his coun-
try, his endorsement of Palestin-
ian self-determination "in their
land, Palestine," and his warning
that "the Israeli-Palestinian
war" was threatening the 1949
armistice between Israel and Le-
banon.
OFFICIALS HERE expressed
hope that Gemayel's remarks
were intended for home con-
sumption and for the Arab world.
Some saw the speeches as a
means of cajoling Syria into re-
specting Lebanon's indepen-
dence. But it was noted that
while in the past Gemayel went
out of his way to recognize Is-
rael's security needs in Lebanon,
he offered no such recognition in
his UN speeches.
According to offxials here, Is-
rael helped restore Lebanon's
sovereignty and independence
but is being repaid with "ingrati-
tude by Gemayel."
Israel was also rankled by
Gemayel's appeal that the United
Nations Interim Force in Leba-
non remain there for the time be-
ing. The Security Council subse-
quently voted to extend the
UNIFIL mandate for another
three months.
ISRAEL HAS made it clear
that it does not regard UNIFIL
as capable of preventing terrorist
infiltration of south Lebanon and
wants the Lebanese army to take
over security responsibility in
that region on terms to be worked
out in negotiations with Israel.
Israel's disappointment with
Gemayel stemmed, in part, from
his assertion to the Security
Council that "The withdrawal of
Israeli forces constitutes the
fundamental objective called for
by your resolutions. This objec-
tive must be achieved."
He was referring to the
repeated resolutions by the Se-
curity Council during the Leban-
ese war last summer that Israeli
forces leave the country. They
were ignored by Israel.
Gemayel also said that "Leba-
non similarly awaits the simul-
taneous withdrawal of all non-
Lebanese forces existing within
its territory." But he referred by
name only to Israeli forces,
implying that their presence was
the chief obstacle to the restora-
tion of peace in Lebanon.
GEMAYEL observed that the
Security Council's resolutions,
adopted with "such wonderful
unanimity," had not resulted in
&A#

"the liberation of Lebanon, and
they did not put an end to the
continuinK and recurrent in-
vasions. "The latter appeared to
be a veiled reference to Israel's
occupation of south Lebanon for
several months in 1978 and the
frequent incursions of Israeli
troops into Lebanon in pursuit of
Palestinian terrorists since then.
Gemayel barely mentioned Is-
rael in his 20 minute speech to
the General Assembly. But Jeru-
salem was clearly unhappy with
his statement, "As we wish to
live in peace and freedom in our
land, so should the Palestinians
live in peace and freedom and
self-determination in their land,
Palestine."
The opposition Labor Party
has declared that Gemayel's
comments at the UN should
prompt the government "to wake
up from its hallucinations" and
return to the "national objec-
tives" which have guided Israel's
security policy since the
establishment of the State.
The Laborites said it was now
clear "beyond any doubt" that
those who sent the Israeli army
to war with the hope of changing
the political map and achieving
peace with Lebanon have "made
a terrible mistake."
BOUNTY CATERERS
Kosher Catering Under Rabbinical Supervision
UUMPLfc F fc CATErInGFoWlWccTsIONS
H,L0!LS2",0A'* LA*"TCOHUST! BRIDAL SERVICES
28% WSCOUNT-tNVTTATIOHS-FLOWERS-RHOTOORARHY
WEDDING CAKES-MUSIC-KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
"SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE'S BUDQEV
Serving: INDUSTRIAL HOME A OFFICE WNNKR
PARTIES RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS 9Afl MITZVAHS
Call Collect 1-446-6474
1880 B. DREW ST. CLEARWATEI
Hi^iutton
Robert A. Lsvin
Andy Lewis
EF Huiton & Company Inc
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Tataphon* (813) 223^946
12% fixed assumable, 30 years.
By Owner....
Carrollwood Village
13926 Pepperrell Drive
5 Br, 3'/ B, fireplace, formal LR/DR, heated pool & spa,
3 car garage, alarm, gabled screened lanai, wooded area.
Principals only.
961-0533
CALL ASK FOR
A FREE DEMO OF
A TOTALLY PROBLEM
FREE WIRELESS FIRE &
BURGLAR ALARM SYSTEM
CRIMEWATCH
24 HOUR PROTECTION PORTABLE
EASY TO USE PAY ONLY FOR WHAT YOU NEED
NO WIRES CENTRAL STATION MONITOR
COUNTERMEASURE
SECURITY SYSTEMS, INC.
DEPENDABILITY SINCE 1978
BROCHURES AVAILABLE
223-9786
SERVING HSLSBOtO A HNEUAS


P*6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. Novemb*
Ml
Centerfold
cor '"-"

JOJ
NOVEMBER, 1982
HESHV AN 5743
OOOO*
Tampa jamii Comm^,*, ^
2808 Horatio Street,
Tampa, Florida 33609
Sharon Mock, President
Lee Tobin, Editor
Paula Toro. Aast. Editor.
"From Shtetl To Stage Door" Set for Wednesday, Nov. 10
The Jewish Community Center is proud to present this potpourri of
musical entertainment tracing the Jewish influence on the American
Musical Theatre. FROM SHTETL TO STAGE DOOR is a multi-media
presentation that takes you on a nostalgic journey from the folk songs of
the shtetl to the hustle-bustle of New York's Second Avenue Yiddish
Theatre, then on to Tin Pan Alley, Broadway and Hollywood.
Composer-Author Jack Gottlieb accompanies baritone Don Croll
through the big tunes from Gershwin's "Porgy and Bess" while mixing
in multi-visual slide images and collection of tape recordings of Sophie
Tucker. Fannie Brice, "The Goldbergs" and many others. FROSi
SHTETL TO STAGE DOOR was first presented in 1972 and has played!
to delighted audiences in New York, Boston, Detroit, Milwaukee, St.|
Louis and Cincinnati.
Dr. Gottlieb was Leonard Bernstein's assistant at the New Yorkl
Philharmonic from 1958 to 1966 and is currently vice president of afiral
managing Bernstein's various music activities.
Showtime in the center's auditorium is 7:30. Refreshments willb|
available at a nominal charge.
A Three Night Celebration of Music
Chassidic Festival
Returns Dec. 15
One of the most enjoyed events held
at the Tampa Jewish Community
Center each year is the ISRAELI
CHASSIDIC FESTIVAL and it re-
turns to Tampa this year on Wednes-
day night, Dec. 15 at 7:30 pjn.
The Chassidic Festival features
some of Israel's top entertainers with
outstanding musical direction and
choreography, giving you the op-
portunity to hear, feel and live the old
Jewish tradition in the new Israeli
spirit.
The festival originated in 1969 as a
contest for the best music set to
Biblical verse and every year since,
composers from around the world have
entered their works in spirited com-
petition. This year marks the eleventh
visit to North America. Fourteen
Festivals have produced 14 record
albums and 140 new songs, with over
half making the Israeli hit parade and
becoming well-known the world over.
THE ISRAELI CHASSIDIC FES-
TIVAL adds up to two hours of en-
joyable entertainment for the whole
family. It's the best way to experience
Israel without leaving town.
Jewish Community Center
Pre-School Facts
Did You Know. .
. The main branch preschool has year round day care from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.?
. Both branches have daily after school child care for use as needed?
. JCC Pre-school students are participating in a special screening program in
cooperation with the University of South Florida Department of Children with
Special Needs?
... All classes participate in weekly physical education instruction with Danny
Thro?
. The school was recently featured on Channel 13 news for donating fresh
fruit to the community food bank in celebration of Sukkot?
UPCOMING PRE-SCHOOL EVENTS
Nov. 15 Hilda Roselli will speak on Giftedness and Creativity 7:30 p.m.
JCC
TICKET
INFORMATION
Tickets for FROM SHTETL TO STAGE
DOOR, ISRAELI CHASSIDIC FESTIVAL and
GALG ALIM can be purchased in advance by mail or
at the center weekdays from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. Season
tickets to all three performances for adults, children
(under 12) and senior citizens (55 and over! can be
purchased at a substantial discount from the in-
dividual at-the-door price.
Adult advance season tickets are $21, adult
individual advance tickets are $8 for each per-
formance and $9 at the door. Children's advance
season tickets are $7.50, advance individual tickets
$3 and $4 at the door. Senior citizens enjoy the
special reduced rate of $13.50 per season ticket, $5 for
each individual advance performance and $6 per
show at the door.
So as you can see, SAVE now by contacting the
center for your tickets and enjoy Israeli music, song
and fun at its best.
Musical44 Galgalim"
Coming February 10
The final night of the Jewish Community I
Center's Musical celebration features GA1/I
GALIM. a musical panorama of Jewish ei-l
periences from many lands and times. GAL]
GALIM is an instrumental and vocal
reflection of the cultural backgrounds of t
generations, ranging from the Jewish ex-l
perience in North America and Eastern Europe |
to Israel.
Performed by zylophonist Misha Eingoiul
Nina Eingorn on the balalaika and vocalistl
Brynie. GALGALIM is light and varied ill
tempo with renditions of Russian folk music. I
Yiddish melodies. classical xylophoMl
selections and laced wi^h frequent costume I
changes to lend additional color to tie I
changing musical media.
GALGALIM can be understood and iM
predated by every member of the family and*]
an excellent way to spend a winter evening
Watch For
JCC Winter
Brochure...
Special
Winter Camp Brochure
Will be included
Senior Items
AN IN-
pi'.uufZ1?^ Nov 10: 7:3 Pm- 8: P-nv: ARTHRITIS: AN IN-
FLAMMATORY DISEASE, with Dr. Jeffrey Miller Rheumatology and Immune
Disease Specialist. ^^
ruii^a^l-r^0!,}^ 10;3 : -m.; LIVING WITH MIDDLE AGED
CHILDREN. FOR W IDOWS. WIDOWERS OR THEIR ADULT CHILDREN-
UANar1SS5k ,uT "= 10:30-- ":45 a.m.: PERSONAL MONEY
MANAGEMENT (Budgets, checkwriting. records, etc.) with John McLaughlin of *
Consumer Credit Counseling Service.
Friday. Nov. 19; 9 a.m. 12 noon; WOODWORKING AND TOOL USE: For men
ana women, simple home repairs.
T^'ii!SSrta2ii?OV- V p-mo- TRAVEL CLUB MEETING with presentation by
Tom Reed, well known Tampa Senior Tour G uide.
Nov. 79; ORLANDO SENIOR WEEKEND TRIP.
FI nFR^Sn^o 4; *o3 pm; SPECIAL HEALTH ISSUES WITH THE
ELDERLY w,th Dr. P.tncia Barry. Director of Geriatric Medicine. U.S.F.
. Friday. Nov. 19; 12 p.m.; INTERACTION, a National Geographic film
thML'JmSZrtX! 2m U:3 *"?,- Noon: H*aeIStler presents bar groupof^nior.
that will smg all the old songs and do some fun dramatics.
ir?,0,!^" nthe8e "2 ^ "* other ""P" ** P">i* dwo t
JCC. contact Donna Davis or Barbara Powell at the center (872-4451).
YOUR


November 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
JJ
JCC Phys. Ed. "Shorts
OPEN GYM FOR NOVEMBER
iys 12-4
,vs- Wednesdays 6-8:45
pen Gym on Wednesday, Nov. 24)
|jCC HOOPS OPENS SEASON SOON!!
i JCC Hoops, the JCC's basketball leagues for adults,
r accepting registration for this season. The leagues,
[8-29 year olds and over 30 year olds, will begin play
f this month. Games will be played once per week on
fnating Sundays and Mondays.
Lyers may register as individuals or you may enter as
'AYS TO ADVERTIZE: SPONSOR A TEAM!
you know that you are able to sponsor one of the
.; athletic, teams at the JCC. There are teams in
ketball, soccer, and softball and sponsorship cost is
smal and you get your company's name or emblem
Wazoned on the jersey.
JCC SOCCER CLUB OPENS SEASON
^e sixth season of the JCC Soccer Club will begin play
Sunday with games at the Center Field and the
last Point Elementary School. Game times are 1 and 2
|ith nearly 100 members of the club ready to "kick-
Jind," this looks like another great season starting up.
Iches for the under-12 division ere Jeff Means (Club
dor, also) and David Shenk. Mr. and Mrs. Bill King
i at the helm of the under-10 teams. Tom Weeks, Pat
Jitney, and Danny Thro will be the coaches of the
er-8 teams.
ithout the Bucs playing every week, the JCC Soccer
) is the next best thing. .
ICC SOFTBALL LEAGUE IN PROGRESS:
COME OUT AND SEE A GAME!!
Center's Fall Softball League has begun and games
|played each Sunday morning at 9:30 at the Hyde Park
Hunt Playgrounds. Come on out and see a game
' are action-packed!!
DO YOU KNOW...?
that the Jewish Community Center Gymnastics
> has over 50 members.
that the Jewish Community Center Soccer Club has
.earns and almost 100 players.
that over 150 women dance twice weekly at the
fish Community Center Aerobic Dance classes.
FOR MORE INFO...
for more information on these and any other physical
tion information contact Danny Thro at the center
1-4451).
Things To Look
Forward To
at the JCC
The Winter Program
Brochure will be out soon but
one thing to look for is plenty of
action in the Physical Educa-
tion Department. Check the list
below there's something for
you!!
. JCC Hoops Basketball
Leagues
. Pre-natal Exercise
Class
. Aerobic Dance
. Post-partum Exercise
for Mother and Child
. .The Art of Massage
. Yoga
. Karate
. First Aid
. .CPR
. Gymnastics
. Pee Wee Soccer
. and many more!!
Chai Winter Camp '82
On the Road
Once again this winter will see Camp Chai take to the
road for four days of exciting trips in the Tampa Bay
Area. The dates are reserved (Dec. 21, 23, 28, and 30) and
the trips are planned so be on the look-out for the Winter
Camp Brochure in your mail (to be included with the
Winter Program Brochure).
3rd ANNUAL
CHANUKAH
FESTIVAL
Monday
DECEMBER 13,1982
6 p.m.
Watch for Details
JCC LUNCH BUNCH
The JCC "Lunch Bunch"
moves to Burdines in Tampa
Bay Mall on Tuesday, Nov.
16 with a lunch and special
fashion show for all those in
attendance. Tickets are $5
each for the show starting at
10 a.m. Reservations are
limited, so call the center
Now for your tickets and be
guaranteed a great luncheon
and super fashion display.
THANK YOU...
A special THANK YOU goes
out to the following people who
gave up their Sunday, Oct. 17 to
make the preschool playground
a safer place for our children to
play by re-doing the jungle gym
Jack, Debby and Heidi Roth
Roger, Beth and Kevin Mock
Leah and Janna Davidson
Nancy and Erin Verkauf
Susan Schwartz
Lee Tobin
Don Fisher
Frank Morris
Kay and Keena Hay wood _____
Welcome
New Members
Robert and Darlene Barror
Dr. Edward and Carolyn Bass
Mitchell and Karen Bentley
Lloyd and Annice Burak
Randy and Phyliss Burdick
Sheldon and Phyllis Busansky
Linda Davis and Family
Dr. Arnold and Engrid Epel
Harold and Carole Ewen
Randy Freedman
Howard Garelick and Family
Austin Maslanik and Howardene Garrett
Steven and Enid Gildar
Steven and Deborah Gitomer
Louis Goldberg
Marvin and Betty Goldenberg
Janis Heustis and Family
Mark and Barbara Kaplan
Patricia Leib and Family
Dr. Bonita Malit
Petra Marcus and Family
Dr. Richard and Kathryn Matthews
John McFadden
Eva Mulhall and Family
Gene and Candi Nelson
Bonnie Owen and Family
Peter and Sandy Perreault
Michael and Annette Peters
Horace and Pamela Pietravalle
Dr. Douglas and Nancy Raber
Walter and Dale Raistrick
Betty Reinberg
Bernard Rich
Kenneth Solomon and Wanda Robinson
Lorraine Rogers and Family
Ronald and Ann Rudolph
Henry and Jennifer Schneider
Frederick and Catherine Skousgard
Harry and Roberta Starne
Jo An Staudinger
Michael and Mary Jo Sultenfuss
Thomas and Wendy Trent
Dorothy Rae VanOrden
Alton and Barbara Ward
Theodore and Beverly Yeshion

Friends Of The Center
khat is a "Friend of the Center"? That a member who pays a minimum of $100over
pr regular yearly dues amount. These "Friends," in addition to doing that little bit
p to help, are an titled to two free tickets to each special event sponsored by the
t
fhis year they not only help, but are rewarded three-fold. The Three Night
Wion of Music" program which starts with "From Shtetl to Stage Door on
dnesday night, Nov. 10. promises to be one of the most exciting events ever held in
npa.
The "Israeli Chassidic Festival" and the Galgalim" are sure to keep your appetite
whet.
If you are currently one of our much appreciated "FRIENDS," please call the office
to reserve your two tickets.
If you are not, there couldn't be a better time to become one.
.and Mrs. Allan Albert
F and M rs. M anuel Aronovitz
F-and Mrs. Marvin Barkin
[and Mrs. Sam Blum
and Mrs. Gordon Brunhild
and Mrs. Douglas Cohn
and Mrs. Lawrence Falk
|r and Mrs. Karl S.Fantle
|rs Julia Flora
and Mrs. Arthur Forman
" and Mrs. Michael Freedman
[and Mrs. Charles Funk
T and Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
F and Mrs. Burton Goldstein
F and Mrs. Robert J* Goldstein
|r BenGreenbaum
If and Mrs. Howard Greenberg
Mr. Sam Greenberg
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hirsch
Mr. and Mrs. Mel Jacobson
Mr. and Mrs. George Karpay
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Karpay
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreitzer
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Laxer
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Leibowitz
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Levine
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Levinson
Mr. and Mrs. James Linick
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Linsky
Mrs. Aida Mack
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Markowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mayer
Dr. and Mrs. Francisco Iglesiaa
Dr. and Mrs. Steven Field
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mock
Mr. and Mrs. John Osterweil
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Rosenthal
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Roth
Mr. Sanford Roth
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Rothburd
Dr. and Mrs. Alan Rudolph
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rudolph
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Sergay
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Shalett
Mr. and Mrs. Mandell (Hicka)
Shimberg
Patricia Shires and Family
Mr. AbeSilber
Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell Silverman
Judge and Mrs. Ralph Steinberg
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Swarzman
Tampa Crown Distributors
Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Tepper
Mr. Lee Tobin
Mr. Glenn Tobin
Mr. Sol Walker
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin (Wally) Wallace
Mrs. Miriam.Wallace
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Warshaw
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Weinstein
Mrs. J' B' Weissman
Dr. and Mrs. Gary Zamore
Dr. and Mrs. Carl Zielonka
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Wasser
Anonymous


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frid*y' Novembers
Trustees
At the rvcent annual meeting
of the TOP Jewish Foundation
held at the Hyatt Regency in
Tampa On Sept. 30, Nate Gordon
was accorded a very special
honor. Mike Levine. President of
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
announced the appointment of
Nate Gordon as the first
Honorary Trustee to the Founda-
tion from any of the three com-
munities, i n appointing Gordon
to this honorary position, Mike
expressed the gratitude on behalf
of Tampa for the dedication of
purpose that he brought to the
Foundation and the endowment
development program of Tampa.
"The fact that we are here
today is due, in a large measure,
to your tenacity in getting
Tampa involved in this most im-
portant fund development ef-
fort," stated Levine. "We want
you around for a long time, Nate,
and this is our way of keeping
you here."
Levine also announced the ap-
pointment of Tampa's trustees
for the coming year. In addition
to Mike Levine serving as a
trustee from Tampa, the other
appointments were Les Barnett.
Marvin Aronovitz and Terry
Aidman. Each community is
entitled to have five trustees
serve on the board of the Found-
ation along with any honorary
trustees elected by the members.
Les Barnett reported on behalf
of Tampa that it currently shares
the lead with Pinellas in total
number of new gifts and is at the
forefront in signed Letters of
Interest.
"What is of real significance,"
stated Barnett, "Is the work we
have done in the deferred giving
area. A rough estimate of
"dollars in the pipeline" through
bequests in wills and various
trusts is in excess of $1,000,000
for our community. It is our hope
that a number of these people
will establish a gift with the
Foundation for the benefit of
Tampa during their lifetimes, so
that their bequest can add to the
charitable good these dollars can
do while they are alive."
"I am going to make endow-
ment development a top priority
project of the Federation," com-
mented Levine at the meeting.
"When I hear about what the en-
dowment funds are doing for
other communities across the
country, I realize that we have a
tremendous opportunity in
Tampa. Campaign, of course, is
the lifeblood of this and any
federated community, but the en-
dowment fund presents an op-
portunity for our community to
foster particular philanthropic
interests as well as providing it
with a charitable giving vehicle
for assets that might normally
not be given as a campaign gift."
Joel Breitstein, the Founda-
tion's Executive Director and
Endowment Consultant to the
Tampa Jewish Community re-
minded the trustees that this is
the beginning of the last quarter
of this tax year. "I am sure that if
we search our communities there
are people who could benefit by
making a gift to the Foundation
before the end of the year. Al-
though charitable giving should
start from the heart, it doesn't
hurt to massage the heart with a
little tax incentive."
For more information about
the Foundation and your com-
munity's endowment fund pro-
giam contact Joel Breitstein,
Executive Director-Endowment
Consultant, TOP Jewish
Foundation. 112 S. Magnolia
Avenue, Tampa, FL 33606. Tele-
phone: 253-3569. All inquiries
held strictly confidential.
Israel Seen Emerging
As Protector Of
Palestinians in Lebanon
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel appeared to be
emerging as the protector
of Palestinian refugees in
south Lebanon against ef-
forts by the Lebanese gov-
ernment to get rid of them.
Crlpc5, Quuk $ Stiff ^cxtd^cs
___________M-2ZJ Mb
6ENTLEA4EN ^
HEfTER A
a
A
'^WWW
distinction
l it- lacks,
with
(.is
A
A
3
A
PdmjMT vour man of
initial* in 14k (.old.
rings, and njl'r monogramm- specially itrms are available. 4 , Jr\
Pic,isc allow ihrec-n)
weeks for delivery.
n.lX> N. Dale Mabry
VillaM Square Vfest
a61-C0V7
HI Ci I f II I IX 1 I /
aildble. y
^{^^.^f ^f^f\^f .^1.^1 ^X^f^V
Economics Minister Yaaov
Meridor has told the
Knesset that Israel would
see to it that the refugees
have adequate shelter this
winter, regardless of oppos-
ition from the Lebanese
authorities.
He said Israel was encouraging
the refugees to accept tents pro-
vided by the United Nations Re-
lief and Works Agency and would
help them build more permanent
structures if they wished. These
would replace the structures des-
troyed in the Lebanese war last
summer. The Lebanese govern-
ment is demolishing refugee
houses in the Beirut areas on
grounds they were built illegally.
MERIDOR ALSO pledged
that the Israeli army would pro-
tect the refugees from Lebanese
moves against them as long as
the army remains in Lebanon. He
said he had met with a top Leba-
nese "personality" last July who
had made it clear that the
Lebanese government wanted all
Palestinians out of the country
and therefore refused to approve
the building of permanent or
semi-permanent shelters for
them.
Residents of the Ein Hilwe
refugee camp near Sidon burned
down the first UNRWA tents,
demanding permanent shelters.
They stoned UNRWA workers
erecting the tents but a spokes-
man for the agency said work
would be resumed
Meridor spoke in reply to
charges by the Labor Alignment
that the government had failed to
act last summer to provide the
homeless refugees with shelter
before the winter cold set in.
Mapam MK Yair Tsaban said Is-
rael could have acted then with-
out interference from the Leba-
nese.
MERIDOR'S solicitude to-
ward the refugees was seen by
some observers as an effort to
undo the damage caused earlier
this year by his alleged comment
that the Palestinians should be
"pushed eastward." In the
Knesset the minister accused
UNRWA of tardiness in erecting
the tents.
Kosher Lunch Menu
WEEK OF NOVEMBER 8-12
Monday Chopped Steak with Brown Gravy, Turnin Q
Whipped Potatoes, Fruit Cocktail and Whole Whe*
Tuesday Turkey Chop Suey, Rice, Mixed V
Juice, Rosey Applesauce and Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Beans, Tow
Salad with Tomato Wedges, Italian Bread and Chilled Pears
Thursday Fish Fillet with Tartar Sauce, Broccoli,
Potatoes, Peaches and Dinner Roll
Friday Baked Chicken with Gravy, Rice Pilaf, Ch
Spinach, Carrot and Pineapple Salad, Spice Cake and Wh
Wheat Bread
FRENCH LESSONS
Very specific method to learn how to s{
French, very quickly, with very skilled and
ted teacher. Tutoring also, results guarant
reasonable fee.
971-3749
<*\G c offlce
^O^^ DesksChairs
$1*^ Files, Etc.
Commercial Equipment Co.
2008 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253-8808
We'll call
You on
Nov. 7th.
National New Member and Re-enrollment Day.
4"
& Save Money on Our Low Prices!
LABOR FREE on Custom Drapes,
$5." sq. yd. All Colors. Antique
Satin FREE Home Measurement.
Installation Available. ^^
Nationally ADVERTISED CARPETS.
Nationally Advertised WALLPAPER 20'
fodpft
HOME
FURNISHINGS
50% OFF
Vertical Blind**|
Mini Blinds
50 Colors
Available
npiuitfi
-1104


November 6,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Continued from Page 4
olesale. But the Israelis did
i the civilians of West Beirut
dear out of PLO-controUed
i as their fight was only with
terrorists. With such an-
ncements, the Israelis lost the
pvantage of kurprise and sus-
greater harm to them
|Vin der Hoeven appears to ar-
at some pessimistic conclu
ns, mainly that "whatever the
do, nothing can satisfy
critics. England can fight
i Argentinians to the bitter end
I the lalklands and withstand
i terrorists in Ireland. No one
for sanctions or her expul-
from the United Nations.
i wo. unto Israel if she moves
Lebanon to single out ..
net-trained terrorists that
have not only destroyed
innocent Jewish lives, but
re terrorized Christians and
Lebanese people, un-
cked, for eight years."
|Seemingly disturbed by his
limism, he wonders somewhat
pvely: "Is it possible that an
onscious, hidden streak of
i-Semitism is blinding many
the clear teaching of scrip-
I THE QUESTION is naive
ausi- the anti-Semitism of
sen he speaks has been
^ingly nurtured for 2,000 years
a Christianity intending to
Judaism to heel. Now that
and happily some other
ristians, begin to see the
urdiiy of that plan of the devil
retrospect, he should not
anti-Semitism suddenly to
top functioning as a force. The
ristians did their work all too
I for that kindf a miracle.
I But the ultimate role of Chris-
a'ty in the Israel-Arab im-
** is not a matter for pes-
tosm t0 Van der Hoeven at all.
the Jews were dispersed "be-
fe of disobedience," they have
Bned because of God's grace.
And so. do such Christians
1 rgue that they are merely
Wg to be just and fair to the
stinian Arabs, in the end
My believe the Bible, or have
I M*n P-y to the political
n* of the Arab Pales-
WWItmTmttnnTtniMHIHIIIIIWIM
"9
Christian Embassy Bits Target
"W.

/fitn>m,,/ '
* *
OfMin Skorr
Orchestras
^Mffr, fhuUt, rtM2
JM1
Ml-Wii
tinians so much so that they
no longer hear the living voice of
the Word of God?"
Van der Hoeven's answer is
that, of course, Christians do not
hear the voice or heed the word.
In failing to support Israel,
Christians "fight against His
(God's) plan. The end result ia
that God's people, the Jews, are
made to pay the price again,"
IT IS as difficult for me to ac-
cept that the Jews are "Gods
people" as it is for me to accept
Van der Hoeven's notion that,
say, Saudi Arabia is not a
"moderate" Arab nation (a
Western grand delusion these
days) because Saudi Arabia "is
one of the most impenetrable
countries for the gospel in the
whole world. The history of mis-
sionary work among the Muslims
bears this out. Often, no real
breakthrough occurs because the
spirit of Islam keeps its subjects
totally oppressed."
When Christianity ruled as
supremely in Europe as Islam
does in the Middle East today, it
was surely no less oppressive. In-
deed, the Jewish Golden Age in
Spain occurred during the Is-
lamic occupation of that nation,
and the Islamic exit brought on
the Spanish Inquisition in which
the Jews of Spain suffered
mightily. It was almost as if Tor-
quemada's inquisitors believed
that the Jews had been to blame
for the Islamic invasion in the
first place and needed to be
punished for it.
No, there are other reasons to
approach Saudi moderation"
with cynicism.
Still, Van der Hoeven's state-
ment is important because it gets
right at the hypocrisies of the
West and Western leadership so
far as Israel is concerned. It ar-
gues that by turning their backs
on Israel today, they merely
postpone facing a frontal Arab
assault tomorrow on the very
core of Western life and its insti-
tutions.
WERE I to modify this view at
all, I would merely add that the
accuracy of Van der Hoeven's
view depends upon whether or
not Communism succeeds in the
Middle East first. If the Yasir
Arafats of that part of the world
I have their way. and the West is
| Navon Controversy
JERUSALEM i.J'l'Ai A
propossd cooling-off period lor
Presidents befon m enter
politics will not
incumbent President Yitzhak
m imdei dra
be oi
the Likud Km ion. \
I majority ot the Gael:
op i a notion that
tinu-off law app'
doing everything in its power to
help them succeed, then it will
not be the Crescent of Islam we
must fear there ultimately
the power of the Hammer
Sickle.
but
and
KGB Detains
Jewish Activist
In Moscow
NEW YORK (JTA| So-
viet KGB officers detained a
Jewish activist from Moscow,
Inna Speranskaya-Shelmova,
after they searched her apart-
ment for seven hours last week,
according to reports reaching
here from the Soviet capital. The
KGB officers confiscated 100
items, including tape recorders, a
radio, several copies of the now-
banned samizdat journal, "Jews
in the USSR." and 450 rubles
(about $630). Police also seized
two documents related to Dr.
Iosif Begun, a friend of
Speranskaya-Shelmova.
Begun, a former Soviet
Prisoner of Conscience and a
refusenik since 1971, who hap-
pened to be visiting Moscow and
walked into her apartment as it
was being searched, was also de-
tained by the KGB. Whatever
money Begun had in his pockets
was also confiscated, according
to the reports. Begun was
banished to Siberia in the late
1970'8 for his Hebrew-language
activity. He now lives in the town
of Strunino, 60 miles from his
former home in Moscow'.
OK
How to really enjoy your Medicare benefits.
Every day, more and more residents of
Hillsborough and Pinellas County are
discovering how INA Healthplan helps
them enjoy life more. INA Healthplan is
a unique system that eliminates tiresome
forms, complicated reimbursement
systems and your worry about rising
health care costs.
DMA is authorized to offer this special
program to Medicare recipients under
contract with the Health Care Finance
Administration (formerly Social Security
Administration), and participates in
the Medicare program as a federally
qualified health maintenance organization.
INA Healthplan is a comprehensive
health care program which you can
take advantage of through any of three
convenient health care centers in the
Tampa Bay area. Your personal INA
Healthplan physician, medical support
personnel, laboratory. X-Ray and even
pharmacy are all conveniently located
in one building and all dedicated to
helping you take good care oi yourself.
INi\ Healthplan
The Caring Team wishes you a
healthy and happy new year
Administrative i
iver Aveiiu.
Phone Tampa 870-3? I '292
With INA Healthplan, one reasonable
monthly payment fills in all the gaps in
Medicare coverage. You are assured of
comprehensive high-quality medical
care year-round, with no deductibles
and no waiting for reimbursement.
If you would like to learn more about
how this wonderful health service can
work for you, fill out this coupon and
mail it today. We'll send you more
information about the program by mail,
along with information on how you can
attend a coffee-and-cookies reception
in your area to meet and talk with
"^ INA Healthplan
' n representatives.

V

INA Healthplan
205 South Hoover Avenue
Tampa. FL 33609
Yes. I'm .riieresied. Please send information
On INA Healthphm and how 1 can attend a
nearby coftee-and-cookies reception.
Name-
Add!
Cit)

Zip-



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Novemb
r5.19M
News in Brief
U.S. Marines to Patrol East Beirut
By JTA Report
WASHINGTON The Multi-
national Force in Beirut, com-
posed of U.S. marines and Italian
and French troops, will begin
mobile patrols of the main boule-
vards of east Beirut, the State
Department disclosed.
The MNF patrols, requested
by Lebanese President Amin !
Gemayel, will be there to "bolster
the security efforts" of the Leba-
nese army and police, State De-
partment spokesman John
Hughes said.
Until now, the MNF has been
only in west Beirut. The Italian
and French forces are in the city
limits while the 1,200 member
U.S. marine contingent has been
stationed south of Beirut in the
airport and surrounding area.
East Beirut has been mainly un-
der the control of the Lebanese
Christian militias.
Non-Israelis Testify
Before Commission
JERUSALEM Two British
doctors and an American nurse
testified before the commission of
inquiry investigating the west
Beirut massacres. They were the
first non-Israeli witnesses to ap-
pear before the panel. All were
volunteers working at the Gaza
Hospital in Beirut where Pales-
tinians from the Shatila and
Sabra refugee camps were treated
for wounds.
Their testimony covered
events in the camps from
Wednesday, Sept. 15, just before
the Israeli army occupied west
Beirut, until Saturday, Sept. 18,
by which time Christian Phalan-
gist units had been ordered out of
the camps by the Israelis. The
massacres occurred Thursday
and Friday, Sept. 16 and 17.
The witnesses were Dr. Su
Chai Ang, a Malaysian-born
British subject, Dr. Paul Morris,
and .iurse Ellen Segal from the
U.S., wiiO is Jewish. They said
they had no: witnessed the mas-
sacres directly but saw many
Palestinian men, ;yomen and
children brought to the .hospital
suffering from wounds, be^in- .
ning on Thursday night.
Ang testified that about 30
corpses were placed in the hos-
pital morgue, most of them
women and children.
New Hotel Opens
In Disputed Region
TEL AVIV The Sonesta, a
new resort hotel in the disputed
Taba region just south of Eilat,
has opened for business despite
strong objections by the Egyp-
tian government which claims
the land as part of Sinai.
The opening was informal. The
hotd manager said about a dozen
rooms were available and these
are already booked. A gala formal
opening to be attended by Cabi-
net ministers and other officials
is scheduled in two weeks, by
which time all rooms are expected
to be ready for occupancy.
Taba, a small strip of beach-
front land on the Gulf of Aqaba,
is claimed by both Israel and
Egypt- 'Hie dispute centers on
the location of the boundary
drawn under- Ottoman Turkish
rule early in the century. It was
not resolved when Israel com-
pleted its withdrawal from Sinai
last April and both countries
agreed to negotiate. But the
negotiations were suspended af-
ler Israel invaded Lebanon last
June.
Egypt Derides
Massscre Inquiry
r AIRO The formation of a
Snsof the killing m Egypt-
**!!,.. the Begin government
and abroad that a full investiga
tion lie undertaken, commen-
tators and editors here have con-
tinued to call for an international
inquiry and have greeted the
hearings now underway in Israel
with derision.
"The farcical thing about the
inquiry," said one commentator,
writing in the semi-officialnews
daily Al Ahram, "is that the ac-
cused is cross-examining him-
self."
The editorial sentiment here
can be summed up in a cartoon
that appeared in the same paper
last week. In it Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is shown carry-
ing a poster that reads, "Down
with Begin." Speaking to the
world, the Israeli leader asks
"Are you pleased?"
Arens Rapped For
Suggesting Freeze
JERUSALEM Israel's Am-
bassador to the U.S., Moshe
Arens, came under heavy fire in
the Cabinet for allegedly having
suggested to Premier Menachem
Begin that Israel suspend the es-
tablishment of new settlements
on the West Bank for a six-month
period.
According to a Voice of Israel
Radio report, Arens made that
proposal about six weeks ago. He
said Israel should announce sus-
pension of further settlements for
six months and that Begin
should invite King Hussein of
Jordan to the negotiating table.
The radio report said Arens sug-
gested that such moves would
improve relations between Israel I
and the U.S.
According to the report, Begin
responded briefly, saying that
Hussein would never agree to
talks with Israel, and Israel
would end up committed to the
suspension of settlements.
Anti-Israel Resolve
Wins at UN Agency
GENEVA Despite strong
diplomatic efforts by the United
States, an Arab-sponsored
resolution was approved here by
ti^ United Nations Trade and
I^veicpment Board to exclude
Israel for the eighth consecutive
year from participating in
economic and trade negotiations
and from receiving funds allo-
cated to Third World ii2?ions.
The resolution was approved by s
63-22 margin.
The U.S. Ambassador to the
UN here, Geoffrey Swabe, said he
was concerned at the growing at-
mosphere of confrontation at the
meetings of the Trade and De-
velopment Board. He said that
less time was being devoted to ef-
ficient discussions on the prob-
lems facing developing nations.
"We must oppose any attempt to
alter the United Nations system
to support exclusive meetings of
any groups," Swabe said.
Israel's Annihilation
UN Goal -Kirkpatrick
NEW YORK Jeane Kirk
patrick, the United States Am-
bassador to the United Nations,
said that the goal of Israel's at-
tackers at the United Nations is
"the annihilation of Israel; her
destruction. It is that simple."
The envoy spoke at a luncheon
honoring Howard Squadron for
his service as chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations.
In her speech, Kirkpatrick des-
cribed the attacks on Israel at the
UN as "comprehensive, vicious
and continuous." She said that
the attacks are not caused by this
or that act by Israel, but they are
part of "a delegitimization" cam-
paign against Israel. Through
that, she said, Israel's enemies
want to achieve its liquidation.
Thp envov also charged that
another object of the campaign
against Israel at the UN is "to
deny Israel the right of self-de-
fense."
Kirkpatrick added: "The
United Nations is an incredibly
dangerous place for everyone and
especially for Israel. It is dan-
gerous for all of us who believe in
decency and law."
POWs Must Return
before Israeli Exit
JERUSALEM Israel con-
tinues to insist that Syria must
return Israeli soldiers captured
during the war in Lebanon before
there can be any settlement for
the evacuation of the Israel De-
fense Force from Lebanon.
Premier Menachem Begin
made this clear in his meeting
here last Friday with Morris
Draper, Deputy Assistant Secre-
tary of State for Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs, who is a
special U.S. envoy for negotia-
tions on Lebanon. Syria has so
far rejected all appeals by Israel
for information about the tate of
the three Israeli POWs.
Draper told Begin and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir that
Syria has also ignored his appeals
on the POWs and that it also has
prevented International Red
Cross Committee representatives
from visiting the soldiers. Draper
was in Beirut prior to his visit to
Jerusalem. According to reports
from the Lebanese capital,
government officials there and
Draper had formulated the basis
of future talks on the withdrawal
of the Israeli, Syrian and PLO
forces from Lebanon.
Abraham Franzblau
Dead at Age 81
NEW YORK Funeral serv-
ices were held for Dr. Abraham
Franzblau, a psychiatrist who
was a leader in Reform Jewish
education and a founder of the
Hebrew Union College School for
Teachers in New York City. He
died last Thursday in Mount
Sinai Hospital from a heart ail-
ment. He was 81.
Franzblau served as dean and
professor of pastoral psychiatry
at the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion here
from 1935 to 1958. He also was
professor of pastoral psychiatry
at the Reform ins'.it'ite's Cincin-
nati campus from 1931 to 1943.
He served as principal from the
HUC School lor Teachers from
1323 when he helped start it, un-
til 1831. In 1948, Franzblau
helped to organize the HUC
School of Scred Music. He estab-
lished the Sacred Music Press in
1950 and was a founder of the
American Conference of Cantors.
He was the author of a number of
books and maintained a private
practice in psychiatry for many
years.
Percission Ensemble
Nov. 14
The Universary of South
Florida Percussion Ensemble will
give its fall concert at 8 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 14, in the Fine Arts
Auditorium (FAH 101), College
of Find Arts.
Both serious and frivolous
compositions will be performed
by the Percussion Ensemble. Op-
ening the concert will be "Take
That," a light hearted piece by
William Albright. Musicians in
Take That" will surround and
arouse the audience. Robert
McCormick, director of percus-
sion activities at USF and the en-
semble's conductor, says the
show's opener is not for the shy
or timid!
"Auriga," by British composer
Reginald Smith Brindle, will con-
vince the audience of the con-
cert's seriousness, and will de-
monstrate the imaginative capa-
bilities of percussion orchestra-
tion.
Community Calendar
Friday, November 5
(Candlelightmg lime 5:23) Hillel Shabbaton Grade 6. through
Nov. 7
Soturday, November 6
B'nai B'rith Great American Traditions Award evening Con
gregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling
Sunday, November 7
Hadassah Sunday Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88 5 FM. -9-
11 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami Tallisand Tefillin Club 10a.m.
JCC Senior Weekend in Orlando Jewish War Veterans and
Auxiliary Theatre Party
Monday, November t
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Meeting noon Jew-
ish War Veterans and Auxiliary Board Meeting 1:30 p.m.
Rodeph Sholom Joint Sisterhood-Brotherhood Meeting 8 p.m.
(cofee and dessert at 7:30 p.m.)
Tuesday, November 9
Hadassah-Tampa Board Meeting 9:45 a.m. Tampa Jewish
Social Service Open House Agencies 5 p.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Meeting -6:30 p.m. Hillel School
Executive Board Meeting 7 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Men's
Club Board -7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. 0RT
Tampa Chapter Membership Tea 7:30 p.m. Hillel School
Regular Board at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, November 10
National Council of Jewish Women-Bundle Party 10:30 a.m.
Temple David Sisterhood-Board Meeting 1 p.m. Council of
Jewish Federations-General Assembly through Nov. 14
"SHTETl TO STAGE DOOR" -7:30 p.m. Jewish Community Cen-
ter Hodossoh-Ameet General Meeting with Hadassah-Tampa-
7:45 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Meeting -7:45
p.m. Hadassah-Sholom Brandon Regular Meeting -8 p.m.
Thursday, November 11
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 Hillel School Parents Association
Board Meeting 9:30 p.m. Brandeis Study Group 9:30 a.m.
For Information coll 977-9969 Tampa Jewish Social Service In-
dustrial Employment meeting-noon TJF Womens Division
Campaign Cabinet noon Congregation Kol Ami No Classes*
JCC Executive and Regular Board at 6 p.m.
Friday, November 12
(Condlelighting time 5:19)
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4461
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 8798850
Tampa Jewish Federation 875-1618
Tampa Jewish Social Service 251-0083
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 253-3569
Schools
HiUel School (Grades 1-8) 839-7047
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Jewish Towers 8701830
Mary Walker Apartments 985-8809
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan, 7:30a.m. 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
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, 8 p.m.; Saturday, '0
o.m. Doily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav 8 o.m.: Soturdov. 9a.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Pork Apts. ) 971-6768 or 985-7926*
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rbt"
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apt ) *
988-7076 or 988-1234 wine and cheese hour 5-6 p.m. *
Shabbat Services 6:30 p.m. Shabbat Dinner 7:15 p.m.
BMBjjmmmjejj^mmmmB


uy, November 5,1962
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Page 11
Congregations /Organizations Events
BODEPH SHOLOM
gjattfhood and Men's Club
to Meet Jointly
Sisterhood and Men's
"of Congregation Rodeph
tom will meet jointly Mon-
ftov. 8, at 8 p.m. in the So-
I'Hall-
rb Swarzman will be the
speaker discussing "Polit-
|Jj,d Attitudes of the Jewish
junity." Included in his talk
[be the Jewish lobby, the role
ItlPAC (American Israel Pub-
[Affairs Committee), and
1-Lebanon-U.S. relations.
iman is treasurer of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, a
member of the Hillsborough
County Republican Committee
and a member of the National
AIPAC Council.
Dessert and coffee will be
served by Sisterhood's Evening
Circle at 7:30 p.m.
Rabbi Brod at Kabbalah
Have you been curious to leam
about Amulets, Love Potions,
Magic, Cures, Numerology, Re-
incarnation and Angelogy? Each
Sunday at 10 a.m. at Rodeph
Sholom Synagogue, Rabbi Theo-
dore Brod, Scholar-in-Residence,
will conduct a class in each of the
above subjects. The first class
was a tremendous success and
are invited for the remaining
ones.
Congregation
To Tour Israel
Rabbi and Mrs. Kenneth Ber-
ger will lead 36 lucky individuals
in a tour of Israel in celebration of
Israel's 35th Anniversary. The
dates for the trip will be April 11-
25, 1983. Also at this time Ivan
Muslin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Har-
vey Muslin will celebrate his Bar
The Black Jews of Ethiopia
|By WENDY ELLIMAN
United Jewish Appeal
( orrenpondent
Gurion Airport. The
en cling to their elders,
iwed and overwhelmed, their
bright and curious. The
move slowly forward,
Ling with messianic fervor,
[- half-blinded by tears of
|and thanksgiving they
down to kiss the soil of
ere is something achingly
Jfliar about the scene. Israel is
kthering her exiles. Refugees
[coming home, clutching all
i possess in tightly-wrapped
fit.
Its not 1948 or 1951 or even
It is now. The Jews
ling are from Ethiopia. They
BatMitzvah
t Friedlander
|DANA FRIEDLANDER
AUyn Friedlander,
inter of Sherry Freidlander
| Donald A. Friedlander, will
illed to the Torah as a Bat
pah tonight and tomorrow
ling at Congregation Rodeph
oro
is an 8th grade student
[St John's Orthodox Day
I where she is an honor stu-
|t and secretary of her class.
| a member of Kadima and
ds Kodeph Sholom's reli-
school.
is family will host the
> luncheon following serv-
and a party Saturday
g at Tampa Yacht and
^tryClub.
are called Falashas, and they are
black.
"This is a different kind of
aliyah," points out a Jewish
Agency official. "These olim need
to compensate for a gap of
several centuries, in terms of
modern living standards. They
have lived until now in simple
huts with earthen floors, in 490
scattered villages. Most have
never seen a telephone, a
supermarket or a bank. Most
have never used a refrigerator, a
stove, a toilet or even a faucet.
Their children have never even
played with toys before...
"Yes, they are willing, even
eager to learn, to adapt. It is a
slower process than with most
olim, and more costly, but we feel
it is working. And while we guide
them, were very careful to be
sure that, in the process, they
don't abandon their own customs
and culture."
The leap into the 20th century,
aided and cushioned by the
Jewish Agency's years of ex-
perience in helping new im-
migrants adjust, is one last
hurdle for the Falashas. Their
first was a 110-year battle to be
accepted as Jews among Jews.
When they were "discovered"
by European Jewish travelers in
the 1860s, and their contact with
the modern world began, Jewish
scholars embarked on a century-
long debate over the Jewishness
of the Falashas.
One tradition traces their
origins back to Menelik, the
reputed son of King Solomon and
the Queen of Sheba. Other
theories see them as descended
from the tribe of Dan, or as an
African tribe converted by Jews
arriving in the area from south-
ern Arabia.
Falashas consider that they
have always been Jews. While
the controversy continued, they
dreamed of returning to Eretz
Israel, believing their return
would be followed by the coming
of the Messiah. In 1862, for
example, there was the largest of
a series of attempts to reach
Jerusalem a journey made by
foot, on which many of the
pilgrims died.
In the 1950s, while their status
had still not been clarified, the
Jewish Agency, supported by the
United Jewish Appeal, was
THE
CONSUMER
CENTER
DICK TURKEL
h locations:
featuring SONY
MITSUBISHI
MGA
ATARI-
PANASONIC
,ii5uElsenhower/Phone 885-4767
rne%^iSter/13104 N Dale Marbry

working to help the Falashas. In
1954 the Agency's Torah
Education Department began to
organize Jewish schooling in
Ethiopia. Falaoha youngsters
were also brought to Youth
Aliyah villages in Israel for two
years to be trained as teachers.
The Falashas' status question
was finally resolved only in 1973
when Israel's Chief Rabbis
Ovadia Yosef and Shlomo Goren
declared that they are indisput-
ably Jews.
However, emigration was
strictly forbidden both during the
reign of Emperor Haile Selassie
and under the current Marxist
regime, which seized power in
1974. But Falashas yearn to live
in Israel, and despite the diffi-
culties, some of them are suc-
ceeding.
For those who make it, arrival
in Israel brings to an end years of
being caught in the middle of
revolution, warfare and chaos in
Ethiopia. Some have spent
months in vast soulless refugee
camps in areas around Ethiopia,
after their villages were
destroyed and their crops burned
in the fighting. They come to
Israel hungry, frightened and
often ill but in joy, with
gratitude and an eagerness to be
part of their new country.
One family, for example,
finally reached Israel late one
night more than a year ago. They
were met by Jewish Agency staff,
who took them to an absorption
center in Beersheba. Veteran
Falasha immigrants who speak
their native Amharic welcomed
them: they ate a light meal and
were then shown into a large
store room full of clothing of all
sizes, styles and colors, gifts from
the people of Beersheba.
They chose what they wanted
to wear. Their four-year-old took
red shorts and a Superman T-
shirt. Yaffa preferred to keep to
traditional dress at first, but
Simcha was willing to put on
western clothes, and paraded
proudly in a white shirt and blue
jeans.
The family was introduced to
Sara, a Beersheba housewife
assigned to them as a para-
professional during their vital ,
first months in Israel. She
showed them their apartment,
instructed them in the use of
water taps and flushing handles
and then left the family to
themselves for the night.
The next three days were taken
up with extensive health checks
and registration. Simcha was
suffering from an eye disease
which threatened to blind him;
two of the children had dysen-
tery. The whole family was
throughly tested, treated and
inoculated.
The family was allowed three
weeks to adjust to their new sur-
roundings before they were in-
vited to school.. Yaffa and
Simcha were enrolled in the
ulpan. The youngest children
went to kindergarten in the
absorption center, and the two
eldest to Youth Aliyah schools.
Mitzvah. Any member of the
Congregation interested in going
on this trip please call the syna-
gogue office.
TEMPLE DAVID
Minyan
Minyans are being held daily
at Temple David, 2001 Swann
Avenue, at 7:30 a.m. and 5:45
p.m. Everyone is welcome to par-
ticipate. Transportation will be
furnished to and from services.
Tea With Sisterhood
A paidup membership tea will
be sponsored by Temple David
Sisterhood Sunday, Nov. 14 at 2
p.m. in the synagogue social hall,
2001 Swann Avenue. Please
make reservations with Sadie
Wahnon, 876-0673 or Fritzie
Kichler, 877-2721.
BRANDEIS
Women in
Contemporary Fiction
Women in Contemporary Fic-
tion will be the subject of the
Brandeis Study Group, Thurs-
day, Nov. 11, 9:30 a.m. For
further information call Doris
Schwartzberg, 977-9969. The
study group will meet at her
home, 15302 Morning Drive.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Sponsors Bundle Party
Clean out the closets! and the
reward is a party (for a bundle of
clean, salable clothes plus two
garments on a hanger). Come to
the JCC auditorium Wednesday,
Nov. 10 at 10:30 a.m. Lunch will
be served at 11:30 sharp.
For pickup of large items or
furniture, call The Council Thrift
Shop at 223-2895.
The Council Thrift Shop is the
main source of funds for Tampa
Section, National Council of Jew-
ish Women's Service Projects.
Bundle Party cochairman
Marion Mallinger and Lois Tan-
nen report the most needed items
are household items, men's and
women's jeans and all types ol
men's clothing.
See you at the Bundle party!
HILLEL SCHOOL
Benefit
$10,000 Gift of ...Id
The prize is $10,00 > in gold in
the Hillel School Gift of Gold. In-
dividual ticekts are $' 00 and you
;an buy a portion anc! share a
ticket. In Carrollwood, Harriet
Seeling at 962-2298, is the person
to see and in Interbav it's Betty
Shalett at 872-5604. Tickets are
also available at The Hillel
School and at Rodeph *nolom.
Hillel School pa rents will host
a Gala Gold Evening, Nov. 20, in
celebration of the support for
Tampa's Jewish Day School by
the Tampa community. During
the evening the lucky gold
$10,000 winner will be announced
and many other prizes
distributed.
KOL AMI
CONGREGATION
Jewish Singles (20-40)
"Rock. Roll
and Remember"
Nov. 13 at 8 p.m.
"Rock and Roll and Remem-
ber" is the formal title of this
throw back to the days of Bobby
Sox, hula hoops, poodle skirts,
and greasers. Entertainment will
be provided by a live D. J. Fea-
tured will be the music of Bill
Haly and the Comets, Bobby
Dee, the Chiffons, Beach Boys
and other rock legends.
Refreshments will be served
and admission is $5 per person at
door.
Julie Steiner, one of the events
planners said, "We hope this first
went will be a good mixer. We
,hink it will be the event of the
year for Kol Ami Jewish Singles.
We hope that all of Tampa's
Jewish Singles will come out and
join us!
Congregation Kol Ami is
located at 3919 Moran Road (In
back of the Carrollwood Fire Sta-
tion). For more information call
the Synagogue office (962-6338)
JANE KETOVER '
TERRILL HAMEROFF
UNLIMITED
RAINBOW VILLAGE
11433 N. DALEMABRY
TAMPA, FLORIDA
963-2505
Fine lighting and accessories at Discount Prices
& Merrill Lynch
Randy Freedman Account Executive Merrill Lynch Pierce Fanner 4 Smith Inc
One Tampa City Center Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538
FOUR CHAPELS TO SERVE YOU
SINCE 1916
PUNKRAL HOME
4^
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREE~
Funeral Directors Truman H. Thomas
James E. Lawhon Dick Stovers


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, N0Vemh,
r 5. id
WE GIVE YOU
CREDIT FOR YOUR AOE
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 FloridaHoward Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thafs not all.
You'll 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 w 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
HOUJARDjOHIHOriJ
All rooms subject to availability. 'Offer not valid December 20 through
January 2, or in conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer.
C Howard Johnson Co. 1982


Full Text
day, November 5, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
1 Leo Mindlin
Continued from Page
olesale. But the Israelis did
i the civilians of West Beirut
I dear out of PLO-controlled
i as their fight was only with
terrorists. With such an-
ncements, the Israeli* lost the
^antage of surprise and sus-
^greater harm to them-
Lan der Hoeven appears to ar-
at some pessimistic conclu
M, mainly that "whatever the
telis do, nothing can satisfy
critics. England can fight
\ Argentinians to the bitter end
the I alklands and withstand
terrorists in Ireland. No one
for sanctions or her expul-
from the United Nations.
t woe unto Israel if she moves
Lebanon to single out .
Mi'Utained terrorists that
have not only destroyed
Iny innocent Jewish lives, but
Ve terrorized Christians and
Lebanese people, un-
eked, for eight years."
eemingly disturbed by his
simism, he wonders somewhat
"Is it possible that an
onscious, hidden streak of
i-Semitism is blinding many
the clear teaching of scrip-
HE QUESTION is naive
ausr the anti-Semitism of
tiich he speaks has been
vingly nurtured for 2,000 years
a Christianity intending to
ng Judaism to heel. Now that
and happily some other
ristians, begin to see the
urduy of that plan of the devil
retrospect, he should not
Jpect anti-Semitism suddenly to
op functioning as a force. The
ristians did their work all too
fU tor that kimjtof a miracle.
,But the ultimate role of Chris-
"uiy in the Israel-Arab im-
* is not a matter for pes-
n to Van der Hoeven at all.
1 the Jews were dispersed "be-
8"se of disobedience," they have
turned because of God "a grace.
And so, do such Christians
r argue that they are merely
yg to be just and fair to the
pttiman Arabs, in the end
ly believe the Bible, or have
.'alien prey to the political
g0"8 <>f the Arab Pales-
Wmmtimiu,.......lliilHMIM||iHHf|||B>
'*'> //,* ,?,-n**e it.
Christian Embassy Hits Target
nPae4 tinians so much an that thv _. _______ .^_______..
nut/
* *
Orson Skorr
Orchestras
r!M2
.S8l
tinians so much so that they
no longer hear the living voice of
the Word of God?"
Van der Hoeven's answer is
that, of course, Christians do not
hear the voice or heed the word.
In failing to support Israel,
Christians "fight against His
(God's) plan. The end result is
that God's people, the Jews, are
made to pay the price again."
IT IS as difficult for me to ac-
cept that the Jews are "God's
people" as it is for me to accept
Van der Hoeven's notion that,
say, Saudi Arabia is not a
"moderate" Arab nation (a
Western grand delusion these
days) because Saudi Arabia "Is
one of the most impenetrable
countries for the gospel in the
whole world. The history of mis-
sionary work among the Muslims
bears this out. Often, no real
breakthrough occurs because the
spirit of Islam keeps its subjects
totally oppressed."
When Christianity ruled as
supremely in Europe as Islam
does in the Middle East today, it
was surely no less oppressive. In-
deed, the Jewish Golden Age in
Spain occurred during the Is-
lamic occupation of that nation,
and the Islamic exit brought on
the Spanish Inquisition in which
the Jews of Spain suffered
mightily. It was almost as if Tor-
quemada's inquisitors believed
that the Jews had been to blame
for the Islamic invasion in the
first place and needed to be
punished for it.
No, there are other reasons to
approach Saudi 'moderation"
with cynicism.
Still, Van der Hoeven's state-
ment is important because it gets
right at the hypocrisies of the
West and Western leadership so
far as Israel is concerned. It ar-
gues that by turning their backs
on Israel today, they merely
postpone facing a frontal Arab
assault tomorrow on the very
core of Western life and its insti-
tutions.
WERE I to modify this view at
all, I would merely add that the
accuracy of Van der Hoeven's
view depends upon whether or
not Communism succeeds in the
Middle East first. If the Yasir
Aral at s of that part of the world
have their way. and the West is
Navon Controversy
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
proposed cooling-ofl period for
Presidents before they can enter
politics: will not o the
Incumbent President "i itzhak
Navon under dr.. lalion
I by membei
the Likud Knesset fa
majority of the [action
-. coo ting-off law apply
doing everything in its power to
help them succeed, then it will
not be the Crescent of Islam we
must fear there ultimately but
the power of the Hammer and
Sickle.
KGB Detains
Jewish Activist
In Moscow
NEW YORK (JTA) So-
viet KGB officers detained a
Jewish activist from Moscow,
Inna Speranskaya-Shelmova,
after they searched her apart-
ment for seven hours last week,
according to reports reaching
here from the Soviet capital. The
KGB officers confiscated 100
items, including tape recorders, a
radio, several copies of the now-
banned samizdat journal, "Jews
in the USSR," and 450 rubles
(about $630). Police also seized
two documents related to Dr.
Iosif Begun, a friend of
Speranskaya-Shelmova
Begun, a former Soviet
Prisoner of Conscience and a
refusenik since 1971, who hap-
pened to be visiting Moscow and
walked into her apartment as it
was being searched, was also de-
tained by the KGB. Whatever
money Begun had in his pockets
was also confiscated, according
to the reports. Begun was
banished to Siberia in the late
1970s for his Hebrew-language
activity. He now lives in the town
of Strunino, GO miles from his
former home in Moscow.
How to really enjoy your Medicare benefits.
Every day, more aiid more residents of
Hillsborough and Pinellas County are
discovering how INA Healthplan helps
them enjoy life more. INA Healthplan is
a unique system that eliminates tiresome
forms, complicated reimbursement
systems and your worry about rising
health care costs.
INA is authorized to offer this special
program to Medicare recipients under
contract with the Health Care Finance
Administration (formerly Social Security
Administration), and participates in
the Medicare program as a federally
qualified health maintenance organization.
INA Healthplan is a comprehensive
health care program which you can
take advantage of through any of three
convenient health care centers in the
Tampa Bay area. Your personal INA
Healthplan physician, medical support
personnel, laboratory. X-Ray and even
pharmacy are all conveniently located
in one building and all dedicated to
helping you take good care of yourself.
INIV Healthplan
The Caring Team wishes you a
healthy and happy new year
Administrative o
i HooverAvenu
Phone Tampa 870-3'.-' 443 3292
With INA Healthplan, one reasonable
monthly payment fills in all the gaps in
Medicare coverage. You are assured of
comprehensive high-quality medical
care year-round, with no deductibles
and no waiting for reimbursement.
If you would like to learn more about
how this wonderful health service can
work for you, fill out this coupon and
mail it today. We'll send you more
information about the program by mail,
along with information on how you can
attend a coffee-and-cookies reception
in your area to meet and talk with
INA Healthplan
representatives.
INA Healthplan
205 South Hoover Avenue
Tampa. FL 33609
Yes. I'm interested. Please send information
on INA Healthplan and how I can attend a
nearby coffee -and-cookies reception
Name -
Add
City
lc
. Zip-
Phoi
L--------------


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Nate Gordon Honored By Tampa Trustees
At the recent annual meeting
of the TOP Jewish Foundation
held at tne Hyatt Regency in
Tampa On Sept. 30, Nate Gordon
was accorded a very special
honor. Mike Levine, President of
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
announced the appointment of
Nate Gordon as the first
Honorary trustee to the Founda-
tion from any of the three com-
munities, in appointing Gordon
to this honorary position, Mike
expressed the gratitude on behalf
of Tampa for the dedication of
purpose that he brought to the
Foundation and the endowment
development program of Tampa.
"The fact that we are here
today is due, in a large measure,
to your tenacity in getting
Tampa involved in this most im-
portant fund development ef-
fort," stated Levine. "We want
you around for a long time, Nate,
and this is our way of keeping
you here."
Levine also announced the ap-
pointment of Tampa's trustees
for the coming year. In addition
to Mike Levine serving as a
trustee from Tampa, the other
appointments were Les Harriett,
Marvin Aronovitz and Terry
Aidman. Each community is
entitled to have five trustees
serve on the board of the Found-
ation along with any honorary
trustees elected by the members.
Les Barnett reported on behalf
of Tampa that it currently shares
the lead with Pinellas in total
number of new gifts and is at the
forefront in signed Letters of
Interest.
"What is of real significance,"
stated Barnett, "Is the work we
have done in the deferred giving
area. A rough estimate of
"dollars in the pipeline" through
bequests in wills and various
trusts is in excess of $1,000,000
for our community. It is our hope
that a number of these people
will establish a gift with the
Foundation for the benefit of
Tampa during their lifetimes, so
that their bequest can add to the
1
B
2
Terry Aidman.
charitable good these dollars can
do while they are alive."
"I am going to make endow-
ment development a top priority
project of the Federation," com-
mented Levine at the meeting.
"When I hear about what the en-
dowment funds are doing for
other communities across the
country, I realize that we have a
tremendous opportunity in
Tampa. Campaign, of course, is
the lifeblood of this and any
federated community, but the en-
dowment fund presents an op-
portunity for our community to
foster particular philanthropic
interests as well as providing it
with a charitable giving vehicle
for assets that might normally
not be given as a campaign gift."
Joel Breitstein, the Founda-
tion's Executive Director and
Marvin Aronovitz
Endowment Consultant to the
Tampa Jewish Community re-
minded the trustees that this is
the beginning of the last quarter
of this tax year. I am sure that if
we search our communities there
are people who could benefit by
making a gift to the Foundation
before the end of the year. Al-
though charitable giving should
start from the heart, it doesn't
hurt to massage the heart with a
little tax incentive."
For more information about
the Foundation and your com-
munity's endowment fund pro-
gram contact Joel Breitstein,
Executive Director-Endowment
Consultant, TOP Jewish
Foundation, 112 S. Magnolia
Avenue, Tampa, FL 33606. Tele-
phone: 253-3569. AU inquiries
held strictly confidential.
Israel Seen Emerging
As Protector Of
Palestinians in Lebanon
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel appeared to be
emerging as the protector
of Palestinian refugees in
south Lebanon against ef-
forts by the Lebanese gov-
ernment to get rid of them.
Cripcl t QuUfvi i Stiff fattxidfici
________M-2ZJ ton*
^x^x^x^i^x^x^x^x^x^x^x
GENTLEMEN ^
PEETER Ay
GCLD^
ww^v^
distinction with
I iv tacks, key
Pamper your man of
initials in 14k < .old.
rmw,s, .inn" tTf/hfr monogrammcd
special!> ii*ms are available.
Please allow three! I)
weeks for delivery.
MM* N. Dale Mabry
Village Square Wtwt
96142097
Ajjuicgoy
j^i^X^X^X^X^Xj^X^X^X^X
Economics Minister Yaaov
Meridor has told the
Knesset that Israel would
see to it that the refugees
have adequate shelter this
winter, regardless of oppos-
ition from the Lebanese
authorities.
He said Israel was encouraging
the refugees to accept tents pro-
vided by the United Nations Re-
lief and Works Agency and would
help them build more permanent
structures if they wished. These
would replace the structures des-
troyed in the Lebanese war last
summer. The Lebanese govern-
ment is demolishing refugee
houses in the_ Beirut areas on
grounds they were built illegally.
MERIDOR ALSO pledged
that the Israeli army would pro-
tect the refugees from Lebanese
moves against them as long as
the army remains in Lebanon. He
said he had met with a top Leba-
nese "personality" last Julv who
had made it clear that the
Lebanese government wanted all
Palestinians out of the country
and therefore refused to approve
the building of permanent or
semi-permanent shelters for
them.
Residents of the Ein Hilwe
refugee camp near Sidon burned
down the first UNRWA tents,
demanding permanent shelters.
They stoned UNRWA workers
erecting the tents but a spokes-
man for the agency said work
would be resumed
Meridor spoke in reply to
charges by the Labor Alignment
that the government had failed to
act last summer to provide the
homeless refugees with shelter
before the winter cold set in.
Mapam MK Yair Tsaban said Is-
rael could have acted then with-
out interference from the Leba-
nese.
MERIDOR'S solicitude to-
ward the refugees waa seen by
some observers as an effort to
undo the damage caused earlier
this year by his alleged comment
that the Palestinians should be
"pushed eastward." In the
Knesset the minister accused
UNRWA of tardiness in erecting
the tents.
Kosher Lunch Menu
WEEK OF NOVEMBER 8-12
Monday Chopped Steak with Brown Gray,
Whipped Potatoes, Fruit Cocktail and Whole
Tuesday Turkey Chop Suey, Rice, Mixed Vi _
Juice, Rosey Applesauce and Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Beans, To
Salad with Tomato Wedges. Italian Bread and Chilled Pears
Thursday Fish Fillet with Tartar Sauce. Broccoli, I
Potatoes, Peaches and Dinner Roll
Friday Baked Chicken with Gravy, Rice Pilaf, Ch
Spinach, Carrot and Pineapple Salad, Spice Cake and
Wheat Bread
FRENCH LESSONS
Very specific method to learn how to sp
French, very quickly, with very skilled and |
ted teacher. Tutoring also, results guarant
reasonable fee.
971-3749
**\G c office
YHVVQP Furniture
Y^V^ DesksChairs
C^ Files, Etc.
Commercial Equipment Co.
2008 W. Kennedy Blvd. 253-8808

Save Money on Our Low Prices!
LABOR FREE on Custom Drapes.
$5." sq. yd. All Colors, Antique
Satin FREE Home Measurement.
Installation Available.
Nationally ADVERTISED CARPETS.
Nationally Advertised WALLPAPER 20'
feM
5 TIOl M WVMJT
kNIW
HUMfc
FURNISHINGS
J0WOO^10IUST
50% OFF
Vertical Bllndi* |
Mini Blinds
50 Colors
Available
fAUMVl. 241-1104


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 E8XIL3Q22_ALI7P6 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-05T20:24:07Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00167
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES