The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00171

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
fjemsn ncridian
Volume 4 Number 42
Of Tampa
Tampa. Florida Friday, December 3, 1982
' -*Q %*0' *'
Price 35 Cents
Synan intransigence
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials consider
fvian intransigence to be
tie chief obstacle to an
frly agreement on the
pthdrawal of foreign forces
)m Lebanon. That view
lerged here as U.S. spe-
Behind Obstacle to Early Israeli Withdrawal
rial envoy Philip Habib was Syrians will give Habib a difficult
about to begin what is ex- time. The Israelis cite the pro-So-
pected to be another pro-
longed round of shuttle
diplomacy to obtain an
agreement.
High-ranking sources here
have expressed concern that the
Some Hope Expressed
For Thaw in Ties
Between Israel, Egypt
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel's Ambassador in
ro, Moshe Sasson, had a
Iminute meeting with
/ptian Foreign Minister
nal Hassan Ali at the
ter's initiative, raising
X's here of a possible
|w soon in the chilled
a ions between Israel
Egypt.
fficials here noted that while
has been no substantive
fement by either side on the
es outstanding between
the meeting itself was an
puraging sign. They said
Ban Ali once again stressed
>t's demand for the prompt
iption of negotiations over
|disputed Taba region near
The Egyptians want the
er resolved through the
liation and arbitration
ess laid down in the Israeli-
jtian peace treaty for
Ites which cannot be solved
?gotiations.
^SSON, on instructions from
ilem, reiterated Israel's
less to resume talks on
but only on condition that
the various stalled bilateral
dialogues between the two coun-
tries are resumed at the same
time. These include the auto-
nomy talks and matters related
to the normalization process. The
dialogues have been frozen since
Israel's invasion of Lebanon last
June.
Israel apparently made no
specific demand that Egypt
return its Ambassador, Saad
Mortada, to Tel Aviv before talks
are resumed on the Taba dispute.
Mortada was recalled to Cairo for
"consultations" after the Beirut
massacres. Some observers saw
the absence of that pre-condition
in the Sasson-Hassan Ali talks as
a softening of Israel's position.
Meanwhile, the U.S. Ambas-
sador to Egypt,Alfred Atherton,
told reporters in Cairo that there
were contacts in progress bet-
ween Israel, Egypt and the U.S.
for resumption of technical talks
on Taba. Officials here disclaimed
knowledge of any such contacts.
Taba consists of several acres
of beachfront on the Gulf of
Aqaba which Egypt claims is
part of Sinai and Israel insists is
on its side of the old international
boundary. Israel recently opened
a new resort hotel on the disputed
land.
viet orientation of Syrian Presi-
dent Hafez Assad's recent
rhetoric as an indication that as-
siduous American diplomatic ef-
forts in recent months have failed
to produce a thaw in relations be-
tween Washington and Damas-
cus.
The Israelis also express dis-
may over statements by Assad
and the Syrian Defense Minister
vowing that they will not pull
their own forces out of Lebanon
before the last Israeli soldier has
left that country. Israel has con-
sistently demanded the simul-
taneous pull-out of Israeli and
Syrian forces to be preceded by
the withdrawal of the estimated
7,000 Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization fighters from Leba-
non.
ISRAELI SOURCES main-
tain, however, that the Syrians
traditionally take a very hard line
at the outset of negotiations for
its phychological impact on pros-
pective negotiating partners, but
later modify their stance. They
recall that diplomatic efforts to
get Syrian and PLO forces out of
Beirut appeared to be hopelessly
bogged down last July and
August, but succeeded in Sep-
tember. That analogy is only par-
tially applicable since Israel was
Immbarding west Beirut at the
time. It clearly does not want to
resort to military force at the
present juncture.
Israel's dim view of the Syrian
stance is matched by its disap-
pointment with the strong, per-
sistent negative attitude toward
Israel of President Amin
Gemayel of Lebanon since he
took office after the assassination
of his brother. President-Elect
Bashir Gemayal last September.
"He (Amin) is not Bashir, and
that becomes clearer every day,"
one Israeli-policymaker re-
marked.
Bashir Gemayel had been Is-
rael's ally during the war in
Lebanon and was expected to be
amenable to some sort of formal
peace pact with Israel, had he
lived.
MEANWHILE, Cabinet
ministers have been angered by
public remarks by two of their
colleagues, Energy Minister
Yitzhak Modai and Welfare
Minister Aharon Uzzan, calling
for a unilateral partial with-
drawal of Israeli forces from
Lebanon. According to a
majority of the ministers, their
Modai is a member of the
Liberal Party wing of Likud.
11/./.an. who represents the Tami
faction in the coalition govern-
statements inevitably weakened
Israel's negotiating position just
as Habib is about to embark on
his latest round of negotiations,
mcnt. proposed in a radio inter-
view that Israel pull its troops
out of the Shouf mountain vil-
lages where they have been
forced U> intervene between war-
ring Christians and Druze. Ac-
cording to Uzzan. Israel should
return to the original purpose of
its war in I^ebanon security for
Galilee and retire to the 40-45
kilometer security zone north of
its Iwrder.
Cabinet sources accused Uzzan
of making irresponsible state-
ments aimed at "headlines."
They pointed out that the
security zone demanded by Israel
includes many of the Shouf
mountain villages. Uzzan's view-
point is that since the Lebanese
refuse to recognize Israel even in-
directly, "let us pull out and
leave them to solve their own
problems."
On the Egyptian Front
Habib in Cairo for Talks With Mubarak
U.S., Israel Sign Long-Term
[greement on Israeli Knowledge
Resulting from War in Lebanon
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel and the United States
liated a long-term agreement on the American use of
Veli knowledge resulting from the Lebanon war, and
future provision to Israel of any American technical
movements and developments as a result of that in-
lation.
THE AGREEMENT was initiated by Defense
lister Ariel Sharon and Andrew Marshall, the Pen-
>n's assessment officer and Deputy Defense Secretary,
headed a delegation of experts who came here to
iare the groundwork for the agreement of great im-
[tance to both countries.
The American defense establishment is anxious to
m details of the working and capabilities of modern
iet equipment such as the new T-72 tank and the MIG-
|plane, as well as sophisticated surface-to-air missiles.
fael destroyed a number of all such types of equipment
ring the fighting. Other groups of U.S. experts are due
|Israel for closer on-the-spot examinations of the Israeli
srience.
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) U.S.
special envoy Philip Habib
conferred Monday with
President Hosni Mubarak
on his most recent efforts to
achieve the withdrawal of
foreign forces from Leba-
non and proceed toward a
comprehensive Middle East
settlement.
Foreign Minister Kamal
Hassan Ali, who earlier met with
Habib and attended Monday
morning's meeting as well, said
that the discussions found the
U.S. and Egypt agreeing on the
need to achieve a rapid with-
drawal of Israeli and other for-
eign forces from Lebanon, to
push the peace process ahead and
to have Jordanian and Pales-
tinian participation in forthcom-
ing negotiations. He added that
both sides also hoped for further
"coordination and cooperation"
between the PLO and Jordan in
any future talks.
THE FOREIGN Minister said
that Habib was "trying his best
to achieve something solid in his
hands before the end of this
year."
Meanwhile, Ali, in a speech
read on his behalf by Undersecre-
tary for Foreign Affairs Shafei
Abdel-Hamid at Al Azhar Uni-
versity on the occasion of Pales-
tine National Day, called for an
Israeli withdrawal from East
Jerusalem and the establishment
of a Palestinian state on the West
Bank and the Gaza Strip. Ali also
condemned Israel's settlement
policies and said that "Egypt
considers them illegal" and that
they "violate international law."
In other developments, Ali was
quoted Sunday by the Qatar
News Agency as saying that the
United States has sent a message
to the PLO through Cairo which
suggested that PLO recognition
of Israel would enable the U.S. to
enter into a dialogue with the or-
ganization, leading to a radical
change in the current Middle
East situation.
JCC Center Pages This Issue
Dr. Albert Hornblass, president of the Board of Jewish
Education of Greater New York, and eight-year-old Russian
emigre Ilya Milyavsky have just launched BJE's Share
Chanukah program by which individuals can arrange to have a
Chanukah gift sent in their name to an immigrant child and
family. Ilya, a third grade honors student who currently lives in
Queens, N. Y, with his parents, is shown receiving the first gift.


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
l^L***mi

Americans Don't
Need to Apologize
CHICAGO (JTA) Amer
ican Jewish organizations cam<
under fire for their "apologetic
behavior" concerning Israel's
military action in Lebanon. Ar-
thur Goldberg, a former Supreme
Court Justice and a former U.S.
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, told a meeting of the Chi-
cago Friends of Bar-Han Univer-
sity last week, "This behavior is
totally out of touch with the feel-
ings of the vast majority of their
constituencies."
Goldberg said he could not
comprehend "the unjustifiable
need'" of leaders of major Jewish
organizations to apologize to the
American people for Israel's
policy in connection with the war
in Lebanon. He declared:
"Israelis promptly acted in ac-
cordance with their Jewish values
by demanding a full-scale inves-
tigation of any involvement with
the killing of Palestinian refugees
(in west Beirut camps) by Chris-
tian militiamen."
French Accused of
Chilling Atmosphere
PARIS (JTA) Israels Am-
bassador to France. Meir
Rosenne. has accused the French
government of bringing Franco-
Israeli economic relations to a
virtual standstill since the begin-
ning of the war in Lebanon last
June. He charged that decisions
taken at the meeting of the
Franco-Israeli joint economic
commission which last met in
April, have not been implement-
ed and the French have attempt-
ed to slow down all commercial
exchanges between the two coun-
tries.
Oil, Water Mix
TEL AVIV (JTA) Tel
Aviv University microbiologisU
have developed a new biotechno-
logical product, called emulsan,
that can alter the properties of
oil, rendering oil compatible wit'3
water. The potential application*
of this find include a vast ran^T
of possibilities including fuel
thinning, fuel enhancement, en-
vironmental improvement, and
industrial uses in such fields as
cosmetics, pharmaceutics,
textiles, detergents and cleaning
products, paints and agriculture.
Hearing Aid
HOUSE CALLS
HOSPITAL CALLS
NURSING HOME CALLS
^a^^ for the
A\ B Aged-Infirm
Mm T FINEST
WW AIDS MADE
239-2555
\\\ 253-5759
*? After 6 p.m.
Dick Heroert Full Service To
Hearing Impaired Since 1967
Florida Hearing Aid Canter
1012 P. Hillsborough Ave.
^O^yofc
Happy
Chanukah
Come See
The New
Leslie Kenner
Collection
(unique gifts from Israeli
Village Center
13154 N.Mabry
962-3644
%>m~w-m*'" w W wmai^^fc^^^^^^i
J*****^**,*****************^^

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(Call me about your social news
1872-4470)
We are just thrilled to wish our dear friend, Connie Stein a
, happy and healthy 75th birthday. She, her husband Mel, and all
4 of their family really celebrated this joyous occasion in a special
4 way. Connie and Mel, Renee Drubin (Connie's sister), and
,4. Connie and Mel's son, his wife, and their seven year old son-
* Richard, Leslie, and Michael Stein, all traveled to New York
* City for a big birthday celebration with the rest of Connie's
* family. Richard and Leslie Stein, and Connie and Mel's other
son and daughter-in-law, Steve and Judy Stein, threw a wonder
jf ful birthday dinner at the Princeton Club. Joining in the happy
j, celebration were Connie's two brothers and their wives, Sidney
4. and Guriie Jordan and Don and Blanche Jay and Connie's other
* sister, Elsie Glassman, all of New York. What a terrific weekend
it must have been, for one terrific lady! Connie, lots of love on
J your 75th.
* -----------
jg. Recently Lucille Falk took over the presidency (a one year
*. term! of the "Berkeley Blazers." This is a club that was formed
a> just a few years ago. comprised of the Mothers of former
* Berkeley Prep students (those who attended during the first ten
* years of Berkeley's existence.) Lucille s daughter, Leslie
j Osterweu1 attended Berkeley, and now Lucille s granddaughter,
^ Lauren Osterweil attends her Mom's Alma Mater, as she is in
* the 3rd. grade at Lower Berkeley. Stepping out of office to make
* way for Lucille, was our good friend, Nellye Friedman, whose
r four children all attended Berkeley (Mary Kramer, Frances, Bill,
and Frank Friedman). The "Berkeley Blazers'' are both a
support group fundraising organization and a social club, for its
members. Well Lucille, we wish you a productive year (in the
fundraising category) and a fun year (in the socializing
category)!
Judv Roaenkranx. Doria Rosenblatt, Midge Paateraaek. .*.
Millie Woolf. We know that this must have been a funeven^f
and for years. Gail and Sam will be using and enjoying^
gadgets and recipes received at the shower. ^ "*
For Gail and Sam's wedding the guests truly came from fa 1
and wide. Beside Gail's sisters Norms from Fairbanks, Alain
and Karen and husband, John Meligeni, from Denver t
guests included Mark, Susan and Brooke Robinson, Chicajm
Carol Carter. Moriston. FUu, and Sandy Osnos, OriandTtbi
groom's sisters and the groom's parents Dorothy and Beraarf
Osnos, Miami Beach. Other out of town guests included Erin
Lockman, Detroit; Mira Austin, Sarasota; Cetia BonoR W
York; Judge and Mrs. Abe Motoiinaky, New Jersey Mr Z
Mrs. Victor Yarmis, and Lisa. Seta and Derek Ysrnui aJlA
Baltimore. Also attending were Mr. and Mr*. Victor Mam,;
Captiva Island; Alan Drecksler, Charles Drecksler, Hb2i
Mrs. Mark Robinson and Mr. and Mrs. Andre BialoaWaki.
Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Easton, Michigan and Mr aS
Mrs. Eugene Haubenstock, Boynton Beach, Fla.
You won't want to miss this one! The JCC Lunch Bunch in i
combined effort with the JCC Pre School will be holding a wond-
erful Chanukah Workshop on Wednesday, Dec. 8 from 10:30-
noon. at Congregation Kol Ami. Joan Goldstein, Micbele
Goldstein, Greta Schiffman, and Susan Gluckman have planned
a diverse and well organized morning. Those in attendance will
learn Chanukah activities, recipes, games, and crafts, plug
discuss ways in which to enlighten the holiday for one's family
(other than just giving gifts.) In addition. Rabbi Theodore Broil
will be on hand to relate some humorous Chanukah stories. A
delicious gourmet lunch has been planned for $4.25. This sounds
like a really wonderful and beneficial way to spend your morning
on Dec. 8., so be sure to call the JCC now to make your reservi-
tion. Call 872-4451.

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An interesting bit of news from one of our college friends-Sam
Weiner. son of Carol Wiener and Roland Weiner. Sam, who is a
junior at Dartmouth College, is studying government in London
this term as a participant in Dartmouth's Foreign Study Pro-
gram there. Sam is a 1980 graduate of Jesuit High School. At
Dartmouth, Sam has played for the squash team and is a
member of the legal society. Boy! does this experience sound
exciting.
Please let us know what your sons and daughters are doing
away at their colleges. Wed love to hear about their various ac-
tivities.
Nov. 22. was certainly an evening full of gadgets for Gail
Haubenstock. Gail, daughter of Audrey and Alfred Hauben-
stock. became the bride of Sam Osnos on Nov. 27., at Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek. However, before the big day, four family
friends threw Gail a "Kitchen gadget and recipe" shower at
Rockefellers Restaurant. The four hostesses for this dinner were
}**+** m *>**> *>*>**************>***?***
It's enough to make us wish we were old enough to be eligible:
the annual Senior Citizens Weekend hosted recently by the
Orlando-Maitland JCC with seniors attending from Savannah,
GA; West Palm Beach; Sarasota; Orlando; and Tampa. 150 in
all! EPCOT Center was the highlight of the 3-day event for
most, but Dorothy GarreU may be heading for stardom after her
screen test as "Hot Lips" from MASH at the Stars Hall of
Fame!
Others attending the Senior Happening, terrifically organized
by Lois Tannenbaum, Senior Program Director in Orlando, and
Henrietta Finkelstein, Volunteer Chair of Planning for the
Senior Weekend, included from the Tampa area: Rosemary
Baron. Betty Kaufman, Esther and Hymen Carp, Anna Rosen.
Nettie Mattox, Miriam Sansweet, Mathilda Garcia, Delia
Valdes. Alice Israel, Bert Kleiman, Edith Blumberg, Ann Beck,
Alva Olson, Dottie Van Orden, Delmar Franklin, Florence
Gordon. Syd Fridkin, Rosamond Uretsky, Mollie Rich. Martha
Kravetz. LHy Bregman. Betty Reinberg. Betty Oslin, Rita
Garyn. Herman Yoelson, and Carrye and Martin Dodell.
It was a chance to make new friends and rekindle old friend-
ships. Senior adults from all over the Southeast look forward to
next year in West Palm.
Meet Lisa and AI Cohen, who moved to Carrollwood Village
just this past July. AI hails from Brooklyn and Lisa was born in
Long Island. However, they met in Maryland, where Liaa
resided for su years and AI for three years. The Cohens are ex-
pecting their first child in June. AI is a Computer Programmer
for IBM and Lisa teaches in the field of Learning Disabilitieefor
the Hillsborough County School System. Our new friends are
members of Congregation Kol Ami. AI enjoys racketball and
sailing and Lisa likes jogging and aerobics. We welcome you to
lampa, and y all be sure to let us know when that new baby
arrives.
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L, December 3. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page3
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry
Bat MHzwh Year Program
chelle Herzog and Diana
el have been appointed co-
_nen of Tampa's 12th An-
Women'8 Plea for Soviet
observance by Marlene
ck, President of the Tampa
lish Federation Women's
Bsion
bursday evening, Dec. 16,
p.m. at the Jewish Com-
lity Center will be Tampa's
frvance. which is being joint-
onsored by the Tampa Jew-
Federation Women's Division
Jthe Sisterhoods of Kol Ami
|Rodeph Sholom.
chele Herzog, President of
IA mi Sisterhood is a member
\e Tampa Jewish Federation
lien's Division Board of
ctors and was chairman of
11981 community event, "An
lung with Paula Hawkins."
worked on the Women's
sion 1981-82 Campaign.
|ly is a Hebrew School teacher
Dngregation Kol Ami, is a
uber of ORT and a life mem-
if Hadassah.
Jiana Siegel is President of
deph Sholom Sisterhood, and
also a member of the Tampa
vish Federation Women's
Vision Board of Directors. She
ves as Vice President of
iication, Chairman of Ameri-
and Zionist Affairs of
Dlom-Brandon Hadassah and is
President of Brandon Jew-
K'hiivurah.
eslie Aidman, Vice President
Special Projects for the Tampa
ish Federation Women's
vision stated "This is the
elfth year that the Women's
will be observed. In recogni-
i of the "Bat Mitzvah year" of
Diana Siegel, cochairmen for the
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry
with special guest, Bella Krone, a
former Soviet refusnik.
this program, we plan to high-
light the plight of specific female
refuseniks. Our keynote speaker
on Dec. 16 is Bella Kranc, a
former refusenik from Russia,
who will be on tour. We are most
fortunate to have Mrs. Kranc
visit Tampa."
"Our theme is 'Light Their
Way to Freedom' which coin-
cides with Chanukah, the Fes-
tival of Lights. Our plan for the
evening will conclude with a
short candle-lighting ceremony,"
stated Mrs. Herzog.
"This year's Women's Plea is
especially important in high-
lighting the plight of all Soviet
Rochelle Herzog, cochairmen of
the Women's Plea for Soviet
Jewry, Dec. 16 at the Jewish
Community Center 7:30p.m.
Jews, because Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union is at the
lowest point since 1971. We must
redouble our efforts on behalf of
the Soviet Jewish Refuseniks,
whose greatest wish is to live in
freedom," remarked Mrs. Siegel.
President Marlene Linick
noted. "The community is in-
vited to the Dec. 16 program; we
hope everyone will circle the date
on their calendar now and plan to
be with us. Our chairmen have
planned a memorable evening,
but we need you to complete it."
For further information, con-
tact the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division, 875-1618.
SACS Opens Downtown Shop
"Thanks to Mr. Edmonson and
the Hillsboro Building, Inc., our
senior citizen volunteers can have
a cozy, warm, indoor shop in
downtown Tampa during the
holiday season, and our
customers can look at our gift
items in comfort," says
Rosemary Baron, Volunteer
Satellite Site Manager for the
Senior Arts and Crafts Shop, also
known as SACS.
Beginning Monday, November
22, SACS will open its doors at
its new, temporary downtown
location, 316 E. Madison, just
east of Franklin Street, next to
the SunBank and across from the
Flagship Bank. The store, which
sells handmade wood, fabric,
IOBBOBI
LEVY'S FAMOUS DELI
SUPER EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
Served 5 to 8:30 pm Daily / 4 to8:30 Sunday
Cup of Matzo Ball Soup or Soup De Jour
Hot Entree
* ROAST STUFFED HALF CHICKEN
* STUFFED HUNGARIAN CABBAGE
* BROILED CHICKEN LIVERS SAUTE
* BROILEDOR FRIED FILETOFGROUPER
* BARBEQUED HALF SPRING CHICKEN
* BEEF GOULASH, Buttered Noodles
* FRESH BRISKET OF BEEF, Mushroom Gravy
* CORN BEEF & CABBAGE, Boiled Potato
* BROILED SALISBURY STEAK, with Gravy
* BAKED MEAT LOAF, with Mushroom Gravy
* HEBREW NATIONAL- (2) LARGE
KNOCKWURST, (Boiled or Broiled)
Served with Choice ol Vegetable or
Potato Pancake Baked Potato or French Fries
Smbad Sweet Rice Pudding JeUo or Ice Cream
Cottee Tea or Fountain Soda
Rolls & Butter Health Salad Table Relishes
$5.95
NO SUBSTITUTIONS PLEASE SORRY NO SHARING
Store Hours Sunday to Thursday 7 am to u p.m
Friday & Saturday 7 a.m. to 1 a.m.
(813)380-0349 (813)380-0390
2525 SOUTH PASADENA AVENUE ST PETERSBURG. FLORI0A 33707
State B'nai B'rith Execs
Meeting in Tampa
The Florida State Association
of B'nai B'rith will hold its
Executive Committee meeting in
Tampa, Dec. 4 and 5, according
to Jay Markowitz, chairman of
the meeting. Over 50 people are
expected to attend representing
the 130 lodges with more than
26,000 members.
The meeting will begin Satur-
day evening with a Havdallah
service presented by members of
the B'nai B'rith Youth Organi-
zation and will conclude Sunday
afternoon. During the day on
Saturday members are invited to
attend Busch Gardens.
President of the Florida State
Association is Marvin Becker-
man, Pembroke Pines, Florida.
He will 'make his report at the
Saturday night business session.
Key reports scheduled are on
Tallahassee Hillel and the State
and District Conventions. Other
reports will be on the budget,
fundraising and membership.
UJA Super Sunday '83
Training Seminars Held
fibre, shell, and other craft items
for older Hillsbo rough County
residents (55+), will be open
Monday through Friday from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m. every week til
December 31st, except for
Thanksgiving and the day after.
SACS, which is co-sponsored
by the City of Tampa Recreation
Department and the Senior
Program of the Jewish Commun-
ity Center, will maintain its
regular shop, in the North
Boulevard Recreation Center, 214
N. Boulevard, from 10-2, Monday
through Friday, to handle incom-
ing craft items from present and
new consignors and sell crafts.
That main store's phone is 259-
1081. "We'll do all this, if we can
get additional volunteers to help
staff the Shop," added Mrs.
Baron and Mr. Joe Erpelding,
Volunteer Central Store Manager
and Bookkeepers for SACS.
Anyone interested in helping at
either store location is asked to
call Mrs. Baron evenings at 254-
1240.
SACS, which is beginning its
fourth year in Hillsborough
County returned $8,500 to nearly
200 consignors during the last 12
months.
NEW YORK, N.Y. More
than 160 people attended inten-
sive one-day training seminars in
four cities nationwide during
August and September, as part
of preparations for the United
Jewish Appeal "Super Sunday
'83" next January.
UJA National Vice Chairman
Jerome J. Dick of Washington,
D.C., Chairman of the program,
announced that Super Sunday
Chairmen and other campaign
leaders from 83 communities had
participated in the planning and
training sessions in Los Angeles,
Atlanta, Newark, New Jersey
and Chicago.
The nationwide telephone
marathon, scheduled for January
23, 1983, opens the public phase
of the UJA community 1983
campaign. On that day,
volunteers will make thousands
of calls aimed at reaching every
household in the American Jew-
ish community.
"Each year Super Sunday gets
bigger," Dick said. "In UJA
Super Sunday '82, more than
35,000 volunteers in 139 com-
munities raised almost $26.9
million, a record amount for a
one-day mass appeal. For 1983,
our goal is to involve 160 com-
munities and to raise S30 million
reaching more people and rais-
ing more money in a single day
than ever before because Jew-
ish needs here, in Israel and
around the world, are greater
than ever before. These seminars
were a means to help communi-
ties expecially those new to
Super Sunday reach their
goals."
The meetings included pre-
sentations by representatives of
communities which held suc-
cessful Super Sunday '82
programs. The impact of Super
Sunday in reaching and involving
new givers was explored.
Tape recordings of actual
Super Sunday phone calls were
played and analyzed, as guide-
lines for training volunteers in
making effective
solicitations.
An-nell
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Lois Hoffman, president of
'Around the Town," a Tampa-
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will be the guest speaker at the
Jewish Community Center's De-
cember Senior Travel Club
meeting, Tuesday, Dec. 14 at 2
p.m. Anyone 55 or better who is
interested in finding out more
about traveling with the Travel
Club is welcome.
Door prizes and refreshments
will be part of the program. For
more details, call the JCC. 872-
4451.
10% Discount Wi*h This Coupon
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Expires 12/31/82 14422 North Dale Mabry


P*e4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Prid^r. Decent,
'tfWMfMtf&W^^
Likud MK Was Not All That Far Off the Mark
%



It is easy to rebuke Likud Member of
the Knesset Yitzhak Zeyger for his demand
that the commission of inquiry into the
Beirut camps massacres resign. A fanciful
view of Israeli democracy in action
suggests that the country should go down
the road to suicide, if necessary, with a
song in its heart.
That is what Israels Attorney General
Yitzhak Zamir did when he threatened
Zeyger with a "prima facie act that requires
a police criminal investigation."
This is something like Miranda in the
U.S., no doubt. Give the criminal every
right; damn the victim.
VN e are not necessarily agreeing that
the commission. as Zeyger demands, ought
to resign. What we are saying is that self-
examination is one thing, but the growing
semimeni for punishment is quite another.
Punishment of Prime Minister Begin. Of
Generals Sharon and Eitan. Of Foreign
Minister Shamir. Of others
One good question is: In matters of
morality. where do you draw the line? Cer-
tainly this is what people will be asking
who have come to see Israel as standing
today on the spit of their ultimate purpose
as a nation. I f I srael ducks the findings of
the commission of inquiry, then in their
view I srael apparently forfeits its right to
nationhood.
Bunk.
Facing a Truism
The grim truth is that nations do not
survive on the basis of fulfilling the in-
terests of others alone. As with individuals,
the self is the starting point, even in
matters of profound love between two
people. The rule is simple: Love yourself
first, or you will never be able to love the
other.
What Israel must be cautious about is
pursuing its inquiry into Shatila and Sabra
with an eye on U .S. public opinion. Sen.
Henry Jackson's view of the matter over
national television last Sunday, which
suggested that the inquiry is scoring many
points for Israel on Capitol Hill, should be
beside the point.
Because on Capitol Hill, as in the self-
interested capitals of Europe and in the
hearts of Israel's Arab enemies, the inquiry
merely sustains the growing propagandist-
ic picture of Israel as a racist entity bent on
genocide of the Palestinians. The com-
mission of inquiry is but a surrogate for
Nuremberg doing a suicidal job.
Those who like Israel's silly Attorney
General merely cry, "Damn the torpedoes;
full speed ahead." seem to be blind to the
fact that the torpedoes are muring full
speed. Right on Jerusalem.
Rabbinic Rivalry
We regard with ever-growing amazement
the rivalry and even outright internecine
warfare waged by the
Orthodox Jewish community in the
columns of the daily newspapers during the
past few weeks. It is, to say the least, a
Chilu Ha 'Shem, literally a desecration of
the Name of God and of his Command-
ments.
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Office MM HbIiiiii Blvd..T
rb-MMt
Talaphoaa 872-4470
OOtaKrMNEtat-.Miaai.ria.MIH
We have in mind the eruv on
Beach, that boundary set by raboinical
committee to extend the area outside of the
home of Sabbath-observant Jews where
they may carry forbidden items as an act of
socialization and be freed of the fear that
they are desecrating the Sabbath by per-
forming work.
The warfare began with opposing
Orthodox rabbis rushing into print in the
media with their own views of the erui.
whether it was kosher" or not according
to halacha. Whether the other side"
(Orthodox opponents I were in fact author-
ized to speak as authorities. Whether peo-
ple might not sin unwittingly who accepted
the eruv on the advice of one side while, ac-
cording to the other side." it was illegal.
Supposedly distinguished and learned
authorities know where such disputes
should have been worked out in the first
place. At a Beth Din, of course. It might
not have earned them any publicity On t,
other hand, precisely because of that, thevl
would have avoided the demeaning strut
gle in the press. And also avoided ridicuf
ing, not only themselves, but the sacred
notion of the eruv, itself, which by now
must seem mighty humorous to thoseirhol
know little or nothing about it.
We are not saying that there is no room
for disagreement so far as an eruv is con- [
cerned. Or so far as any other matter of re.I
ligious doctrine is concerned either. Wear]
merely saying that there is some profound]
and even shameful rabbinic irresponsibilic
in the way in which some leaders of the
Orthodox Jewish community handled wb
is. after all. a highly spiritual and personal
question.

FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publiia.r
SUZANNE SHOCHET
aamtiv* Editor
? AWSAocfer
JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Aa
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Bi Waakly Juaa through Aiuruat by Tha Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Sacoad Claas Poatac Paid at Miaou. Fla USPS47I 810
I aattfleatiaa (Farni M7B) ragsraaag aadaUvarad aaam u Tha Jawiah PlarMiaa. P O
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par yaar is daductod from their contributions for a euboenpUon to tha paper Anyona wishing I
cancal such a auborriptjon should so notify Tha Jawiah Floridian or Tha Fadaration.
Friday, December 3. 1982 17 KISLEV 5743
Number 42
htr k ^' 'IHtT^t V
Volume 4
1 The Agony and Irony
i
Prophet of the Holocaust Trumi
IMAGINE, if you can. Prune
Minister Begin s agony And the
bitter irony now victimizing him.
The agony is at first glance only
slightly less apparent than the
irony. It is crowned by the death
of his wife. Aliza Begin was a
very private person, and it is not
x hard to understand that she did
:: not take well to the notoriety of
: her husband's high station from
fthe moment he was elected to the
x prime ministership in 1976.
Inevitably, he must reckon
with the negative emotional
impact of this on her fragile
health. For a long time he will
:j: wonder whether it hastened her
death. Or he will ask himself:
: How could the international
x opprobrium heaped upon him.
*. including from pusillanimous
:: Jews, not have contributed to a
deterioration in her condition,
particularly when from her point
of view, it might all have been
avoided if only he had not been
elected in the first place, and by a
marginal fluke at that?
SURELY, Mr. Begin must be
thinking these things now. and
especially because of the guilt he
undoubtedly feels that he was on
a U.S. tour, rather than at his
wife's hospital bedside, when she
died. He embarked upon the tour,
despite her encouragement that
he do so, knowing full well there
was a good chance she would take
a turn for the worse.
The agony goes beyond this. I
spoke to Mr. Begin some ten
years ago in Jerusalem, when aa a
Herutnik he was an insolated
loner in the Israeli world of the
unsinkable Labor Party. He was,
at the time, glad to talk to
anybody who would pay some
attention to him.
Shortly after that, I inter-
viewed the extreme right-wing,
racist Member of Parliament in
London, Enoch Powell, whose
political beliefs for better or
worse are only now gaining
public sympathy among many
Britons.
I SUGGEST no real ideolo-
gical equivalency between Begin
and Powell, but it struck me then
how similar were the conditions
of their political insolvency. Each
was a rebel without a cause; each
had no hope of achieving electoral
credibility.
Within four years, however,
Mr. Begin did. He became Prime
Minister on the heap of aahes
fired by the military-govern-
mental scandal attending the
1973 Yom Kippur War. Here was
Mr. Begin s chance to show what
he could do for his country that
would be different from what his
Laborite foes had wrought.
The Camp David accords
the Holocaust. Much to
distaste of the Europeans of I
West and the Communists of |
East, he wUl not let them f
it.
The Prime Minister pr
endlessly on the subject
extent that some consider
predisposition in him to be I
if not outright offensive
civilizational lapse-
Now comes Israel's
,_____. .. ... mission of inquiry into the I
brought him within a hair of that, sacre at Shatila and Sabr. wh
But a peanut-brained preacher those moat irritated by
trom Plains. Ga.. and a public Begins Holocaustic
relations smoothie from Cairo, menu, are suddenly labeling
both of whom now are but "holocaust" themselves.
beginning to be understood in the denly. they are the preachers
public mind for what they truly the moralise, and not subj
were, brought Mr. Begin low. The to contumely for it either
*""***;I-rli inability to the contrary
cope with tha merchandising
world of self-advertisement was
his ultimate nemesis.
The contumely Mr. Begin
suffered as a non-entity when I
mterviewed him in Jerusalem in
1972 was a mere quiet moment in
the symphonic orchestration of
contumely he suffers today on
the international stage of dupli-
citious Western Realpolitik and
in the editorial rooms of the
courtesan media.
This pattern first took I
a global anti-Israeli
when the United Nations i
its infamous "Zionism iin
declaration back in the 19TO s.
IMAGINE then, if you!
deep resentment, if not out
rage, that Mr. Begin mu
these days when the
"holocaust." is used so illicH
a aynonym for the Ho
that human depravity
Hitler era based on the
^vAlti2TTH!? b^ckdrop of itent -p0"" *il 8lTt H*
***' he speaks at the drop of W
is the irony that
victimises him. If nothing else,
Mr. Begin is a prophetic voice of
Continued oa Page 11


Friday. December 3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Women's Division Take 'Tampa Today' Mission
National Women's
Division Winter
Mission To Israel
AH women who share a com-
mitment to Israel are invited to
participate in a National United
Jewish Appeal Winter Mission to
Israel scheduled for January
13-21, 1983.
Tampa Women's Division
President Marlene Linnick
stated, "We already have one
participant who will represent
Tampa's Jewish women and we
are urging more to join her. It is
important for each and every one
of us as Jewish women to make
this exciting and memorable
journey to share with the peo-
ple of Israel our love and sup-
port."
Reservations should be made
as soon as possible, for additinal
information contact the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's
Division, 875-1618.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Board and
Campaign embarked last week on
a mini "Tampa Today" mission.
Chairman Paula Zielonka led the
group through the local agencies.
Visited on the bus journey were:
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
Tampa-Orlando-Pinellas Jewish
Foundation (TOP housed in
the new Social Service building);
Hillel School (students led the
tour through the classrooms);
Jewish Towers (visited the faci-
lities including the apartment of
hostess Bert Green); and the
Jewish Community Center. At
each stop the women were given a
short presentation of services,
problems and goals by Directors,
Anne Thai, Kay Doughty, Juliet
Rodriquez and JCC President
Sharon Mock.
The bus journey took the wom-
en downtown where they visited
the restaurant of a Russian Re-
settlement family, Rimma and
Ilia Kruzhkov, and bought lunch
which was eaten on the bus.
Chairman Paula Zielonka com-
mented, "The mini-mission was
so exciting and informative that
we hope to make this an annual
Women's Division event what
better more entertaining way to
educate out !?Rdershio!"
Those on the tour were (back-
row from Left) Rhoda Davis, Di-
rector, Women's Division-Tampa
Jewish Federation; Joan Saul,
Harriet Seelig, Trudy Harris,
Blossom Leibowitz, Lois Older,
Nellye Friedman, Franci
Rudolph, Jolene Shor, Marcia
Sacks, Marlene Steinberg, Bar-
bara Rosenthal, Ann Rudolph
and Linda Zalkin. (Front row
from Left) Gail Pershes, Paula
Zielonka, chairman of the tours
Marlene Linick, president, Wom-
en's Division-Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration; Carol Zielonka, Ellen
Crystal, Aida Weissman, Dalia
Mallin and Peggy Feiles.
Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
We Are Open and Stock JUDAIC A
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Come See Rabbi Rosenberg Greeting Cards
NOW ON DISPLAY
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We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
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At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
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Pa***
TkeJenri&k Florid*** of Tampa
Friday.
Centerfold
2808 Horatio Street,
Tampa, Florida 33609
Sriaroa Mock. President
Lee Tobia, Edrtor
Paula Toro. Aaat. Editor
Your JCC Presents Two
Nights Of Jewish Fun And Music
1982 Israeli Chassidic Festival Wednesday Night, December 15
A spectacular musical production of song, dance and music
stars is coming to the Tampa Jewish Community Center for a
day night. Dec 15at 7:30p.m.
by top Israeli
on VVednee-
The Israeli Casaeidk Festival is corning to Tampa with songs which have been the
prize winners over the past 14 year*, with performers who have become Israel's top en-
tertainers, with outstanding musical direction and choreography, with the opportunity
to hear, feel and live the old Jewish tradition in the new Israeli spirit.
The Cairfce Festival originated in 1909 as a contest lor the best music set to
Biblical verses, and every year since, composers from around the world enter their
works in spirited competition.
The first Chassidic Festival was intended to be a one-time song contest, but the over-
whelming applause changed the course of history for this musical event.
Unprepared for such enthusiasm and encores, the performers were forced to repeat
the entire performance. A week later, its winning song "Oseh Shalom," topped the
record charts and public acclaim turned this contest into an annual musical event.
The second Chassidic Festival gave birth to not one but three hit songs:
"Yevarechecha." Yedid Nefeeh" and "Sisu et Yerushalayim." It drew its first interna-
tional attention giving rise to the idea and wishes that the Festival be performed to
audiences outside of Israel u well
Its international debut was at New York's Carnegie Hall in 1971. Since that time.
scores of cities on four continents have welcomed the Israeli Chassidic Festival to their
stages.
This year marks the Festival's eleventh visit to North America with 58 performances
scheduled this Fail.
Fourteen Festivals have produced 14 LP record albums, 140 new songs, more than
half of which have made the Israeli hit parade and have become well-known the world
over, among them: Shehecbeyanu." "Shema Israel." "Ani Ma'amin," "Adon Olam."
and "Malchutcha." The Festival attained immortality as its songs became a part of the
daily services. Passages of the prayers which were recited for hundreds of years are now
being sung to the new melodies which originated in the Chassidic Festival. And in some
cases, the new melodies have even replaced the traditional ones.
On October 2. 1962. the Israeli Chassidic Festival took place in Jerusalem After the
award ceremony, the group set out on a world-wide tour, to spread the word and give
voice to the winning songs of this year's competition as well as those of previous years.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival adds up to two hours of thoroughly enjoyable enter-
tainment for the whole family. It's the best way to experience Israel without leaving
town.
assidie
Ticket Info
From previous year's performances,
the ISRAELI CHASSIDIC FESTIVAL
will perform once again to a sell-out
audience at the JCC's auditorium.
It is therefore advised that if you do not want to
be shut-out to buy your tickets early at the JCC
for the December 15 show.
Advanced tickets, now available from the JCC,
are f 8.00 for adults, $3.00 for children, and $5.00
for seniors. The night of the show, ticket prices
are $1.00 higher.
If you desire further information, call the center
at 872-4451 or stop by at 2808 Horatio.
Outdoor Menoroh Lighting
Monday, December 13 at 6 p.m.
The annual outdoor Menorah lighting ceremony celebrating Chanukah takes
place once again at the Jewish Community Center on Monday night, Dec. 13 be-
ginning at 6.
The lighting ceremony is jointly sponsored by the JCC and the Chabad House of
the University of South Florida.
The Chabad house is bringing their menorah for the lighting, while all kinds of
gifts and surprises are in store for the children.
"We would like to see all the congregations take part in our joint celebration,"
said Marsha Levine, chairman from the JCC. "We have gelt for the children and
will give away drey dels.
"And we would like to thank Rabbi Lazar Rivkin and the Chabad house for their
help."
!r?DnmDin'7D,D0!
NOTICE......
By now you should have received your JCC Winter Program Guide with
winter camp information enclosed. If you have not gotten one, please
come by the front desk at the JCC and we'll give you one.
It makes for fun and interesting reading!
Pre-School Happenings
November was an active and interesting one for JCC Pre-Schoolers, with December
looking to be one of fun for our "little ones."
Violin Concert
Cheri Rarle and several of her students performed a violin concert for our children. It
was marvelous to see our little ones sit and listen attentively to this worthwhile pro-
gram.
Thanksgiving Celebration
A delicious Thanksgiving feast was held with food prepared by the children them-
selves. The menu included such treats as noodle kugle and sweet potato nut balls.
Parent Workshop
The South Branch parents held a workshop in which they made teaching aids for the
teachers to use in the classrooms. Thanks go to: Candy Nelson, Darleen Barror. Adrian
Muslin. Carole Ewen, Steven Gitomer, Karen Putney. Robert Barror and PeteZinober
for their participation in this project.
Camp K'Ton Ton Winter Camp
Watch your mailbox for our Winter Program Brochure which contains information on
this years winter camp for children ages 2-5. We have an exciting program plannM.
You wont want your child to mias any of theae wc*derful days
December 21st: Poppet Day
Ingrid Rabout will present a puppet workshop and puppet show for the children.
December 23rd: Music Day
JSrSi^S' yi\US*,Cher rV? JCF mu8ic 8ch0|. *"1 P"t concert designed
especially for pre-schoolers. Chen and members of her quartet are all professional
musicians who play with the Gulf Coast Symphony Orchestra
December 28th: Dance and Drama Day
shonl^whil^I PfM8io"al ^cer. wul perform for us as well as put on s work-
for Sre^s^L^, ^1 kT P"1*^ them8*lves. Reginald will also te~h a dance class
tor pre-schoolers at both branches this January.
December 30th: Movie Day
Children will enjoy a cartoon film and will create their own slide and tape show.
Camp'doet'norrneeT. *"""" ^ ** '*" Winter CP n ** ** "^


[December 3, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
JCC Phys. Ed. "Shorts"
JCC HOOPS OPEN SEASON
IjCC Hoops, the Center's adult basketball league, has opened regular season play with
loo Sunday afternoons and Monday evenings. Once again this season, the Hoops offers
IpUr in two age divisions; 18-29 year olds and 30 and over.
icouW be more open position on some of the teams for interested players.
JCC SOCCER CLUB NEWS
1
JCC Soccer Club has opened their 19821983 season and games are being played each
[7 afternoon at the Center and Ballast Point Elementary School fields. Games begin at 1
Center has teams in the Under 8, 10, 12, year old divisions. Teams are coached by Jeff
i, David Shenk, Bill King, Pat Courtney, Tom Weeks, and Danny Thro.
WINTER CAMP '82
SIGN UP NOW!
Chai Times on the road for Winter Camp at the JCC this season. The dates are set for
1,23,28, and 30 with trips planned for touring MacDill Air Force Base, Tampa Intema-
[Airport, Clearwater's Centre Ice, Busch Gardens, Downtown Tampa, Malibu Game
|and Chuck E. Cheese Pizza Theatre. Danny Thro and Kim Spielberger will lead this
fari of the Tampa Bay Area. Registration is limited and necessary.
FOR THE HEALTH OF IT
REGISTER FOR THE PHYSICAL
EDUCATION PROGRAM AT THE JCC!!
is a list of programs available through the Physical Education Department at the JCC.
s one for you check them out and sign-up today!
Pre-natal exercise
Post-part urn exercise
Tiny Tot Gym
Toddler Gym
Pee Wee Soccer
Kiddie Fit
Kindergarten Gymnastics
Weight-lifting
Gymnastics
Karate
Aerobic Dance
JCC Soccer Club
JCC Hoops
Trim and Tone
Open Gym
Art of Massage
OUR THANKS
[To the following Businesses and professionals who sponsor teams in
\ basketball league. Their help and support is just as vital as the
tyers themselves. The JCC asks you to support them.......
Jimbo's Bar-Becue
Ben Roberts, Produce
M.O.N.Y.
American International Container
Crown Realty
Trucks and Parts of Tampa
Tampa Wholesale Plumbing
State Vacuum
George Steinbrenner
and New York Yankees
Textile Outlet (Drapeman)
Roth Bros. Roofing
Nobles, Decker & Maddox
Design Materials
Maril Jacobs
JCC Lunch Bunches
Provide Fun and
Learning For You
The Jewish Community Center's "Lunch Bunch," coming off
a successful fashion show at Burdines in November, returns on
Wednesday, Dec. 8 at Congregation Kol Ami.
"Chanukah with a Plus" is the theme of December's lunch
bunch. Activities begin at 10:30 concluding at noon.
The JCC's Pre-school parents holiday workshop will do a
demonstration of Chanukah games, activities, crafts and spe-
cial recipes for your Chanukah cooking.
In addition, Rabbi Brod will speak to the group on
"Chanukah Humor."
January and February's lunch bunches have also been set up.
On January 25 "Growing Old Gracefully" with Dale Johnson
will be presented, and on February 15 Burdines once again
hosts the group with "Cooking with Cookie Bailey," an author
of several cookbooks.
So come out and enjoy three meeting of fun and learning
sponsored by YOUR JCC.
Special
Senior Events
LIVING WITH WIDOWHOOD
For widows, or their adult children. An opportunity to dis-
cuss your concerns with kowledgeable and caring people. Dec.
14, Tuesday 10:30-11:45 a.m. MAKING NEW FRIENDS,
with Dale Johnson and Joyce Carpenter.
GOOD HEALTH SERIES
An opportunity to learn the most recent advances in specific
fields. Bring your questions! Dec. 17, Friday 10:30-11:45
a.m. CONTRACTS AND LOW VISION, with Dr. Elise
Torczynski, Opthamologist.
SENIOR POWER
Seniors learn to influence current events. Dec. 2, Thursday
1-3 p.m. Field Trip to Albertson's to demonstrate senior con-
sumer power. Bring five coupons and money to buy five items.
See who can save the most money.
SIGHTS AND SOUNDS
OF NATURE FILM SERIES
A National Geographic Film Series. Dec. 10, Friday 1-2
p.m. EARLY MAN Early Americans, Cave People of the
Philippines, Everyone.
SENIOR TRAVEL CLUB
Travel Club meetings are open to Travel Club members and
those 55-plus interested in joining. Dec. 14, Tuesday 2 p.m.
TRAVEL CLUB MEETING, with presentation by Lois Hoff-
man, Around The Town Tours. Door Prizes!!
Friends Of The Center
t is a "Friend of the Center"? That a member who pays a minimum of $100 over
pilar yearly dues amount. These "Friends," in addition to doing that little bit
> help, are entitled to two free tickets to each special event sponsored by the
i year they not only help, but are rewarded three-fold. The "Three Night
Won of Music" program which starts with "From Shtetl to Stage Door on
Lday night, Nov. 10, promises to be one of the most exciting events ever held in
The "Israeli Chassidic Festival" and the Galgalim" are sure to keep your appetite
whet.
If you are currently one of our much appreciated "FRIENDS," please call the office
to reserve your two tickets.
If you are not, there couldn't be a better time to become one.
ad Mrs. Allan Albert
d Mrs. Manuel Aronovitz
N Mrs. Marvin Barkin
|nd Mrs. Sam Blum
d Mrs. Gordon Brunhild
N Mrs. Douglas Cohn
NMrs. Lawrence Falk
NMrs. KarlS. Fantle
Hulia Flom
N Mrs. Arthur Forman
N Mrs. Michael Freedman
NMrs. Charles Funk
NMrs. Stuart Goldsmith
N Mrs. Burton Goldstein
N Mrs. Robert J Goldstein
senGreenbaum
M Mrs. Howard Greenberg
Mr. Sam Greenberg
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hirsch
Mr. and Mrs. Mel Jacobson
Mr. and Mrs. George Karpay
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Karpay
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreitzer
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Laxer
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Leibowitz
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Levine
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Levinson
Mr. and Mrs. James Linick
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Linsky
Mrs. Aida Mack
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Markowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mayer
Dr. and Mrs. Francisco Iglesias
Dr. and Mrs. Steven Field
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mock
Mr. and Mrs. John Osterweil
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Rosenthal
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Roth
Mr. Sanford Roth
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Rothburd
Dr. and Mrs. Alan Rudolph
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rudolph
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Sergay
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Shalett
Mr. and Mrs. Mandell ((Hicks)
Shimberg
Patricia Shires and Family
VIr. AbeSilber
Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell Silverman
Judge and Mrs. Ralph Steinberg
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Swarzman
Tampa Crown Distributors
Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Tepper
Mr. LeeTobin
Mr. Glenn Tobin
Mr. Sol Walker
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin (Wally) Wallace
Mrs. Miriam Wallace
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Warshaw
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Weinstein
Mrs. J" B" Weissman
Dr. and Mrs. Gary Zamore
Dr. and Mrs. Carl Zielonka
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Wasser
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day
December 3, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Filling in Background
Stockholders Vote to Liquidate El Al
ByHUGHORGEL EtSUSESSF*'**
TEL AVIV (JTA) MANAGEMENT propoaed
Al shareholders voted at harsh terms to avoid liquidation,
ipecial meeting to place It demanded sole authority over
rflPl's national airline in hirinKs and firings, job assign
raei s mw T. merits and operations with vo-
luntary ^Uld,atfV e tual.v no input by employes in
ision followed a round- the decision-making process. The
,^-clock labor-manage- workers agreed, during the 11th
ent negotiating session at h01"" negotiations, to accept wage
lich all of the workers
)ups, except the pilots,
reed to strict measures
[id down by management
cut losses and keep the
lanes flying.
paid
and salary reductions, longer
working hours and fewer
holidays and fringe benefits.
But the pilots union held out
against the demand that pilots
work up to 16 hours in the cock-
pit. They maintained that the
longer hours would jeopardize
aircraft safety and were justified
only in emergencies or when a
flight was prolonged by bad
weather. They also said that
international regulations forbade
them from accepting such condi-
tions.
Histadrut, which negotiated on
behalf of most of the workers
committees, expressed regret
over what it called the "hasty
action" of the shareholders to
recommend liquidation after
most employes accepted manage-
ment terms.
A SPOKESMAN for the work-
ers committees charged the
shareholders with political mo-
tivations." He said they acted
because the government had sur-
rendered to demands by the
Aguda Israel Party to end El Al
flights on the Sabbath and reli-
gious holidays, making El Al the
world's only international "five-
day airline" and adding consider-
ably to its revenue losses.
IThe pilots talked at a manage-
Lnt demand to work a 16-hour
v which they said would com-
fomise passenger safety and
a- in violation of international
(fety regulations.
IT WAS NOT immediately
iear whether the government,
Ihich holds 98 percent of the air-
he's stock, would accept the liq-
uidation plan recommended by
he shareholders. The latter are
|ll government proxies, except
br representatives of the Zim
Lines, Israel's national shipping
(ompany. and the Jewish Agency
jvhich own two percent of the
jtock between them.
Most Cabinet ministers ques-
tioned after the vote was an-
aunced indicated they would
lavor re-organization of the air-
line under the guidance of a
^niri appointed receiver. General
entiment seemed to be against
^he sale of El Al assets to private
nterests.
The company was established
[in 1948, shortly after Israel's in-
ependence and has always been
egarded as a major asset to the
ation in economic, political and
defense terms. But El Al has
en a heavy money-loser for
[years, partly due to intermittent
I labor strife. It was grounded by
[management more than two
State Dep't Denies Shultz Meet
With Palestinians Previews Talks
WASHINGTON (JTA> The State Department
has denied that Secretary of State George Shultz' meeting
with the West Bank Palestinians last week was the begin-
ning of indirect talks with the Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization.
DEPARTMENT SPOKESMAN John Hughes said
that Shultz' meeting with the group, which included two
mayors expelled by Israel, Mohammed Milhem of Halhoul
and Fahd Kawasmeh of Hebron, which lasted about 30-35
minutes, did not signal a "beginning" or a "continuation"
of direct or indirect negotiations with the PLO.
Hughes said that as far as he knew, the Palestinians
did not bring a message from PLO chief Yasir Arafat.
Some of the group met with Arafat in Tunis on their way
here to attend the conference at American University
earlier this week on "Palestinians Under Occupation."
Holidays begin with
happiness, good food
and Sorrento.
Hanukkah a time when families gather In honor of their
forefathers to celebrate a miracle. Such a Joyful occasion calls for
a special touch and that includes Sorrento. Serve creamy, all-
natural Sorrento Ricotta at your holiday table, and enjoyl
Avery happy Haimkkah-
from the Sorrento family to yours.
THE BEST
ITALIAN
CHEESE IN
AMERICA!"
SORRENTO
CHEESE CO.. INC.
2375 SOUTH PARK AVE ,
BUFFALO. N.Y. 14220
sw
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m ajNCi-'
"Sunsweet Prune Juice.
It's not just good for my body
It just plain tastes good!'
i /< ryone knows thai Sunsweel Prune Juice has ci variety of
vitamin* and minerals So when people see me drinking it.
th( v usually I g in that I drink it lo stay healthy ftctu
thai hatfthereason It also happens to taste delicious
Andwhynot mcinchioo natural fruit juio \uth
igai,,: preservatives added lenjo\ Sui swe< I Prune
Juice often Mtei nil I >nu ;>g
, good for you and that ri|Mr\/rrT
lastesgood.toi jUI\jWllI
To your health
Here's a good deal
on Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Good on ny size of Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Mr.GrocerThiscouponis redeemable for 1 when muled to Sunsweet Prune Juice. P.O Box 1404. Clinton.
IA 52734, provided it his been used for purchin in accor-
dance with this off or Any other use constitutes fraud. Invoices
proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover coupons
presented for redemption must be shown upon request. Void if
use is prohibited, taxed or otherwise restricted by lew Cash
value 1/204. This offer expires October 31.1913 Offer limited to
one coupon per purchase SUNSWEET GROWERS, INC.
7O450 oQ0?12
CEITtflEO KOSHER
10
OFF
I
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*4 -


wm
ittewisn. Floridian of Tampa
Fr'd"y n<*emht|tDecerobai
Book Review
My Brother Joey Died by Gloria
H. McLendon with photo-
graphs by Harvey Kelman.
Published by Simon A Schus-
ter (The Julian Messner Divi-
sion), 1982.
Author McLendon had pre-
pared programs on grief counsel-
ing for schools and found no liter-
ature on the subject for children
to read. Using the materials she
had developed and contacting her
friend, Harvey Kelman. known
for his commercial photography,
they put together My Brother
Joey Died which was accepted by
the first publisher to whom it was
submitted.
Kelman said he submitted 30
photographs with the copy and
29 were accepted. All the photos
are of models which Kelman
posed. "It has been nominated
for awards from The National Li
brary Association, The Horn
Book Notables for Children, The
National Book Award, Childrens
Division. It has also been nomi-
nated for The New berry Award"
said Kelman.
Now McLendon and Kelman
are working on a book for step-
children. With the ever increas-
ing divorce rate, and the common
occurrence of children being
raised in seend and sometimes
third households, McLendon has
addressed the problem, again for
the child themselves to read.
VITA Helps Others With Income Tax Returns
If you enjoy helping people and
working with them to make a
difficult task easier, VITA may
be for you. VITA, the Volunteer
Income Tax Assistance program
sponsored by the Internal
Revenue Service, is looking for
volunteers to help taxpayers with
their tax returns. Those to be
assisted include lower income
handicapped, or non- English
speaking individuals who have
problems preparing their own
returns. Many of them are
elderly. VITA volunteers reach
out to these people and assist
them with the Form 1040A, the
basic Form 1040, Schedule A and
forms which help these taxpayers
take advantage of certain credits.
To be a VITA volunteer you
must be interested in learning
how to prepare a simple tax
return, but volunteers are not
required to have experience in tax
preparation or an accounting
background. All volunteers must
successfully complete a special
three to five day training course
in basic income tax law and
return preparation. VITA in-
structors and training materials
are provided free by the IRS.
Training in Tampa will be
conducted at a location conveni-
ent to volunteers and instructors
such as the Jewish Community
Center, churches, schools, and re-
creation halls generally starting
in late December and continuing
through January of each year.
As a volunteer, you are not
considered a professional tax
preparer, and will not be held
legally responsible for the return.
Rather, you simply assist the in-
dividual taxpayer to prepare the
return in the best manner
possible. During 1962 the IRS
trained over 15,000 volunteers
who assisted at over 430 Florida
sites. If you would like to volun-
teer, contact Lynda M. Croskey,
jr, if you live in South or West
Tampa. Donna Davis at the Jew-
ish Community Center, 872-4451.
HELPING OTHERS IS WHAT
VITA IS ALL ABOUT.
Merrill Lynch
Randy Freedman Account Executive Merrill Lynch Pierce Fenner & Smith Inc
One Tampa City Center Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538
Tfacv cue ate 76nee(f
Wt are proud to
announce the opening
of our new Belteair Bluffs store
Please visit us soon.
In brlhair Bluffs
11)11 Indian Kn,k~Kd \
iat UW Ha\ Drift
Ul,ph,m, >A/5!A!
4&Q*Jlto)6JtL__,
designer clothing
ISMS MatirvT*mpfinwTmmpa Day OmtertMt H Huttal; Am Umprn'STTSSes
Congregations/Organizations Events
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
SISTERHOOD
Education Panel
The Dec. 6 meeting of the Sis-
terhood of Congretation Schaarai
Zedek will have two Hillsborough
County School Board members
as the program. Cecile Essrig and
Marian Rodgers will speak on
"What Direction Education?"
The meeting will begin with a
social hour at 11:30 and lunch at
12. Babysitting will be available
from 10 to 2. The board meeting
will precede the regular meeting
and will begin at 10 a.m.
Bobbie Taub is Sisterhood
president and the December Cir-
cle chairmen are Jan SQverman
and Nancy Segall. All members
and their quests are welcome to
attend. The meeting will be held
at Temple Schaarai Zedek.
HADASSAH
Shalom Brandon Chapter
Shalom Brandon will hold a
Chanukah Bazaar for members
and their guests on Wednesday
evening, Dec. 15 at 8 p.m. in the
home of Ellen Jensen. Donor
credits will be given for contribu-
tions to the bazaar. Traditional
Chanukah refreshments will be
served. For further information
call Marcia Nelson, president, at
681-1026 or Rosalyn Feldman,
Program VP, at 685-0394.
RODEPH SHOLOM
Plans Mid-Winter
Family Shabbat
December 25 at JCC
Rodeph Sholom's Congrega-
tional Mid-Winter Family Shab-
bat will be on Dec. 25 at the JCC.
Services will begin at 11 a.m.
with a luncheon following. Adults
will be served for $3 and children
12 and under, $2. After the
luncheon there will be athletic
events for everyone, young and
old. The day will close with a
beautiful Havdallah service.
Babysitting service will be pro-
vided. Since money can not be
accepted on shabbat, reserva-
tions and money must be mailed
to the synagogue office no later
than Dec. 12.
TEMPLE DAVID
SISTERHOOD
Chanukah Dinner December 15
Eye Doctor to
Address Seniors
"Half of all Americans with
low vision or blindness are over
65. Naturally, we are especially
pleased to have an eye specialist
of Dr. Elise Torczynski s stature
come and speak at the Center,"
says Donna Davis, Senior
Program Director, at the Jewish
Community Center.
Elise Torczynski, MD, Chief of
Ophthalmology at the VA Hospi-
tal and Associate Professor of
Ophthalmology at the USF Col-
lege of Medicine, will talk and
answer questions on "Cataracts
and Eye Problems as We Get
Older." Friday, Dec. 17 from
10:30 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. at the
Jewish Community Center, 2808
Horatio, -Tampa. The public is
invited to this free program, part
of the "Good Health Series"
offered monthly at the JCC
The Senior Program of the
Jewish Community Center is
partially funded by a grant from
the Older Americans Act through
Florida's HRS and Manahill
Area Agency on Aging, with
local funding through the Tampa
Jewish Federation and the
United Way. Although there is
no charge for the "Good Health
Series" programs, donations are
welcome as they help expand
services the Center can offer to
Hillsborough County's older resi-
dents.
Temple David Sisterhood will
hold its Annual Chanukah Din-
ner on Sunday, Dec. 12 at 5 p.m.
in the Temple David Social Hall.
The traditional Chanukah dinner
with brisket and all the trim-
mings will be served. Donation
f^1**^'M"inger will,
the lighting of the Ch.
Menorah and the progranT
For reservations, ik*.
FnUie Kichler, 877-2721?J
Wahnon, 876-0673. *r
Community Calendar
Mfar,DNtor3
(Candelighting time 5:14)
Stfvdty,Diw**4
Congregation Kol Ami Bowling Hillei School Chanukah PM
at Beth Israel Building 7 p.m.
&*r,Dmtor5
Congregation Kol Ami Gift Fair 9 a.m. Congregation Rodnk|
Sholom Open School Day 9-11 a.m. Congregation Kol And
Tallis and Tefillin Club 10 a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedtli
SchZFTY Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM -9-11 a.m
Atonaoy, Decenur 6
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Board Meeting ig
a.m. and regular Luncheon Meeting noon Jewish TowmI
Residents Association Meeting 7:30 p.m.
|, DAVID
UJSALI
Likud
(et who I
le resig
ssion o
3eirut
i aftertl
[warnin
ier Mei
light otl
lhas b
by t
Ktzhak
Hadossah-Tampo Board Meeting 9:45 a.m. ORT (Boyl
Horizons) Board Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation Schoaral
Zedek "Lunch With the Rabbi" noon Tampa Jewish Sociol|
Service Open House 5 p.m. B'noi B'rith Hillel-USF Boordl
Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Board-I
7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Boordl
Meeting 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. |
Hadassah-Ameet Boad Meeting 8 p.m. Hadassah-Shalo|
Brandon Meeting 8 p.m. JCC Senior Get-Away thru' Dec. 9
Whdnflay, wnv t
National Council of Jewish Women Open Board 10 a.m. JCCl
Lunch Bunch 10a.m. Temple David Sisterhood Board 1 pm.|
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Meeting 7:45 p.m.
i, jhhti
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 TJF Women's Division-Campari
Cabinet noon Tampa Jewish Social Service Industrial Em-
ployment noon Congregation Schaarai Zedek Adult Educo-I
lion 8 p.m.
rnrJay, Decanter 10
(Candlel.ghting time 5:15) ORT (Tampa chapter) Gift Wrapping]
at Wilsons all day thru' Dec. 24
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tarapa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Schools
Hillei School (Grades 1-8)
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Jewish Towers
Mary Walker Apartments
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC
Seniors' Project
DIRECTORY
8784711
8724451
8724479
876-9327
879-8850
875-1618
251-0063
253-3569
839-7047
8724451
870-1830
9858809
8724451
8724451
Religious Directory
2001 Swann Avenue Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services:
rnday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m Daily morning and evening
minyan, 7:30a.m., 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Con.erv.tive
2713 Bay shore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday.
10a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
J"i!?,hJj-uml Center- University of South Florida UC217,
WL o T*"1?8 33620 ^College Park Apts.) 971-6768 or 985-
'SKo Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner
and Services. Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew
Class 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey roust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
* ^10J6 ?r 988-1234 wine and cheese hour 5-6 p.m.
Shabbat Services 6:30 p.m. Shabbat Dinner 7:15 p.m.


I Pecembw 3.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page II
kud Ml< Threatened
Inquiry
, DAVID LANDAU
IUSALEM (JTA)
Likud member of
let who publicly called
\a resignation of the
ssion of inquiry into
3eirut camps mas-
after the commission
warning notices to
ier Menachem Begin
fight other senior offi-
Ihas been sharply up-
by Attorney Gen-
fitzhak Zamir.
ur called MK Yitzhak Zey-
statement a "prima facie
ft requires a police criminal
igation." But the MK's
nentary immunity pre-
is.
r, a member of the Liber-
' wing of Likud, argued in
atement that the Cabinet
i ministers were not subject
Ijurisdiction of the commis-
sion which was part of the judi-
cial branch of the government
and could not therefore pass
judgement on the executive
branch. In addition to Begin,
warnings were sent to Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon and For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
BUT ZAMIR and other top
academic lawyers flatly rebutted
Zeyger's assertions. Some of
them maintained that Zeyger
plainly fails to understand the
basic nature of a judicial commis-
sion of inquiry. A commission,
these jurists pointed out, is not
part of the judiciary, but a sui
generis institution, set up by the
government itself under statute
to conduct an objective inquiry
into an issue which the govern-
ment determines to be worthy of
such inquiry because of its public
interest and importance.
Zeyger's statement, according
to Zamir, was an apparent of-
fence against the sub judice law
which forbids the publication of
anything calculated to influence a
Egyptians Have Some Success
In Pressing U.S.-PLO Talks
By JUDITH KOHN
llRO (JTA) -
btian efforts to initiate
falogue between the
Bd States and the PLO
nth some success last
[, according to a report
he official Middle East
Agency (MENA).
report quotes Egyptian
Minister Kamal Hassan
saying that as a result of
Iks in Washington Nov. 12,
he briefed the ReafcWf
Ministration on his earner
ling with PLO officials in
"The PLO representative
Washington was contacted
Iral times" in an effort to
\m acquainted with the
nization's position on efforts
a Middle East peace
fcment.
IL'T THE report fell short of
jing that U.S. officials made
contact. The Reagan
ninistration recently denied
Assertion in the Israeli press
U.S. officials were holding
contacts with the PLO
ugh representatives of
tin Arab countries.
leanwhile, Egypt and the
1 took another step toward a
(rochement between them, as
ign Minister Ali met with a
Iting PLO delegation Monday.
ned Dajani, who headed the
delegation, told reporters
following the meeting that Yasir
Arafat was planning a visit to
Egypt as part of a tour of several
Arab states. But he said no date
had been set.
PRESIDENT Hosni Mubarak,
however, in an interview
published in the Kuwaiti journal
Al-Siyassa was quoted by Mena
as saying that if Arafat wanted
to come to Cairo, "He should
bring with him a scenario for a
Middle East peace settlement
that I could take to America."
Mubarak will visit Washington
in January- The Presjfjtant also
rejected out-of-hand assy future
PLO effort to establish a
Palestinian broadcasting station
in Cairo, saying that "we will not
allow any party to mount broad-
casting campaigns in Cairo
against anyone else."
commission of inquiry in its
work.
Several of the men formally
warned by the commission last
week that they "may be harmed"
by its findings have been seeking
legal advice in preparation for re-
buttal efforts.
BEGIN, however, has let it be
known that he will probably not
avail himself of the statutory
right now offered to all nine men
to reappear before the commis-
sion, to review all relevant
material pertaining to them-
selves, to cross-examine wit-
nesses and to adduce evidence
and witnesses of their own to
strengthen their own cases.
Begin, according to sources
close to him, will send a letter to
the commission explaining once
again why his government ap-
proved the entry of the Lebanese
Christian Phalangists into the
Sabra and Shatila camps despite
the danger of "acts of revenge
and bloodshed" in the wake of
the assassination two days before
of their leader, President-Elect
Bashir Gemayel.
The sources close to Begin
point out that the commission
plainly accepted his version of
the facts pertaining to himself:
that he knew nothing of the mas-
sacre while it was in progress,
since none of the reports that did
come in were relayed to him.
BEGIN MUST answer for
what may be adjudged a lapse or
failure of judgement. He is not in
the position of having to buttress
his own testimony in the face of
contradictory testimony from
another witness.
Beyond the Premier's decision
on how to handle the commis-
sion's formal letter of warning,
the sources close to him stress
that he will demand early elec-
tions if the commission in its
findings attribute any negligence
or wrong doing whatever to him.
These sources say Begin is con-
fident and would be returned
with an increased majority.
Neutral observers say there is
a certain validity in this ap-
proach, in terms of pure princi-
ples of democracy. They doubt,
though, whether the majority of
the electorate would in fact re-
store Begin to power if he were
faulted by this prestigious
inquiry commission. Some ob-
servers contend that a political
response to findings of a judicial
nature is essentially misplaced.
Begin's political defense line
has been echoed already by both
Sharon and Energy Minister Yit-
zhak Modai. Both these men
insist that the commission's
findings would not lead to the
downfall of the government
and certainly not the creation of
an alternative, Labor-led govern-
ment, without elections. Modai
was not among the nine who re-
ceived the warnings.
Leo Mindlin
The Agony and Irony
Of Begin's Dilemma
Ibituaries
WITZ
HarU, 78. of Sun City Canter
IStturday. November 90. 1M3. He
M native of Chicago and moved to
f*y area from Bradenton three
ago He was a retired
man and a member of the Sun
runter Jewish Club. He was also a
r of Eastcata Lodge FAAM In
. the Egypt Temple Shrine and
|,aanatee Shrine Club In Bradenton.
airvived by his wife. Rhode: two
tt Goldman of Glenvlew. HI.; two
, Milton HorwIU of Miami and
1 HorwIU of Chicago; one sister,
Rothenberg of Chicago: and
"chiidren.
tHMAN
Samuel.
46. of
died
. Tampa
y November X. 1M2 of natural
lL wm born In New York Ctty
""M U Tampa for 18 years. He was
XJr^r"ev 'or t* National Labor
wn Board and was a graduate of
^** School. He was a member
1?*}" R0Ph Bholom. the
Shoiom Men's Club, the
"7 A'umnl Association and the
' r Association. He Is survived
wife, Sylvia Wler. one son. Jaf-
,: '*.'"?; one daughter. Kllse of
Few* father- 8Wny Rlchman of
^"TwceofStPetoraburg.
Continued from Page 4
the condemnatory Prophet of
Israel.
The irony lies precisely here
that the yea-sayers of the
Holocaust, by their silence in
that era, if not as the per-
petrators of it themselves, are
foremost in the noisy ranks today
of those who call Israel and
Zionism "racist." And who
charge both, as noisily as they
know how in the equally noisy
courtesan press, with responsi-
bility for the "holocaust" in Leb-
anon.
Mr. Begin's enemies have a
THE
CONSUMER
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two locations:
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featuring SONY
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JASON WALKER
Jason Russell Walker, son of
Mrs. Suzanne Walker will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah tomorrow
morning at Congregation Kol
Ami. Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
will officiate.
Jason is in the eighth grade at
Buchanon Junior High School.
Celebrating this special occa-
sion with Jason and his family,
will be relatives from Orlando,
Miami and Tamrja.
Mrs. Suzanne Walker will host
the kiddush luncheon in her son's
honor.
cunning weapon in their hands
against him. They not only down-
grade the unspeakable enormity
of the Holocaust against the
Jews; they imbue a brutal war
experience (the massacre at
Shatila and Sabra) with a
Zeitgeist that is both anachronis-
tic and demeaning.
Add to this unbearable irony in
the position of the commission of
inquiry that, by omission, Mr.
Begin is guilty of dereliction of
duty, and the irony may well be a
killer. In effect, his own country-
men seem to be saying to Mr.
Begin that Israel's enemies are
right.
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In The Wind
News in Brief
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Problems never come in small
bunches, whether it is personal
ones or community ones.
And boy, there are some very
difficult problems facing our
community right now.
MONEY (or the lack thereof) is
one of the biggest problems. Our
local agencies depend on the sue
cess of the Tampa Jewish
federation annual campaign to
cany them through the year.
That is why the campaign is
titled Tampa Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
It serves both as a vehicle to raise
money for local and Israel needs
(there are needs which are neither
local nor Israel, but their per-
centage of the campaign is quite
small).
The problem? The Tampa Jew-
ish Federation campaign has not
met its goal for the past several
years. Result? The local agencies
have not received the dollars for
which they planned. Conse-
quences? DIRE EMERGEN
CIES!
Example: Hillel School will
have no money to operate after
February of this year. Period.
$70,000 is needed just to keep the
doors of the school open until the
end of the school year.
Example: The Jewish Com-
munity Center roof not only
leaks, it is a sieve. This project
was delayed while the prospect
for adding a second story to the
JCC was under discussion. The
Israel Emergency Fund drive put
that campaign temporarily out of
the picture.
Result: Any rainy day has
some rooms of the JCC very wet.
Possible roof cave-ins are faced
There is no money to compleU
the total re-roofing estimated
cost $60-80,000 on the 20 year old
building.
Additionally, the JCC has been
operating without a program
director for the past year and
. meanwhile, is in the middle of a
search for a new executive direc-
tor. President Sharon Mock is
temporarilty acting director.
Example: Tampa Jewish So-
cial Service is a victim of
Reaganomics. One social work
position has been eliminated
through government cutbacks on
social services. Meanwhile, the
agency's new buildingis not com-
pletely rented and TJSS has to
carry the whole load.
How can all these problems be
corrected at the same time?
That is the task before the
community right now.
Tampa Jewish Federation
President Michael Levine has
gone over the problems with the
Federation board. Then with a
combined meeting of the execu-
tive boards of the Federation,
Center. Hillel School and Tampa
Jewish Social Service, then with
the top givers of the Federation.
Yes, the message of the problems
is being dispersed, but is there a
message of solutions coming
forth?
Tampa Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign
chairman for 1983. Les Barnett,
announces the statistics at
every meeting. "In 1982, the
campaign raised $968,066
($240,000 short of the $1.2 million
goal). That came from 1,915
pledges. But 40 gifts totaled
$473,980!"
^mrnnmiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiii,mmm>/
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That is both good and bad
news. It is good that there were
40 individuals in Tampa who
were so understanding and so
generous. It is bad that the re-
maining 1.875 gifts to the cam-
paign were just over what the top
40 gifts totaled!
The problem? How to raise the
level of giving in Tampa. All the
while raising the number of gifts.
Statisticians tell us there are
over 13.000 Jews in Tampa. Last
year only 1.915 saw fit to make a
contribution to the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation-United Jewisr
Appeal campaign.
Of those who did contribute, it
does not appear that most people
gave as much as they could have.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
has the responsibility of raising
these local funds and another
problem is faced there, too. The
position of campaign director is
open and not able to be filled at
the salary the Federation has
budgeted. There's no money to
raise the salary and so the Catch-
22 continues.
Begin to Visit Reagan in January
He was a member of th.i
Executive of the WJCon
By JTA Report
JERUSALEM Premier
Menachem Begin, who cut short
his American visit because of the
death of his wife Aliza on Nov.
14. will go to Washington in Jan-
uary for meetings with President
Reagan and other top Adminis-
tration officials that were to have
been held on Nov. 19.
According to a government of-
ficial. Begin will accept the re-
newal invitation Reagan ex-
tended in his letter of condolence.
Their meeting is expected to take
place during the latter half of
January. Begin will also hold dis-
cussion with Secretary of State
George Shultz and Defense Sec-
retary Caspar Weinberger while
he is in Washington.
Reagan is scheduled to meet
with King Hussein of Jordan
next month. President Yitzhak
Navon of Israel is also going to
Washington and will call on
Reagan at the White House on
Jan. 5.
Israel Imposes Road Curfew
TEL AVIV JTA) The
curfew imposed by the Israel
army on the Lebanese town of
Aley. on the Beirut Damascus
highway, was lifted for a few
hours Wednesday to allow resi-
dents to lay in stocks of food-
stuffs. The curfew was imposed
to half fierce fighting between
Druze and Christians in the
mountainous Shouf region of
Lebanon. Meanwhile, the Israeli
police unit which has been
probing the collapse of the
building in Tyre housing the
army's local headquarters has
virtually ruled out PLO sabotage
as the cause of the blast.
"WOMEN'S WEDNESDAY IS COMING!"
"WOMEN'S WEDNESDAY IS COMING!"
"WOMEN'S WEDNESDAY IS COMING!"
Mark your calendar
Wednesday, January 12,1983!
OPENING SOON
"Pach's Place"
For Fine Food
Featuring Menu Items That
Will Make You Remember Mama.
Bay to Bay at Bay shore Blvd.
Bay shore Bldgs.
.
Space Still Available
on Holiday Cruises
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
Jul call your trai aont
Then lake il eaay Tike Coal*
ACosta Cruise is easy to take.
A/nenkanis and World Renaissance ol Greek registry Ceria C oi Italian registry
Prof. Tarlakower Dead
In Jerusalem at 85
NEW YORK Prof. Aryeh
Tartakower. who directed the
Department of Relief and Reha-
bilitation of the World Jewish
Congress during World War II,
died last week in Jerusalem at the
age of 85, it was reported here by
the W JCongress.
Tartakower, who served the
WJCongress for more than four
decades, had been chairman of
the Israel Executive and chair-
man of the cultural department.
Tartakower was a n
historian and sociologist t
the author of nurnerou,
including "The Jewish ftl
"History of the Jewish |
Movement," "The Israel
ety. "History of Colon
He was born in Polandi
educated at the Unive
Vienna.
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