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:
AA00014305:00170

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti meridian
Volume 4 Number 41
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 26,1962
* '9C S0"'
Price 35 Cents
olitical Storm Swamps Labor Party
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
column in the New York
les by editorial page
[editor Max Frankel that
the Labor Party Opposition
(wants the United States to
[reduce its aid to Israel as a
Iroeans of pressuring the
Opposition Seeks Cut in U.S. Aid to Pressure Begin
Begin government has trig-
gered a political storm here.
The story broke in the media
after a report on Frankel "s
column was sent from New York
by the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy. The Labor Party flatly denied
Frankel's report, but government
figures lashed out at the oppo-
sition for lack of patriotism.
FRANKEL, in a two-part
series, wrote that "The govern-
ment's opponents, in sum, are
frail and timid" and "thus
'he Crisis in Soviet Jewish Immigration
SHARANSKY HUNGER
STRIKE CONTINUES
SUPPORT REQUESTED
Anatoly Sharansky began a
hunger strike in the Chistopol
prison on Septermber 27, 1982.
One can only speculate about his
true condition since the Soviets
have been able to effectively seal
off almost all information from
1979:
SI, 320
The
Crisis
In
Sovflet
Jewish
Emigration
NMnur miewkTioii cohpmxmm
1221 1212
January 3722 2M
February 1*37 23
Natch 4411 2(
AaxU 2* 211
Hay >*3 2*3
JM 4 3J1 112
July 48l 114
Auauat 4711 231
Mstaabar 4t3 24
October 474* 14
the prison camps.
Anatoly's wife, Avital, has
been shuttling between New
York, Washington, D.C., and Los
Angeles, meeting in private to
arrange interventions with high
officials and appearing also at
public meetings arranged by the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, the Greater New York
Conference on Soviet Jewry, the
Los Angeles CRC, and leading
academics and business leaders.
Howard Sinsley, chairman of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Relations Committee
has requested that letters or post
cards be sent to: President
Ronald Reagan; The White
House; 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.;
Washington, D.C. 20500 and The
Honorable George Shultz; Secre-
tary of State; Department of
State; Washington, D.C. 20520.
The text of the communication
is as follows:
Dear President Reagan:
We know you are concerned
with the fate of the imprisoned
Anatoly Sharansky who suffers
because he wants to be reunited
with his wife in Israel.
We urge you to intercede on his
behalf at this time with the So-
viet government.
The crisis in Soviet Jewish im-
migration is high-lighted by the
accompanying chart which shows
the dramatic decreases in Jews
being allowed to leave the Soviet
Union in the last few years.
reduced to begging America to
break Mr. Begin's political
power. And it now advocates
means that would have been
unthinkable even a few weeks
ago. The startling plea by many
leading Israelis (is) that the
United States reduce its econo-
mic aid to their nation."
Frankel stated that Begin's
opponents "acknowledge poli-
tical weakness, which is mainly
due to Mr. Begin's success in
rallying the large, resentful com-
munity of Middle Eastern Jews
against the affluent or socialistic
elites of European origin." The
opposition, therefore, according
to Frankel, wants the U.S. to
help them topple the Begin
government.
And to that end, leading oppo-
sition figures now risk political
oblivion by counselling sharp
cuts in America's non-military
aid of $800 million a year," Fran-
kel wrote. He concluded by
noting: "American diplomats in
Israel resist this anguished
counsel But that so many
prominent Israelis should be
inviting bankruptcy to rescue
their diplomacy is startling
evidence of the fierce passions
that now dominate politics in
Israel."
FRANKEL HIMSELF, in a
telephone interview with The Je-
rusalem Post, refused to identify
his sources. But the Post corre-
spondent wrote that Frankel "in-
dicated strongly that they were
top leaders not secondary
iparty functionaries."
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, addressing a national
convention of the ultra-rightist
Tehiya Party in Jerusalem, said:
"Some of our critics at home even
want to invoke overseas pres-
sures to be brought to bear on the
government but never fear.
They will not succeed. The
government of Israel will never
surrender to pressure."
Shamir called on Tehiya to
give its "verve, enthusiasm and
zeal" to supporting "the govern-
ment of Israel our govern-
ment ... it is an Eretz Israel
government." He said the
government was under attack at
home and abroad for "strength-
ening Jewish settlements in each
and every part of Eretz Israel."
LABOR'S OFFICIAL
spokesman accused Shamir of
inciting against the opposition.
Shimon Perez
Labor Party Chairman Shimon
Peres asserted that no Laborite
had made the comment to Frank-
el. Secretary-General Haim
Barlev assured a radio inter-
viewer that "no one in our party
would have said anything so
stupid or so vicious." Barlev said
he himself had not met with
Frankel. He raised the possibility
that Frankel's report might be "a
provocation" but refused to
specify who might have been res-
ponsible for such a provocation.
But Justice Minister Moshe
Nissim (Likud-Liberal) told
reporters that Frankel was
"credible" and had plainly
written what he did because he
had been satisfied it reflected "a
trend" within Labor.
Nissim noted that Frankel had
told the Post that he "would not
have written this article unless I
was convinced that the view was
widespread and that it was
deeply felt... It was not just
one crackpot. I was startled to
find how widespread the view
was." Plainly, Nissim said,
Frankel had met with several
leading Laborites and the view he
reported was a trend in their
thinking.
THIS WAS "an unpreceden-
ted scandal," the Justice Min-
ister continued. "See to what ter-
rible lengths they are prepared to
go just to try and get back into
power. "
Rabbis at Methodist Church Downtown
NCCJ Program Thursday. Dec. 2
"American Perspectives on the
Modern State of Israel" is the
subject of a National Conference
of Christians and Jews' program
to be held at the First United
Methodist Church at noon on
Thursday, Dec. 2.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust, and Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will sepak at the
program which is scheduled from
12:30 to 2 p.m. Rev. Robert H.
Kittrell, Bay Area director of
NCCJ, will introduce the pro-
gram and there will be ample
time for questions from the au-
dience. Each speaker has been
asked to address "Why the State
of Israel is important to
American Jews and to all
Americans."
The program is primarily
geared to the Christian clergy as
part of a continuing interfaith
dialogue. The pubhc is welcome
to attend. Cost of lunch is $3.25
per person and reservations
should be made with the NCCJ,
502 E. Jackson Street, Suite 215,
Tampa FL 33602.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November26.lg
*
Garry Faske, Maxine Rosen, Eva Muihall
Reuvan Robbins, Julie Sterner and Lou Goldberg
are all smiles on seeing the good times thecroml
had at the Kol Ami Singles Dance November 13.
These six were the organizing committee.
"It was a big success and we plan on having more exciting activities in
the near future," said Julie Steiner. There was lots of dancing to tht
DTs tunes and lots of conversation and snacking, too, among the SO
attendees as these pictures show.
Organizations
SCHAARAIZEDEK
SISTERHOOD
Scbaarai Zedek Sisterhood in
December will feature two mem-
bers of the Hillsborough County
School Board, Cecile Essrig and
Marian Rodgers, discussing
"What Direction Education?"
The meeting will be at the temple
Dec. 6 at 11:30 for the social hour
with the luncheon following at
noon. The Sisterhood board will
meet at 10 a.m. Babysitting will
be available from 10 to 2.
All members and guests are
welcome.
RODEPH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
December Book Review
Keep Dec. 22 open on your
calendar for an exciting book
review on the No. 1 non-fiction
best seller of 1982 titled "Life
Extensions." This stimulating
book by Durk Pearson and Sandy
Shaw tells how to add years to
your life and life to your years.
The review and discussion will
take place at the Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood's Open Board Meet-
ing to be held in the Synagogue's
social hall at 9:30 a.m. beginning
with a breakfast, followed by a
brief meeting at 10 a.m. with the
book review starting at 10:30
a.m.
Babysitting is available by
calling 837-1911.
Hearing Aid
HOUSE CALLS
HOSPITAL CALLS
NURSING HOME CALLS
^^^ for the
M M Aged-Infirm
MrTi FINEST
PFy* AIDS MADE
239-2555
|^HK ForADPt
I ill 253-5759
^k^" After 6 p.m.
Dick Herbert Full Service To
Hearing Impaired Since 1957
Florida HMring Aid Center
1012 P. Hillsborough Ave.
E i rmr wtn arm in nrq
i
Men/Mat. AMi^aA

i#a44e ff. OB***
251-2552
t|t.ft...tMttfleeet
cJW*
c^A

3 (Call me about your social news
at 872-44701
Mr. and Mrs. S. Gilber Weisman are happy to announce
that their daughter, Eileen Sharon, will be graduating from the
University of Florida, in Gainesville, on Saturday, Dec. 18. She
will be receiving a BA Degree in Anthropology. Eileen will then
be entering the University of Florida Graduate School, in
Counselor Education, in January. She will be working towards
an EdS Degree in that field. Congratulations to you, Eileen, and
best of luck on your future studies.
Alice Israel certainly was thrilled with a surprise 75th
birthday party given by her three daughters. Tampans Sharyn
Brookins and Janice Cantos, and from Orlando, Renee Roberta.
The festivities were held at the Jewish Towers on Nov. 6. It was
attended by her family, friends, and residents of the Jewish
Towers. The party theme was "This is Your Life, Alice," about
which a short slide presentation was made. In addition, the
Towerette8 entertained and honored Alice with several special
songs. Loads of love and congratulations on this momentous
occasion, Alice.
We were thrilled to hear from our new friends, Eric and
Judy Ludin. You met them in this column just a few months ago
when they were brand new Tampans. Things have really been
falling into place for the Ludins in the last couple of months.
Eric is now an Assistant State Attorney in Pinellas County, and
loves his work. Judy has 16 private clarinet students, which
keeps her busy about two days a week, but hopes to soon find
some more clarinet or recorder students. She says that she loves
teaching music on the one to one basis. We are mighty glad that
things are working out for y'all keep us posted!
Pauline Silvia, business manager of the Jewish Community
Center for the past four years is leaving Tampa for a more
Southern climate. She will be business manager of the JCC of
South Broward in Hollywood, Fla., as of Dec. 1, where Ed
Finkdstein is the new executive director. Pauline, a Boston
native, as her accent will attest, is a graduate of Girl's Latin
School in Boston and has lived in Tampa since 1976 when she
moved from Quincy, Mass. Her parents Rose and Cy Resell, who
reside at the Jewish Towers, will remain in Tampa so we are sure
to be seeing Pauline on frequent visits. We wish you much
happiness in your new city, Pauline.
Welcome Cherie Haley Plummer, new daughter of mighty
proud parents, Ellen and Troy Plummer. Cherie was born on
Sept. 29 at 3:17 pan. at St. Joseph's Hospital. She weighed 6
pounds 14 ounces and was 19V4 inches long. The thrilled grand-
parents are Beverly and Irvin Levine and Bonnie and James
Phunmer, all of Tampa. The greatgrand pa rents are Mrs. Sarah
Levme of Ft. Worth, Texas and Tampans, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Payne. Congratulations to all of you on this joyous occasion.
It makes us "button popping" proud to tell you that the
first Soviet Jewish family resettled in Tampa, in July 1976, has
attained another major milestone. The Dobrovitakya, Viktor
Isbelle, Regina, and VitaJy, all recently became proud new
American citizens! Ooooh, I get goosebumps just writing about
this wonderful occurrence. Congratulations to all of you we
are mighty proud to have you for our friends and fellow citizens.
We are ecstatic to be able to tell you that the long awaited
homecoming of Elizabeth Alison Fink, born in Jane finally
occurred on Oct. 8. Elizabeth is the daughter of Jay and Jeverly,
and she joins brothers. Joan, 8 years old and Matthew, 11 years
old. The boys are absolutely thrilled with their new ba jy sister
and the little Miss is adding lota of excitement and pleasure to
the Fink household. We send our love to all of you.
Three other new arrivals that we would like to tall you
about:___________________
Laurie and Sid Bismcrtnik welcome their new daugnter,
Bonnie Jill and Lea and Neil Schwartz are mighty proud of their
bouncing baby boy, Evan Lawrence. Former Tampans, Shelly
and Stave Hirshorn, who are, for the time being residing in Ann
Arbor, Mich., where Steve is taking his residency, welcome the
birth of their fifth child. Their latest edition is Megan Heather.
With all of these new babies, Tampa is going to have to
expand its city boundaries!
Last Sunday night Marsha and Melvin Butler celebrated
their 40th wedding anniversary in royal style! Their daughter
and son, Judy Igleaiae and Larry Butler, and spouses, Dr.
Franco Iglesiaa and Paula Butler, respectively, hosted one
terrific party at the Safety Harbor Spa. Cocktails and dinner,
celebrating with wonderful Tampa friends and some special ones
from Chicago, too, was the order of the evening. Marsha and
Melvin have resided in Temple Terrace for the past six years.
Also celebrating this joyous occasion were Marsha and Melvin's
four grandchildren Stephen, Vickl, Lena, and Shaynt
Iglesias. All of our best wishes to you on this milestone an-
niversary.
We have nine friends at the Jewish Towers who celebrate
November birthdays. These special people are; Kathleen Cole,
Florence Gordon, Freda Waller, Irene Fried, Maria Souto, Fay
Niegdberg. Alice Israel, Nancy McNerney and Mildred Wilkine.
A happy, happy birthday and much health and peace to you
for the coming year.
Following a delicious (and spicy) Mexican dinner. Lou
Zipkin, the president of Brotherhood of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek reports that the men enjoyed a fascinating talk by Dan
McDuffie, at their November Meeting. A former Peace Corp-
sman in Costa Rica and Guatemala, he is an agricultural expert
and taught farmers the use of hybrid vegetables and fertilizers.
He also helped build several schools in his role as community
liaison. After the Peace Corps, Dan spent two years as a free-
lance photographer. His work has taken him to the Nicaraguan
refugee camps of Costa Rica as well as to the Cuban refugees of
Miami. This past June and July, Mr. McDuffie and three
Tribune reporters traveled to Costa Rica, Honduras, and El
Salvador to produce the 28-page pullout found in the-Aug. 22
Sunday Tribune. Dan accompanied his talk with some of his
vivid and magnificent photography.
Barbara Rich man. the director of the Jewish Community
Center Pre-School, informs us that they have initiated
beautiful new tradition at the school. With Chanukah drawing
near, the school decided that it would be nice to give the grand-
parents of the pre-schoolers an opportunity and chance to honor
their grandchild with a donation to the pre-school. Their gift
would be used towards the purchase of special equipment for
their individual grandchild's room. Each child will say a per-
sonal "thank you" to their grandparent, with a thank you
picture. So if you have a child at the JCC Pre-School, won't you
provide the school with the names and addresses of your child's
grandparents so that they can be a part of this tradition, if they
so desire? Contact Barbara Richman for more information.
The National Council of Jewish Women held their annual
"Bundle Party" Nov. 10. This yearly affair, sponsored by the
NCJW Thrift Shop, which is one of their main projects of an
ongoing nature, is held to thank the membership for its support
in the past and to encourage continued support of the Thrift
Shop in the future. The Thrift Shop (also known as the Berdorfs
of Franklin Street!) is one of NCJW's main fundraisers that aids
in helping them to maintain their Community Service Projects
It also fulfills a need in the community by offering clean, salable
merchandise at affordable prices.
Meet Herman and Dona Friedman who moved here from
Philadelphia, where they both resided the majority of their lives-
The Fnedmans now live in North Tampa. Herman is a Professor
and Department Chairman in Medical and Micro-Biology at the
University of South Florida Medical School. The Friedmans
have four children: 21-year-old Frank, majoring in Philosophy at
the University of Chicago; 19-year-old Michelle, in Pre-Med at
the University of Pennsylvania; 18-year-old Susy attends
Emory University in Atlanta; and 16-year-old Andrea is a junior
at Chamberlain High School. Ilona is trained as a secretary, and
though not currently working, has worked from time to time.
sne also enjoys needlepoint and knitting and the whole family
oT ? Kodeph Sholom. where Herman belongs to the Men's Club and
Ilona is a member of the Sisterhood. In addition, Ilona i
member of Hadassah. We are certainly glad to meet the
Fnedmans and pleased that they love Tampa.
Until next week .
T-ll 28-82


^)ayi November 26, 1982
The Jewish Floridian bf Tatnpa
Page 3
:holarship Fund Established With TOP
foundation in Memory of Jonathan Anto
A gift of $2,500 was received contributions directly to this
. the TOP Jewish Foundation fund. He continued, "I hope that
[utablish the "Jonathan Anton this initial gift is only the begin-
Ipnorial Scholarship Fund." ning of what will become a large
endowment fund for the benefit
of our Jewish youth who wish to
be educated at Hillel."
^.al Scholarship
i terms of the fund indicate
, the income will be used to
scholarship grants to
ats wishing to attend the
_J School of Tampa and who
Ltbe criteria established by the
el's scholarship committee.
|Tbe initial seed money for this
ignated" Philanthropic hering
_J came from the outpotrrmg
| donations by members of the
nunity daring the. post ton
rths. Joe). Breitstein. execu-
i director of the TOP Jewish
idation and Endowment
oltant to the Tampa Jewish
ation, stated- that anyone
..jted in Jewish education or
[wishing to honor the memory
[Jonathan Anton, may make
Establishment of this fund was
the idea of Joyce Anton Hart
mann, Jonathan's mother. She
expressed her feelings this way,
I our family's way of ad-
to the ancient Jewish
Jonathan's family has
provided acknowledgement cards
which are sent from the Hillel
School to the donors and reci-
pients each time a contribution is
made. They are appropriate for
tonoring any occasion or for
sending condolences to the family
of a departed loved one. Contri
butions may be sent to The Hillel
School, 2801 Bayshore Blvd..
TamooFL 33609.
The TOP Jewish Foundation is
traditions of creating aomethiag UwSfili^SS^-
w^hwhi^a^uaefnloMtof'ouf -of~th?T^
own personal loss. Hillel was a
very important part of my son's
Me. I can think of no better way
to perpetuate his memory than to
help other students who might
otherwise not be able to experien-
ce the program offered by the
HUM School."
- -- a-----v...UUyW,lulua
ror information about bow-
can establish your own
ment fund within the Foun
to fosier vour philanthropic or
chantjmle interests, contact the
[X)P Jewish Foundation, 112 S.
Magnolia Avenue, Tampa,' FL
33606; telephone: 26*3569.
.,
Six to Attend ORT Conference
The Nth National Board Con
fence of Women's American
KT will meet in New York City,
v. 28 to Doc. 1. Delegates from
i Tampa Bay area w dl join 800
their colleagues, representing
5,060 members of Women's
ORT iii 1,250 chapters
i coast to coast, and gather to
velop the means for expanding
! global ORT program of voea-
Jwial and technical education,
[lengthening Jewish comnruni-
around the world, combat-
anti-Semitism and coping
ore effectively with pressing
oblems in American education
society. This was announced
Gail Reiss, president of the
npa Bay Region
delegates who will par-
te in the toalatent e- ase:
Reiss; Susan Diinaaaer, im-
liate past president; Rita
rman, vice president; Kathy
vice president; Gall
binsky, vice president; and
Press, pi iniotai sf the St.
! Evenaag Chapter.
[Reiss said that "OCTs row in
, Israel and in other hinds where
Jews live is extremely vital and
the 14th National Board Con-
ference will decide on methods to
augment our support of the
global network. In the light of re-
cent events around the world, it
hr more essential than ever to ex-
pand ORT facilities and pro-
grams."
The 14th National Board Con-
ference was originally scheduled
to be held in Paris. Reiss said
that ORT-France is "second only
to ORT Israel in the worldwide
ORT network with some 8,000
students in eight major schools.
The purpose of locating the Con-
ference in Paris," she observed,
"was to afford our leadership an
indepth, real-life view of ORT
France in action as well as to ex-
press our deep solidarity and kin-
ship with the Jewish community
of France, which is the largest
Jewish community in western
Europe."
"However," she continued,
"escalating terrorism in Europe
Israeli Chassidic
Festival at JCC Dec. IS
spectacular, musical
tion of hmBirf.ag; donee,
'music psriatBOCfy top Is-
stars is OOaaihg to the
Jewish Community Cen-
fon Wednesday night, Dec 16
i the performance of the an-
I Israeli Chassidic Festival.
he show begins at 7:30 p.m.
[the center's auditorium, and if
I audiences indicate what this
will bring, the center will
tagain be filled to capacity.
. The rhtOnidii festival is cur-
rently on a world-wide- tow
throughout Ear ope, Canada*, and
57 Urdtad States cities.
Advanced tickets for the shew
may be purchased at the center at
$8 for adults, $5 for senior cit-
izens and S3 for children. Tickets
purchased the night of the show
will be $9, $6 and $4 respectively.
Call the JCC at 872-4451 for
more information and ticket
reservations.
JNF's Education Department
Prepares Educational
Material for Tu B'Shevat
[Almost 3,000 Jewish schools
the United States have
contacted for shipment of
1 B'Shevat materials prepared
the Jewish National Fund's
tment of Education.
Ijnannouncing the program for
year 5743-1983, Dr. Solomon
n, director of the Educa-
Department, described the
rials as both visually attrac-
and educationally
nulating. "We want our chil-
i to feel a commitment for the
Tre of Eretz Israel and to con-
the planting of trees with
"goal," he commented.
I ^is year's theme, "Forests
personalities," can be easily
"""Med into a course of social
s 11 features 15 pereonali-
w whom forests have been
named in Israel and examinee
their link to the Jewish people
and their homeland. Lesson plans
for two age-levels facilitate the
integration of the program into
the curriculum. A map of Israel
serves to trigger inquiries about
the locations of forests, cities and
regions. A colorful poster for the
classroom and one for each stu-
dent complete this year's Tu
B'Shevat material.
Seminars and workshops for
teachers and principals will be
held at various locations to
acquaint educators with the new
Tu B'Shevat theme.
To register for this program, or
for further information, please
contact Department of Educa-
tion, Jewish National Fund, 42
East f>9th Street. New York. NY
10021.
and throughout the world meed
an overriding security problem
and compelled us to change the
site of the Conference to the U.S.
The original motives for going to
France," she stated, "remain
valid, howevjer, and the 15th Na-
tional Board Conference of
Women's American OUT will
take place in Paris in 1984."
ORT, the vocational and tech-
nical education program of the
Jewish people, has been in opera-
tion since 1880. Over two million
people have been trained by ORT
since its inception. Today, the in-
ternational ORT network is com-
prised of some 800 vocational and
technical schools located in two
dozen countries on five conti-
nents, with an annual student en-
roDment in excess of 100,000.
1IIHIIIHIHI
WMNF to feature
Israeli Csnsul
General
Israeli Consul General,
iJoel Arnon of Miami, will be
featured in a taped interview X
Sunday morning on r*dk>=
station WMNF, 88.5 FM.J
interview will be part of =
the Jewish Sound hosted by f
OdedSnlpster from lli
The intajttew woo taped!
Anton's visit foot!
spssk at the Univer-
sity of South Florida!
= campus. .
?iiiiiiMiBiniitaqgqwqaqtqqqi
Senior*' Managing on
Your Income Series
SUMMARY: Seniors Managing
On Your Income Series features
John McLaughlin, Director,
Consumer Credit Counseling
Service and witty speaker, Tues-
day* Nov. 30, 10:30 am. to 11:45
am., at the Jewish Community
Center. Open to the public.
''Personal money management
on a small, fixed income may be
no laughing matter to most older
adults, but John McLaughlin con
make it understandable, fas-
cinating and fun, if anyone con,"
says one of the older adults at the
Jewish Community Center who
has used McLaughlin's Consum-
er Credit Counseling Service and
recommended him for the Cen-
ter's senior program, "Managing
on Your Income."
McLaughlin will speak and
answer questions both from tht
audience and individually on Per-
sonal Money Management. Thu
will be held Tuesday, Nov. 30,
from 10:30 to 11:45 a.m. at the
Jewish Community Center.
The public is invited to this
program, offered at no charge,
thanks to partial funding from
the Older Americans Act through
Florida' HRS and Manahill
Area Agency on Aging.
Leah Davidson and Jack Roth hard at work covering tht platforms.
Parents Volunteer to
Improve JCC
Pre-School Playground
When a group of JCC Pro-
School parents and board mem-
bers felt the JCC playground
needed a facelift, they decided to
do something about it!
Under the supervision of Jock
Roth, chairman of the JCC house
committee, an energetic group of
volunteers accomplished a tre-
mendous amount of work over a
few weekend work days.
Improvements consisted of
moving and rebuilding the sand-
box, mulching a large area
around the equipment, and re-
placing and recovering the wood-
en platforms on a major piece of
equipment. The committee is
especially grateful to the JCC
maintenance staff Don Fisher
and Frank Morris for their help.
Volunteers who helped with,
this project included Lee and
Glenn Tobin, Sharon and Roger
Mock, Andy and Cheryl Rosen-
berg, Steve and Rocky Marcus,
and Alice Rosen thai and Celine
Forrester.
Fellow hard workers were Jock
and Debbie Roth, Joan Gold-
stein, David Houseman, Bobby
Berger, Nancy Verkauf, Kay
Haywood, Emma Brodyik, and
Leah Davidson and Susan Sch-
wartz.
i
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Page 4
...
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
1$
Si
x
a x:
Shultz's Inaugural Flourish |
The issue at three West Bank universities where
Israel asked for a faculty "loyalty oath" can not be |
compared to "McCarthyism." as Secretary of State ?j
George Shultz declared last week. The issue is not
academic freedom, but aiding and abetting terrorist :j
acts against a democratic ally.
In fact, comments Morris J. Amitay, whose politi |:j:
cal columns appear in The Jewish Floridian, the
teachers were not asked to sign "loyalty oaths" at
all. Says Amitay, all they were asked to do was
"pledge not to aid an organization dedicated to the
violent overthrow of Israel and actually at-
tempting to do so."
We agree. And Amitay comes specially-equipped
to know, not only as a columnist and Washington
observer these days, but also as a consequence of his
previous long tenure with the America Israel
Political Action Coi imittee there.
Amitay conjectures that the Shultz, press confer-
ence remarks are a bellwether of new Administration
policies geared toward confrontation with Israel.
Indeed, the distinct possibility is that Shultz's ob-
servations during his conference were a last-minute
substitute for the inauguration of these policies
intended to be made by President Reagan during his
talks with Prime Minister Begin talks cancelled
when the Prime Minister suddenly flew back to Israel
when his wife, Aliza, died.
What seems to be occurring these days, is a
sudden toughening of American foreign policy
toward Israel, but we agree with Amitay that "Israel
is unlikely to cave in. the Arabs are unlikely to come
to the negotiating table, and the U.S. interest in a
genuine peace is unlikely to be advanced."
All except, of course, for the media, whose new
anti-Israel mode will give them something to raise a
fuss about. Intransigence, and that sort of thing. In
this, the Administration will serve at least some
purpose.
Friday, November 26.
1
I
S
::

::
.-:
::
i
::
::
I West Germany Calling
1
I
1
1
''
_;
:':
To say that Israeli Premier Menachem Begin and
West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt had a
tailing out may be an understatement. After a series
of bitter personal exchanges last year, diplomatic
relations between the two countries fell to a new low
and reconciliation seemed far off in the distance.
Schmidt's position in the Middle East dispute,
supporting the nearly dead European Economic
Community Venice Declaration of 1980 calling for
the "association" of the PLO in peace negotiations,
did not sit well in official Israeli leadership circles.
But now with the fall of the long ruling Schmidt
coalition government and the rise of Helmut Kohl,
leader of the Christian Democratic Union, initial
indications are signaling toward a time of better
relations between the two governments.
Since coming to power last September, Kohl has
maintained a low keyed approach toward the Middle
East. But recently, meeting with a group of Jewish
leaders in New York at the tail end of a visit to the
United States, Kohl enunciated some policy direction
toward Israel, indicating a more sympathetic view
toward the Jewish State.
Kohl said he supports the Camp David process,
which he indicated to the Reagan Administration in
his meetings earlier. Overall, Kohl's position seems
congruous with many in the American Jewish
community who realize that strong diplomatic
relations between West Germany and Israel can only
enhance the prospect for a just and lasting peace in
the Middle East.
JDC Donates $10,000
For Tunisian Flood Relief
1
B
I
NEW YORK A contribution
tti 810.000 for the emergency pur-
chase of relief supplies for Tunis-
ians made homeless by recent
torrential rains and flooding was
announced by Henry Taub. pres-
idenl of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
DC).
According to reports from the
Tunisian Civil Protection Coun-
cil, mon than 100 people have
been killed in the floods and
many thousands made hom The flooding took place in and
around the southern city of Sfax
and the northern city of
Zaghouan on Oct. 30 and -i 1.
.JDC Executive Vice President
Kalph I. Goldman reported the
small Jewish community in Sfax
a as well and safe." and the rest
>f the 6,000 Jews of Tunisia,
most of whom live in the city of
Tunis, were not directly affected
by the flooding.
The JDC. the overseas relief
arm of the American Jewish com-
munity, has an annual budget of
S0..'i million for aid to Jewish
communities in more than 30 na-
tions around the world. Other
rj in-sectarian disaster relief pro-
grams supported by JDC are in
I^ebanon, Thailand and for Cam-
bodian refugees, and. previou
in Italy.
When Will the Attacks in the U.S. Begml
HOW LONG will it be before
American Jewish citizens and in-
stitutions are the objects of
regular terrorist attack? The
question is not whether but
when.
There is little reason to assume
that these attacks will not occur
sometime soon. They have been
happening everywhere else, and
with special frequency in Europe.
Why not here?
For the American Jewish com-
munity to avoid the issue is to ig-
nore the facts. Sixteen European
Jewish communities held a closed
session of the World Jewish Con-
gress European Branch at the be-
ginning of November to deal with
the lethal quality of the terrorism
directed against them.
A MAJOR report at the ses-
sion was delivered by Frank
Perez, director of the State De-
partments Office for Combatting
Terrorism. In his intelligence
evaluation, Perez told the Euro-
peans that terrorist attacks
against Jews and Israelis "have
o
Miudliii
^::xx^:::::^::%.^^^^:;:;::f;.f:::
been more lethal than other ter-
rorism."
Perez said that "over three-
quarters of the attacks were
carried out by Palestinians."
Perhaps the most stunning sta-
tistic in the OCT report is that
from January, 1981 until Sep-
tember, 1982 there were 104
attacks by terrorists against Is-
raeli and Jewish targets.
Of this number, which excludes
attacks in Israel proper or on the
West Hank, more than 20 percent
were staged in France and Italy.
Altogether. 26 countries have
Carl A Inert
(Suffered them.
ALTHOUGH fully half th
tacks were directed against
raeh citizens or interests abra
the fact is that Jews from
other countries have been victi
ized by Palestinian terrorism
no other reason than that th
are Jews and. presumably
frighten them and others ain
from supporting Israeli causes.
The OCT report indicates that
in all. some 400 people have be*
wounded and 25 killed, and PereJ
told the Europeans that aWl
half of the attacks occurred^
Western Europe.
At a time when the foraJ
policy section of the State Del
partment seems perfectly willinj
to see Israel go down the draml
it s Office for Combatting Terror!
ism emphasizes the especially!
brutal nature of terrorist attacks!
directed against Jews generally
and Israelis specifically. Appar
ently. the reality of the terrorism |
has nothing to do with official
American willingness to knuckle I
under and do business with it.
Particularly emphasized by the
OCT is the fact that, in all 3
tabulated statistics, almost 60
percent of these attacks were
directed against people, ron
property Furthermore, better 1
than 65 percent of the at tacks de-
liberately set out to cause ul
many casualties as possible.
They were no mere scare tactics.
ANTI-DEFAMATION
League of B'nai B'rith has just |
issued a report of its own on this
very question. The ADL opened
its Kuropean office in Paris two
years ago, and the report covers
the period from Autumn, 1980 to |
the same period in 1982.
The ADL's statistics are con-
fined to Europe only and cite 73 '
bombings and shootings. Since
the attacks are perceived as part
of the Israel-Arab conflict, police
investigations tend to be limited
in scope. In fact, in only one case
has there been an arrest the
Vienna Synagogue bombing of
August 29. 1981.
According to the ADL, there is
a common thread running
through the fabric of this terror-
ism the use of the same arms
Continued on Page 9
The Lady Wanted to Be an Engineer
HAIFA The lady
wanted to be an engineer,
but fate decreed otherwise.
Instead, she carved out an
unusual career in the army,
and then became the first
woman to head a major
bank in Israel. Those are
only the bare details in the
story of Dvora Tomer, who
as head of a mortgage
bank, never in her life fore
the Army Chief of Staff,
becoming assistant to the head of
the office and reaching the rank
of Colonel.
GHQ noted that the slightly-
built woman had a talent for
finance, for human relations and
for administration. In 1970, she
was appointed to the highest post
a woman can hold in Israels
Defense Forces, commander of
the Women's Corp (Chen) a
position she held for three years.
Private industry then
--------- '.- inuustrv then
closed a mortgage. There is beckoned. Completely free of am
more to the story than that. Pltcal background or af-
filiation, and indeed apolitical in
her views, she nonetheless ac-
cepted invitation to join the staff
01 Israels Labor Bank. Bank
Hapoalim, as director of savings
Her family brought her to
Israel when she was only one year
old. Her father was a house
painter, and the family resources
were limited. At the age of 14 she
was already a member of the
Haganah. Her ambition was to
enroll at the Technion and
become an engineer, but the
expense was more than the
family could bear. On the eve of
her compulsory military services,
in 1949, she took a chance course
in economics, just to fill the time.
"I WASN'T even quite sure
what economics was all about,"
.iaid, but once the course
n she tound that it appealed
LO bei She was able to combine
her militar) Mrvice with univer
sit\ studies, and majored in
I and management. Then.
into the army she went. In
he was assigned u> the
' 'hi finance er to
accounts. Within a few years, she
became head of Mishkan, a Bank
Hapoalim affiliate, and the
second largest mortgage bank in
the country, with a present
balance sheet in excess of
$350,000,000. That was not the
end.
EARLIER THIS year, Dvora
Tomer was elevated to the post of
deputy managing director of the
entire Bank Hapoalim complex
Higher than that, no woman had
ever risen before in Israel's
financial world.
The lady is a banker, but one
would never suspect that was her
profession. She is quiet, pleasant.
Continued op Page 9
dfewish Floridian
of Tampa
BuainratOflin- "** "*-----t r*-|.TlMI TTi 33609
.J70
Publication OHm- [SONESSt Miami. Fla. 33132
rRKI.K SHl
Editor and Pul
INNEBHOCHH
EaacuUV* Editor
F*4 Shh.i
JUDITH KOSKNKIIAN-Z
Aaaoci
rtW;h TU,r,d,"n '**. Ni Ciuaraaiw Th Kaaarutk
Of Th* Mrrrhandia* Advt.w Publiahadrndavi -WtwnK Sptmber through Mav
in iilv Junr through August bvThcJro.th Floridian ofTampa
in j ... "5 Cla''oatagr Pa.d at Miami Fla 1 SIM"
EToiSm c,rv:::;. *" p-^ -**
;HIKrios RATES iLncai Araal 2 Yr Minimum Subscription J7.00 (Annuai
T."!?W"h r"'"r"l'"n l"'inj no lm bat Paopar racMving the pnp who ntvr n.
Uiraell) ar* uhacnhrr,, ,. ,,, par raar la Oadu. i .uhacnplion ui the pap
' ***" Buch "'' lama* Flondian or Th Fadr.
Friday. November 26.1982 10 KISLKV 5743
Volume 4 Number 41


Lfrv. November 26, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Campaign Volunteers
Page 5

\Charles Lowenstein
FEDERATION TO HOLD
CAMPAIGN SEMINARS
NOV. 30 DEC. 1
Two campaign seminars for the
11983 Tampa Jewish Federation-
lUnited Jewish Appeal Campaign
[will be held on Tuesday and
Wednesday evenings, Nov. 30
land Dec. 1 at the Jewish Com-
[munity Center beginning at 6
[p.m., it was announced this week
[by Les Barnett, 1983 Campaign
[chairman. Charles "Chuck"
|Lowenstein, chairman of the Na-
tional United Jewish Appeal
["Operation Upgrade" program,
[will be in Tampa to conduct the
[campaign seminars. The
|seminars are being held for all
I workers and potential workers for
Ithe 1983 campaign. "Because the
11983 campaign will be different
[than previous campaigns in light
[of the Special Israel Fund, it is
[urgent that all campaign and
(community leadership partici-
pate in one of the two seminars,"
| Barnett stated.
Lowenstein resides in Atlanta,
[where he is a member of the
Federation board of directors
and allocations committee. He is
president of the Yeshiva High
School of Atlanta and an execu-
tive committee member of the
National Campaign Cabinet for
Israel Bonds. He is president and
owner of the Investment Train-
ing Institute and has been in-
volved in the UJA training pro-
| gram for a number of years.
The campaign seminars will
I enable all campaign workers to
approach the 1983 campaign with
the necessary background in-
formation and technical knowl-
ledge necessary for a successful
campaign. Barnett has urged
that anyone interested in work-
ing in the 1983 campaign contact
the Federation office, 875-1618,
w that they may be included in
one of the seminars, either on
Nov. 30 or Dec. 1.
"Tired of Turkey?
you '11 enjoy our menu"
A Gourmet
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featuring:
Smoked Fish,
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0p*fl7om-Mpm 74aytowM
253-4545
317 Howard Avenue
Mikki Futernick to Lead
Women's Division Campaign Training Workshop
Bobbe Karpay and Jolene
Shor, co-chairmen of the 1983
Women's Division Campaign
have announced that Mikki
Futernick of Miami will conduct
a workshop for the Women's
Division on behalf of the Tampa
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal 1983 Campaign. The
workshop is scheduled for Tues-
day evening, Nov. 30, 7:30 p.m.
and will be repeated on Wednes-
day morning, Dec. 1, 9:30 a.m.;
both workshops will be held at
the Jewish Community Center.
"We are most fortunate that
Mikki Futernick will be able to
come to Tampa for two days to
lead our workshop," stated Shor.
"She is one of Florida's most out-
standing women, being active in
every facet of life. She is married
to Morris Futernick, has five
children, is a sociologist, and is
on the UJA and CJF national
board with a national training
portfolio, as well as being very
active in the Miami Federation
and Women's Division."
"The workshop is open to all
women who will volunteer any
time to assist the 1983 Campaign
and Emergency Fund." stated
Karpay. "Because this year's
campaign and Emergency Fund
is so important and will have to
be handled differently than any
other campaign, it is imperative
that every woman attend one of
these two I1! hour workshops.
You will learn how to properly
and comfortably elicit the maxi-
mum gift for this crucial two line
Women's Division, 865-1618,
stating which workshop you will
attend. When you are called by a
volunteer, respond by saying,
"Yes, I want to stand up and be
counted as a worker and as a con-
tributor with other Jewish
women who care."
Co-chairmen Karpay and Shor
noted, "The Federation stands at
the center of Jewish life, main-
taining essential programs and
services. In the face of growing
inflation, rapidly escalating de-
mand for services, the emergence
of new and complex problems,
the responsibility of meeting our
local needs becomes imperative.
The Women's Division, a viable
arm of the Tampa Jewish
Federation, needs to be visible
and the driving force in our com-
munity let's do all we can."
Mikki Futernick
campaign. Even past years' par-
ticipants, need to be at this work-
shop.
The Campaign Cabinet has
agreed before any pledge card as-
signments can be made, everyone
will need to attend one of these
workshops," she concluded.
Tampa's women have worked
miracles for Jewish survival and
must now continue to respond to
human need and Jewish distress,
reach out to Jews in trouble spots
around the globe, and support
Jewish communal agencies and
services in Tampa. Please call the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Phone (813) 962-3790
Ihbeti E Etell
^General Contractor
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Design & Consulting
Bank Financing
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S/S Amerikanis, From Miami
Depart: December 24,1982
Return: December 27,1982
3 days Visiting: Nassau, Bahamas.
m/s World Renaissance From San Juan
Depart: December 19,1982
Return: December 26,1982
7 days Visiting: St. Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados,
St. Lucia, Antiqua, and St. Thomas
New Year's Extravaganza
M/S Carla C. From San Juan
Depart: December 30,1982
Return: January 8,1983
9 days Visiting: Curacao, Caracas, Grenada, Barbados,
Martinique, Antiqua, and St. Thomas
Jui call your travel agent.
Than take II easy Taka Cosla
ACosta Cruise is easy to take.
Amertkania and World Renaissance of Greek registry. Carla C. ot Italian registry
THE TAMPA JEWISH
FEDERATION AN
INVITATION TO
PARTICIPATE
Join the Tampa Jewish
Federation as a volunteer in its
exciting 1963 person-to-person
campaign to raise vitally needed
funds.
Campaign Education work-
shops will be held on Nov. 30 and
Dec. 1. You will be provided with
the latest and best techniques
and updated information to give
you greater confidence in helping
to properly elicit the maximum
commitment.
With the Emergency Fund and
he 1983 Campaign, the task is
*ven more difficult; the job is
unique. By attending one of these
two short sessions, you will be ef-
fective in enlisting support and
will be equipped to answer any
questions.
Join the team by calling the
Tampa Jewish Federation and
Women's Division, and volun-
teering to assist us in the 1983
Campaign, 875-1618.

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Pageb
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November26 19& Lday.
Bleak Future for Marriage-Prone
Seen to Need Better Than Singles Bars

By BEN GALLOB
It all began when mem
bers of the Jewish Educa-
tion Council of Seattle, at a
meeting a little over two
years ago, projected a bleak
future of fewer and fewer
Jewish children to educate
unless the growing rate of
mixed marriages among
Seattle's young Jews could
be slowed down.
They decided that one way to
reach that objective was to make
it possible for more marriageable
Jewish young men and women to
meet and get acquainted under
auspices more dignified than sin-
gles bars. They noted that in
current circumstances of Jewish
mobility and Jewish community
fragmentation, many Jewish sin-
gles are neither members of a
synagogue nor involved in Jew-
ish community activities.
So they set about developing a
Jewish Singles Computer Dating
Service. Its JEC sponsors assert
that the JSS can be credited with
at least five known marriages,
according to the Jewish Trans-
cript of Seattle.
THEY REPORTED that since
the JSS began functioning, near-
ly 1,000 Jewish singles from
Portland. Ore. to Vancouver,
British Colombia have joined the
computer service. The JEC has
received many glowing reports ol
male-female friendships made
through the dating service.
Kay Pomerantz, JEC director,
said most Jews enrolling in the
JSS are 24 years old and older,
with many in their late 20s and
early 30s. She said JSS partici-
pants currently are evenly
divided between men and women.
She said many singles are par-
ticipating from smaller towns,
where the problem of finding
suitable Jewish dates is most
severe.
She also reported that one
couple who met and married
through the JSS were both from
Seattle. The others have all been
inter-city linkages. The first mar-
riage evolving from the JSS serv-
ice was a Portland-Tacoma link-
ing. A couple married this sum-
mer involves a second marriage
for the woman, who has children
from her first marriage. The new
husband is from another city and
his bride said that without the
help of the JSS, she almost cer-
tainly would never have met him.
MS. POMERANTZ said there
are probably other marriages in
which the JSS was a factor that
the JEC sponsors have no in-
formation about.
Sandy Dorr is a volunteer who
took over the job of JSS director
last November. She said that
since then, the JSS has almost
doubled its list of names by in-
creased publicity and member-
ship expansion efforts.
MauroyWill
Visit Israel
PARIS (JTA) Prime
Minister Pierre Mauroy will visit
Israel next year and attend the
twinning ceremonies between the
French city of Lille and Israel's
Safed. Mauroy told Safed Mayor
Josef Nahmias, with whom he
met earlier this week, that he will
visit Israel as soon as possible
after the countrywide forthcom-
ing municipal elections next
March. Mauroy is Mayor of Lille.
Nahmias said the Prime Minis-
ter also told him that the Franco-
Israel dialogue will soon resume
and that the Franco-Israel
cultural commission, whose sche-
duled meeting last June was
postponed by the French govern-
ment because of the war in
!.. hanon will soon be reconvened.
Ms. Dorr said that the stigma
once attached to the idea of dat
ing by computer does not apply
to the JSS service. She said more
Jews with a wider range of in-
terests and more age groups are
starting to use the service. She
reported a recent trip to Van-
couver where she met with locai
rabbis to discuss the JSS. She re-
ported that Vancouver Jewish
men want to meet Seattle Jewish
women.
Ms. Dorr said the JSS has be-
come an accepted way for Jewish
singles to meet singles of the op-
posite sex, particularly for those
who would not ordinarily attend
events for singles or general Jew-
ish community programs. She re-
ported she had contacted all of
the local synagogue offices and
the Jewish Community Center
and that all of the offices are
directing inquiries from Jewish
single newcomers to the JSS. She
said the JSS sends application.
forms to the newcomers.
AN UNMARRIED Jew from
California, who has lived in Seat-
tle for eight years, has never
made any special effort to meet
eligible Jewish women, has not
been affiliated with a synagogue
and has not attended Jewish
functions, Ms. Door reported.
Now he is thinking seriously
about getting married and has
found the computer service an ef-
fective way to meet Jewish
women. He said that in only
about two months, he has re-
ceived the names of about ten
Jewish single women.
According to the Transcript,
the JEC has a private fund made
up of contributions from several
Jewish "angels," who subsidize
the dating service and no public
funds are used. Ms. Dorr stressed
that the service is absolutely con-
fidential and participants see
only the names of other persons
with whom names are exchanged.
Names are fed into the com-
puter in Los Angeles and the
service provides up to five names
and telephone numbers each
time, and three computer runs, at
two-months intervals, for any
Jewish single, 18 years and older,
for a $20 fee.
A newsletter is sent out with
each computer run, giving par-
ticipants undated information
and informal news about the
service. Ms. Dorr said the JSS
has a telephone system which
takes messages around the clock.
By JTA Report
New Rail Road Inaugurated
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's newest railway line was
officially inaugurated Wednesday when the first train
travelled from Tel Aviv to Kiryat Gat, over a new track
and parts of a rebuilt track along an old right-of-way.
THE NEW LINK involving 12 miles of completely new
embankment and track from Ashkelon to Kiryat Gat plus
restoration of the Ashkelon -A shdod line, part of the old
Palestine-Egypt railroad, is intended to speed and serve
potash and phosphate exports from the Dead Sea to Ash-
dod Port, bypassing the overloaded Lydda junction.
Work on the new and rebuilt line took three years and
cost $23 million.
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dollars, but their investment
policies have proved to be most
conservative. Saudi Arabia has
not been interested in buying
American land or banks or cor-
porate stocks or bonds.
There are, of course, flam-
boyant private Arab investors
like Adnan Khashoggi who seem
intent on buying banks or hotels
or shopping centers, but their re-
sources are tiny compared with
Arab governments. Saudi Arabia
instead keeps billions on deposit
in American banks, owns huge
quantities of U.S. Treasury
securities, or lends huge sums to
blue chip corporations like
AT&T.
KUWAIT, more adventurous
than Saudi Arabia, until recently
has instructed its American
agents not to buy more than five
percent of the stock of any one
corporation because SEC rules
require public disclosure of such
holdings. But Kuwait, unlike
Saudi Arabia, apparently did not
seek to enhance its image or in-
fluence in the U.S. It was ap-
parently interested only j,
profitable and safe investment!
The purchase by Kuwait of Sanu
Fe International Company f0r'
2.5 billion represented a chana
of policy and signaled the startof I
a purchasing drive bv whkV
Kuwait would own a multi-na.
tional oil company.
Saudi Arabia, however, hu
political goals in the U.S. and
seeks to use its billions of dollars
to help achieve them. Its influ-
ence derives from five different
sources:
Its huge oil fields (and still
larger oil reserves) are the main
source of supply for our NATO
allies and Japan. Although Saudi
oil now constitutes only 3.7 per-
cent of the oil consumed in the
U.S., its wealth has won influen-
tial supporters. Any country
which can call Exxon, Mobil,
Texaco and Standard Oil of Cali-
fornia its great and good friends
has powerful allies.
The $8 billion of U.S. goods
that Saudi Arabia is now pur-
chasing each year builds a power-
ful cadre of American corpora-
tions dependent on Saudi good-
will. Even the oil glut has failed
to slacken the Saudi thirst for
American goods and services.
The huge construction con-
tracts awarded each year to
American giants like Bechtd,'
Fluor and others create still
another bodv of American cor
porate supporters. The fact that
American firms must compete for
these contracts with construction
companies all over the world only
makes them more vulnerable to
Arab governments* pressure. The
drying up of construction in the
U.S. serves to make the Saudi
contracts even more attractive;
some f these exceed $1 billion
each.
Robert A Lavin
AndyLmris
[M^iutton

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Friday, November26, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
I Can Prove Leo Frank Innocent
Now Atlanta Petitions for His Pardon
Sharon Didn't Have Okay To Allow
Phalangists into Refugee Camps
| By WILLIAM A. GRALNICK
The words are stunning for the
j they tell and how they came
ibe written. They read: "Onbe-
jf of the Atlanta Jewish
federation, the American Jewish
bmmittee, and the Anti-Defa-
ation League of B'nai B'rith,
undersigned representatives
these organizations respect-
jly request that you and the
embers of the State Board of
Jirdons and Paroles grant a full
I complete pardon exonerating
Frank of any guilt for the
rime for which he was convicted
the Superior Court of Fulton
iwnty, in 1913."
There are some who don't
biow who Leo Frank was. He
pas, like so many Jews of the
ay, a relatively unremarkable
an, who lead a relatively unre-
narkable existence in Atlanta,
).\ Yet due to a classic set of
lircumstances he became the
cal point of the most remarka-
ble event in American Jewish
history. Leo Frank was lynched
by a howling Georgia mob that
pagged him from jail.
THE LYNCHING set off a de-
ate which even today can be
assionate, hateful, and to some,
ar inducing. The event sparked
i founding of the Anti-Defama-
on League, and brought into the
Lr some of the great guns of
Jewish legal artillery, including
Ine of the founders of the Ameri
an Jewish Committee, the emi-
ent jurist Louis Marshall.
Yet, some do not know Leo
frank. However, in Atlanta,
ere are many who do. They re-
ember the trial, they remember
! Chief of Police going through
he Jewish quarter telling them
at unless they stayed indoors
fe couldn't guarantee their safe-
These people, many of whom
ad just recently risked life and
b on the high seas to save
heir futures from the Czar won
red, if only for a brief, terror-
tricken while, if their futures
ere to end in a town until then
nown only for what General
Herman did to it. In that brief
loment, Leo Frank lost his life in
dern America's only pogrom.
THE EVENTS are the stuff
m which novels grow. In fact
v*ls, historical articles, lec-
'9s, and movies did grow from
Frank case. Few trials in his-
have caused such sustained
iterest and consternation. It
as a script made for Hollywood
a Jewish factory manager, a
k during segregation days, a
tty white Protestant child, a
tnogogic politician and a con-
ious stricken Governor.
One thing was for sure, Mary
flgen was dead, but who did it?
'as it the black man, to get
get money to go to the brothel
toss the street? Much was sus-
t throughout the trial. In fact
he only other certainty besides
pagen's death was Frank's
th, occasioned by Governor
Slaton's being so unsure of the
furfs decision based on the
fai''s as he saw them that he
commuted Frank's death sen-
knee and set off the raging mob
wat went to revenge the honor of
ltle Mary.
The hanged Frank was re-
covering from a wound inflicted
ty a prisoner who nearly suc-
ked in slitting Frank's throat
*>th a razor blade. Slaton's
career died along with Leo Frank.
HOW THE modern request for
Pardon came to be is equally as
acinating as is the Frank story
"*lf There had been a 13-year-
J eye-witness, Alonzo Mann.
'hrough a variety of suspect cir-
""nstances. Mann's testimony
*as never taken. He lived for 70
"ears with his guilt and sudderuy
""burdened himself. But to
wony To Nashville Tennessean
reporter, Jerry Thompson.
Mann had followed Thomp-
son s expose on the Ku Klux
Klan. In one part of it. Thompson
mentioned the Frank case. Mann
could no longer bear it. Gravely
ill with heart disease, he called
Thompson and said, "I can't go
to the grave with this knowledge.
I must unburden my soul."
Thompson flew to North Carolina
and grilled Mann so extensively
it would have made Perry Mason
proud. It nearly killed Alonso
Mann.
Having worked with me on the
Klan story and knowing that I
had spent eight years in Atlanta,
Thompson called me one night
and said, "Swear you won't re-
veal what I'm going to tell." So I
swore. "I can prove Leo Frank is
innocent." This time I swore dif-
ferently. "Jerry, you better be
damm sure. People still come to
blows in Atlanta over that trial."
FOR THE next several weeks,
Thompson did what will be
known as the definitive research
on the Leo Frank case. He and
his colleague, Bob Sherbourne,
became obsessed. They proved
that Mann was telling the truth,
and the Nashville Tennessean on
Sunday March 7, 1982 thun-
dered: "An Innocent Man was
Lynched."
Thompson flew to Atlanta and
addressed a packed, hushed,
crowded Jewish Community
Center. His iron-clad research
and his passion to see justice
done infected several community
leaders who rallyed to the leader-
ship of a prominent local native
lawyer, Dale Schwartz. It became
a cause celebre, an issue in the
Governors race.
On September 17, 1982, the
letter quoted above, signed by
representatives of ADL, AJC,
and the Jewish Federation, was
addressed to the Honorable
Mobley Howell, chairman,
Georgia State Board of Pardons
and Paroles.
THE UNPRECEDENTED re-
quest for a posthumous pardon
ended by saying, "We submit our
application to you with the same
motivation that impelled the
Georgia Senate to adopt Senate
resolution 423 in its 1982 session:
to finally right an historic injus-
tice by exonerating Leo Frank,
thereby demonstrating that our
legal system can indeed be called
upon to find the ultimate truth
and proclaim it. This case
presents a rare opportunity for us
to obliterate a terrible stain
which history has ascribed to the
Georgia Judicial system because
of the injustice done to Leo
Frank. We should not let this op-
portunity pass. We believe, as we
know you do, if following the
biblical injunction. Justice." Jus-
tice thou shalt pursue."
But will the Parole Board
grant the pardon? Should it? At
best it's no better than an even
bet. The Board would have to
make decisions based on testi-
mony given by people long since
dead save Mr. Mann who is ill. In
doing so, it would again bring
face to face, or at least, story to
story, the relatives and friends of
Leo Frank and family, the rela-
tives and friends of Mary
P ha gen, and the relatives and
friends of flame throwing United
States Sen. Thomas Watson.
MOST TROUBLING of all is
an unstated but obvious fact. If
Leo Frank isn't guilty, someone
else is. The Board may be unan-
xious to open that can of worms.
Yet who was guilty is not the is-
sue here. The issue is who wasn't
guilty. Justice demands at least
that question be answered. I
i doubt few care to pursue who was
' guilty.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Communications Minis-
ter Mordechai Zipori con-
tended Friday that Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon did
not have retroactive ap-
proval of the Cabinet when
he allowed Christian
Phalangists to enter the
Sabra and Shatila refugee
camps in west Beirut last
Sept. 16.
Zipori's testimony before the
commission of inquiry into the
refugee camps massacre contra-
dicted Premier Menachem
Begin's assertion before the com-
mission two weeks ago that deci-
sions taken at a June 15 Cabinet
meeting were sufficient
authorization for Sharon to act
three months later without prior
consultation with the full Cabi-
net.
RESPONDING to a question
from Gen. (res.) Yona Ephrat, the
military member of the three-
member panel, Zipori said the
Cabinet decided on June 15 that
the Israel army should not enter
vwest Beirut.
But according to Zipori, that
could not and should not be in-
terpreted as a mandate for send-
ing in the Phalangists, as Sharon
later did. Zipori elaborated on the
June 15 Cabinet meeting when
the commission went into closed
session. However, he testified at
the open hearing that news of the
Phalangists' entry into the refu-
gee camps did not trigger a
"warning light" in his mind or in
the minds of most of his Cabinet
colleagues when they met in
emergency session the night of
Sept. 16.
ItlllllllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
MUmawmmNIIMMNMNNNHUMI^
Community Calendar
\ (Candlelighting time 5:15)
Jewish Towers Birthday Social 8 p.m.
Tone in "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m.; guest, Joel
Arnon, Israeli Consul General Jewish War Veterans General
Meeting-9:30a.m. JWA Auxiliary Meeting at 10 a.m.
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Adult Education 8 p.m. Federation Women's Division
campaign worker training at JCC 7:30.
Federation Women's Division-Campaign Worker Training at JCC
- 9:30 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Board Meeting -
7:45 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Board Meeting 8
p.m.
r2
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:15 p.m. Tampa Jewish
i Federation Executive Board 6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation
3' Board Meeting-8 p.m.
Hussein Presents Peace Plan
To Mitterrand in Paris
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) King Hussein of Jordan has
presented the Arab peace plan to President Francois
Mitterrand and later said the French and Arab positions
have many points in common. Hussein, who led a seven-
member Arab delegation, including a PLO representative,
later said "France has examined our plan in a positive and
constructive way."
THE ARAB plan, drawn up at the recent Fez
summit conference, calls for a mutual recognition by
Israel and the PLO and for the Palestinian organization's
participation in future peace talks.
Hussein, who is due to lead the delegation to Moscow
and Peking next, said that the Arab states will continue
to press their case while exploring the possibilities offered
by the American peace plan as outlined by President
Reagan in September.
The Arab delegation consisted of the Foreign
Ministers of Syria, Morocco, Algeria, and Saudia Arabia
as well as the PLO's Farouk Kaddumi and Arab League
Secretary General Chedli Klibi.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 26, lgg
News in Brief
Draper Begged Israel to 'Stop Massacre'
By JTA Report
JERUSALEM Bruce Kash-
dan. the representative in Beirut
of Israel's Foreign Ministry, in
testimony before the board of in-
quiry into the Sabra and Shatila
massacre, reported Sunday that
special U.S. envoy Morris Draper
telephoned him the morning of
Saturday, Sept. 18, to insist that
Israel "stop the massacres" by
Lebanese Christian forces.
In a report from the Washing-
ton Post Service, Draper is
quoted as having accused Israel
in stern language of respon-
sibility for the "terrible" and
"obscene" massacres.
Kashdan told the committee of
inquiry that Draper had called
him to warn Israel against allow-
ing the Christian militia into the
camps. The Kashdan testimony
was believed to have made public
the first official U.S. reaction to
the events at Sabra and Shatila.
According to the Washington
Post, Draper's call preceded by
only hours the statement by
President Reagan in which he ex-
pressed his "outrage and revul-
sion" to the massacre.
Peres Charges Likud
With Smear Campaign
TEL AVIV Labor Party
Chairman Shimon Peres has ac
cused Likud of launching t
"smear campaign" against Laboi
on the basis of a two-part column
published in the New York
Times.
Peres said at a press conference
that Likud ministers and spokes-
men are accusing Labor of stab-
bing Israel in the back and invit
ing foreign intervention in its af
fairs because the Times' editoria.
page editor, Max Frankel, re-
ferred to "opposition spokes-
men" who were allegedly urging
the Reagan Administration to
cut U.S. aid to Israel as the only
means of ousting Premier Mena-
chem Begin's government.
'World Has Lost Its
Sense of Shame -Cuomo
NEW YORK Governor-
Elect Mario Cuomo told a State
of Israel Bond audience here that
'' it appears the world has lost its
sense of shame" when it
measures Israel "by standards
too harsh to be used against
others."
Cuomo addressed some 400
labor, government, business and
communal leaders at a testi-
monial dinner at the Sheraton
Centre in honor of Morton Bahr.
vice president of the Communica-
tion Workers of America. More
than SI million in Israel Bond
sales was produced at the dinner
in support of Israel's economk
development.
The Governor-Elect decried th
fact that "indignation is heapec
upon Israel while Cambodia com-
mits auto-genocide punish-
ments are demanded of Israel
while a self-proclaimed emperor
in Africa willfully decimates his
people Israel is threatened
with expulsion from the United
Nations while the ayatollahs send
children into mine fields."
Conservative Jewry
Reveals Campaign
KIAMESHA LAKE. N.Y.
Conservative Judaism's new ac-
tive program in the spheres of re-
ligion and education in Israel is
aimed at strengthening pluralism
in that country and guaranteeing
the freedoms assured its citizens
in Israel's Declaration of Inde-
pendence, Conservative leaders
declared here.
Dr. Gerson Cohen, chancellor
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary ot America and chair-
man of the Foundation for Con-
servative Judaism in Israel, and
Dr. David Gordis, the Founda-
tion's executive director, ad-
dressed 2,000 delegates attending
the national biennial convention
of the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism.
Cohen said, "There is alread>
religious pluralism in Israel, but
we are seeking to make that
pluralism perceived. Above all,
the Conservative Movement is
concerned to see that the
authoritarian hold that the
Orthodox rabbinate exercises
over many aspects of Jewish life
and institutions is broken, allow-
ing other forms of religious ex-
pression to gain official recogni-
tion and legitimacy."
Fate of El Al Airlines
Put Off Again
TEL AVIV A vote on the
fate of El AI was deferred when
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the airline"s shareholders decided
at a special meeting to continue
^liberations this week. El Al is
98 percent owned by the govern-
ment. It has been grounded for
nearly two months.
The meeting was called to vote
on whether to put the company
into voluntary liquidation, with
possible sale to private interests,
or to reorganize it on a reduced
scale under severe austerity
terms proposed by management.
Those terms would invest
management with sole authority
for running the airline with vir-
tually no input from employes.
The week-long suspension of
discussions has given both
management and labor time to
amend or accept the terms. The
tension between labor and
management was underlined by
the strict security that sur-
rounded the shareholders meet-
ing.
Defense Ministry Shuns
West Bank Guidelines
JERUSALEM The Defense
Ministry has dissociated itself
from guidelines recently issued
by the West Bank civil adminis-
tration instructing regional
governors to undermine the po-
litical influence of pro-Jordan
Arab leaders in the territory. The
document raised angry protests
in the Knesset from coalition as
well as opposition MKs.
A statement released by the
office of the Coordinator of
Activities in Judaea and
Samaria, a Defense Ministry
bureau, said the guidelines had
no validity. They were issued by
Col. Yigal Karmon. acting head
of the civil administration. But
according to the Coordinator's
office, neither it nor the Defense
Ministry as such had any part in
drafting the orders or knowledge
of the discussions which led to
them.
Karmon's initiative was widely
interpreted as a measure to coun-
ter a perceived rapprochement
between Jordan and the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
SPD Legislation Against
Neo-Nazi Propaganda
BONN The Social Demo-
cratic Party (SPDI, now in the
opposition, has reintroduced
legislation aimed against neo-
Nazi propaganda which was re-
jected a month ago when the
SPD headed West Germany's
governing coalition government.
The draft bill which would
close loopholes in existing anti-
Nazi laws, was killed in the
Bundesrat, the upper house of
parliment, controlled by the
Christian Democratic Union. The
CDU is now the governing party.
The proposed legislation would
give state prosecutors the power
to try persons who publicly deny
that Jews were persecuted by the
Third Reich or that the Holo-
caust occurred. It would impose
tighter restrictions on the import
and distribution of Nazi propa-
ganda material produced abroad
and limit the sale of reproduc-
tions of material that existed in
Nazi Germany.
Israeli Victim Buried
TEL AVIV (JTA, The
funeral of the last Israeli victim
of the explosion which destroyed
the Israeli military headquarters
in Tyre recently was held in
Haifa. Cpl. Amram Shitrit, of
Acre was on guard at the en-
trance of the building at the time
of the explosion.
Historian Hillel Arzieli |Q
Dead in Rome at 74
ROME (JTA) Prof. Hillel Arzieli, a teacher of I
Hebrew, Talmud, Kabbalah and Jewish history in Rome
for the past 15 years, was buried on the Mount of Olives h
Jerusalem Nov. 18. He died here at the age of 74. His body
was flown to Israel for burial.
Born Ilyusha Ivasoff in Tiflis in the Russian province ui
Georgia, he came to Palestine in 1923, making a long)
march through Turkey with his parents, grandparents!
and three brothers. He had been teaching in Rome since!
1967 under the auspices of the Jewish Agency and was
highly regarded by the local Jewish community for l
total dedication to the cause of the Jewish people.
IHIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIimmHHWe
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Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and I
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WEEK OF NOVEMBER 29-DECEMBER 3
Monday Baked Fish With Tarter Sauce, Grits, Mixed
Vegetables, Grapefruit Juke, Cinnamon Applesauce and Whole
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Tuesday Crisp Baked Chicken, Cream Style Corn, Hot Mixed
I Greens, Pears and Whole Wheat Bread
I Wednesday Roast Beef With Gravy, Mashed Potatoes,
| Chopped Broccoli. Carrot and Pineapple Salad, Chocolate Chip
I Cake, and Dinner Roll
| Thursday Turkey Chop Suey With Crisp Noodles, Rice,
E Green Beans, Molasses Cookie, Orange Juice and Whole Wheat
| Bread
| Friday Stew Beef With Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Chopped
| Spinach. Cole Slaw, Fresh Fruit and Whole Wheat Bread
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IQDBOQOI


I Friday
November 28, 1982

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

l'age9
Reports of Jewish Schism
'Grossly Exaggerated,' CJF Assembly Told
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
LOS ANGELES -
JTA) Reports of a
Jiism between world Jew-
and Israel in the wake of
;e war in Lebanon and the
assacre of Palestinians in
est Beirut refugee camps
have been grossly exagge-
ited. In fact, just the
verse is true, Martin
itin, president of the
uncil of Jewish Fed-
tions, said here.
Addressing some 3,000 Jewish
leaders and activists from the
United States and Canada at the
gala 50th anniversary Genoral
Assembly of the CJF at the
Bonaventure Hotel here, he
declared:
"What we have lived through
in the last several months has
strengthened us. Let those who
feel otherwise understand clearly
that there is not now, never has
been and never will be a single
crack in the support of all of
world Jewry where the con-
tinuing strength and security of
the nation of Israel is imperiled."
Lady Wanted to Be an Engineer,
And Then She Turned to Banking
Continued from Page 4
modest, soft-spoken; she is
[motherly, but not matronly, and
Bssesses an air of obvious ef-
ficiency
She consented to our interview.
but hastened to protest that she
Mis not a prodigy or a wun-
tierkiml of any kind. To the
bntrary, she told us, she had not
ken lieen first in any of her
basses just an ordinary
kuuYni. though it appears that
B advances in her career were
ed on recognition of genuine
l\. rather than on any luck.
SHK IS not a crusading
feminist, and believes that
*omen must find the golden path
fcetween family's home and
preer. She does not favor women
pver men, nor lean over back-
wards against them. Still, when
In the army, she was responsible
lor righting certain injustices. In
the early days, men were given
Miatment grants women not.
Mil she changed the policy.
lareer .soldiers were given help in
Obtaining an education, and she
insisted that the same benefit be
extended to the girls.
She recalls when, not so very
ong ago, women's signatures
*ere not accepted on mortgages
t Israel, not even as co-signers.
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Women who want a career
should not do so at the sacrifice
of family life, she feels. Under-
standing is required by husband,
by the children, and by the
employer as well. Conflict can be
avoided if acceptance of major
outside responsibilities is
deterred until the children are old
enough not to miss their mother's
li sonal care and attention.
Hanking in Israel is highly
competitive, and we asked her
what, in her opinion, distin-
guished Rank Hapoalim from the
others.
IN THE first place, she said, it
seeks to provide banking services
where most needed, and was the
first to open branches in
provincial .and border towns even
where there was little commercial
motivation. And in the second
place, it puts the accent on
service to the small depositor
the wage earner. Thus, it
initiated in Israel the privilege of
end-of-month overdraft for wage
earners.
"Is it true," I asked, "that you
have never foreclosed on a
mortgage?"
Dvora Tomer laughed. "It's
true, but neither have most other
bankers in Israel. In this country
every mortgage is underwritten
by three guarantors, and if the
mortgage holder cannot pay,
somebody else will. So there are
I no evictions."
"And have you ever regretted
that you did not study
engineering?"
Again she laughed. "I did the
next best thing. I married a
Technion graduate in Civil
Engineering."
Neither of her two children,
ages 20 and 24, is interested in
either banking or engineering,
but they have reached an age
which does free their mother to
accept major responsibilities as
the highest ranking woman
banker in Israel.
CITRIN, whose address dealt
with "insuring the commitment
of the next generation," em-
phasized that to assure that
commitment, it is necessary to
create a joint agenda "for the
people of Israel, the Jewish
people, with the nation of Israel."
Furthermore, he said, the basic
clement in that agenda "is to do
what we can to help insure peace
for that beleaguered land."
Hut. Citrin pointed out, there
is another side to this joint
agenda. "As American Jews we
must work with our Israeli broth-
ers and sisters to help them
understand us and we them." he
said. "As we salute the saga of
their accomplishments
unequalled in modern times as
we seek to continually under-
stand and share their fears and
concerns, so must we help them
understand us our love of
country, home and birthplace to
inosi of us."
He added, however, "This does
not in one iota lessen the cen-
trality of Israel in our spiritual
and cultural lives. This does not
lessen the resolve and energy
that we hold ready to pour out in
full*measure for the security and
fulfillment of every single one of
our Israeli brothers and sisters."
ANOTHER ELEMENT in the
joint agenda, Citrin said, "are our
deep concerns about anti-
Semitism and relationships here
in North America and world-
wide. We have recently lived
through and continue to live
through, a period of violence and
shocks that have caused us to
take a new sobering look at the
ugly turn that world events have
taken the very real effort to
delegitimize the State of Israel,
to equate racism with Zionism,
terrorist acts in France and Italy
which seek to put the Jewish
communities of the world at peril
of their very acceptance and
safety."
While Jews around the world
find themselves in a generally
perilous situation, "the prophecy
of Abraham has come to full
fruition here in North America,
for the people of Israel," Citrin
pointed out. "At no time or
place in their history have Jews
as a people a group been so
free, affluent, accepted, in-
fluential and satisfied as now in
North America."
Their status and impact in
North America is even greater
than it is in Europe, Citrin said,
where the Jewish legacy includes
two Premiers of France, a Prime
Minister of Austria, a Mayor in
Ireland, Germany's most tamou
poet. and intellectual ar
scientific giants like Sigmunu
Freud, Albert Einstein, Marc
Chagall, Jonas Salk and Martin
Buber.
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THE STRENGTH of the
North American Jewish com-
munity has in no small part been
due to the work of the communal
Federations in organizing and
institutionalizing "an in-
comparable network for human
services for our own people and
for the disadvantaged of this
continent and beyond," Citrin
said.
To show how
Federations system
Citrin offered some
data 1932 versus
well the
has done,
comparison
1982. "As a
base line reference," he said, in
1932. the Jewish population in
North America was 4.380,000; in
1982. 6,263.000. an increase of
some 43 percent. In 1932, there
were 125 Federations although
Leo Mindlin
the majority of these were welfare
funds only and not full-fledged
Federations. Today, there are
200 full fledged Federations in
North America.
Continuing, Citrin pointed out
that there were 3,500 synagogues
in North America in 1932 and
5.400 today; 2.000 Jewish schools
in 1932 and 2.500 today. Within
those numbers, there were 12 day
schools in 1932, compared to 600
today; student enrollment num-
bered 200.000 in 1932. compared
to 360.000 today.
IN 1932, Citrin said. Jews in
North America raised $17 million
in their annual campaign; in
1982, Jews in North America will
Continued on Page 10
When Will Terrorism Hit
U.S. Jewish Community?
Continued from Page 4
in Paris. London. Brussels and
Rome. The report identifies "A
Polish W2-63 mac.nine-pistol and
Czech or Soviet manufactured
'banana grenade
THE STATE Department
(KT study of the terrorism notes
that over three-quarters of the
attacks in the last two-year peri-
od were carried out by terrorists
from Guatemala, Colombia.
France. West Germany. Italy.
Greece and Japan.
Speaking of these terrorists,
the ADL report observes that
"Allied terrorist movements are
alleged to have held ceremonies
to transfer arms used in previous
assaults in order to demonstrate
their international solidarity and
mark their defiance of anti-ter-
rorist investigations ..."
Furthermore, "Each (att-
ack) has lasted between two
and four minutes and has come
toward the end of religious serv-
ices on the Sabbath or Jewish
festivals ..."
For the American Jewish com-
munity to wait for a Pearl Harbor
of terrorism on its own shores is
folly in the extreme. The threat
won't go away because it is
ignored. "It can't happen here"
was said in another context at
another time, but it did. It can
happen here again.
THE BURDEN on us all is
doubly heavy. At a time when
major church institutions are
finally coming officially to regret
their silence during the genocide
plot of Hitler against the Jews,
the silence throughout the world
in the face of this new terrorism is
equally deafening. And. since no
other segment of the American
community is similarly threat-
ened, we can expect neither un-
derstanding nor support in our
own dalayed agony here.
In fact, the fictionalized
reporting of the war in Lebanon
has turned the nation's sympath
ies away from Israel and there-
fore away from its Jewish sup-
porters. The State Department's
OCT report on the special peril
that Palestinian terrorism holds
for Jews internationally does not
dull its sympathies for an Arab
triumph.
It may well be because of these
sympathies, all the more pro-
nounced since the advent of
George Shultz to the State
Department, that attacks against
American Jews and their institu-
tions have not occurred up until
now. The new Reagan Admin-
istration Arab tilt holds the line.
But should Israel decline to be
intimidated by it and not change,
say, its West Bank policies or its
attitude toward a Palestinian
state, then we can look for
trouble ahead on the basis that
the Arab revolutionaries have
given up on America as a source
of workable pressure on Israel.
And then, it will be more
apparent than ever that the
burden can not be shifted from
our anxious shoulders where it
rests unallied. We must face it
squarely alone.
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I ige 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 26
1962
A View From Washington
tionally left their outcome
y___, '... events in Lebanon on civilians to negotiation. DicUtine thT.
SENATOR LA WTONCHILES|there As con9Cjentiou8 people, come before anyonejgoes &
Israel's citizens and its sup- the bargaining table, might wen
porters here are doing a good deal
Jennifer f. Kalish, -daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Kalish,
celebrates her Bat Mitzvah
Jeffrey D. FisJ&mjin, son of Mr.a
nd Mrs. Sam Fiqkmun, celebrates
his Bar Mitzvah.
-
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
' Jenailer Pam Kalian, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. WiBiaxa Kaleh.
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
Congregation Kol Ami tomorrow
morning. Rabbi Leonard Rosen-
thai will officiate.
Jennifer is in the eighth grade
at Adams Junior High School
and prior to that attended the
Hillel School, where she was aa
honor student She plays the
French horn in her school band,
pitches for the Roy Hay nee Girls'
Softball League, is on her school
girls' basketball team, and is
treasurer of Kadima and member
of Young Judea. She attends He-
brew High School at Congrega-
tion Kol Ami.
Special out of town guests who
will celebrate with Jennifer and
her family include grandparents,
Arlene and Mike Libennan of
Syracuse. N.Y., graadmother.
Nora Kalish of Defray Beach, and
great-grandparents, Leona and
Ben Cooper of Syracuse. Jenni-
fer's aunt and uncle, Nancy and
Arthur Libennan and Erica,
Syracuse. N.Y., will also join the
list of out of town meats and
friends coming from all over the
United States and Florida.
The Shabbat dinaer I
town guests will be 1
and Mrs. Gerald Safest at
home. Mr. and hfa- Wilham
Kalish will host thePrtrJa* night
Oneg Shabbat. the. Saturday
morning Kiddush.hracheon, and
a Saturday eveirfng dinner dance
at the Tower Chjb tn their dangbr
ter's honor. A Sunday morning
brunch will take- place at the
home of Alan and Mimi Aaron
ISRAEL AND
THE UNITED STATES
Here in the United States, the
situation has been unusually
shaky. There has been some divi-
sion in the Jewish community.
The Administration has proven
leas supportive than we had come
to aspect from the 1960 cam-
paign. And reports from Leba-
non, however inaccurate, have
taken their toD on the American
public.
There has been a sizeable
negative reaction; you've seen it
in the media, -I've seen it in my
mail, la several places, anti-
Semitism has raised its ugly head
again ;
I sense, though, that the
majority of Americana are still
baricaBy supportive of Israel, re-
gardless of recent events. When
you got down to it, the same
general principles apply as al-
ways Israel is our only reliable
ally; in, the Middle East; its citi-
zens share our democratic values,
our pioneering spirit, and our
of soul-searching these days. Of
course, we all realize* that the
PLO hid behind innocent men,
women, and children in Lebanon.
In contrast, the Israelis took
care to try to minimize civilian
casualties. But it's obvious by
now that some tragic rajatakee
were made. I m glad to see that
the Begin government baa re-
sponded to the popular eaB for an
independent investigation of the
maaearrt in the Sabre and
ShatOa refugee camps. It's a
clear sign of democracy at work.
prevent progress instead of helr>
ing things along. By publicly
stating what he wants out of th*
negotiations, the president also
seems to have jeopardized hij
role as an unbiased mediator
This is especially true in Uaht j
the fact that all the new cono*
sions he asks lor would con*
from our allies, the Israelis. I
don't really see what Mr. Reagan
is offering in return.
The other major problem i, Un
risk the president is tain*
While hie plan definitely inrS
confrontation with Israel, there is
no guarantee that even the
moderate Arab states will accm
it. We were led to believe, that
Jordan's King Hussein, a key
player, was ready to fall in hoe
and will be hosted with them by Judeo^Christian heritage; we also
Whatever the final outcome,
Israel's" action in LehanoB has
opened up new possibilities in the
big picture. 1 will give. President
Reagan credit for jumping at the with the plan. But he hasn't, dt>
opportunity. But I can't say I pite all of his encouraging stata.
totally agree with his approach ments. The Arab LeagaWi
Legs take a look at Mr. Rea- declaration, which he signed,
gan's speech. Of course, there are
pluses and minuses.
Steve and DoiVfleld, Jay and
Beverly Fink, Irwin and Phylhs
Browarsky, and Ron and Ann
Rudolph.

Jeffrey Daniel Ftshman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fishman, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek to-
morrow morning. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate.
Jeffrey attends Wilson Junior
High School where he is in the
eighth grade. He Is in the Wilson
Cadet Band and is a library as-
sistant. He plays baseball for
Bay shore Little League and also
is a member erf his temple's
Youth Group.
Special guests who will cele-
brate with Jeff and his family in-
clude his grandmothers, Claire
Rossin of Tampa and Shirley
Fruchtman of Miami Beach and
aunts and uncles. Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur Brody of Bethlehem.
Penn. and Mr. and Mrs. MertcoL
D. Mine** ofa^ekton. Mast.
May other out of (own guests wflT
also attend;
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fishman
will host the kiddsjsh luncheon
nd a Saturday
-at therUnive
son'shoaaw.
their
CJF Assembly
Continued from Page t-
have raised through Federation Eton or Exeter
campaigns, including Project
Renewal, $640 million. Starting
from an organization of 13
Federations in 1932, it has grown
to 200 Federations today.
in every major
Jewish community? What an
impact this would have for our
future."
What of the next 60 yean?
Citrin asked. What will be the
North American agenda and how
will ft be implemented? The
approach to this wiB reaadre "a
new elemant of ti saris and
expansive thinking." It will
require, Citrin added, experi
mentation, blazing new trails
taking risks and bringing to bear
"the full force of our people and
dollar resources" in "new and
daring ways."
The first priority on the agenda
of total concerns in Jewish
education, Citrin said. "Without
Jewish education, there is no!
Jewish people, he observed. "Our I
best bulwark against assi-
milation, our best nourishment
for healthy Federations and
healthy Jewish communities is
Jewish education."
WHAT WOULD it mean,
Citrin asked, "if we could provide
a free Jewish education for all
Jewish children and adults?
Suppose we had in North
America Jewish day schools of all
persuasions of the caliber of an
Another priority on the agenda
of Jewish concerns, Citrin said, is
the relationship between North
American Jewry and.Israel once
"true and enduring peace" baa-
been estahhshed in that land.
"Think about the possibilities of
our understanding and working
with each other hi the context of
peace and not war," he told the
delegates.
"First, of course, to save the
threatened Jewish communities
of the world wherever they now
are or might be in the future
Ethiopia, Syria, Soviet Russia
who can hear what we have
heard? The longing, the courage,
the privation, the reaffirmation of
their resolve that
strenghthens us in our commit-
ment to aid and support heroes
like Anatoly Sharansky in
their struggle. That is our
struggle, to save these im-
prisoned people and bring them
to Israel before it is too late,
before a spiritual cultural
Holocaust will have lost for us
for all time this jireat chance."
share important geo-strategic in-
terests. With all the ups and
downs, I'm still confident that we
will remain the best of friends.
: LEBANON
For years now, Lebanon has
been torn by civil war, bickering
internal factions, foreign troops,
and the PLO. It seems we seldom
see good news there without a
tragedy following at its heels.
Recently, though, the situation
has quieted down a bit. Israel has
pulled its troops out of Beirut, to
be replaced by Lebanese civilian
and military authorities. In the
meantime, peacekeeping forces
from Italy, France, and the
United States have had a
stabilising effect.
Things appear to be looking up
again, as they were before the
brutal murder of Lebanon's
President-elect Bashir Gemayel.
Life there is as close to normal as
can be> expected under the cir-
cumstances. Israel's northern
settlements are free from the
threat of a PLO terrorist and
military .presence across the.
border. At the very least, the
guerilla group* has had the wind
knocked oat of it. The leaders of
LebanATmahy factions seem to.
be Banfffg toward moderation,,
and Bawry elected President
Am in CyaayeL is trying to putt
things'together. Hopefully, well
be abkTto get back on the road to
negotiating the withdrawal of
PLO, Syrian, and Israeli troops
from Lebanese soil. That alone
would do a lot to help stabilize
the central government in Beirut.
The problems in Lebanon are
far from being solved, though.
The chances of quickly conclud-
ing a peace treaty with Israel are
less under the new president than
they were under his brother. And
the tensions in Lebanon are deep-
rooted and strong. Auxin
Gemayel does show promise
toward beiag able to draw the
different factions together. If he
can also maintain a cooperative
attitude toward Israel, we may be
back on track. .
A lot of people, both friends
and foes of Israel, have been con-
cerned about the impact of the
Obituaries
GO* DIMES
Helen BrUl, 68. of Longboat Key. died
November 17. She la aurvlved by her
husband. Dr. Harry Oordtmer. aon
Richard of Tampa, and daughter
Barbara Roth of Harrlaon. N.Y. She la
alao curvlved by her brother. Herbert
Brill of Brooklyn and five grandchil-
dren. The Gordlmera moved to Long-
boat Key In 1976. She was a graduate o<
Adelphl College and Brooklyn Law
School where she was a member of Law
Review She waa a founder and officer
of the Felham Jewish Center and a
member of Temple Beth Israel, Long-
boat Key. Services and burial were held
In Queens. N Y. on Friday. November
It'.
In hi* favor, the President did
recommit himself, in words at
least, to Israel's security. Among
other things, he acknowledged
that the pre-1967 borders may
have to change to suit Israeli
security needs.
He rejected the idea of an inde-
pendent Palestinian state da the
West Bank. That could be a
threat to both Israel and Jordan
He called on Jordan and other
parties to recognize Israel, join in
Camp David, and work for peace.
I suppose the basic fault with
his plan is what it can do to Camp
David. The historic accords, be-
tween Israel and Egypt inten-
isn't much kelp. It could repre-
sent a step toward moderation,
but that's uncertain So the ball
remains in Hussein's court. And
brokers and corporations. A
natural person paying interest
need not withhold. An example
would ha a homeowner payhi
interest on s second mortgage to
another individual. However, it is
significant that the 1982 intone
tax return form asks the tax-.
payer for the name and address of
the recipient of interest on i
mortgage paid to an individual.
Any amount of tax withheld is
treated as a payment of estima-
ted tax. Consequently, the with-
held tax may be used to reduce
the quarterly estimated payment.
thus dulling the loss of income
factor on the amount withheld.
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
BnaiB'rith 8764711
Jewish Conuaoaity Center 872-4461
Jewish FToridian of Tamps 832-4470
.Jewish National Fund 876-9327
'State f Israel Bonds; :, 8794850
3raa*ne Jewfeh Federation t 875:1618
iJaanpa Jewish Sociatf Service ^. 251-0083
TOP. Jewish Fouadatlee, lac. 253-36
1 Schools
Hillel School (OradBt 1-81 839-7W7
JCC Pre School ead Kusdergarten acanors 872-4451
ewfan lowers 87*1830
Mary Walker A part mm u 986-8809
Keaher Laneh Progress at JCC 872-4451
Seniors' Project 8724451
Religious Directory
TEMPI! DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue "251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mollingef
Services. Fridoy, 8 p.nv; Saturday. 9 a.m. Doily morning ond
evening minyan, 7:30 a.m. 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KM AJ*I Cont.nr.tivt
39-19- Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Servnes; Fridoy, 8p.m.; Saturday. 0a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEFH SHOL0M Ccmrerratb.
27)3 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger.
Hazzon William Hauben Service*: Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Doily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Rsfon*
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. Bo.m.: Salurdav 9am
CMAIAD HOUSE
Jewish Stu'dent Center. University of South Florida UC 217. Box
2463. Tampa 33620 (College Park Apt,.) 971-6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi Lazar R.vkin Fridoy. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
c?uL?76c0r 98tM234 "" ond cheese hour 5-6 p.m.
5habbat Services 6:30 p.m. Shabbat Dinner 7:15 p.m


November 26, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Old Fox Andropov Expected to Continue Brezhnev's Policies
PARIS -
I West European experts be-
lieve the new Soviet leader-
ship will continue the late
Leonid Brezhnev's cautious
policy in the Middle East
but will crack down harder
on dissidents at home, es-
pecially Jews seeking the
| right to emigrate.
Yuri Andropov, the former
head of the KGB who succeeded
'Brezhnev as First Secretary of
the Soviet Communist Party, and
Konstantin Chernenko, the Polit-
buro member who nominated him
for that office, are both known to
lack confidence in the ability of
the Arab countries to unite and
act together. It is their conviction
that the main external danger to
the Soviet Union lies in the West.
CONSEQUENTLY, the ex-
I perts say, the new leadership will
I continue Brezhnev's policy in the
Middle East of carefully avoiding
any major confrontation either
with Israel or the U.S. The Soviet
Union will continue to supply
j Syria and other Soviet client
states in the area with arms. But
the flow will not be increased nor
will it be upgraded equalitatively.
According to one French intel-
ligence source, "It now seems
[even more unlikely than before
Ithat Syria will obtain the top
[grade combat planes and missiles
[which it had been demanding
I Moscow."
LEONID BREZHNEV: the old cautious policies
Former KGB Chief Said to Plan
Harder Crackdown on Dissidents
Even before Brezhnev's death
last week at the age of 75, Syrian
and Egyptian diplomats and
army officers complained of
"tepid support" of the Arab
cause in the Kremlin. Andropov
and Chernenko were often named
in that connection. In general,
the successors to Brezhnev are
elderly men and loathe to under-
take "an adventurous course."
By EDWIN EYTAN
They are expected to try to calm
the belicose instincts of their
Syrian and Libyan clients.
THE EXPERTS believe that
for the time being, Moscow will
try to achieve a status quo in the
Middle East to preserve its in-
terests and influence in the region
without expanding them. Some
Western diplomats believe that
Brezhnev's death has given the
U.S. and Israel a chance to at-
tempt to find a global solution to
the Middle East conflict without
Russian interference. But given
the unpredictability of Soviet
politics, the "period of grace"
may not last longer than a year.
The prompt succession of An-
dropov in fact surprised many
Kremlin-watchers who had ex-
pected a prolonged war of succes-
sion between Brezhnev's heirs for
the top leadership post. Some
predicted that a nominal suc-
cessor would be appointed until
the power struggle was resolved.
But Andropov appears to be a
strong man. At 68, he is known to
be backed by the military estab-
lishment, the secret service and
the police.
From 1967-82 he headed the
Soviet Security Committee which
is responsible for the KGB and
the police. Recently, he bested
Chernenko, 71, for the No. 2 spot
in the Soviet establishment, the
post of Central Committee Secre-
tary left vacant by the death of
Andrei Suslov earlier this year.
ANDROPOV IS known to
lave been among those Politburo
members who frequently com-
plained of the relatively
"moderate" course Brezhnev
tried to steer on human rights.
He believed those "lenient" poli-
cies allowed the dissident move-
ment to fourish. Experts believe
that given a free hand, he will
ruthlessly suppress any internal
challenge to the Soviet system.
His top priority is said to be a
quiet, stable social and political
climate within the USSR. Ac-
cordingly, dissidents are ex-
pected to suffer even more than
in the past, particularly if they
are perceived to be connected to
any foreign interests, such as
Zionism.
By Jl'A Report
::>::::::^^
Aliza Was Menachem's Friend,
Partner of Near- 50 Years

JERUSALEM -
: Aliza Begin, wife of Pre-
mier Manachem Begin,
died at the
Hebrew University-Hadas-
sah Medical Center here.
She was 62. The cause of
death was given as heart
failure. Begin interrupted
his visit to the United
[ States to fly home.
Funeral services were held
Monday on the Mount of Olives
and were private. The Begin
family requested no media cover -
[age. Officials said Deputy
Premier Simcha Ehrlich is ex-
pected to be in charge of the
government while Begin observes
the seven day mourning period
Uhiva).
EHRLICH said, in a brief
eulogy at Sunday's Cabinet
session that Aliza Begin was "a
personality in her own right .
She was Menachem Begin's
friend and partner in life for close
to 50 years and travelled with
i him the long path full of dangers,
hill of deeds, of suffering and of
achievements Aliza Begin
was fine woman, of sterling qual-
ities ... We shall never forget
her."
Mrs. Begin was hospitalized on
Oct- 4 for breathing difficulties
and was in the intensive care unit
for the past few weeks. Her
illness caused Begin to postpone
planned trip to Zaire last
month. But he left for the United
States as scheduled last Thurs-
day at her urging and because
Mrs. Begin was showing some
improvement.
Aliza Begin was born on April
2. 1920 in Drohobycz. a small
town in Poland where her father,
a Zvi Arnold- was an attorney
nd a leader in the Zionist Revi-
sionist movement. She was one of
^*::::x;ra^
twin daughters. Her sister was to
perish in the Holocaust.
SHE MET her future husband,
Menachem, when she was 17. Her
father invited the then recent law
graduate of Warsaw University
to their home for dinner. Begin
was at the time a leader of Betar,
the Revisionist youth movement.
The young couple corresponded
and were married two years later,
on May 29, 1939. They took their
vows both dressed in Betar uni-
forms.
World War II broke out on
Sept. 1 when German armies in-
vaded Poland. The Begins joined
a stream of Jewish refugees
trying to reach the Rumanian
border but got no further than
Vilna. When the Russian army
occupied that part of Poland,
Aliza left for Palestine alone. Be-
gin, who had organized Revision-
ist party headquarters in Vilna,
was arrested and sent to forced
labor camps. He was released a
year later and joined his wife in
Jerusalem.
His activities in Palestine soon
made him a wanted man by the
British Mandate authorities.
Aliza and her husband lived un-
derground for five years, moving
from hide-out to hide-out under a
variety of aliases. During those
difficult years their children were
born Kenyamin Zeev, Hasya
and Leah. They finally settled in
a modest ground floor flat in Tel
Aviv which was their home until
May, 1977 when Kegin was
elected Premier. They moved to
the Prime Ministers residence in
the Rehavia section of Jerusalem.
MRS. BEGIN remained out of
the public eye during the 30 years
that her husband was leader of
the opposition in Israel's parlia-
ment. He was Prime Minister for
two years before she granted her
first press interview. She never
expressed opinions on public
issues. She was however active in
service for handicapped persons,
particularly wounded soldiers.
Mrs. Begin had suffered from
asthma since childhood. Her con-
dition deteriorated recently,
requiring hospitalization. She
will be buried near the graves of
two underground fighters of Be-
gin's Irgun and the Stern Group
who committed suicide shortly
before they were to be executed
ALIZA BEGIN: her sterling qualities
by the British. The site was
chosen by Begin who designated
ttWtfrWSW*^^
1 Report from Hollywood
it in his will to be his and his
wife's last resting place. jta
George Burns Plans to Make it to 100 Yearsand More
By HERBERT G.LUFT
HOLLYWOOD George Burns, now past age 86, will
star in the Warner Bros, remake of the 1966 Alec Guin-
ness movie, "The Lady Killers." He will also appear this
fall on CBS and NBC in a two-hour contemporary drama,
"Two of a Kind" and in "George Burns and Other Sex
Symbols," a onehour special for NBC, with Linda Evans
and Bernadette Peters at his side.
The eternally young man plans to continue his concerts
and personal appearances with engagements throughout
October and November in Florida, San Francisco and
Atlantic City. The tour follows the release of his latest
album, "Young at Heart," featuring 10 songs.
BURNS, who was born Nathan Bimbaum, in New York
City, teamed up with Gracie Allen in the 1920's, made his
debut in motion pictures in 1932 in "The Big Broadcast,"
actually portraying himself in a guest starring role as he
did later in a number of none-toq-profound screen
comedies. While an established star in vaudeville, radio
and on television, he only came into his own in the cinema
after his old friend and colleague, Jack Benny, died and,
on the spur of a moment, he took over his role in the
filmization of Neil Simon's'The Sunshine Boys."
This was in 1975. Burns was hailed for his brilliant
characterization. During the past seven years he has
portrayed key roles in "Oh, God!," "Oh, God, Book II,"
"Sergeant Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band," "Just
You and Me, Kid," and in "Going in Style."
George will be presented with the Man of the Year
Award, for which he was chosen by editors and publishers
of U.S. magazines.
Last, not least, George Burns currently is writing
"How to Be 100 and More."


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November*
UK GIVE YOU
CREDIT FOR YOUR AGE
Announcing the
20% Senior Discount.
For years, we've given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But,
beginning October 1st,
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel Bill.
Prom October 1st through
) January 31st*-a great time to
I see FloridaHoward Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thafs not all.
Youll Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Dinner.
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
and more information on the way we treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard ^%^
Johnson's Motor Lodge. -s^
At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most

HOUJARDjOHMOriJ
All rooms subject to availability. 'Offer not valid December 20 throw*
January 2, or in conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer
O Howard Johnson Co. 1982


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