The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00168

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Begin: 'I Didn't Know in Advance' About Massacre of Palestinians
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Men-
achem Begin told the commission of in-
quiry into the Beirut massacre Monday
that he did not know in advance that the
Christian Phalangist forces were to be ad-
mitted to the Sabra and Shatila refugee
camps as part of the Israel Defense Force's
operation to seize west Beirut following the
assassination of President-Elect Bashir
Gemayel on Tuesday, Sept. 14.
Begin told the three-member panel that he only
learned of this, along with the rest of the Cabinet, at
a Cabinet meeting on Thursday evening, Sept. 16,
several hours after the Phalangists entered the
camps. He conceded that there had been fears of
revenge-killings by Christians of Moslems in the
wake of Gemayel's assassination. But he insisted re-
peatedly that "none of us ever imagined" that the
Phalangists would perpetrate a massacre. "It never
crossed our minds,' the Premier said.
HE SAID no "red warning lights" had been kind-
led in his own mind, or in the minds of other minis-
ters, when both Deputy Premier David Levy and
Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan warned, during that
Thursday evening Cabinet session, that the Phal-
angists miffht commit killings among the Palestin-
Continued on Page 11
wjewisti IFIIariidliiaiin
Volume 55 Number 46
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 12,1982
' 'e>0 S^O' "
Price 35 Cents
<^-
Changing Capitol Hill
33 Jews Elected to Congress
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
I (JTA) Thirty-three Jews
were elected to Congress,
(our lo the Senate and 29 to
the House, in the national
elections Nov. 2. Including
I the four Jewish Senators
whose terms were not up
this year, the 98th Con-
gress which takes office in
January will have 37 Jews
compared to 33 in the cur-
rent Congress.
The Senate victories included
two incumbents who won their
second terms. Sens. Howard
Metzenbaum (I)., Ohio) and Ed-
ward Zorinsky (D., Neb.), and
two newcomers, Frank Lauten-
berg (D., N.J.) and Chic Hecht
(R.,Nev.).
THE HOUSE victors included
22 incumbents and seven new-
comers. The seat of one incum-
bent, Rep. Elliott Levitas (D.,
Ga.) will not be decided until
Nov. 30 because of redistricting
difficulties. Rep. Bob Sha-
manasky (D., Ohio) was the
only incumbent to be defeated.
Another incumbent, Rep. Marc
Marks (1).. Pa.) did not seek re-
election after three terms.
The election, with Jews win-
ning Senate seats for the first
time in New Jersey and Nevada
and House seats in Alabama and
Virginia, demonstrated that Jews
can be elected on issues that have
no immediate effect on the Jew-
ish community, without their re-
ligion being a factor in the con-
test.
Continued on Page 7
Cuomo Victory
Hour Jewish Tote Helped
Italian in ISTew York
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A substantial margin of
votes for Lt. Gov. Mario
Cuomo in heavily Jewish
populated districts of New
York City helped the liberal
Democrat become the first
Italian American to be
elected Governor of New
York State last week.
Cuomo s lopsided margin of
vlory in the city enabled him to
J^wcome the lead of his Repub-
**? opponent, conservative
messman Lew Lehrman, who
Jewish, in many upstate and
suburban counties. Cuomo's
statewide plurality was about
12,000 votes.
THERE WERE no Jewish is-
sues in the gubernatorial contest -
The only matter remotely of Jew-
ish interest was the fact that
Lehrman's wife is an Episcopal-
ian, a matter he discussed freely
at an appearance before the New
York Board of Rabbis last
month. He is a member of two
synagogues.
The campaign was fought
mainly over the economy, the
death penalty and crime. Cuomo,
who defeated Mayor Edward
Koch in the September Demo-
cratic primaries for Governor, is
an established liberal in the New
Deal and Great Society tradi-
tions. Lehrman, a millionaire who
spent over $7 million of his own
on a media blitz campaign, is
a proponent of supply side eco-
nomics and supporter of Presi-
dent Reagan's economic pro-
gram.
Jews apparently voted on the
basis of the candidates' ideologi-
cal differences rather than their
ethnic background. Cuomo's lib-
eral credentials, not Lehrman's
Jewish origin, is believed to have
accounted for the strong support
the Republican candidate had
from some Hasidic and other
ultra-Orthodox Jews.
IN MANHATTAN'S upper
Continued on Page 12
W. Bankers,
Labor Party
In Meetings
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Contacts have been
under way for some time
between leaders of the op-
position Labor Party and
prominent West Bank pub-
lic figures. The latter have
also been in contact with
King Hussein of Jordan in
an apparent effort" to lay
the groundwork for pos-
sible negotiations between
Israel, Jordan and Pales-
tinians aimed toward a
peace settlement.
Spokesmen for Premier
Menachem Begins government
have taken a strongly negative
view of these developments and
are chastizing the Laborites. The
latter are cautiously hopeful but
stress that positions are still very
far apart.
MAYOR ELIAS FREIJ, of
Bethlehem, the leading Palestin-
ian moderate on the West Bank,
just returned from Amman where
he was received by Hussein and
Jordan's Crown Prince Hassan.
In an interview published in the
Jerusalem Post, he expressed
great optimism over the pro-
spects for progress toward nego-
tiations and predicted that there
Continued on Page 11
Consul General
To Speak at USF
Israeli Consul General Joel
Arnon will speak at the Universi-
ty of South Florida at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 17, in the
College of Business Administra-
tion Auditorium (BSN 1100). His
topic will be "Israel, The Peace
Process." Arnon is Consul Gen-
eral to the state of Florida and
Puerto Rico. Previously he
served four years as Consul Gen-
eral for the southeastern states.
This lecture is co-sponsored by
the Foreign Forum and the Uni-
versity Lecture Series.
PRIME MINISTER BEGIN: he conceded there had been
fears. See story, above.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 12,
Marie's Story: The Other Side of the Fence
By JOAN SILBERSTEIN
United Jewish Appeal
Staff Correspondent
METULLA. Israel Metulla
could be a hilltop village in
Switzerland. The green valley.
The sun-warmed scent of apples
from foothill orchards. The red
rooftops on the gracious homes
lining the main street, looking
like chalets. Small hotels and
pensions, in the European
manner, for tourists and vaca-
tioners. Over all, a sense of
abiding peace. .
The illusion passes. Metulla is
a border town in Israel's embat-
tled north, a slender fingertip be-
tween Syria and Lebanon.
Pointing to a cross-hatched
wiring unique to boundaries that
divide natii-n from nation, this
one the Good Fence
beckons and invites And this
is the story of Marie, who walks
through its gateway every
morning into Israel and walks
back again every night.
Marie lives on the other side of
the fence, in Lebanon. For eight
years, since the Lebanese Civil
War in 1974-75. her Arab Chris-
tian village was a tragic mirror
image of Metulla. shelled con-
stantly by PLO katuyshas. But
with no army to retaliate or
protect the people or minimize
terrorist raids, men and boys dis-
appeared, women were raped,
houses were plundered
Even here, on the other side of
the fence, sitting in an office she
cleans even now, when the
siege of terror has been lifted
the memories continue to haunt
her. They come out jaggedly.
rapid Arabic translated stolidly
into English. My photographer
in
Only One Senate Foreign Relations
Committee Change, 10 Due for House
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The new Congress that
takes office in January is
expected to see only one
change in the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee
but at least 10 new faces in
the House Foreign Affairs
Committee.
However, these two important
committees where much of the is-
sues affecting Israel are discuss-
ed and voted upon are expected
to continue their pro-Israel
stances despite their chairmen.
Sen. Charles Percy (R., 111.) and
Rep. Clement Zablocki ID., Wis.)
who have often been critical of
Israel and supportive of the
Palestinians.
THE SENATE committee
opening was caused by the de-
cision of Sen. S. I. Hayawaka (R.,
Calif.) not to seek reelection. The
three other committee members
whose terms were up this year
Sens. Richard Lugar (R., Ind.l,
Paul Sarbanes II).. Md.) and Ed-
ward Zorinsky (D., Neb.) all
werereelected.
Zorinsky, who is Jewish, and
Lugar. voted for the sale of
AWACS to Saudi Arabia last
year, although Zorinsky first
voted against it in the committee
and then supported in the final
floor vote. But Sarbanes, a mem-
ber of the Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs subcommit-
tee, has been a staunch and im-
portant supporter of Israel in the
Senate.
In the House, the major de
velopment was the defeat of Rep.
Paul Findley (R., Ill), who has
not only been critical of Israel but
has been considered by some as
the chief spokesman for the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in Congress. Findley was the
ranking minority member of the
Foreign Affairs subcommittee on
Europe and the Middle East and
used this position for frequent at-
tacks on Israel.
REP. Paul McCloskey IK.,
Calif.), another supporter of the
PLO, did not seek reelection, but
instead made an unsuccessful bid
for the Republican nomination as
candidate for governor of Calif-
ornia. McCloskey has publicly
attacked what he called the in-
fluence of American Jews on U.S.
foreign policy. Last summer, he
visited PLO chief Yasir Arafat in
Beirut and emerged with a docu-
ment in which he said Arafat
recognizes Israel which was later
repudiated
Incidentally, in a story in the
Riyadh newspaper, Al-Jazirah,
Oct. 20, the Saudi Arabian news-
paper's Washington Bureau
warned that Findley's defeat
could have "serious consequen-
ces" for the Saudis, Palestinians
and other Arabs.
"He (Findley) is a major
stumbling block in the face of the
Zionists and their supporters,"
the paper said, somewhat ex-
aggerating the Illinois Congress-
man's influence. "But he is not
the only one," the newspaper
added. It listed the others as
Percy and Zablocki.
WHILE FINDLEVS defeat
cheers supporters of Israel, the
new House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee will also be without sev-
eral strong supporters of Israel.
Among the Democrats. Rep.
Jonathan Bingham of New York
did not seek reelection because of
reapportionment, and Rep. Bob
Shamansky of Ohio was the only
Jewish Congressman defeated in
the Nov. 2 elections.
On the Republican side, Rep.
Edward Derwinski, a ranking
minority member who champions
Israel, was defeated in the
Republican primary in Illinois
last spring. He has been appoint-
ed State Department Counselor
by President Reagan. Rep.
Robert Dornan was an unsuc-
cessful candidate for governor of
California and Rep. Millicent
Fenwick was defeated by Demo-
crat Frank Lautenberg in the
New Jersey Senate race.
On the more favorable side.
Rep. Dante Fascell ID.. Fla.). a
leading supporter of Israel, was
reelected after a tough contest
and is the ranking Democrat with
the retirement of L. H. Fountain
of North Carolina after Zablocki,
the chairman. The ranking
Republican member. Rep. Wil-
liam Broomfield of Michigan is
also a friend of Israel.
catches every expression
Marie's eyes. Proud. Hurt.
"Eight years ago." she says,
T came to the Good Fence. I
came to the Israelis for help.
Blood all over me. cut up from
shrapnel from the terrorists. The
Israelis took me to their hospital,
they took care of me."
She gets up from her chair,
comes to stand directly in front of
me. a 53 year old woman, solid of
body. She has borne four chil-
dren, two sons and two daugh-
ters. She has grandchildren. She
lifts the hem of her simple black
dress to show me, woman to
woman, the shrapnel scars on her
legs and thighs, then pushes at
her sleeves to expose the burn
marks on her arms.
They did that. The PLO. If
the Israelis didn't stop them,
they might have killed us all. For
eight years, we were suffering all
the time. Their bomb ruined our
house. We were in the shelter. My
husband's brother was hit, and
afterwards they had to amputate
his legs. It was a nightmare."
Marie smoothes the hem of her
skirt, sits down again opposite
me. As she talks, she twists a bit
of grey cleaning rag in her hands,
then spreads it out flat and
presses it down hard on her lap,
as if to push the painful memories
away.
"We had no money," she goes
on. "Our land was there, but we
couldn't work it. The PLO
wouldn't let us. How could we
live? How could we eat? We came
here, my husband and I with,
children, to the Good FencT'
Israelis, they were the only,
who would help us. Now my k
band works in the orchards
one of my sons works in a gan
in a kibbutz near by. I have
cleaning U) do the offices and th.1
childrens kindergarten I ^ I
person here. A human oemg.
Her eyes fill. Abruptly fcl
leaves the room for a moment rJ
turns. In her hand is a rolledpVl
cake, resembling a crepe. %\
holds it out to me.
"I made it this morning. Ti$t(|
I taste. Devour it. Delicious.
"You know where the flout I
comes from? From Israel. And I
where does the money come fronl
to pay for the flour? From Israeli
My bread, my life I get im\
Israel."
The translator's voice stops. I
Marie's hands are calm now,!
gathering up her bit of cleanup I
rag. Her eyes are on me.
The interviewer in me searches I
for the next question. The woman
in me knows there is none: it's all |
been said.
At the same moment, we get I
up and walk toward each other.
Kiss on both cheeks. Embrace.
Le-hi-tra-ot, we tell each other.
We will meet again. Salaam, in
Arabic-. Peace. Shalom, in He-I
brew. Peace.
Outside, the Good Fence be-1
hind me, the Swiss like hilltop
village epines back into focus.
The sense of abiding peace feels I
more like promise now than illu-
sion.
cjte
cudta*
(Call me about your social
at 872-4470)

Break a
mean and
leg, Shera, break
vicious, rather I
a leg! No, I am not trying to be
am wishing good luck to Shera
Haliczer. daughter of Jonah and Bonnie Haliczer, who appears
to be a rising young star in the local acting world. Shera. a
student at Madame Selma Kaye's Tampa Academy of Perform-
ing Arts (a professional children's theatre school), recently held
one of the starring roles in "Oliver." This production, which was
held at McKay Auditorium from Oct. 22-Nov. 8, was performed
for thousands of school children during the school day. This pro-
duction was directed by 21-year-old Stephanie Kaye, daughter of
Madame Kaye, who started her stage career at the early age of
one year, appearing on TV commercials. Shera took the role of
"Nancy,'' the friend of all of the orphans who tried to care and
mother the homeless boys and girls. She did a wonderful job in
this role and demonstrated a beautiful young singing voice.
Good luck on your future acting endeavors, Shera.
Congratulations to John Osterwefl who was the recent recipi-
ent of the Greater Tampa Chamber of Commerce's "Employer of
the Year" award. He received this recognition for having been
the employer who had done the most for Senior Citizens in the
last year, as John employs a higher percentage of Seniors in his
business than any other company in town. We think that is
terrific!
Well, Stanley and Judy Rosenkranz will really be jetting
around the United States over the next few days. First they will
fly to St. Louis where Stanley, an attorney with Holland and
Knight, will be speaking at the Mid-America Tax Conference on
"Another Look at Sub-Chapter S." Then Stan will return to
Tampa while Judy first goes to Memphis for 24 hours, to visit
their son. Jack at Memphis State, where he is a freshman. Then
she will travel on to New York City to attend the Board Meeting
of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. Later on in
the week, Stanley will join her in New York, as he will be speak-
ing at the New York University Institute on Federal Taxation
on "Voluntary Dispositions of Real Estate" Whew! I'm poopec
Recently, our own Anne Thai, Executive Director of Tampa
Jewish Social Service, was asked to be a guest speaker by the
Sarasota-Manatee Jewish Federation, at their Sixth Annual In-
stitute. Similar to our Women's Division's "Women's Wednes-
day," these workshops were held at the Sarasota Hyatt House
Convention Center on Nov. 8. Anne led a workshop entitiled
"Mother Has Changed" and described as a short study on "How
do we not feel guilty about all those things we have always felt
guilty about?" At lunch during this special day, the ladies en-
joyed hearing Irving Bernstein, Executive Vice-Chairman of
United Jewish Appeal, speak on "Aftermaths Israel and the
United States." Anne we know your knowledgable enthusiasm
so we know you must have been terrific!
Some of you may or may not know but Tampa has a weekly
Jewish Radio Show on WMNF. Oded Salpeter hosts this show
on the 88.5 FM dial from 9-11 a.m., every Sunday morning. The
show is comprised of a number of things including: Jewish
Musk, News from Israel, debates, panels, Jewish Organizations'
news, education, cultural events, and various forms of entertain-
ment. In addition, Oded often has a guest during a portion of his
show. This Sunday, from 10-11 I will be his guest-so, tune in if
you can.
The Bay Horizons Chapter of Women's American ORT will
once again hold their "Crafts Etc. Auction" at their November
meeting. To take place at The Pinnacle Condominiums on the
Bayshore. Nov. 16, at 10:30 a.m., this promises to be as much
fun and chocked-full of as many exciting items as previous
years. What a terrific way to do some early holiday shopping
and at the same time have a wonderful morning with friends. A
delicious lunch will also be served so make your reservation now
with Evelyn Ehrlich 971-6651, Ruth Klein 962-7404, or with Ide
Stone 839-6238. Don't miss it!
Seniors, 55 years or older, couples or individuals, don't forget
to mark the date of Nov. 21. on your calendar, for the first
Kindred Spirits" mini-social. Beginning at 7:30 p.m., at the
home of Nat Beller, these socials are under the sponsorship of
the Tampa Jewish Federation. No solicitation will take place,
only lots of fun and some good ole socializing. So if you are in-
terested in getting out and having a nice Sunday evening, call
Nat Beller at 961-5495 or Leonard Levy at 879-5277 for more in-
formations or directions.
I'm taking a break in next week's edition, so if you look for
"The Whirl About Town" in the Nov. 19. paper, you won't find
it. Instead, during the week that that edition would have been
written, I will be in Dallas, Texas with my husband. Terry and
our children. Todd and Ashley, enjoying the Bar Mitzvahof our
nephew. Brian Lands So, I'll be thinking of all of my friends
and readers while I m in "Big D" running my hands through all
of that good old Texas oil! Look for me the following week
though, and keep on calling 872-4470 with your social news.
Meet Julie and Steven Friedmann, who moved to Temple
Terrace in May from Oak Park. Michigan. Both of the Fried-
manns originally hail from Detroit. They are expecting their
first child in February. Steven is a Senior Engineering Aide for
the Honeywell Corporation and attends the University of South
Florida at night, where he is a senior. He will soon earn a
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Julie just earned,
before moving to Tampa, an Associates of Science Degree in
Computer Programming. Our new family enjoys working on
their home computer, which Steven built and Julie programmed.
Julie has become active in the evening chapter of Women's
American ORT and Steven is a weekend tennis player. Julie and
bteven both like to bike ride, and Julie plays the guitar. Well, we
are mighty glad that you have chosen Tampa in which to settle,
and let us know when that little Friedmann make his-her ap-
pearance!
Until the next edition .
tu-ia n
T-ll-l


[Fndsy, Novembtr 12. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pageo
Being on the Women's Division
Board Is A Real Trip
Next Thursday, Nov. 18, the
I board of directors and the cam-
paign cabinet of the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation Women's Division
I will g on a bus tour of the
[ippJicies of the Tamoa Jewish
Federation. Chairman of the day
|e board member Paula Zielonka,
I who stated, "This promises to be
[an excitinK. informative two
I hours; not only are we touring
(the Tampa Jewish Social Service,
I TOP Jewish Foundation, Hillel
ISchool, Jewish Towers, and the
Ijewish Community Center, and
[hearing from each director on
I some of their agency problems
land situations, we plan to stop
(downtown and order lunch from
lour own Russian Resettlement
(family. Ilia and Rimma
IKruzhkov, who operate
Iresturanton Franklin Street.
The innovative tour and pro-
Igram is being planned by Presi-
Ident Marlene Linick and Chair-
Iman 1'aula Zielonka who feel that
lit is the board and campaign
|cabinet's responsibility as leaders
Li our community to be cognizant
of our agencies' problems and
For the Ladies!
goals so that the Federation
story can be related to the com-
munity.
SAVE THESE DATES:
Thursday, Dec. 16, 7:30 p.m.
Annual observance of national
"Women's Flea For Soviet
'Basically Friendly
But Israel to Find Things Tougher
BKVERLY HILLS -
llJTA) Hyman Book-
binder, the American Jew-
ish Committee's Washing-
Iton representative, predict-
led that the new Congress
I would be "basically friend-
ly to Israel in the coming
Imonths, but he cautioned
I that unqualified American
Isupport for Israel on all la-
hues could not be taken for
[granted and he admonished
I those concerned about Is-
Irael to heed American
[thinking if they wanted to
Ichampion Israel's cause ef-
fectively.
-V5&L
'Well, ttwr* goM ttw ftehlng"
The Star
In remarks prepared for de-
livery at the AJComniitiee's an-
imal national executive council
I meeting, Bookbinder asserted
i that, despite its rejection by
Iboth Israel and the Arab nations,
I President Reagan's peace plan
I would be the "basic vehicle for
I Middle East diplomacy" in the
|months ahead.
"HOW LONG and how tightly
Ithe Reagan Administration will
I'stay the course' with Mr.
Kan's September peace
Initiative remains to be seen,"
>aid Bookbinder, "but it would
appear imprudent for any of the
parties to believe that Washing-
ton will soon abandon the plan."
However, he emphasized,
President Reagan's plan "does
[not necessarily affect other
actions that will require attention
by the Administration: the Camp
"avid autonomy talks, the '
arch for a new and free Leba-
jon, proposed arms sales to Jor-
dan and Saudi Arabia, and levels
"id conditions of American aid to
I Israel."
Stressing that recent events
tod "made it unmistakably clear
llt Washington will be the cen-
jw for Middle East diplomacy in
' months ahead," Bookbinder
averred that Administration
""idle Fast policy would, "asal-
*ays, be shaped to a greater or
*r extent by the attitudes of
^li ngress and the American
*! generally, and by the Is-
* and Arab constituencies in
'* nation."
ACCORDING TO public opin-
ion polls. Bookbinder went on,
American support for Israel
appeared to diminish during and
after the recent Lebanese war.
However, he pointed out, "there
was no political backlash against
pro-Israeli candidates in yester-
day's elections, and the new Con-
gress will probably act on Middle
East issues very much as the pre-
sent one would. Basic support
and identification with Israel, it
is safe to assume, remains essen-
tially intact in the new Con-
gress."
Nevertheless, Bookbinder
warned, "it would be a great mis-
take to take continued support on
issues for granted," adding: "In
the weeks prior to the Israeli
Cabinet action ordering a full in-
quiry into the Beirut massacre,
there were many signs of unhap-
piness and impatience with Israel
from some of Israel's best friends
in both Congress and the Ad-
ministration ... If Israel's Cabi-
net had not ordered that probe,
there might well have been some
political repercussions in this
country."
The Israeli Cabinet action, he
continued, "not only cut off
American criticism of Israel, but
inspired some of the most lauda-
tory statements ever made about
Israel. Many now said that the
inquiry order proved that Israel
was indeed a solid democracy
whose leaders could not ignore
the demands of its people that Is-
rael live up to the high moral
standards on which the nation
was based."
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A
Pictured from left to right are: Marty J. Gall, assistant chief.
Voluntary Service; Esther Piper, VAVS deputy; Dr. Frank X. Frueh,
chief, Audiology and Speech Pathology Service; Minnie Posner,
president. Gulf Coast County Council and VAVS representative; and
Richard A. Silver, director, Tampa VA Hospital. The Jewish War
Veterans, Albert Aronowitz Auxiliary No. 373, presented a check to
the VA Hospital for the purchase of a phonic ear.
Begin to Address Federation
Assembly This Weekend in LA
Jewry," jointly sponsored by the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division and Kol Ami
and Rodeph Sholom Sisterhoods.
Wednesday, Jan. 12 "Women's
Wednesday" annual workshops.
LOS ANGELES -
Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin will be
the featured speaker at the
50th anniversary General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations slated
here this weekend.
Over 3,000 delegates repre-
senting the 200 member Federa-
tions of the Council will gather at
the Bonaventure Hotel in Los
Angeles to hear the Prime Minis-
ter's address scheduled for
Saturday evening.
A SPECIAL Golden Anniver-
sary Banquet has been planned
for the occasion to mark the com-
pletion of 50 years of service to
local communities by the CJF,
which was founded in 1932.
The General Assembly of the
CJF is the largest single gather-
ing each year of North American
Jewish communal leadership.
The theme of this year's meet-
ings, "The Next 50 Years: Be-
ginning to Meet the Challenges,"
will focus on the great variety of
issues confronting North
American Jewish communities.
Official action on resolutions
dealing with a number of subjects
will receive the attention of the
delegates.
Plenary sessions, forums and
over 100 workshops will take
place beginning Wednesday af-
ternoon, Nov. 10, with an address
at the opening plenary by CJF
President Martin E. Citrin of
Detroit, on "Insuring the Com-
mitment of the Next Genera-
tion."
ON THE following morning,
Rabbi Harold Schulweis of Los
Angeles, the General Assembly
scholar-in-residence, will discuss
"The Role and Responsibility of
Federations in Insuring the Com-
mitment of the Next Genera-
tion."
Rabbi Schulweis' talk will be
followed by a series of 17 work-
shops, each dealing with one par-
ticular aspect of insuring com-
mitment.
Subjects to be covered at
forums during the General As-
sembly include "A Global Per-
spective of Jews Around the
World: Threats and Opportuni-
ties." "Sephardic Jewry: Past
and Future," "Soviet Jewish
Advocacy," "Human Services in
an Era of Diminishing Govern-
mental Programs," "Peace in the
Middle East," and "Implications
of the November Elections for
Jewish Concerns."
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
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3 Full Course Maals Dally
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Dials Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good shopping
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 12
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Buatnaaa Offkr 3656 Hnhnai Blvd.. Tampa. FU. 33609
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Pubbcauo Off** 120 NE St. Miami. Pte 33132
FRED K SHOCHE-.
Editor and Publiahar
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Eiacutiv* Editor
FndSkockti
JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Asaooalr Editor
TW Jrwiak Floridiaa Dm* Nol Gaaraalrr Tka Kaaarata
CM TV) Miir.saln A.ilsss< la luCaaaaa
Publiahad Fndaya-Waakly Saptemorr through May
Hi Weakly Jun* through Auauat by Tha Jrwish Floridian of Tampa
Sacood Class Poslaar Paidal Miami. Fla USPS471-9I0
Pfcaaaa ara. BatiflcaUaa IFarm 357* raaardia* aaaVlirara. aapara to Tka Jrwiak FUridiaa P.O.
Boa 012973. Miami. FlarUa 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Araal 2-Yaw Minimum Subacnption 37 00 iAnnual-33 &0K)ut ol
Town Upon Raquasl
Tha Jewish Floridian maintain! no "free bat.' People raorivinf the paper who have not aubacnbed
directly are subscribers through arrangement with the Jewieh Federation of Tampa whereby 31.80
par year la deducted from their contribution! for a eubeenption to the paper Anyone wishing to
cancel auch a subscription should so notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday, November 12, 1982
Volume 4
'dJIIIIIIIIHIIMI
26 HESHVAN 5743
Number 39
| France for Frenchmen
Believe it or not, new anti-Semitic incidents are
| being reported in Paris. As if they haven't had
| enough of them, and as if the French police don't
| seem to be sufficiently baffled so as not to be able to
| apprehend anybody, now Jewish Parisians in the
| suburb of Garges-les-Gonesse are finding their shops
I marked with huge hate-filled slogans, among them,
I '' France for Frenchmen only.''
We've got an idea. Next war the French decide
i to quit fighting for their freedom, why don't we
I Americans just let them lose their liberte, egalite,
\ fraternite instead of rescuing them from their own
I philosophical malaise and returning them to the
I undisputed ownership of gay Paree so that they can
i start lecturing us forever more about food, wine,
morality and the like?
That'll really leave France for Frenchmen only
or for any other country that just happens along
and invades.
A Forgotten Fact
=
| United Way Appeal
You'd have to be hard-pressed to recall any
polite inquiries made of that great libertarian,
President Amin Gemayel of Lebanon, when he was
here visiting the other week, telling everybody that
Israel better get out first and fast.
No one asked Gemayel, for starters if nothing
else, hey how come his Christian Phalangists went
into those Palestinian camps and massacred all those
innocent Palestinians?
Hey, Mr. President, how come you don't have
an official Commission of Inquiry in which you hold
an honest investigation into this massacre where all
those lives were lost in the name of revenge for the
assassination of your dear departed brother, who was
also a great libertarian?
Fact is, no one in Washington did anything but
listen in an aura of being bewitched to all of the items
he brought along on a shopping list of assistance for
his country.
The hypocrites on Capitol Hill and in the White
House wouldn't, just for the heck of it, remember an
eentsy, weentsy fact, now would they? And that is
that both Gemayels would still be fighting Yasir
Arafat Wild West style on the streets of Beirut (and
losing) if Israel hadn't come by to give them back
their country in the first place.
I
=
United Way General
; Campaign Chairman John Benbow has made one
j more appeal to the community to dig a little deeper.
With less than two weeks until the conclusion of the
1982 campaign, volunteers have raised $9.2 million,
I or 60 percent of the $15.4 million goal. According to
United Way, latest projections indicate that, at the
; current rate of giving, the final total will fall only
1 slightly higher than last year.
We don't need to site all the statistics on in-
I flation and cost of living to declare that if this
happens, the community's human care agencies will
I have to do without critically-needed funding in-
i creased to provide additional services such as day
1 care, hot meals, home care for the elderly, and
I programs to prevent and treat child abuse.
United Way President Octavio Verdeja suggests I
| that United Way knew it was taking a risk to set the
| campaign goal 15 percent above last year that if
; the economy didn't improve, United Way might not
= achieve its goal.
^wiMiriiiiiinMJiiiriniiiMiiinntiiiiiniititiiiiiMiMMHinniiMiiiiii.iiiiiintHMiiiiiHuwiiii-M......m
Left to right are Sen. Charles H. Percy (R.,
Ill), chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, at a recent meeting
with Mrs. A vital Sharansky, wife of Prisoner
of Conscience Anatoly Sharansky, who
began a hunger strike on Sept. 27 in
Chistopol Prison. Joining them are David
Harris, National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, Washington Office director, and Bill
Hoch, NCSJ staff. Mrs. Sharansky k
currently in this country seeking help for her
husband who undertook the hunger strike to
protest the Soviet authorities' denial of hit
correspondence and visitation rights.
Headlines
Evangelical Support for Israel Urged
Dr. Harold M. Jacobs, president of the
National Council of Young Israel, is continuing
his effort to elicit support for Israel from
Christian Evangelical leaders, while pressing
Catholic representatives for a response to
criticism of Pope John Paul's recent meeting with
Yasir Arafat in Rome.
As a result of the contacts of the Young Israel
movement, strong positive statements in support
of Israel have been forthcoming from such Evan
gical Christian leaders as Albert H. Chubb, presi-
dent and general manager of a central Florida re-
ligious radio station, and other prominent reli-
gious broadcasters from across the country.
At a recent meeting of Young Israel national
delegates, Doug Krieger, of the TAV Evangelical
ministries, issued a blistering statement con-
demning Pope John Paul's meeting with Arafat
on religious and moral grounds.
News correspondent Daniel Schorr, New Re-
public Editor Martin Peretz, State Department
Israel and Arab-Israel Affairs Director Charles
Hill, American Lebanese League leader Robert A.
Basil, and American Jewish Committee President
Maynard I. Wishner head the list of speakers who
addressed AJC's annual national Executive
Council meeting Thursday through Sunday, Nov.
4 to 7, in Beverly Hills, Calif.
Other speakers included Gershon Avner, po-
litical affairs director of AJC's Israel Office; Hy-
man Bookbinder, AJC Washington represents
live; Dr. Steven M. Cohen, associate professor of
sociology. Queens College, City University of
New York; Dr. William Cutter, professor of edu-
cation and modern Hebrew literature, Hebrew
Union College, Los Angeles; Dr. Lawrence A.
Goldmuntz, president. Economics and Science
Planning, Inc.; Dr. David Gordis, vice president
and associate professor of Talmud, University of
Judaism, Los Angeles; and Ted Kanner, execu-
tive vice president, Jewish Federation Council of
Greater Los Angeles.
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has appointed Jess N. Hordes director of special
projects and associate director of the League's
Washington, D.C. civil rights office.
Hordes' responsibilities will cover domestic and
international affairs, particularly in the area of
the League's work with the executive and legisla-
tive branches of the federal government.
The Washington office, directed by David A.
Brody. represents the League in its relations with
the White House, Congress, federal agencies,
and national organizations headquartered in
Washington.
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the Executive of the
Jewish Agency and the World Zionist Organiza-
tion, has invited the B'nai B'rith to join the WZO
as a full-fledged member, actively participating in
all its actions and decisions.
In his address to the delegates of its interna-
tional convention in Toronto, Dulzin invited
B'nai B'rith "to move from the consultation level
to the decision-maIrlrig level" in its relationship
B'nai B'rith to move beyond just carrying out
projects for Israel and the Jewish people."
Scholars and theologians representing all
branches of Judaism met in Israel at a Conference
on Jewish Unity sponsored by Bar-Han Univer-
sity to explore areas of mutual cooperation within
the framework of halacha (Jewish law).
Dr. Emanuel Rackman, president of Bar-Ilan
University, delivered the keynote address. Warn-
ing of the danger caused by the gulf that divides
Orthodox, Conservative and Reform Judaism,
Dr. Rackman called for "ecumenism within thr
Jewish community" as a way to strengthen Jew
ish unity without compromising specific religious
convictions.
The conference, at the Tadmor Hotel in Herzlia,
was sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Louis Mintz of
London, and attended by representatives of all
streams of Judaism. They heard suggestions
within the framework of Jewish law that would
enable Conservative and Reform rabbis to par-
ticipate in some matters of ritual and personal
status that traditionally have been the exclusive
domain of the Orthodox rabbinate in Israel
American Jewish Congress has commended the
Reagan Administration for supporting Israel
against attempts by the Arab nations and its al-
lies to expel the Jewish State from the United Na-
tions General Assembly.
Henry Siegman, executive director of the
AJCongress. also praised the Administration for
refusing to accept PLO representation among the
Arab League delegation during its visit to Wash-
ington. He urged Reagan "to stand fast against
Arab efforts to change U.S. policy from one of
continued support for the Camp David accords to
a policy favoring the Arab League position
adopted at the Fez meeting."
Edgar M. Bronfman, president of World Jew-
ish Congress, told delegates at the B'nai B'rith
convention last week in Toronto that recent
events "have marked a watershed in Israeli-
Diaspora relations" and that the Jewish people
have responded in the best tradition "of demo-
cracy, humanitarianism, and decency."
Declaring unrelenting "support for the idea and
the State that is Israel," Bronfman said "we take
jpride in its commitment to the democratic process
land its determination to examine, question and
even criticize itself."
Hi ;idded, "This process places on us an obliga
tion to examine in a constructive and critical way
government policies or actions which affect Jew-
ish life in the Diaspora as well as Israel." noting
ur approach has never been si'
aimed solely at one party or one government -
whether it be the government of David Ba
Lev i Kshkol. (Jolda Meir. Yitzhak Rabin
or Mcnachem Begin."


Friday. November 12,1962
ft
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Jewish-Catholic Relations Need Boost
The American
Jewish Committee is urg-
ing that differences be-
tween the Jewish and
Catholic communities over
the recent audience granted
w PLO Chief Yasir Arafat,
by Pope John Paul II
should not be allowed to
impede the advances in
understanding and mutual
esteem which have marked
the relations between our
communities for the past
several decades.''
The view was expressed by
Maynard Wishner, AJCommittee
president, in a letter to his Emi-
nence Johannes Cardinal Wille-
brands, president of the Vatican
Commission on Religious Rela-
tions with the Jews. In a letter
addressed to Wishner, Wille-
brands sought to explain the
reasons why the Pope agreed to
receive Arafat. Both letters were
released to the press at the
AJCommittee's annual national
executive council meeting at the
Beverly Hilton Hotel.
t AM^N.?, THER "Plm*
tions, WiUebrands said that "the
fact that the Holy Father re-
ceives someone in audience is in
no way a sign of approval of all
the ideas and actions attributed
to that person."
The Cardinal also wrote that
"the Holy Father did not fail to
express to Mr. Arafat 'the hope
that an equitable and lasting
solution of the Middle East con-
flict should be reached,' a solu-
tion which, as he said during the
audience, should exclude re-
course to arms and violence of all
kinds, especially terrorism and
reprisals."
In his response, Wishner
stated that the AJCommittee did
not question "the honorable and
pacific intentions of the Pope."
"The Pope's hope," Wishner
continued, "for an 'equitable and
lasting solution of the Middle
East conflict' as his stated posi-
tion that such a solution should
'exclude resourse to arms and
violence of all kinds, especially
terrorism and reprisals,' are
shared by all persons of good will
university of Tampa Presents 'Vanities'
Jack Heifner's hit play "Vani-
ties" will be presented by the
University of Tampa 4 Division
of Fine Arts at David Falk The-
atre on Nov. 12-14 and 19-21. Fri-
day and Saturday performances
begin at 8 p.m., Sunday's at 7
p.m.
A bitter-sweet comedy about
three Texas girls and their pas-
sage from high school cheerlead-
ers to disenchanted women,
"Vanities" received rave reviews
as "explosively funny" (Patrick
Pacheco, After Dark Magazine/
and as "a pinch of truth which
pleases giving it a penetrat-
ing quality" (Harold Churman,
Nation),
Senior Bonnie Murray and
sophomores Leona Peszka and
Tina Tulipano will hold center
stage as the three young Texans
during their 10-year sojourn from
adolescence to adulthood.
Murray, a voice major and
computer science minor from
Colorado, has performed in
numerous University singing
groups. She is appearing in the
University's encore production of
Opera Buffet" on Nov. 5-7 in
r'alk Theatre.
Peszka, a psychology major
from Philadelphia, and Tulipano,
a native-born American who has
spent most of her life overseas,
both have extensive theatre
backgrounds and performed last
spring in U.T.'s "Canterbury
Tales."
Gary Luter directs this pro-
duction of "Vanities," assisted
by Pamela Sanders. Luter has
been the director of theatre at the
university since the fall of 1977.
Before coming to Tampa, he
spent three seasons with the Uni-
versity of Florida's touring Re-
pertory Theatre Company. .
Sanders, who is assistant to
the director of the Re-entry Pro-
gram for Women, received her
training in drama at the Graeme
Bent School of Drama in Mel-
bourne, Australia. She most re-
cently appeared in the Tampa
Players' production of "Terra
Nova" and stars in the weekly
WMNF radio dramas, "Dry
Smoke and Whispers" and
'' Anomaly Calling.''
Tickets for the performances
are $3.50 for the general public
and $2 for students and senior
citizens. They can be purchased
at the door, or by calling 251-0254
between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. for
reservations.
seeking peace in that troubled re-
gion."
HOWEVER. Wishner added,
"We do strongly disagree regard-
ing the impact of the audience
with Mr. Arafat on popular
opinion and its widespread inter-
pretation as an act of legitimiza-
tion for the organization which he
heads an organization which
has claimed credit for the murder
of innocent civilians, including
Christians, Muslims, and Jews,
and which has never departed
from its stated aim of destroying
the sovereign State of Israel."
Wishner took the occasion of
his letter to WiUebrands to repeat
calls for recognition of the State
of Israel both by the Arabs
and by the Holy See. "We fer-
vently share the Pope's hope,"
Wishner wrote, "that an equita-
ble and lasting solution of the
Middle East conflict will soon be
reached and his affirmation that
the recognition of Israel by the
Arabs is a basic condition for the
construction of that peace.
I "The logic of that important
I affirmation by the Pope does
argue, in our judgment, that the
recognition of Israel by the Holy
See would constitute a model of
moral courage and leadership
that would advance the cause of
peace and coexistence between
the Arab nations and Israel.
"We sincerely hope that such
Vatican recognition of Israel
would be forthcoming in the not
too distant future."
By JTA Report
wit I. Party Facilities
Oer ** ewirirae tetteereet mi Cedrteil Ueae*
SfKWiihMjhi
Delciaei Seeeit* reeei
fnptni mi Senrea
ia a Lath AteMteaera
5-Secunry Patrolled
Parking Lots
All Major Credit Cards
Accepted
FOR RIHRVATIONS
253-3773
805-811 West Kennedy Blvd.
Navy Chaplain Commander Bernard Frankel (third from left), on the
aircraft carrier USS Enterprise off the Aleutian Islands, conducts the
concluding Neilah service of the High Holy Days in the ship's chapel.
Rabbi Frankel is the first Jewish chaplain to be assigned aboard a ship
for a full tour of sea duty. JWB provided the shofar, prayer shawls,
yarmulhes (kipot), and religious literature. From left Ensign Craig
B. Schlesinger, Ensign Eric L. Mann, Chaplain Frankel, Ensign
Herman Shelanski, and Ensign Lowell Bernheimer.
To The Voters Of
Hillsborough County
THANK YOU
For Your Vote
Of Confidence
Rodney Colson
County Commissioner
Dist. 4 Democrat n M ^
Cripc*, QuUk Si Stiff ft*ctal*ia
. .
.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
| SAVE 20*
Ion any package of
Hebrew National (ranks,
knocks, salami or bologna.
I Mr Grocer rWim Nettonal Koahet Food. In.
*! t*de*m it.rt i tupon (of 2tH ptut 7* herv
dknq il you r***tv* and h*ftdW it tttxdy in at
lotor** w*#i th* mm ol itiit oflei end 4 upon
_, r*qu**l yaw tuermi evidence aSeeeof MinlecK
I lofWWertaatonelFuudi inc Sueh widmci
I
I
I
l2(K
STORE COUPON
thai mcluoV ametw* for it* quavMHy > produ"
lot wlwh coupon*, ere redeemed Coupon* my
not b* MMned or trertelerred Vbrd where pro
tobtfera ia*ed or reatrxwd by lew Good only In
USA Ch venje 1/20* For redemption of
properly received end hendWd < oupom mea1
o Hebrew Wewwl.fcx PO Boa 1717
Oinmn low* S2734 Oftei
ApnlJO m Lmrttdw


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 12,1982
Jewish Community Center News
SACS Expands Locations
"Shoppers will be happy to
know that SACS (Senior Arts
and Crafts Shop) is expanding its
locations for the fall and winter,"
say Rosemary Baron and Joe
Erpelding, volunteer satellite and
main site coordinators
Handcrafted gift items made by
alder adults in Hillsborough
County can now be found weekly
at: the City of Tampa Recreation
Center, 214 North Boulevard,
Monday through Friday, 10 a.m.
2 p.m.; Franklin Street Mall,
Fridays, 11 a.m. 2 p.m.;
Jewish Community Center, 2208
Horatio, Tuesdays, 9 a.m. 12
noon; and at the "Hobby Show"
at Eastlake Square Mall,
November 12-14
SACS is an entirely senior
volunteer-run enterprise, offering
the public handmade wood,
fabric, fibre, shell, art, and other
gift merchandise while providing
an outlet for consigned work of
anyone age 55 or better in
Hillsborough County. In the past
12 months, SACS returned
nearly $8,500 in income to some
180 older eraftspersons.
Living with Widowhood
A workshop for widows,
widowers, or their adult middle
aged children on "Living With
Middle-Aged Children" will be
conducted by Dale Johnson,
Jewish Community Center Social
Services counselor, and Joyce
Carpenter, Tampa Jewish Social
Services assistant social worker.
This workshop is part of a
series entitled "Living With
Widowhood" which gives par-
ticipants an opportunity to
discuss their concerns. The
iiiniiiuminiiimiitininimiiiwiwwiMMWiniiHW
Tuesday, Nov. 16 session will
begin at 10:30 a.m. at the Jewish
Community Center, 2808
Horatio. There is no charge for
senior citizens. Non-seniors
attending will be charged $1 if
they are JCC members and $2 if
they are non-members.
These programs are partially
funded by the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Tampa Jewish
Federation, United Way, and the
Older Americans Act through
Florida's HRS and Manahill
Area Agency on Aging.
Free Arthritis Workshop
"We are pleased to have Dr.
Jeffrey Miller share his know-
ledge and latest research findings
on Arthritis, An Inflammatory
Disease at our free workshop,
Wednesday evening, Nov. 17, at
the Jewish Community Center,"
says Donna Davis, Senior
Program director.
The session is part of a
monthly "Good Health Series"
sponsored by the Senior Program
but open to anyone interested in
the particular subject matter.
Programs, dates, and times vary
from month to month. For up-
coming months' programs,
contact the center.
The Jewish Community Center
is located at 2808 Horation, in
Tampa, on Route 19 of Hartline
bus routes; four blocks south of
Kennedy and l'/i blocks east of
Mac Dill Avenue
Woodworking and Tool Use for
Older Adults
Have you always had a yen to
make something out of wood but
didn't know how? Angela
THE JCC ADULT
BASKETBALL LEAGUE
BEGINS DECEMBER. 1982
Registration for the JCC Adult
Basketball League is now open.
Team and individual registration
will be permitted on a first-come,
first-served basis.
Please note that each team
must have at least one JCC mem-
ber on its roster. For more infor-
mation on memberships (which
start at $60-year), contact Muriel
Feldman at 872-4451.
Once again, the center will
offer league play in two age divi-
sions: adults 18-29 and 30 and
over. Please circle your appropri-
ate age division on the registra-
tion form (you may be asked for
proof of age). Game days will al-
ternate on Sundays and Mon-
days.
This season the center is of-
fering team sponsorships for the
low price of $75. It's a great way
to advertise! Interested busi-
nesses or individuals should con-
tact Danny Thro at 872-4451.
To assure your team a spot in
the league, complete this form
and return it with full payment to
Danny Thro at the JCC. Each
player must have an individual-
ly completed form. For more
forms or information call Danny
Thro at 872-4451 or Lee and
Glenn Tobin at 251-3050.
Fees: JCC members $12, non-
members $30.
(Fees include cost of officials
and trophies to the winners ot the
tournament. If you desire insur-
ance, add $4.50 to the total cost.
See below)
Martinez, program coordinator of
the Senior Home Improvement
Project (SHIP), will be con-
ducting a free workshop for
senior citizens on Woodworking
and Tool Use. Friday Nov. 19. in
the Breezeway, of the Jewish
Community Center, 2808
Horation, from 9:30 a.m. until 12
noon.
No need to bring your tools;
they will be supplied. All persons
who come to these programs are
eligible for Senior Home
Improvement Work Co-Op for
assistance in their home repairs.
The JCC's Senior Project
activities are open to anyone 60
or better residing in Hillsborough
County. These programs are
partially funded by the Jewish
Community Center, Tampa
Jewish Federation, United Way,
and the Older Americans Act
through Florida's HRS and
Manahill Area Agency on Aging.
Sights and Sounds of Nature
Film Series
Hillsborough Community
College Environmental Studies
Center is once again bringing
their wonderful National Geo-
graphic film series to the Jewish
Community Center.
"Interaction" is the theme of
November's film series which
includes Symbiosis, The Eco
System-Network of Life, Endless
Chain, and Natural Communities
in Florida. The series is offered
free of charge to anyone 60 or
better residing in Hillsborough
County and starts at 1 p.m. in the
library at the Jewish Community
Center, 2808 Horation, Friday,
Nov. 19.
These programs are partially
funded by the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Tampa Jewish
Federation, United Way, and the
Older Americans Act through
Florida's HRS and Manahill
Area Agency on Aging.
SHALOM, PAULINE .
The Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center's business
(Please Print. Form must be filled in completely.)
Name_
Address.
.Phone.
.City.
Zii
JCC member? Yea.
No.
Cotton Shirt Size S
Cotton/Poly Shirt Size S
1
1
1
1
1
1
1

1
1
Height.
.Weight.
Age.
Age Division (Circle One): 18-29 30 & Over
Team (or Captain's Name)
(Each team must have at least one JCC member on its roster)
********************** j
There will be a minimum of 10 games in the regular
season, with divisional tournaments to follow.
Insurance covers up to $1,000 in medical expenses. The
deductible is $25.00. This portion must be completed and
signed for registration to be effective even if you do not
desire insurance.
.1 would like the insurance
.1 hereby waive the insurance
Signed.
_Date_
manager Pauline Silvia is leaving
her position as of Nov. 23. She
has been with the center for 4
years and has served in many
more capacities beyond the call of
duty. The staff, the board, and
members of the JCC are certainly
going to miss her.
Silvia has been a great source
of information and strength for
the Center and the community.
Her concern and dedication have
been outstanding. Her abilities
will be missed. Although
Pauline's immediate plans are
uncertain, we join together to
wish her health, happiness and
success.
Shalom, Pauline .
GIFTED CHILDREN
WORKSHOP
On Monday. Nov. 15 at 7:30
p.m., Hilda Rosselli of the
University of South Florida will
speak on "Giftedness: A Bless-
ing or a Curse."
This workshop will be held at
the Jewish Community (W-
2808 Hnratin Minte.
2808 Horatio.
Ms. Rosselli, who is associate
WJ"* USF Center forxSg
with Special Learning Needs 3
r suggestions or
gifted pre.
"er .8Ug,ge8tion8 on enh<">cmg
the development of gifted U
schoolchildren.
The public is invited to attend
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
HIRES NEW
BUSINESS MANAGER
The JCC is proud to announce
the hiring of Renee Miller as the
new business manager. She will
begin working Nov. 29.
Miller has lived in Tampa for
past 12 years, and
the
was
Corn-
associated with Cosmo
mercial Body Builders.
The JCC is pleased to have
someone of Renee s experience
and hope you will all come by and
say hello to Renee Miller.
Local Women to Attend National
Biennial Convention Of Women's
League For Conservative Judaism
The Sisterhoods of Congrega-
tion Kol Ami and Rodeph Sholom
will be represented by Rachelle
Herzog, president of Kol Ami
Sisterhood, Sylvia Levy, past
president of Kol Ami Sisterhood,
and Diana Siegel, president of
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood at the
National Biennial Convention of
the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism, at the
Concord Hotel, Kiamesha Lake,
N.Y. from Nov. 14 to 18. The
local women will join some 2,000
delegates, representing 200,000
members of 800 sisterhoods of
conservative synagogues in the
United States, Canada, Mexico,
Puerto Rico, and Israel.
"Get Wisdom, Gain Under-
standing" is the theme of this
year's convention which marks
the 65th anniversary of Women's
League, the largest synagogue
women's group in the world. In
celebration,,of the anniversary,
the convention will honor the
Founding Sisterhoods represent-
ed on Women's League's Board
of Directors.
Convention highlights will in-
clude a Torah study session on
"A Century of Jewish Cultural
Change." with Dr. Gerson D.
Cohen, chancellor of The Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, teaching from text; ard
address by Hon. Yehuda Blum.
Israel Ambassador to the United
Nations, and a special teaching
session by Dr. Evelyn (iarfiel
author of "The Service of the
Heart."
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982 I L November 12,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
hanging Capitol Hill
33 Jews Elected to Congress
atinued from Page I-A
si all the elections were
I on the economic issue of
or rejection of the Rea-
[Administration's economic
\, This showed up in the vie-
of Lautenberg, a liberal,
Irlecht, a conservative who
sident Reagan campaign
I him. It also showed up in
tions of Ben Erdreich in
na, the grandson of one of
iigham's first Jewish set-
and of Norman Sisisky in
a, both of whom won up-
ctions against Republican
tssmen.
Gutenberg, running in
st election, came from way
to defeat Rep. Milicent
ck IR.. N.J.). The 57-year-
-ner of Automatic Data
ssing company spent mil-
both to win his surprise
ation in the Democratic
and to defeat Mrs. Fen-
I He said he had no apologies
lis because he said his funds
*rbalanced Fenwick's high
nition factor. Lautenberg is
ary national chairman of
Jewish Appeal and is
bly the first national Jew-
leader to be elected to the
b-
; 54-year-old Hecht also has
ties to the Jewish com-
ity. The operator of clothing
in Las Vegas, he has
in the Nevada State
|e from 1966-1974 and is
dered close to his new Re-
can colleague from Nevada,
Paul Laxalt. He does not
I to use his given name of
ketwo newcomers along with
kenbaum and Zorinsky join
I other Jews in the Senate,
venly divided between four
jiblicans and four Democrats.
others are Sens. Rudy
Pnritz IR, Minn.) and Carl
ID., Mich.) whose terms
?in l'JK-l. and Arlen Specter
[Pal and Warren Rudman
Nil i. Levin's brother.
Per Lev in, won election to the
as a Democrat in the De-
larea.
'L'R OTHER Jews, all
ocraK ran for the Senate,
of them losing in very close
tons. Missouri State Sen.
net Woods came from behind
was unable to defeat her Re-
Kan opponent Sen. John
forth to become the first
Bh woman to serve in the
'< In Rhode Island, former
Attorney General Julius
>elson was also defeated in a
race with Republican Sen.
"Chafee.
*o other candidates were de-
as expected. Dr. Cyril
cht was defeated by Sen. John
u in Pennsylvania, and
"id Levinson lost to Sen. Wil-
Koth in Delaware.
1 seven newcomers elected to
House are Democrats.
*ver the five Republican
* incumbents in the House
were reelected.
THERE ARE now two Jewish
women in the House with the
election of Democrat Barbara
Boxer, a San Francisco county
commissioner. The other woman
is also a Californian, Rep. Bobbi
Fiedler, a Republican from the
Los Angeles area who won her
second term. Two other Jewish
women, both Democrats were de-
feated. They are Lyn Cutler, vice
chair of the national Democratic
Party in Iowa, and Beth Bland, a
mayor in the state of Washing
ton.
In addition to Erdreich,
Sisisky, Levin, and Boxer, the
other Jewish newcomers are
Howard Berman and Mel Levine,
both Democrats from California,
and Larry Smith, a Democrat
from Florida.
The Jewish incumbents re-
elected are: Anthony Beilenson
ID., Calif.); Bobbi Fiedler (R.,
Calif.); Barney Frank (D.,
Mass.); Martin Frost (D., Tex.);
Sam Gejdenson (I)., Conn.); Dan
Glickman (I)., Kan.); Bill Green
IR., N.Y.); Benjamin Gilman (R.,
N.Y.I; Willis Gradison (R.,
Ohio); Ken Kramer (R., Col.);
Tom Lantos (D., Calif.); William
Lehman (D., Fla.); Richard
Ottinger (D., N.Y.); Benjamin
Rosenthal (D., N.Y.); James
Scheuer ID., N.Y.); Charles
Schumer (D., N.Y.); Stephen
Solarc ID.. N.Y.); Henry Wax-

man (D., Calif.); Theodore Weiss
(D., NY); Howard Wolter (D,
Mich); Ron Wyden (D, Ore.);
and Sidney Yates(D., 111.).
MEANWHILE, most sup-
porters of Israel in the Senate
were reelected. Among them were
such stalwarts as Sens. Henry
Jackson (D., Wash.), Daniel
Moynihan (D.. N.Y.), Paul Sar-
banes (D., Md), Edward Ken-
nedy (D., Mass.) and Heinz and
Danforth.
In the House, Rep. Clarence
Long (D., Md.), chairman of the
House Foreign Appropriations
subcommittee and a leading sup-
porter of Israel, was reelected.
His district has been redrawn,
leaving out most of the Jewish
residents he had long repre-
sented. The election of Gilman, a
member of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee, meant the
defeat of another supporter of Is-
rael, Rep. Peter Peyser.
Meanwhile, Rep. Paul Findley
IK., 111.), considered the leading
supporter of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
House, appears to have been de-
feated by Democrat Richard
Durbin. Findley is demanding a
recount.
Another winner in a close race
was Rep. Dante Fascell (D., Fla.)
a close supporter of Israel on the
House Foreign Affairs Commit-
tee.
f
Judge Ralph Steinberg administered the oath of the Florida Bar to
Betsy Sundheim Singer in his chambers on Nov. 2. The daughter of
Rabbi Frank and Adrianne Sundheim, Betsy is a May '82 graduate of
the University of Florida. She is associated with the law firm ofSteen
and Swartz. Betsy's husband, Gil Singer, is also an attorney. He is in
practice with Kass, Hodges and Afassari.
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Jewish Immigration Falls to Low
NEW YORK (JTA) Charlotte Jacobson,
chairman of the Soviet Jewry Research Bureau of the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry, reported Tuesday
that "Jewish emigration has fallen to a frightening low as
only 168 Jews arrived in Vienna in October the lowest
level recorded since emigration began."
Neo-Nazis Burn School Down
PARIS (JTA) Neo-Nazis have burned down a
public school in the Paris suburb of Saint Marie where
there are large Jewish and Arab communities. The
modern building was seriously damaged in the fire but
there were no casualties.
Police reported that swastikas and anti-Semitic and
anti-Arab inscriptions were daubed on adjacent walls.
Some of the inscriptions read, "Death to the Jews and
Arabs" and "All foreigners out of France."
Kosher Lunch Menu
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Tuesday Fish with Tartar Sauce, Green Peas, Summer
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and Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Beef-a-roni, Mixed Vegetables, Chopped
Spinach, Peaches and Whole Wheat Bread
Thursday Meat Loaf with Gravy, Okra and Tomatoes.
Mashed Potatoes, Yellow Gelatin with Fruit, Banana Cake, and
Whole Wheat Bread
Friday Crisp Baked Chicken, Broccoli, Yellow Rice, Tossed
Salad, Cinnamon Applesauce and Whole Wheat Bread
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FageS
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November l?
Facing Jewish History and Ourselves
By
DR. IRVING GREENBERG
(Partial text of remarks made
recently at UJA-Federation
Campaign Board meeting.)
Jews persisted for almost 4,000
years in the face of crisis,
triurrpb and tragedy because
that's what it meant to be a Jew.
It was too important to give up.
From Powerlessness to Power
In our lifetime, we are living
through one of the great t.an-
formations of that Jewish way. It
is the transformation from
powerlessness to power.
This undertaking to take
power is a reversal of almost
2,000 years of Jewish history. We
took this on in order to live, in or-
der to create new life. Jews
learned 40 years ago that if they
remained powerless, then total
death and degradation could and
would be inflicted on them. The
poor, minorities, women, the
third world many others
learned this same lesson from the
bitter Jewish experience. If Jews
wanted to live if we still be-
lieved what we taught 4,000
years ago, that life is going to win
out over death, that life can be
raised to a new level of dignity
we simply had no choice but to
take power and create a Jewish
state. This is why Jews over-
whelmingly became Zionist after
the Holocaust.
For the previous 18 centuries
of the Jewish way through his-
tory, we affirmed the dignity of
powerlessness. Jews suffered but
persisted with hope. We were a
battered people but we preserved
our families and relationships.
We demonstrated how Jews
could be sinned against yet would
not do unto others what was done
to them. That became an impor-
tant part of the sense of moral
rectitude that upheld Jews in
their isolation.
In modern times, even mar-
ginal Jews were sustained in their
identity by the memory that for
centuries Christians persecuted
Jews but Jews did not persecute
Christians. In truth, part of that
self-image was misleading. Jews
were in no position to persecute.
It is easy to be ethical when one
is toally weak; there isn't much
one can do. But in the modem
world, powerlessness was incom-
patible with the further existence
of good people. That was the les-
son of the Holocaust when we
were powerless, total death and
degradation resulted. So after
millennia, Jews undertook to as-
sume power.
The minute we undertook to
have a state and power of our
own, we like all nations
were bound to do evil, to commit
wrongs along the way. It borders
on racism to think that Jews are
incapable of such actions. The
Torah never claimed that the
Jews are a perfect people or were
chosen for intrinsic righteous-
ness. In the Bible, Jews often did
not live up to the higher goals of
the covenant when they exercised
power. Said the Rabbis: the
Torah was given to human be-
ings.
We took power in faithfulness
to the same purpose for which we
stood fast through centuries of
powerless suffering: the un-
broken belief that we could help
chart the course to a better world
by creating a model society along
the way. An honest statement of
what Jews undertook would be a
hopeful but tentative one. "We
are prepared to take the risks of
power even as we took the risks
of powerlessness. We will do our
best. We believe that we are
capable of performing morally
with that power; that is to say, if
we make errors, we will correct
them." But the creation of the
stale decisively changed our
moral condition
The test of a moral army is not
that :t never kills civilians bjit
that it will make every effort to
kill as few civilians as possible.
Innocent deaths are unavoidable
in war. A moral army will take
casualties to avoid killing
civilians, but that is its limit.
Failure to exercise sufficient
power or taking excessive casual-
ties is a form of moral abdication
because it lets evil triumph.
This is what Jews undertook;
the decisive commitment was
made only 40 years ago. There
were no ready-made structures of
action or of morality. How did we
get an army that fights so well in
only 40 years? The Institute for
International Studies of London
has estimated that Israel has the
fourth strongest army in the
world. Three million-plus Jews
have created a civilian army that
is not militaristic yet is the fourth
strongest in the world surely it
is testimony to overwhelming
necessity and it is a miracle.
But an even greater miracle
took place. The same kind of
creativity and training went into
making that army function
morally. After every war, armies
do a fundamental analysis of doc-
trine, weaponry, and tactics to
make sure that errors and inade-
quacies are corrected for the next
time. Officers are held accounta-
ble and careers are made or
broken. The Israeli army also un-
dertakes a similar exercise to in-
sure effective moral control in fu-
ture wars.
Jewish Morality and Power
So what happened at the Sabra
and Shatila camps? How could a
massacre planned and
executed by Phalangists hap-
pen in a camp located in an area
where the Israeli army had as-
sumed control? Obviously, all the
facts are not available until a full
inquiry is completed. Yet for
Jews driven by our memories
especially by memories of the
Holocaust which have left us per-
manently sensitive to killing of
women and children one need
not have all the facts to make a
basic judgment: Responsible
people must take appropriate re-
sponsibility even though the Is-
raelis did not do any killing. One
guesses that Israeli military offi-
cials believed that thousands of
well-armed PLO fighters were
hiding in these camps and that it
would be good for the Phalan-
gists their sworn enemies be-
cause they had been so cruel to
Christians to go in and clean
them out, in order to prevent
further Israeli casualties. So
there was a gross misjudgment
that the Phalangists would
concentrate on the fighters with
perhaps some unavoidable
civilian casualties, which turned
into devastating moral fallout
the massacre of men, women, and
children. Along the way, some
additional sins of omission may
have been committed when the
initial reports filtered out. One
hopes that the full significance of
what was happening was not
grasped at first. Distinctions
must never be obliterated the
Isralis did not kill, and they did
stop the massacre. Still, from
Prime Minister Begin on down
in light of the Holocaust the
argument that we only stood by
will not be accepted as an excuse.
The test of morality is not that
you do not ever perform this kind
of act. The test of morality is the
ability to correct and take re-
sponsibility. The people of Israel
and the political process of the
state have made that clear.
If American Jews want to take
a fair and ethically responsible
share in the Jewish assumption
of power, they must learn to
make morally realistic judgments
and to tone down the absolute
language which is more typical of
a righteous but powerless com-
munity. We have to have the
courage to admit that our judg-
ment as to what is moral can
lead, in the long run, to more
losses than the judgments of
those who would make much
prore hard-boiled decisions. Still
we make our judgment. Our
awareness of complexity does not
prevent us from taking ethical
stands or holding people respon-
sible. However, it should teach us
to speak with a certain moral
modesty. Judgments are flawed,
people are fallible.
True: A very important part of
our self-respect as Jews is that
Jews set a higher moral standard.
1 am not waiving that commit-
ment only insisting that the
standard operate in the real
world. Israel and the Jewish peo-
ple can be five percent better, or
ten percent more restrained, per-
haps twenty percent more judg-
mental of our own behavior. Hit-
ting such a level would make Is-
rael morally one of the greatest
nations in the world. But if you
are going to insist on the fantasy
that Israel must be perfect, must
never do wrong, then you do not
want a state. But if you do not
want a state, what you are really
saying is that you want a con-
tinuation of total Jewish
degradation and potential an-
nihilation.
Yet there are people who can-
not make peace with any civilian
casualties, any massacre however
unexpected. Sanah Hussain, an
Egyptian woman who called for
recognition of Israel before
Sadat, recently wrote that in
light of the Beirut incidents she
questions her judgment. Some
major rabbis have insisted that
Judaism must not be tainted by
Israel's sins and that the religion
can survive without the state. I
have concluded that if you insist
that Israel's right to exist de-
pends on its being perfect, if your
self-image as a Jew demands that
it never be morally compromised
in whatever way, then you are an
anti-Semite. This judgment is
true even if you are a devoted and
spiritual Jew. No other state in
the world is asked never to do
wrong; no other state is asked to
justify its existence by being
morally superior. The human
right to exist is an unqualified
right that is the basic Jewish
teaching to begin with. In this
case, Israel is practically the only
country whose right to exist is
continually denied by armed
neighboring states. Israel's
legitimacy is regularly assaulted
by large majorities in the United
Nations. So the double standard
comes close to being a peculiarly
vicious form of anti-Semitism
L*., moral collaboration wth at-
tempted genocide in the name
of morality.
Jews must particularly resist
these double standards because
they appeal deeply to an in-
grained instinct in us. Such judg-
ments exploit the Jewish com-
mitment to try harder morally to
build a better world; they instead
create a framework in which Is-
rael and Jews will not be able to
live up to perfection so they will
not be able to live at all. Yasir
Arafat sought to exploit the same
feelings when he declared that
Begin and Sharon were the evil
ones; Jews are incapable of such
actions as massacre. Arafat lied
twice-Begin and Sharon did not
commit the massacre and Jews
are capable of murder as all
people are. The difference bet-
ween Israel and Arafat is that out
of ethics and memory Jews have
restrained themselves and not
declared war primarily on women
and children.
For many friends of Israel, the
most trying moments came when
Begin refused an inquiry. During
those three or four days there was
deep moral confusion comparable
to Abraham's before the binding
of Isaac. We should have known
better. Israel has a record of con-
stant moral behavior and demo-
cratic process in the face of unre-
lenting attack and extreme
provocation. It took America,
one of the great countries of the
world, years to overcome the ob-
stacles to a Watergate inquiry. It
took Israel one week. Not a single
general was held accountable for
the My Lai massacre although
it was done bv an American bat-
talion. Before the inquiry has be-
gun, Israel has made clear that
superior officers will be held ac-
countable for sins of omission.
Prime Minister Begins and
General Ariel Sharon's initial
reactions were defensive. They
not only denied their own respon-
sibility, they argued that to set
up an inquiry would be to imply
that Jews were quilty of killing
when they were not guilty.
Menachem Begin put his finger
on the hypocrisy which sur-
rounded the outburst of criticism
of Israel when he said: "Goyim
kill goyim and thev come to hang
the Jews." But the overwhelming
consensus of the Jewish people in
Israel and worldwide was that
there had to be an inquiry be-
cause this is the only way to
avoid future mistakes. Only
those who control the use of
power by holding people res-
ponsible can hope to avoid or
minimize abuse of power. So the
reaction to the Beirut massacre
proves the opposite of what the
anti-Semites and the false
prophets claimed. It proves the
vital force of Jewish morality and
Israeli democracy. The ground-
swell reaction shows that a
chastened Jewish people, deeply
shaken by the sight of spilled
innocent blood, saw the moral
abyss that people can too easily
fall into while defending their
legitimate rights. The over-
whelming bulk of the Jewish peo-
ple want to be strong enough to
live without yielding the ages-old
covenantal commitment that
power will be judged.
Taking Responsibility for Power
So it boils down to our capacity
as leaders and as participants in
Jewish history to take responsi-
bility for taking power. American
Jews are not making military de-
cisions. But actions to raise
money and to support Israel
through the American political
system constitute a decision to
have power.
When people grumble, "Do
you have to give money?" my an-
swer is: For 2,000 years the
money was taken from Jews and
it fed our worst enemies. It is a
privilege to give money when it is
invested in our own creations,
even in our own mistakes. And it
provides an opportunity to show
how Jews use power. The test ol
Jewish ethics and Jewish religion
in this generation is whether they
can inspire a people to give and to
build a more humane, responsible
society. All the rest is talk; with-
out giving, it is cheap talk.
And while many Jews disagree
with current policies, they must
resist the temptation to uphold
the state of Israel through dis-
owning the Begin government.
As a matter of fact, to its great
credit, this government's domes-
tic policies have produced pro-
grams to break the c
poverty which occurs ml,, I
Sephardic neighborhood
pull the poor and disas
among its people back
mainstream. Not the
these is Project Renewal T
terpiece of domestic policy
UJA concern. Never nS
easy sentimentality about th
dine of the glorious labor Zi,
tradition. Wealthy,
tionally known Israeli
speak apocalyptically ofThU
of Israel s soul; to the deon
residents of Hazor and Kj,
Shmonah, it looks more I
end of neglect.
Walking Together
To rebuild support for |9
and assure the humane
Jewish power, all Jews most |
together. The criticism of 1*
has brought the anti-Semite,^
of the woodwork in Americ* i
all over the world. En
Jewry is exposed to viok
thus far, American Jews _
only suffered some politicafi
barrassment. For 30
American Jews basked a
sunshine of approval for Is
with every triumph of the '
Jews" of Israel, we gained i
ing and respectability. Jr
power was mostly pu
with the coin of Israeli
if we assume some of the I
of vulnerability in
tory, that is only right.
We are learning to run i
ish society together. In 40 j
one cannot overcome 1,900]
of powerlessness or 4,000 \
resistance to the Jewish me
There will be many mis
fore ,we are done. American J<|
ish feedback is an essential |
of the learning process. Wt i
not simply writing blank ch
for Israel. We will have
velop better channels of
munication so that Israel
learn from American Jews i
as we learn from Israel.
In the post-Rosh Hasha
days, American Jews sh
well that they could
support Israel without blii
at its errors. Most
Jews remain convinced that!
Israel's sons and security i
the line, public criticism s
be a last resort. They also I
in the crisis that public i
ment will not hurt Israel as I
as the tone is realistic, not j
mental, and as long as it is |
with loving commitment,
with threat of withholding hdp|
Irving "Yitz" Greenberg,
rabbi, professor and author, \
written extensively on the imp
of the Holocaust and the i
of Isrhel. He is a founder
current director of the Natim
Jewish Resource Center, wh
provides leadership education I
lay, rabbinic and oca
leaders in the Jewish communii
in the spirit of Klal Yisrael, til
unity and totality of the Jewisl
people.
r
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fl


Lay. November 12, 1982
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
.......
Page 9
Balfour Declaration Patty Stunned
teminded of Unreported British 'Massacres'
j MAURICE SAMUELSON
ILONDON (JTA) -
he anniversary of the Bal-
, Declaration usually
i occasion for warm frat-
ation by Britain and
jrael, was marked here
'oesday by a scalding Is-
riposte to the way
rritain has treated Israel
Ler recent events in. Leba-
pn-
|A distinguished audience, in-
line several former British
bassadors and colonial offi-
s. sat in stunned silence while
vid Kimche, the British-bom
Dr general of the Foreign
nistry of Israel, described a
otten series of anti-Jewish
cities which had been carried
40 years ago in Arab coun
i ruled by Britain and in some
[which British forces had taken
IKIMCHE, addressing the
gral Institute of International
[airs, made only a passing re.f-
ce to Lord Balfour's famous
nisc in 1917 of a Jewish na-
lal home in Palestine. Instead,
concentrated on Britain's
quent colonial presence in
Middle East to highlight the
nible standards" which a post
pnial Britain and its media
e applying to the State of Is-
Vhile emphasizing Israel's
for over the Beirut refugee
Bps massacres and her com-
mon of inquiry into them, he
I that no such inquiries had
l made, and there had been no
(re of outrage, when Jews had
massacred four decades
ier in British-ruled Arab
tries.
he impact of his remarks was
reed by the scholarly and
I manner in which they were
ered Kimche is co-author
|ooe o! the best accounts of the
Israeli War of Indepen-
- His older brother, Jon
Khe. former editor of the
on Jewish Observer and
Bdle I'.ast Review, was in the
pence, which also included Sir
old Beeley, former British
bassador to Egypt and one-
s adviser to Foreign Secretary
st Bevin, as well as Lord
tus Sieff, present head of
Iglo-Jewry's leading Zionist
nily.
[KIMCHE subsequently went
i to justify Israel's operations
Lebanon saying that by
oring that country's sover-
Wy and breaking the military
wr of the Palestine Liberation
ganization, Israel had
fengthened the prospects of a
ddle Bast settlement.
[Reaffirming Israel's commit-
fM to peace, he said the only
Edition was that the next stage
lalks should be within the
nework of the Camp David
Ms, and that Israel would
Minister
Stalks Out
[JERUSALEM (JTAI A
P* on a coalition motion in
PPort of Finance Minister Yo-
kai.2irii"rs l'cunomic policies
pwted in a 40-40 tie Tuesday,
npimg Aridor to stalk out of
\ er angrily accusing his
Of showing a
f confide
Pe threatened to resign but did
ridoi .id he
was
welcome the inclusion of the Jor-
danians within the framework.
"Once the negotiations for the
withdrawal of foreign troops from
Lebanon come to an end, the test
will come for the future of the
peace process. We shall call for a
resumption of the autonomy
talks, we shall extend a hand to
Jordan to join them with no pre-
conditions," he said.
THE WARM applause which
greeted the end of this tense and
uncomfortable lecture seemed to
signify not merely the presence of
several sympathetic Jewish
listeners but that the speaker had
scored an important point with
the audience as a whole.
Kimche prefaced his reminders
about some British moments in
the Middle East by deploring
"the cascade of venom" which
had been directed towards Israel
after the Sabra and Shatila
camps massacres, regardless of
Israel's own horror of them and
the judicial inquiry which she es-
tablished. He then went on:
"Let me recall to you some
comparatively recent incidents
which were received not only
without such feelings of outrage
(in Britain) but were not consid-
ered to be worthy (except in one
case) of even a cursory investiga-
tion while the press barely noted
them..."
THE FIRST example, he said,
"deals with the British army in
Iraq. In 1941, two British
columns advanced on Baghdad
from the south and from the
north. They entered Basra on
May 14 when Arab youths and
members of the Gurkha regime
embarked on a two-day rampage
of looting and sacking Jewish
shops and homes. Five days
later, Assyrian Christian Levies
attached to the British force did
likewise in Falluja.
"Meanwhile, the northern force
under General Clark had reached
the outskirts of Baghdad. The
pro-German regent fled, and an
armistice was concluded with the
Iraqi mayor of the city. The
regent returned on June 1, and
the British force remained en-
camped on the outskirts despite
warnings of troubles about to
happen.
"Geoffrey Warner, the most
recent historian of that cam-
paign, noted that instructions
from the Foreign Office had
halted the troops on the outskirts
while Iraqi troops and police
helped in the three-day massacre
which left some 500 Jewish men,
women and children dead, over a
thousand injured and some 1,300
Jewish shops and homes ran-
sacked and destroyed.
"THE KILLING was going on
within earshot of the British. We
have evidence that the Oriental
secretary at the Embassy begged
the Ambassador to intervene, but
he refused. Indeed, the full facts
were not reported by the British
Embassy to the Foreign Office
until seven weeks after the event.
There was no sense of outrage in
any non-Jewish quarter, and
there were no demands of an in-
quiry or for punishment of those
responsible.
"The pattern was repeated in
Aden in December, 1947, when
some 70 Jews were slaughtered
and their homes and shops
looted, Kimche continued. "A
one-man inquiry appointed by
the Colonial Office evinced the
somewhat embarrassing evidence
that local Levies attached to the
British forces had directed their
fire almost exclusively on the
Jews who were under attack.
"Needless to say, no one sug-
gested that any responsibility
rested with any British official,
let alone the Labor government
which was the ultimate authority
that had sanctioned the use of the
Levies. The matter was hardly
reported, and there was no sign of
more than formalized distress
that Jews should have allowed
themselves to be killed."
FURTHERMORE, Kimche
said, a similar attack had taken
place two years previously, in
November, 1945, in Trinolitania
which was under British military
administration.
"For four days from Nov. 5
to 8 Arab mobs, often assisted
by local police and unhampered
by British troops, rampaged
through the streets of the Tripoli
ghetto and in many smaller
cities, killing, burning Jews alive
in the streets, looting and smash-
ing homes," Kimche related.
"One hundred and thirty Jews
were known to be killed, many
more died unrecorded; many
hundreds were injured and
raped."
The head of the British mili-
tary administration was in
London at the time, Kimche said.
"His deputy explained that he
had no instruction from British
military headquarters in Cairo for
the army to intervene. When they
did after three days of rioting, it
took only a few hours for a few
British trucks to halt them. But
after it was all over, there was no
inquiry, hardly any reporting, no
questions of responsibility. There
was no compensation for the
ruined community, and the pro-
mised small loans for shopkeep-
ers never materialized."
CONCLUDING, Kimche
stated: "I am sure you don't
want me to belabor this point
further. Israel is doing something
about what happened in (the
Shatila and Sabra camps) in Bei-
rut which no other country in
similar circumstances and
they are legion has done ... I
need hardly remind you that the
massacre was committed by Leb-
anese and not by Israelis, and
that no Israeli soldiers took part
in the horrible episode, and that
as soon as we realized what was
happening we put a stop to it."
(KrHutton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
12% fixed assumable, 30 years.
By Owner....
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iveaM
Draper Presses Israelis To
Find Lebanon Solution
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
U .S. special envoy Mor-
ris Draper continued his
talks with Israeli leaders
last week in an attempt to
reach agreement on the
framework of proposed ne-
gotiations for the with-
drawal of all foreign forces
from Lebanon and security
arrangements in south Le-
banon .
Draper met with Premier
Menachem Begin, Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon.
He had another session with
Shamir later. Afterwards he told
reporters that he thought "we are
making progress in overcoming
the obstacles to talks aimed at
bringing about the withdrawal of
all foreign forces from Lebanon.
That is the common objective of
the U .S., Lebanon and Israel."
BUT THERE were indications
that the Israeli and American
positions do not coincide, and
there has been unconcealed
disappointment in circles here
with Draper's stand on specific
demands being made by Israel.
The American envoy, who is
President Reagan's special
Ambassador for the negotiations
on Lebanon, has continued to
urge the Israelis not to make
matters difficult for President
Amin Gemayet of Lebanon. Some
Israeli sources have suggested
that Draper seems to be speaking
for Gemayel rather than for the
U.S.
It has become evident in recent
weeks that the newly-elected
Lebanese President is trying to
distance himself from Israel in
order to improve his relations
with the other Arab countries
and with Lebanon's Moslem
majority.
The Israelis strongly oppose
the Lebanese position that nego-
tiations with Israel should be
conducted at the liaison officers
level comprising military com-
missions, with the U.S. acting as
mediator. Israel insists on direct
talks by a joint political-military
commission.
ISRAEL DEMANDS further
that the end of belligerency
between the two countries must
be the first topic on the agenda.
The Israelis intend to raise other
political issues of principle which
they insist must be discussed at a
senior political level, not between
military officers.
Those issues would include the
ways and means to ensure that
total withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon and security
arrangements to prevent them
from ever returning. Israel would
leave details of security arrange-
ments in south Lebanon to the
end of the negotiating process.
In Lebanon, meanwhile, op-
position appears to be growing to
Israel's continued presence in the
country. Prime Minister Shafiq
al-Wazzan accused the Israelis of
"paralyzing government func-
tions" in the areas of Lebanon its
troops occupy. He also threat-
ened to strip the citizenship of
Lebanese officials and civilians in
cases of "collaboration with
Israel."
ACCORDING TO reports
from Beirut, al-Wazzan said the
Israeli occupying force was
trying "to subvert the local
administration and impose
normalization by interfering in
public affairs." He warned that
"People who deal with Israel and
thus harm the country could lose
their nationality."
Israelis are also upset with
Gemayel who returned to Beirut
from Morocco where he discussed
the possibility of enlarging the
Multinational Force in Lebanon
to include Moroccan units. The
MNF is presently composed of
Italian and French troops and
1,200 U.S. marines.
Israeli sources promptly
rejected the idea of including
Moroccans because Morocco is
officially in a state of belligerency
with Israel. But they seemed
willing to consider the
deployment of Egyptian units as
part of the MNF.
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
* BROILED OR 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 ol Vegetable or
Potato Pancake Baked Potato or French Fries
Smbad Sweet Rice Pudding Jello or Ice Cream
Cotlee Tea or Fountain Soda
Rolls & Butter Health Salad & Table Relishes
$5.95
NO SUBSTITUTIONS PLEASE SORRY NO SHARING
Store Hours Sundav to Thursday 7 am to 11 p.m
Friday & Saturday 7 a.m. to 1 a.m.
(813)360-0349 (813)3600390


/ ne j ewisn t lonaian of 1 ampa
Frida\
:>y. November l?
Congregations/Organizations Events
KOL AMI
CONGREGATION
Jewish Singles
Congregation Kol Ami will
host an oldies dance on Nov. 13.
at 8 p.m. at 3919 Moran Rd. (In
back of Carrollwood Fire Sta-
tion.)
Ah Jewish Singles are invited
to attend. Entertainment will tx
provided by Sound Entertain
ment Inc., and refreshments wil!
be served. Admission is $5 at the
door. For more information call
the synagogue office.
Mr. Dani Neuman
Jerusalem Emissary-Keren
Kayemeth Leisrael
to Visit Congregation
The public is invited to attend
a very special meeting at Congre-
gation Kol Ami on Thursday eve-
ning, Nov. 18. 8 p.m. Our guest
will be Mr. Dani Neuman, who
serves as the Keren Kayemeth
Leisrael emissary to the United
States.
Mr. Neuman will be discussing
up-to-date developments in the
Galilee. He will focus attention
on the border towns of Lebanon
and Jewish growth in northern
Israel now that the area is no
longer under rocket attacks from
the PLO in Lebanon.
Mr. Neuman is also one of the
prime planners for the United
Synagogue National Park of
Safad in which Congregation Kol
Ami is represented. This will be a
very exciting and informative
program for the Tampa commu-
nity.
For more information call the
synagogue or Ur. Ronald Pross,
961-5726; Judy Levitt, 962-6021;
Larry Wasser, 961-2272.
HADASSAH
A meet Chapter
The Ameet and Brandon
sah-Northwest Tampa will hold
its second membership tea of the
season at 8 p.m. on Nov. 16, at
the home of Greta Schiffman. An
evening of learning about Hadas-
sah and meeting new friends is
planned. All those interested are
cordially invited to attend and
may call Greta Schiffman, presi-
dent, 962-7166 or Linda Sterling,
membership, 9715266 for more
information.
TEMPLE DAVID
SISTERHOOD
Temple David Sisterhood will
have a paid-up membership tea
on Sunday, Nov. 14, at 2 p.m. in
the synagogue social hall, 2001
Swann Ave.
There will be refreshments, en-
tertainment, and door prizes.
For reservations, please call
Sadie Wahnon at 876-0673 or
Fritzie Kichler at 877-2721.
Tampa Chapter
Paid-up Membership Social
Attention all members! It's
time to get ready for the Paid-up
Membership Social on Wednes-
day evening, Nov. 17, 7:30 p.m.
at the JCC auditorium. Come
hear our national speaker and
sample the wine, cheeses, and
desserts that will be served. Hus-
bands are cordially invited to join
us for the evening.
The Ammer and Brandon
Chapters will join in welcoming
Shirley Blumberg, our dynamic
speaker from the national board
of Hadassah. Hear an interesting
update on the recent events in Is-
rael and about Hadassah's cur-
rent projects.
RODEPH SHOLOM
Camp Ramah in New England
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
2713 Bayshore Blvd., will host an
"Evening of Sharing" with direc-
tor of Camp Ramah, Deborah
Hirschman Green, on Nov. 18,
Thursday, 7:30, in the chapel.
At that time, children who are
presently in grades four through
10 (third graders are accepted by
interview only) and their parents
are invited to hear about the new
and continuing programs,
progress and plans for the
coming summer at Camp Ramah
in New England and to see a slide
show presentation.
Camp Ramah in New England
is devoted to educating children
and teenagers of Jewish families
in a summer program of Jewish
values, ideals, Hebrew study, and
observance in the recreational
setting of a summer camp.
Further information can be ob-
tained from Regina Carmel. prin-
cipal of the Religious School and
Chairman of the Nov. 18 evening
at Rodeph Sholom.
BRANDEIS
STUDY GROUP
There will be a meeting of the
Brandeis Study Group, "Televi-
sion and The American Culture,"
at the home of Elaine Breitstein.
15613 Morning Drive, Tampi
33549 at 9:30 a.m., Thursday,
Nov. 18. For additional informa-
tion on the Brandeis Study
Groups call Doris Schwartzberg
at 977-9969.
HILLEL SCHOOL
"Gift of Gold"
$10,000 in gold is the .prize for
the winning ticket in the Hillel
School Gift of Gold. Each gold
ticket can be purchased for $100
or individuals can share tickets.
Tickets are available from the
Kiiiel School of Tampa; Harriet
Seelig, 962-2298 or Betty
Shallett, 872-5604.
Hillel School parents will host
a Gold Evening on Nov. 20 in cel-
ebration of support for Tampa's
lewish Day School by the com-
nunity. At this time the winner
will be announced along with
many other prizes.
Bat Mitzvah
Calendar
Friday, November 12
(Candlelighting time 5:19)
Saturday, November 13
ORT (Tampa chapter) Flea Market at Waters and Anderson Hillel
School Grade Four Shabbat Dinner and Service at Beth Israel
Building 6 p.m. Council of Jewish Federations General As-
sembly Congregation Kol Ami Jewish Singles 8 p.m.
Sunday, November 14
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" -88.5FAA. -9-11 a.m. ORT (Tampa
Chapter) Flea Market at Waters and Anderson Council of Jew-
ish Federations General Assembly Temple David Sisterhood
Membership Tea 2 p.m.
Monday, November 15
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Committee noon JCC -
gifted children workshop 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, November 16
JCC Lunch Bunch at Burdines 10 a.m. ORT (Bay Horizons)
General Meeting 10:30 a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
SCHZFTY 7:30 Congregation Kol Ami School Board 7:30 p.m.
ORT (Tampa Chapter) General Meeting 7:30 p.m. Jewish
TowersGames 7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Youth
Committee 8 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Adul
Education -8pm Ameet Chapter of Hadassah 8 p.m.
Wednesday, November 17
Hadassah-Tampa "Paid Up Membership" Social 7:30 p. m.
Thursday, November 18
Brandeis Study Group 9:30 a.m. TJF Women's Division Execu-
tive Board at 10:30 a.m. and Regular Board at noon JCC Food
Co-op 10-1 2:15* Congregation Kol Ami Special Meeting -8p.m.
Friday, November 19
(Candlelighting time 5:16) Congregation Schaarai Zedek
SCHZFTY Social Action Weekend B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion Fall Convention through Nov. 20 Hillel School Thanksgiv-
ing Party Congregation Kol Ami HL III 8 p.m.
Susan B. Leibowitz, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Leibowitz,
to celebrate her Bat Mitzvah
SUSAN B. LEIBOWITZ
Susan Beth Leibowitz, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Leibowitz, will celebrate her Bat
Mizvah, and by proxy the Bat
Mitzvah of Yana Levetsky of
Kharkow, USSR, tomorrow
morning at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
Susan attends Coleman Jr.
High School. Also, she is a
member of Kadima.
Special out of town guests who
will celebrate with Susan and her
family include: Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Miller, of Miami; Mr.
Seymour Leibowitz, of Nevada;
Mr. Joseph Vederman, of Calif-
ornia; Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Krakow, of Pennsylvania; Miss
Minnie Miller, of Pennsylvania;
Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Bikofsky, of
Delray Beach; Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Capell, of Pompano; Mr.
Milton Lawrence and Mrs. Edith
Leibowitz, of Miami Beach; Mr.
and Mrs. Terry Fenner, of
Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Braman, Suzi and Debra, of
Miami Beach: Beth Farnum,
Amy and Damon, of Tennessee;
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Rich, of
Pennsylvania, Mr. Malcolm
Lazin, of Pennsylvania, and
Deborah Heagy, of Penn-
sylvania.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Leibowitz will host the Oneg
Shabbat, the Kiddush luncheon,
and a Saturday evening party at
Innisbrook for family, in their
daughter's honor.
Freedman Seeks Reelection
Sandy Warshaw Freedman an-
nounced that she will seek re-
election to the Tampa City Coun-
cil, District 1. Freedman was first
elected to the council in 1974 and
has been re-elected twice. She re-
presents the council on the
Metropolitan Planning Organi-
zation and Arts Council and
serves as a trustee of the Tampa
Bay Performing Arts Center, Inc.
In addition to her council
activities, Freedman is a former
board member of Women's Hos-
pital and the Girl's Clubs of
Tampa. She presently serves as
vice chairman of the Board of
Trustees of Berkeley Preparatory
School and is on the board of the
Florida Gulf Coast Symphony.
As a member of the University of
Tampa Board of Fellows, the
Athena Society, the Sword of
Hope Guild, Friends of the Arts,
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
the Greater Tampa Chamber of
Commerce, and numerous other
organizations, Freedman is
active in a wide range of com-
munity endeavors.
Sandy Freedman graduated
from Plant High School and
received a BA in government .
~V
\
an
Sandy Warshaw Freedm,
from the University of MiaJ
She is a former tennis champ]
and is married to Michael Fra
man and has three children.
In announcing her candicUd
Freedman stressed her desirei
continue working for the beti
ment of all the people of Tamd
and her commitment to sod
planning for the contV
growth of the city.
USFFall Dance Concert Nov. 12
Nationally-known guest artists
will join university dancers in the
University of South Florida Fall
Dance Concert, scheduled for six
performances in November in the
University Theatre (TAT).
Performances will be held at 8
p.m., Nov. 12, 13, 19 and 20 and
at 5 p.m., Nov. 14 and 21. A spe-
cial children's activity, "Family
Day at the Dance," will take
place at 3:30 p.m., Nov. 21 pre-
ceding that day's concert. The
festivity, featuring clowns, treats
and a special dance, will be spon-
sored by BRAVO!, the commu-
nity support group of the US
department of dance.
The USF Dance Ensemblei
be joined on the program by |
iting guest artists Laura Gk
and Qgry Lund.
Then concert will feature
premiere of new works in ba
jazz, and modern dance
faculty choreographers Rot
Diaz, Fiona Fairrie, Willii
Hug. and Henry Parrish. ,
works will be performed by
USF Dance Ensemble i
faculty members Diaz, Fair
and Sandra Robinson.
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1-8)
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Jewish Towers
Mary Walker Apartments
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC
Seniors' Project
i
876-1711
872-4451
872-4470
876-9327
8794850
875-1618
251-0083
253-3569
839-7047
872-4451
870-1830
9854809
872-4451
872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
even.ng minyan, 7:30a.m. 5:45 p.'
a.m. Daily morning and
'-....." CONGREGATION KOL AMI Cowtrvethr.
lo in ii
ierv.cej, Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
COHGRIGATION RODEPH SHOLOM r
HzanawIllloemBHUltVOrd 837-,9H Robbi *""'" Ber9ef'
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
WerFndATU* c876"2377 Rabbl Fk Sundhe.m.
aKiiSaSoS3t8o-m-: s"*-- --
^S25S223Z5of Souh "*. c 2.7. bo,
Rabb, laTRn?S).{Si?%Park A?> > 7' or 985-7926*
Saturday ServiclTo-v *' Pm Shobba DinnerandServ.ee.
R'NAI p.Dul "*nday Hebrew Clas. 8 p.m.
B NAI B RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
ieHrey FSoud,%n,50CuTQV ""'?"'* SUh F,0'id *W
988-7076 0r 98^ *T'Q ^ ^^ ^^ ApM


November 12, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Begin:
Continued from Page 1 ,
iV i_A. -. ... hearing testimony last month. Its first major wit-
Therefore, there was no move by the Cabinet to ness was Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
B~***f*i- u, k. i see 5i2At JESSES
inquiry commission consists of Chief Justice telephoned the Chief of Staff for detailed informa-
Kahan, President of the Supreme Court; tion. He said he could not recall having conversed
,_ Court Justice Aharon Barak; and Gen. with Eitan on the subject on Friday morning. The
j Yonah Efrat. Begin was the top ranking Israeli commission said they had one piece of evidence to
, has appeared before the panel since it began the effect that there had been such a conversation.
EGIN GAVE evidence in
i court for only 46 minutes,
less than had been ex-
His testimony was
dcast live on Israel Radio.
and foreign newsmen
ded into the hearings room
the Hebrew University
i to watch him, and in an
ning room, to listen to a si-
iieous English translation.
^j was flanked by his long-
j top aide, Yehiel Kadishai.
i Cabinet secretary, Dan Meri-
t. He spoke in measured tones,
etimes hesitating before
irering. It appeared that he
I not made extensive prepara-
for his appearance before
commission. At one point,
i part of the key Thursday
ht, Sept. 16, Cabinet minutes
i read out, he seemed plainly
niliar with it.
be section in question cited
l's prediction of an "out-
; of revenge" on the part of
Phalangists for Gemayel's
asination. The Phalangists
I already killed several Druze
It day, Eitan told the Cabinet.
ACCORDING TO the minutes
I the Cabinet meeting, Eitan
"I see it in their eyes .
they're waiting for .
kin IGemayel, Bashir's
her, who is now President of
noni has already spoken of
nge and all of them are
ening their blades Be-
lasked the inquiry commission
kbers where this was said and
|whom. It was the first time
remarks by Eitan were
De public.
confirmed that he,
on and .Eitan had decided
Tuesday night, Sept. 14,
t Bashir Gemayel's death was
rtained, to order the IDF to
! "key crossing points in Bei-
' The Premier said he and
on were empowered to take
i operative decisions in cases
! there was no time to con-
the full Cabinet. The IDF
moving into west Beirut
bre dawn on Wednesday,
1.15.
he Premier stressed that the
se of their entry had been to
a rampage of revenge by
[Christians. Under close ques-
he conceded that by
stians" he included in this
["deration the Phalangists.
MS PURPOSE, to avoid
Jjem in west Beirut, had been
pcly avowed by the IDF
pkesman at the time as Israel's
consideration. Sharon, in
i testimony to the commission
1 weeks ago, maintained, how-
ever, that the chief motive had
been to prevent residual Pales-
tine Liberation Organization and
leftist forces in west Beirut from
seizing strongpoints in the
confusion following Bashir's as-
sassination, and establishing
once again off-limit areas in the
city.
Begin was asked repeatedly
whether the proposed role of the
Phalangists in the IDF operation
had been discussed with him be-
tween Tuesday night, Sept. 14,
when the original decision to
seize "west Beirut key points had
been taken, and Thursday night,
Sept. 16, when the full cabinet
learned of the entire operation,
including the Phalangists' entry
into the camps, and endorsed it.
Repeatedly Begin insisted that
he had not been informed of the
plans for the Phalangists to enter
the camps. According to earlier
testimony by Sharon, those plans
were made early Wednesday,
Sept. 15. "Nothing was said to
me about the Phalangists.
Nothing was said to me about the
camps."
BEGIN: "We heard of it at the
Cabinet on Thursday evening. ."
Barak: "You did not ask about
(the Phalangists' role) in your
many conversation with Sharon
and Eitan?"
doesn't say he told you."
Begins: "Well, if he didn't tell
me, then I didn't know."
THE PREMIER said Sharon
had been within his rights to omit
informing the Premier of the
plan involving the Phalangists
because "he could rely" on a
Cabinet decision, taken unani-
mously on June 15, resolving
that Israel would urge both the
official Lebanese army and the
Lebanese Forces (Phalangists) to
fight against the PLO in Beirut
and unite their own capital. The
Israeli Cabinet did not want IDF
soldiers to lose life and limb in
that battle.
Efrat pointed out, at length,
that the June 15 Cabinet deci-
sion's basic thrust had been that
the IDF would not enter west
Beirut; instead the Lebanese
Forces would be encouraged to do
so.
Now, however, Efrat went on,
in the wake of Bashir's killing,
the situation had radically
altered. Israel had decided to
send its army into west Beirut
after all, and there were fears
which Begin himself conceded did
exist of a revenge-rampage by
the Phalangists. Was there not
therefore a "different context?"
Efrat asked.
NO, Begin replied. The context
was west Beirut. The same con-
Begin: "No. It did not come up sideration applied on Sept. 16 as
ikn.(__i j:j_____l. n_ ic.t______:j i___-t t_
therefore I did not ask."
At that point, and repeatedly
during his testimony, Begin
insisted that "no one of us
imagined ... It did not cross our
minds, that the Phalangists
would commit a slaughter .
We regarded them as disciplined
fighting units."
Kahan, at that point, cited the
minutes of a conversation be-
tween Begin and U.S. special
envoy Morris Draper on Wednes-
day, Sept. 15, in which Begin
on June 15: To avoid loss of Is-
raeli lives in the fight against the
PLO esconced in the west Beirut
camps. Even in September, at the
time of the IDF and Phalangist
operation after the evacuation
of the bulk of PLO forces from
west Beirut there were still
some 2,000 armed terrorists in
the Sabra, Shatila and Fakahani
refugee camps, Begin said, and
they had to be outsted and dis-
armed.
day, Sept. 15, in which Begin nThe. P~m.wr "Zf** fe$
spoke of the danger of Christian Deputy Premier David Levy had
revenge and bloodshed. Begin ^P"58** very serious fears of
conceded that by "Christian^he Phalangist violence at the Sep-
had meant the Phalangists.
Barak asked whether in light of
Obituaries
this "there was not room to
wonder whether the Phalangists
should be in the camps," during
the Cabinet meeting on Thursday
night, Sept. 16.
BEGIN REPLIED: "I can
only repeat that no one thought
the Phalangists in the camp
would do anything other than
fight the terrorists, which was
their assignment. That was our
assumption."
The three commission mem-
bers returned constantly to the
theme: had Begin known in ad-
vance that the Phalangists were
being sent into the camps and
why, once he did now, did he not
stop them?
At one point. Begin seemed al-
most ready to agree that he had
known in advance. Kahan and
Barak reminded him of a tele-
^*&SLTJJIZZ&T^ Phone conversation he had with
Sharon, who was in Beirut, on
Wednesday morning, Sept. 15.
Barak: "Did (Sharon) say any-
thing about the role of the Phal-
angists?"
Begin: "Their role was clear:
to fight terrorists ..."
t Barak: "According to what
$*$:!sz$z$zz vou My!?g now-you !rrr
No. 373 Hei.iurvjvodby hi. wife, the Wednesday morning that the
wo ,, Mark an- Alec Sln^ Phalangists were to fight?"
Cleveland. Ohio; daughter ^ ., ~ / w
SaaSTV- 8*le,n- n.y.aSdone Begin: "If the Defense Minis-
wit faTu?r re<'lJ6"u "' ier told me then I definitely
,~ "0^ 9* "*.to the local pub i^ew
"No, he (Sharon)
tern her 16 Cabinet meeting. But,
Begin noted, neither Levy nor
anyone else proposed that Levy's
remarks be the subject of a Cabi-
net debate or vote, or that the
Cabinet consider withdrawing
the Phalangist forces from the re-
fugee camps.
Questioned later by Kahan as
to whether Levy's words had
"generated particular attention
on your part," the Premier said
he had not really paid attention
as he had been "preoccupied
with the drafting of the Cabinet
communique at that moment."
TO BARAK, the Premier
stated firmly that neither the
Mossad nor the Shin Beth, the
two Israeli intelligence services
that are directly subordinate to
the Prime Minister, had ever
warned him of the dangers inher-
ent in using Phalangist forces
against the Palestinians.
He sidestepped Barak's ques-
tion as to whether he now
thought that they "should have
warned you." "I don't want to
pass judgement about such seri-
ous matters ..." Begin said. He
indicated that such matters are
usually brought to his attention
as the initiative of the intelli-
gence agenices rather than as a
response to his own initiatives.
He also carefully declined to
fault Sharon or anyone else for
not reporting or consulting with
him between Sept. 14 and Sept.
16 on the plan to send the Phal-
angists into the camps. He re-
peated that Sharon was within
his rights under the June 15 Cab-
inet decision.
Labor Party Meets
With Top West Bankers
Continued from Page 1
could be a settlement by early
next year.
Friej played down Hussein's
reported comment last month
that he would never negotiate
with the Begin government, not-
ing that the Jordanian ruler had
made no such statement in his in-
terview with the BBC in London
last Thursday.
The Jordanian monarch, in an
interview with the BBC, said that
PLO recognition of Israel "would
remove an obstacle in the way of
having all the doors open to us
and I'm not talking just about
Israel but the United States,
too." The U.S. has repeatedly
said it will not talk with the PLO
until that organization recognizes
Israel's right to exist and accepts
United Nations Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338.
Freij, in referring to the BBC
interview, told The Jerusalem
Post that the Jordanian-PLO
rapprochement indicated that
things were "moving in the right
direction."
HE SAID that Hussein was
focussing on President Reagan's
Middle East peace proposals,
noting that the Jordanian
monarch is scheduled to visit
Washington later this month. He
confirmed reports that a
prominent West Banker, Bassam
Kanaan of Nablus, has been in
separate contacts with Labor
Party chairman Shimon Peres
and King Hussein.
This was reported by Israel
television last Thursday night.
Kanaan reportedly was told by
Hussein that while the Allon plan
was unacceptable, Jordan would
be prepared to negotiate security
arrangements with Israel along
the Jordan River.
This was reported by Israel
television last Thursday night.
Kanaan reportedly was told by
Hussein that while the Allon plan
was unacceptable, Jordan would
be prepared to negotiate security
arrangements with Israel along
the Jordan River.
The Allon plan, proposed years
ago by the late Laborite Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon, called for a
string of Israeli security settle-
ments along the river while the
heavily Arab-populated West
Bank hinterland would revert to
Arab control.
According to the TV report,
Hussein, despite his reservations,
urged Kanaan to continue his
contacts with the Laborities. Gad
Yaacobi a former Cabinet
minister in Labor-led govern-
ments, said Hussein's remarks
were positive but still fell short of
an expression of readiness by
Jordan and the West Bank and
Gaza Palestinians to negotiate
with Israel.
HE SAID a Labor government
would be prepared to negotiate
on the basis of two states
Israel and Jordan but not on
the basis of three Israel,
Jordan and a Palestinian state
between them. He said there was
no basis for negotiations between
Israel and the PLO even if the
latter renounced terrorism.
Speaking for the government,
Deputy Agriculture Minister,
Michael Dekel, contended that
Hussein and the PLO were still
plotting the destruction of Israel
in stages. Hussein was urging the
PLO to recognize Israel in its
1948 boundaries, not in defensi-
ble boundaries, Dekel claimed.
DISCOUNT
PRICES
AVIS
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kh s" TamPa Chapter of Hadaa
lr e '"""""" "no L*rnune LII
*. Horov,t*. Cornwall. Ontario.
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hnind Scott Alpersteln, Sherry
W ?T "*" PoUter R*rt Se
rj*<\ a nlece Snlrlee ^ u_ UUmi
fen!!' servlce *>r Leon Singer. 68.
SjHmh ,were ne,a Monday evening,
Wte 7, Mr 31n*er nad llve ln ^e
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Mjf.1* Ulana- N v He an arttat
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Barak:


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Noy^,,,
)
>.
titan Fingered
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Gen. Amos Yaron, com-
mander of Israeli forces in
Beirut during the refugee
camps massacres, told the
commision of inquiry Mon-
day that Chief of Staff Gen.
Rafael Eitan permitted the
Phalangists to continue
their operations in the
camps a day after it was re-
ported that civilians were
being harmed and had con-
gratulated them for doing
"a good job."
Yaron, a paratroop officer,
testified at an open session of the
commission Sunday and then
continued his testimony in closed
session.
At the open session of the
panel, Yaron said that "alarming
reports began to come in" by
Thursday night, Sept. 16, that
Christian Phalangists who enter-
ed the camps earlier in the day
were going beyond their mission
to round up suspected terrorists.
The report of civilian casualties
increased on Sept. 17 whereupon
Yaron telephoned his superior,
Gen. Amin Drori, commander of
the northern front. Yaron testi-
fied that on his recommendation,
Drori ordered a halt to the
Phalangists operation and sum-
moned Eitan to Beirut.
THEY ACCOMPANIED
Eitan to Phalangist headquarters
where, according to Yaron, the
Israeli Chief of Staff told the
Phalangists that they had "done
a good job" and said their opera-
tion could continue until Satur-
day morning.
Yaron was the first witness to
appear before the commission ac-
companied by two lawyers whom
he described as his "advisors."
He said that he learned on Sept.
16, that the Phalangists would be
allowed to enter the Sabra and
Shatila refugee camps in west
Beirut and that his orders, from
the northern command, were to
"coordinate" their entry. Yaron
said that on the basis of his
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Chief of Staff Rafael Eitan
orders he treated the Phalangists
as "a foreign force" with which
the Israeli forces should "coordi-
nate operationally."
Yaron explained that the pur-
pose of the coordination was to
make sure that the Phalangists
did not enter areas under control
of the Israeli Defense Force and
that they did not shoot at each
other. He said that during the
"coordination session" with the
Phalangists he warned them
specifically not to hurt civilians
because he knew "their patterns
of behavior" which were different
from those of the IDF.
"IN THE BACK of my mind I
remembered that it was just after
the murder of Bashir," Yaron
told the commission. He was re-
ferring to the assassination of
Lebanon's President-Elect,
Shamir's Visit to Zaire Postponed
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir's visit to Zaire, scheduled for next week, has been
postponed at the hosts' request. Shamir had been
scheduled to go instead of Premier Menachem Begin, who
preferred not to leave Israel while his wife Aliza is
recovering from a bronchial illness.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS said the Shamir post-
ponement was technical and the visit would take place at
the end of the month.
Meanwhile, it was learned, Shamir's aides are putting
together a Latin American tour for him that will hopefully
include Argentina. The visit is likely at the end of the year
or the beginning of 1983.
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Bashir Gemayel, leader of the
Christian Phalangists, on Tues-
day, Sept. 14.
"As long as the operation took
place in cooperation with us, I
told them, they should be warned
not to hurt the civilian popula-
tion and those who gave them-
selves up," Yaron said.
He said that at the first stage,
it was agreed that the Phalang-
ists should enter only the south-
ern part of the Shatila camp. In
addition to warning them against
mistreating civilians, Yaron said
he took other precautionary
measures to make sure the Phal-
angists did not deviate from their
mission which was to seek out
suspected terrorists hiding in the
camps.
He said he posted observers at
points overlooking the camps and
Soviets Charge
Jewish Activist
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Feliks Kochubievsky, a Soviet
Jewish emigration activist, has
been charged under the Soviet
criminal code of "Circulation of
fabrications known to be false
which defame the Soviet state
and social system," it was
reported here by the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry. He
faces a maximum penalty of three
year's imprisonment or internal
exile, the Conference said.
The 52-year-old electrical
engineer was arrested Sept. 12 as
a result of his attempts to estab-
lish a "USSR-Israel Friendship
Society." which included the
publication of a volume which
outlined the positive aspects of
USSR-Israeli relations.
Jewish War
Vets' Gathering
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Some 500 to 600 Jewish war vet-
erans from all over the world are
expected to attend the Third
World Assembly of Jewish Ve-
terans in Jerusalem Feb. 20 to 24.
made sure that the IDF u,
in on Phalange radio
munications. By the ^L
Sept. 16 he began receiv?.
ports of civilian caaualti^
other indications that the1
tion was exceeding iuiimi^
such indication, he said
Phalangist radio order to'iul
cesmtheoimpsto'dowhttC
has ordered us to do."
?kY^R2N ^STIFIED t J
the night of Sept. 17, he Z i
receiving reports that reft
were fleeing the camps
murders had been comroi
But he told the officer,
brought nun the reports t
had his orders that the Pn
ists should remain in the m
until Saturday morning, Septl
Asked when he undent
the first time that "sor
serious" had happened in
camps, Yaron replied "not o,
Monday (October 20). I did]
follow the TV and radio re]
The first indication of the
of the case I received only I.
morning and Saturday night]
but from journalists."
How Jews
Helped Cuomi
To Victory
Continued from Page 1
Weak Side where there is a I
Jewish, population, Cuomo[n,
over ,500 votes to about 1,1
for Lehrman. In the hen
Jewish Midwood section
Brooklyn, the vote was
5,500-2,500 in favor of Cu
Similarly, in Midwood-Mi_
tan Beach, another Jewish!
clave, Cuomo polled over 13
votes to about 9.700 for
man.
In Forest Hills Kew Ga
Queens, which contains old]
tablished Jewish mighborh
Cuomo led by a margin of UJ
to 9,500. In the Co Op City, T
ham Bay, Morris Park disti
of the Bronx, home of
Jewish retirees, Cuomo
Lehrman by 21,600 to 11,500.
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