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:
AA00014305:00173

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewish IFIIariidliiaiin
Volume 4 Number 44
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, December 17,1982
o So<-1'
Price 35 Cents
Shamir on Tour Of
Argentina, Uruguay
Vow I can begin to understand the passengers.' (Mike in
Vediot Achronot.' Courtesy WZPS, Jerusalem.)
Quiet Diplomacy
Choo-Choo: On The
Habib, Draper Express
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
|JTA) The State De-
artment said that the
>agan Administration
avors "quiet diplomacy"
achieve its goals in
tbanon and will not dicuss
the "substance" or
['modalities" of that
process.
The Department's deputy
|spokesman, Alan Romberg,
disclosed, however, that U.S.
[special envoys Philip Habib and
(Morris Draper have returned to
Ithi Middle East this week. They
Iwere recalled to Washington last
Iwwk for consultations with the
[President and briefed senior Ad-
ministration officials on what the
[State Department described as
|"progress" made to date.
HABIB'S MISSION covers
[both the situation in Lebanon
[and Reagan's overall Middle
[East initiative. Draper has been
[concentrating on efforts to start
1 negotiations between Israel and
I Lebanon for the withdrawal of all
I foreign forces from Lebanon and
I security arrangements for Israel.
Romberg would not comment
| on reports that Secretary of State
George Shultz has suggested a
"shuttle" by the American
envoys between Jerusalem to
Beirut to eliminate the issue of
venue. Israel has insisted that its
negotiations with Lebanon be
held in Jerusalem and Beirut.
The Lebanese government has
refused.
Romberg stressed that "The
President has had a plan for
Lebanon for some time" which
"has three elements: assuring
Israel's security; restoring
Lebanon's sovereignty through-
out the country; and the with-
drawal of all foreign forces."
HOWEVER, he said, "Beyond
that, in terms of either substance
or modalities about what Habib
and Draper are going to be doing,
we simply are not going to be dis-
cussing it, reverting to our
previous formalness. We think
that is the most effective way of
proceeding through quiet
diplomacy."
Romberg had no comment on
the meeting in Rome today
between Secretary Shultz and
President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt. According to reports from
Rome, they met at the Egyptian
Embassy for 30 minutes to
discuss Middle East develop-
ments and Mubarak's visit to
Washington scheduled for the
end of next month. Shultz was
quoted as saying, "We discussed
developments in the Middle East
in which the U.S. and Egypt have
such vital interests."
Mubarak told reporters that
their talk was aimed at preserv-
Continued on Page 9
Meyer Koler Lecture
Features Rabbi Rudin
Rabbi A. James Rudin will be
the featured speaker this evening
t the annual Meyer Kotler
Memorial Lecture at Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Rudin, Assistant
National Director of Interre-
ligious Affairs of the American
Jewish Committee, works with
the leaders of all religious de-
nominations to secure greater
understanding of Jews and Juda-
ism and to promote good human
relations among people of all
races and creeds.
Rudin is an acknowledged
expert on the contemporary re-
ligious cult movement. He and
his wife are the authors of
"Prison or Paradise? The New
Religious Cults."
This will be the topic of his
speech tonight.
By HUGH ORGEL
And GIL SEDAN
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir has left on a 12-day
official visit to Argentina
and Uruguay in face of
criticism from many quar-
ters in Israel over the Likud
government's apparent
friendship with rightwing
dictatorial regimes.
Shamir's reply was that Israel
is not free to choose its friends
according to the nature of their
internal politics. He noted that he
was invited to Argentina by
President Renaldo Bignonone
and to Uruguay by President
Gregorio Alvarez to meet with
them and their foreign ministers.
HE POINTED out that he has
visited a number of Latin Ameri-
can states in the past, including
Costa Rica. Mexico, Colombia,
Ecuador and the Dominican
Republic with regimes that vary
from democratic to authoritarian.
The Foreign Minister stressed
that he would not be discussing
arms sales to Argentina and Uru-
guay since that was outside his
province. But he promised that in
Argentina he would try to find
out what happened to the many
Jews who have disappeared after
police and security forces arrests
in recent years.
He admitted that this was a
very delicate subject and he
preferred not to expand on it
before his departure. The Labor
Party has issued a statement
criticizing Shamir's trip to
Argentina. He pointed out that
the military junto in Buenos
Aires was responsible for the
disappearance of thousands of
Argentine citizens, including
hundreds of Jews suspected of
dissent.
"I AM AWARE of this
problem and I will do my best,"
Shamir said He told reporters at
Ben Gurion Airport that he was
also aware of the growing im-
portance of Latin America in
world politics and the world eco-
nomy.
According to some reports
here, the Jewish community in
Argentina had asked Shamir to
reconsider his visit to their
country because of the current
tensions there. Shamir said he
planned to spend time with local
Jewish communities wherever he
goes and would also preside over
a meeting of Israeli Ambassadors
in the region.
Foreign Minister Shamir
Shortage In Community Goal
Presents Budget Difficulties
1982-83 FEDERATION
ALLOCATION SET
There is a statement in the
Talmud which states: "May I be
among the collectors of com-
munal funds and not among the
allocators." The Talmud must
have had in mind the situation
facing the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion budget and allocations com-
mittee with over a $200,000
shortage in the 1982 campaign
and with requests far exceeding
the income.
Under the chairmanship of
Edward Leibowitz, the budget
and allocations committee spent
many careful hours in delibera-
tion reviewing the budget
requests. The committee was
divided into sub-committees and
met several times with each of
the agencies. The budget was
then approved by the full Board
of Directors of the Tampa Jewish
Federation.
\ Serving on the budget com-
mittee were: Terry Aidman,
Hope Barnett, Herbert Fried-
man, Maril Jacobs, Rhoda
Karpay, Mike Levine, Roger
Mock, Franci Rudolph, Herb
Swarzman and Dr. Carl Zielonka.
The Federation Board of
Directors previously had passed
a pre-campaign formula alloca-
ting 50 percent of the gross
amount raised to be allocated to
the United Jewish Appeal
Had the goal of the 1982
campaign (SI.200,000) been
reached, there would have been
the opportunity to meet the full
budget requests of each of the
agencies. Federation officials
reported. While the $950,000 is
the largest amount ever raised in
Tampa, the growing needs for
services as well as additional pro-
grams cannot be met this year.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
has adopted a $1,200.000 goal for
the regular campaign in 1983.
Aliya Up 25 Percent
NEW YORK Israel Aliya Center has reported
a 25 percent increase in the
number of North Americans
emigrating to Israel in October,
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
1982-83 BUDGET & ALLOCATION REPORT
1982-83
Campaign Results $950,000
Shrinkage (5 percent) 47,500
Cash Reserve 8,000
Campaign Expense 69,620
Available for Allocations $824,880
United Jewish Appeal $475,000
Jewish Community Center 88,000
Tampa Jewish Social Service 70,000
Hillel School of Tampa 34,000
State Hillel Foundation 4.500
River Garden 13,865
BBYO 500
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 5,600
TOP Jewish Foundation 13,500
Florida Legislative Consultant 3,800
Tampa Jewish Federation 104,115
National Agencies 12,000


Friday, December
New Library Complex of Jewish Theological Seminary
What is probably the largest
collection of Hebraic* and Juda-
ica in the world came one step
closer on Dec. 12 when it oc-
cupied the new, multi-million dol-
lar library complex of The Jewish
<3te
cylOVvi^

*****
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
PANT! PANT! PANT! Marty Solomon, Michael Linaky.and
Richard Rudolph recently ran, and finished the 26 mile "British
American Marathon. This race was held last month, beginning
at Tampa Stadium with the finish line at St. Petersburg's Al
Lang Field. It was Marty's fourth Marathon, but Michael and
Richard's first to participate in. Marty said to be sure to add
that Richard finished the 26 miles in an incredible three hours 38
minutes (especially for someone who just took up jogging when
he moved down here about three years ago.)! Well guys, we are
truly impressed you must be mighty proud and rightfully
so.
We are thrilled to tell you about an eligable new bachelor in
town in about 25 years that is! Adam Harry Cohen, son of
Andrew and April Cohen, was born on Nov. 21 at 10:59 p.m., at
Women's Hospital. He was 19 inches long and weighed 7 pounds
9'/> ounces. Adam is welcomed by his 2'/i year old sister, Haley
(she can't wait to show him how to get into things!) The proud
Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cohen and Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald McBride both of St. Petersburg. Lota of love and con-
gratulations to all of you on this happy occasion.
We are so glad you are here Michael Jared Yeahion!
Michael is the baby son of Beverly and Ted Yeahion. He was
born on Nov. 21 at 1 p.m. at Women's Hospital (which is very
convenient since his Mom is a labor and delivery room nurse at
Women's Hospital). Michael weighed 6 pounds 13l/t ounces and
was 20' inches long. He has a very excited 2'/i year old sister
Sarah. Michael is a very lucky little boy as he has many Grand-
parents and Great Grandparents who are thrilled about his ar-
rival. These include: Grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Yeshion. of Wantagh, New York and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Gold-
berg, of Levittown, New York; and Great Grandparents Mrs.
Lillie Silberman, of Metuchen, New Jersey: Mrs. Dora Post, of
Brooklyn, New York; Mrs. Ann Goldberg, For Rockaway. New
Jersey; and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Schoenberg, of Miami. Good
wishes to all of you and to you little Michael.
Happy birthday to you, happy birthday to you, happy
birthday dear Steven, happy birthday to you. Congratulations
to my good friend Steve Wehz, who recently celebrated his 33rd
birthday, with much to do. both at his office and at home with
his wife. Kathy and his daughter. Jennie. Well Steve, for an old
man, you don't look so bad keep up the jogging and you will
probably be completely irresistable by the time you hit 34!
We sure will miss Andy, Cheryle, Max, and Mickey Rosen-
berg who will soon be moving to Englewood, New Jersey. Andy
has become the new Assistant Executive Director of the Greater
United Jewish Fund of Englewood. As a matter of fact, he is al-
ready up there on a part-time basis and will be there for good in
January. Meanwhile, Andy visits back and forth to Tampa while
Cheryle is selling their house and tying up ends here. Cheryle
represents "Arty Party" here and will be opening up the same
business up north. They hope to find a home soon near the
Englewood area in one of the many neighboring towns. Well, it
sounds like a great opportunity, but we sure will miss all of you.
Keep in touch, won't you?
The Jewish War Veterans Albert Aronovitz Auxiliary
No 373 has really been keeping busy lately with various fund-
raising and other activities. However, a couple of events par-
ticularly caught my eye. On Oct. 6, the Auxiliary presented an
instrument called the "Phonic Ear" to the James A. Haley V.A.
Hospital Then on Nov. 30 the Auxiliary presented the Hospital
with an Israeli Chanukah menorah to be lit each night of Chanu-
kah, and displayed in the lobby of the hospital. What a nice way
to bring some of the holiday into the lives of those who may not
be in a position to celebrate at home this year.
Meet Diane and Dr. Marc Tindell, who moved to Carroll-
wood one year ago from Baltimore. Diane is originally from New
Jersey and Marc hails from New York. Marc did his under-
graduate work and attended dental school in Philadelphia. Then
he finished up with a residency in Baltimore. Marc now practices
dentistry in the practice of Pross, Kantor, and Tindell. Our new
family has one daughter two-year-old Julie. Diane is an active
member of the evening chapter of ORT, and of Hadassah. and
she is a member of the Sisterhood of Congregation Kol Ami.
Also, they are both very enthusiastic about a couple's Study
Group that they belong to. Strong current issues are discussed
such as cults, child psychology, etc. Marc enjoys racketball and
they both like running, tennis, and swimming. Also, Diane en-
joys dabbling in various types of art work. We are really glad
that you have chosen Tampa in which to live. We welcome you,
Marc. Diane, and Julie.
Until next week .
Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica. Members of the Board of
Overseers and other Seminary of-
f era participated that Sunday in
I* ceremonial transfer of volumes
nto the magnificent structure,
l< >cated at 3080 Broadway.
Since the founding of. the
seminary in 1886, more than a
quarter million volumes, thous-
ands of manuscrupts, incunabula
and other unica have been
acquired through gifts and pur-
chases. The growing collection
was housed entirely at the
Seminary's Broadway campus in
the Jacob H. Schiff Memorial
Building until 1966, when a dis-
astrous fire broke out in the
library tower and destroyed
about 70,000 cherished volumes.
The blaze convinced everyone
Tampa Jewish Social Service
Cute Back Service
Closes Senior Intake

Tampa Jewish Social Service
announced that the following
changes in its services and pro-
grams as a result of its current
funding shortfall:
The Senior Intake was closed
on 11-15-82.
This means that the agency
will be able to serve no new
elderly clients until further
notice. The Senior Outreach
Position, currently staffed by
Sandy Gould, has been elimi-
nated from the Senior Project
effective Jan. 1. Current staff is
attempting to absorb over 75 frail
elderly clients being served by
the Outreach Worker into their
already heavy caseloads. The
agency believes its first commit-
ment must be to those clients
with whom they are already
involved.
Seniors requesting services will
be referred where possible
to other resources that may meet
some of their needs.
Counseling and Casework ser-
vices for non-Seniors will remain
available at this time with a small
waiting period.
Vocational services are slashed
in half.
Staffed by Marjorie Arnaldi,
this program has been cut from
full-time to half-time, effective
12-1-82. Those seeking assistance
with employment may have to
wait up to two weeks for an initial
assessment appointment. There
has been a steadily increasing
demand for these services, parti-
cularly from elderly and handi-
capped clients.
Resettlement services elimi-
nated.
Soviet Jewish, Iranian and*
other immigrant groups will
continue to be provided with vo-1
rational services and assistance
with emergency needs. All
programatic and counseling serv-
ices will, however be eliminated.
Joel Brooks, Social Worker and
Resettlement Counselor is
leaving the agency effective Dec.
1 and will be replaced with a half-
time Family Counselor-Social
Worker.
TJSS needs your help!
Volunteer your group to work
Telephone
Number Change
The management at the James
A. Haley Veterans Hospital,
Tampa, announces a change in
the hospital commercial tele-
phone number effective Jan. 8,
1983. The new number will be
972-2000. Please record this
change.
SECURITIES TRAINING
McGrath Financial Training is
accepting registrations for their
next series of securities seminars:
Registered Representative
(Series 7) Jan. 3
Real Estate Syndications (Ser-
ies 22) Jan. 7
Reservations required two
weeks prior to seminar.
For further information or res-
ervations, please call: David
Routenberg in Tampa 813-879-
2776.
T-ia-17-aj
with us on monitoring the care
provided for Jewish Elderly in
our local nursing homes.
Volunteer yourself to help us
with our phones and office work.
Volunteer your family to adopt
a Soviet Jewish Family and share
some of your leisure, cultural and
religious life.
Volunteer everybody you know
to work for and give to the 1983
Tampa Jewish Federation
campaign, so that Tampa Jewish
Social Service and all our agen-
cies can adequately meet the
needs of our community.
For further information
contact Anne Thai, Tampa Jew-
ish Social Services, 251-0083.
modern building conUininT.
the latest technological advTnoJ
for safe storage and easy acnwl
While the new library will KM
mally dedicated in the foil ^1
1983, the ceremonial transfer 1)
Dec. 12 marked the first SLJ
this historic event. It also tonki
place on the date 0f th!|
Seminary's annual Board
Overseers Meeting. |
The initial volumes transferred
into the library are represenutiv.
of some 100,000 books stored at
neighboring warehouse for up to
18 years. Some of these wen I
books spared during the fir.1
while others are new acquisition
kept off the circulation shelves
because of inadequate space.
Before the entire Seminary col.
lection can be made available to
the public. Chief Librariai!
Menanen Schmelzer and his staff
must incorporate the warehouse
books into the library collection L
enabling scholars to locate theml
easily through the caril
catalogue. It is for this ream I
that these were the first books to]
be transferred into the new build-
ing.
The new library will store
books infrequently used in what
is known as high-density'
shelving. These shelves are (kl
signed without aisles between!
them, yet are moved for easy
access along sliding tracks.
Hence, a lack of space will no
longer prevent readers from
enjoying the Seminary's vast col- \
lection of literary treasures.
44
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Specializing In Gifts For Baby's,
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Visit our showroom and buy by the stem or by the case.
CUSTOM ARRANGEMENTS
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At no charge Your container or ours
HOLIDAY DECORATIONS AVAILABLE NOW
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H FLORIDA FLOWER DECOR
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T-12-17-M


December 17,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
TJF Women's Division Initiates
New Zion of Judah'Division
Ifo-chairmen Bobbe Karpay
J Jolene Shor have announced
[pew division for the Tampa
jish Federation Women's
vision-United Jewish Appeal
) Campaign.
he Lion of Judah, a very
ud and beautiful symbol of
ength in Jewish life, was
nnally instituted as a pin in 14
it gold by the Miami
omen's Division Campaign in
f,2. It was created to serve aa a
nbol of commitment for a
nan whose personal pledge to
i annual campaign is $5,000 or
e. There are now over 400
nen in Miami's elite division
i have chosen to identify their
nmitment with the pin. In
Miami went "national"
i the pin and the idea (which
been patented) and has per-
mitted other communities over
the United States to adopt their
idea. The pin has had tremendous
impact women identify each
other wherever they are, in
whatever city and country they
visit.
"The Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division 1983
Campaign Cabinet has elected to
brine the Lion of Judah pin to
Tampa'' stated the co-chairmen,
"a contract has been signed with
Miami that we will follow their
guidelines. If we are to increase
qualitative Jewish survival by
injecting an element of pride and
visibility and appeal then we feel
this is a beautiful way to ac-
complish this."
Bobbe and George Karpay will
host a dinner party in their home
on January 25; invited Tampa
women will have the opportunity
to learn about this unique tradi-
tion from Mrs. Norman (Nancy)
Lipoff of Miami. "We are very
excited about this division, and a
number of women have already
indicated they wish to partici-
pate," stated Bobbe.
WJCongress in Jerusalem
Immigration Commitments Sought
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
(JERUSALEM (JTA)
Leon Dulzin has called
the establishment of a
movement of mog-
xim (fulfillment) to en-
Jews throughout the
|>rld who will put Zionism
practice by signing a
)mmitment to immigrate
Israel.
iDulzin, chairman of the World
pnist Organization and Jewish
ency Executives,' stressed
ya as a Jewish commitment in
keynote address at the 30th
lorld Zionist Congress in Jeru-
lem's Binyanei Ha'ooma con-
dition center. The huge hall was
[eked with some 2,000 dele-
tes, invited guests and ob-
vers while another 2,000
klched and heard the proceed-
lis via closed circuit television
(another hall.
[DULZIN SAID his goal was to
polish a new, comprehensive
pneer movement to guide Jew-
i youth the world over with the
|timate aim of aliya. He placed
cial emphasis on youth, as-
ting that there are presently
ousands of young Jews who
nt to immigrate to Israel. The
ovement should encompass
nsof thousands, he declared.
|The WZO chairman also said
t the Zionist movement
ould now concentrate its ef-
ts on the Jewish academic
irld. Until now, he said, it has
en focused on the Jewish busi-
ss community which was es-
ntial in the early days of the
JCC to Start
rther's Day Program
i Jewish Community Center
(School is planning to start a
ther's Day Out Program at
(main Center shortly after the
tof the year.
he group will meet on
Wnesday mornings from 9 a.m.
"12 noon and will be open to
en six months to three
i old.
|The program is currently in the
nmng stages. In order to
operly equip the room, the
% Childhood Committee is
king for donations of suitable
[rant and toddler equipment.
cific needs include a porta
high chair, baby swing or
"P chair, and toys for this age
up.
[Anyone wishing more informa-
*>i or wishing to donate equip-
fM should contact Barbara
nan at 872-4451.
Jewish State because of its vast
economic needs. "Now is the time
to approach another segment of
the Jewish community, a seg-
ment whose influence has in-
creased considerably," Dulzin
said.
"We refer to some million
Jews, students, teachers, re-
searchers and professors who we
have to reach and make them join
the Zionist and Jewish frame-
work," Dulzin said. The old
frameworks of the Zionist move-
ment are outdated and no longer
reflect reality and the needs of
the movement, he maintained.
DULZIN DESCRIBED the
"new Jew" as one no longer per-
secuted and enjoying a variety of
life options. "Zionism can and
must serve as an anchor to the
Jews rocked by the ocean of the
many choices which they face,"
he said.
He said he viewed the Zionist
movement as two concentric cir-
cles, a broad outer one and an in-
ner one. It is in the inner circle
that one can find those Zionists
who should sign the pledge to im-
migrate to Israel, he said. "We
shall not force anyone to do so,
but at the same time we shall not
free Zionists from the personal
duty of confronting the question
of aliya," he declared.
In response to Dulzin's call,
the Congress delegates rose in a
demonstration of solidarity with
Soviet Jewry, the refuseniks,
"Prisoners of Zion" and the
"hundreds of thousands awaiting
aliya." He declared: "We must
not fail. We shall not rest until we
succeed in bringing to Israel
every Jew from Russia, Syria,
Ethiopia and all other lands of
oppression."
THE WZO chairman discussed
"Project Renewal," the partner-
ship between Israel and Ameri-
can Jewry aimed at eliminating
poverty neighborhoods in Israel.
He referred to the Zionist move-
ment's role in helping increase
the Jewish population in Galilee
and developing that region. He
also discussed plans for the re-
organization of the Zionist move-
ment to enable every Zionist
organization to be represented, to
compete in fairness and to exert
influence within the framework of
the larger Zionist movement.
Dulzin stressed the need for
unity in Israel and the continued
dialogue between Israel and dia-
spora Jewry. "I pray we shall be
a unified nation, the People of the
Book, a cultural, moral nation of
which all Jews will be proud and
to which they will want to come,
never to leave again," he said.
Dulzin's speech was expected
to be the basis of the "general de-
bate" to be held during the Con-
gress which ends on Dec. 18. As
the festive opening session got
underway, with greetings de-
livered by President Yitzhak
Navon of Israel, the inevitable
behind-the-scenes struggle was
being waged between the various
Zionist parties over executive
positions and portfolios.
BOB SAPP OLDSMOBILE GMC INC.
Happy Chanukah
BOB SAPP OLDSMOBILE-GMC INC.
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Property Management
Syndication Investments
Residential Commercial
Rentals
AEON REALTY
3201 W. Waters Ave.
Tampa, FLA. 33614
Office: 935-7726
Rabbi Frank Sundheim, Congregation Schaarai Zedek, and Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust, B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation were the featured speak-
ers at a National Conference of Christians and Jews program held at
the First United Methodist Church Dec. 2. The subject of the program
was "American Perspectives on the Modern State of IsraeV' and each
speaker was asked to address the question Why the State of Israel is
important to American Jews and to all Americans." The program was
geared to the Christian clergy as part of a continuing interfaith
dialogue. (From left Rabbi Frank Sundheim, Robert Kittrell, Bay area
director of National Conference of Christians and Jews; Reverend
Richard Bingham, pastor of The First United Methodist Church.
Photo: Audrey Haubenstock
Heart Association Event
General John Ewbank. Ret., Bill
J. Farrow. James L. Ferman, Jr.,
Rep. Mary Pigg. General John
Hennessey, Ret., Norman VV.
Hit-key. John Kercher, Maj.
Robert Lenox, Alphonse S.
Lucarelli. RG William C. Rousse,
Ret., Col. Henry Viccellio and Lt.
Col. Eric "Rip" VViehler. Ret.
Proceeds from the dinner will
benefit the American Heart
Association.
. The American Heart Associa-
tion. Hillsborough County
Chapter, will hold "A STIRR-
ING OF THE HEART" on
February 25.
The dinner, to be held at Egypt
Temple Shrine, will honor all
active duty and retired military.
Mayor Bob Martinez will present
the First Annual Military Citizen
of the Year award. Special honors
will also go to the senior ranking
retired member of each branch of
the armed services in the area,
and all retired commanders of the
US Readiness Command and
Rapid Deployment Joint Task
Force.
Chairing the event are Ron
Weaver, Cherie Troped and
Frank Bentayou. Weaver is an
attorney with the firm Arky,
Freed, Stearns, Watson and
Greer, Troped is President of
Cherie Troped Communications,
Inc., a public relations agency,
and Bentayou is editor of Tampa
Magazine.
Honorary committee members
include General Paul Adams,
Ret., Edward J. Adrian, LeRoy
Collins, Jr., Sam F. Davis, Maj.
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Snow-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good slopping
Write lor Season Rates
700EUCLID AVE
MIAMI BEACH
/
/ i 531
CALl
31 H91
pi*
**
"we make our own dough ^
Natural Ingredients
Cesare Pizzeria
of new york
{only one location)
Pizza sold by the slice or whole
Bring this ad to Cesare's and yon will receive
1 package of imported Italian Pasta with the
purchase of one whole pizza.
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
It
Just call your travel agent
Ttten take it easy Take Costa
ACosta Cruise is easy to take.
fcmenkanis and Wond Renaissance ol Greek registry Carla C ol Italian registry


i 'age 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. !>,,

of. Tampa
Ruainees Office 3666 Henderson Rlvd Tampa. Fla 33600
Tetophon.-1
PublicauoBUffM*: 120 NE6St.. Miami. KU 33132
rftEDK SHOCHKT
Editor and Puhhaher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Frrd Shttcher
JUDITH HOSENKRAN7.
Aeeociale Editor
The Jewiah Fleridiaa Doea Not Guarantee The Kaahrath
Of The Merraaadiee Advertiaed In lie Colon*
Published Fndaya-Weekly September through May
Hi V\ eekly June through Aucuat bv The Jewieh Klondian o) Tampa
Second Claae Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. USPS471-910
Please aead aotiliratioa (Form JS7 reaardiae uadelivered paper* to The Jewiah Florhkaa. P.O.
Boa 012873. Miami. Florida 33101.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Area) 2-Year Minimum Subacnption-7.00 (Annual $3 MKhil of
Town upon Request.
The Jewiah Floridian mainUina no "free list People receiving the paper who hsve not subscribed
*nn*y T" ""hacribera through arrangement with the Jewiah Federation of Tamps whereby tl 80
per year is deducted from their contributions lor s subscription to the paper Anyone wishing to
cancel such a subscription should so nocfy The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday, December 17, 1982
Volume 4
1 TEVETH 5743
Number 41
iA Deserved Tribute
Political leaders are often judged by
the way their opposition talks about them.
In the case of Miami's Kenneth Myers,
even those who on occasion did not agree
with him when he was a Florida State
Senator serving in the Legislature in
Tallahassee rarely if ever spoke of him in
terms other than laudatory.
It is a mark of the esteem in which
Sen. Myers was held that when he decided
not to run again, there was a general feeling
of disappointment, not only in the elec-
torate, but among his colleagues as well,
both from the north and the south of the
state, who recognized and admired the high
quality of his performance.
Now, Sen. Myers' former constituents
in South Florida have honored him by the
establishment of the Kenneth M. Myers
Bay side Park in Coconut Grove. They have
thus done more than feel regret that he is
no longer serving us in the State Senate;
they have expressed their gratitude for his
enlightened leadership in Tallahassee while
he was there.
This sort of living monument to a
distinguished community leader too often
comes toward the end of one's creative
years. But Sen. Myers again defies the
stereotypes. He is still a young man with
an enviable reputation for past per-
formance and who holds out every promise
of continued active service in the future.
The son of a pioneer Miami family at the
head of which stand distinguished national
and community leaders in their own right,
Stanley and Martha Myers, he demon-
strates that the apple has not fallen far
from the tree.
The Kenneth M. Myers Bayside Park
frames all of these things into a happy
portrait of dedicated service and a grateful
Miami's reaction to it.
They say that
silence isa
key element
IN NK01WIiVg\
Filling in Background
Security Pact 'Close' With Lebanon
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israel's Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon said here that
Israel is "close to" a
security arrangement with
Lebanon and seeks a
normalization of relations
with that country as the
first step toward a full-
fledged peace treaty.
He warned that Israel was un-
alterably opposed to any linkage
between progress toward a peace
treaty with Lebanon and conces-
sions by Israel on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip. He contended
that President Reagan's "plan"
for the West Bank would "rein-
stitute the Lebanese model" that
existed before June, 1982 when
Israel launched its "Peace for
Galilee" campaign.
SHARON MADE his remarks
in the course of a 90-minute
closed meeting with representa-
tives of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jewish
Organizations attended by some
100 persons. The meeting was
chaired by Yehuda Hellman.
executive vice chairman of the
Conference, in the absence of its
chairman, Julius Berman, who is
in Israel.
The contents of Sharon's
speech and his replies to ques-
tions were reported to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency by a source
who was present at the meeting.
According to the source, Sharon
intimated that the negotiations
for security arrangements with
Lebanon were direct. He did not
say where or at what level they
were being conducted.
He stressed, however, that
security arrangements can come
about only through direct nego-
tiations so that the signatories
can be held accountable for
carrying out the terms.
ACCORDING to the source,
Sharon said the security arrange-
ments "we are close to" would
contain the following terms:
No Arab army will again be
allowed into Lebanese territory.
Any other foreign forces
such as peace-keeping troops
must be from countries which
recognize Israel.
Lebanon will not permit the
military or political presence of
any terrorist group on its soil.
No artillery, rocket-
launchers or surface-to-air mis-
siles will be permitted in the 45-
50 kilometer zone bordering on
Israel.
Israeli warning stations will
be operated in that zone until a
formal peace treaty is signed.
Sharon warned that unless
President Amin Gemayel of
Lebanon signs a peace treaty
with Israel he will be the "Presi-
dent of the Presidential Palace
but not of the country." He
meant, apparently, that Lebanon
would degenerate into warring
factions as was the situation be-
fore the Israeli campaign.
BUT SHARON insisted that
Israel was not putting pressure
on Lebanon. "Nothing in our de-
mands go beyond the normal
security needs of both countries,
he said. "There is nothing to be
ashamed of that we want to have
a peace treaty with our neigh-
bors, nothing to be ashamed of
that we want to negotiate direct-
ly in our capital and in their
capital."
Sharon disclosed, according to
the source, that as of Nov. 15,
1982, Israel formally opened its
border with Lebanon with normal
customs and passport controls
and that thousands of Lebanese
have crossed into Israel for busi-
ness or as tourists. He did not
say where the border post is lo-
cated.
He claimed that commercial
normalization has already begun.
He said $20 million worth of
goods has already entered Leba-
non from Israel, half of it being
Israeli exports and the rest Leba-
nese imports from other countries
transhipped via Israeli ports.
Sharon said Lebanese importers
prefer to use Haifa to their own
ports.
WITH RESPECT to Reagan's
plan, which called for Palestinian
control of the West Bank in asso-
ciation with Jordan, Sharon's
view, as conveyed to the JTA,
was that it would invite the same
chaos that prevailed in Lebanon
before June. 1982. According to
Sharon, without Israeli forces in
control of internal and external
security in the territory
demilitarized zone assor-i
with Jordan would beoi*n?1
filtration by Arab arm?!,
ronsts.
Sharon said that
January 1. 1965 and June 5 U
terrorists operating from'u
non caused over 7,000 casual.
1.392 dead and 6.239 Sf
He said Israel had good relat
with the Lebanese in south
non long before June, 1982.
He said these were not on)
Christians who would not
today were it not for Israel,,
tection but Moslems. m
Shi'ites, who also suffered
the Palestine Liberation ,
ganization. He said the Shi'i
often prevented the PL0
operating against Israel
their villages.
SHARON SAID he could *
comment on the commission
inquiry in Israel currently
vestigating the massacres it
Shatila and Sabra refugee (_
in west Beirut last September.
cause the matter is still .,
judice. However, he declared,'1
believe in Israeli justice."
He said that 479prsons<
killed in the Shatila camp
whom 118 were Lebanese, in
ing 98 men. eight women
children; 328 Palestinians,
eluding 313 men, seven wo
and eight children:
Syrians: two Algerians; th
Pakistanis; and 21 Iranians-i
of them male.
Sharon said those figures!
from the Lebanese Red Cross, t
International Red Cross,
I^ebanese civilian defense,
organizations and the relatives!
victims.
Sharon arrived in New Yo
after visiting Honduras where I
conferred with government
rials. According to JTA's it
manl he received a "warm
come'- and his statements drew I
positive response."
U.S. Red Cross Pledges
Recognition Fight for Israeli Unit
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The American Red Cross has
pledged to continue efforts to
help Israel's Magen David Adorn
Israel Must Return to Old Boarders,
UN Resolution Declares
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The General Assembly passed
a resolution by a vote of 113-4
with 23 abstentions declaring
that "a comprehensive, just and
lasting peace in the Middle East
cannot be established without the
unconditional withdrawal of
Israel from the Palestinian and
other Arab territories occupied
aince 1967, including Jerusalem "
The United States, Canada
Costa Rica and Israel voted
gainst the resolution, which is
non binding, at the Assembly
session last Friday.
The measure, which made no
reference to Israel's right to
exist, also asked the Security
Council to "recognize the in-
alienable rights of the Palestinian
Arab people, including the right
to self-determination and the
right to establish its independent
Arab state in Palestine." Under
the terms of the resolution, the
Council would take steps to bring
about the creation of such a state.
THE AMERICAN delegate.
William Sherman, criticized the
resolution as an attempt to pre-
judge the nature of a Mideast
settlement. He added, however
that the Assembly measure rep-
resented "the beginning of a
more generalized effort at ac-
commodation" because it did not
condemn past U.S. initiatives
such as the Camp David accords
and President Reagan's Mideast
proposals.
In another action, a call for all
UN member-states to support
preparations for an international
conference on Palestine next
August passed by a vote of 123-2
with 17 abstentions. Israel and
the U.S. voted against it
The conference, to be held in
Paris at the headquarters of the
UN Educational. Scientific and
Cultural Organization, was de-
nounced by Ambassador Yehuda
Blum of Israel as "another act of
narcissistic excess." He said both
resolutions "deliberately ignore
the inalienable rights of Israel
and the Jewish community.''
receive official international
cognition, according to Rah
Rubin Dobin, chairman
Operation Recognition which i
been campaigning for this.
The pledge was made at |
luncheon here at which Georgel
Elsey, who is retiring after 121
years as president of the ARC,
received the International Hu-I
manitarian Award of thai
American Red Magen David farI
Israel (ARMDII. The award *
presented by ARMDI chainne|
Joseph Handleman.
Dobin said Richard Schol
who is the incoming president
the ARC, said he will continue
Elsev's efforts to get the M*j
David Adorn recognized by
International Committee of W
Red Cross and the League ofHeo
Cross Societies. The Geoff"
baaed groups do not fa00*?
the Magen David emblem *
they do recognize the
Crescent of the Moslem coun-
tries.
The ARC recognizes the
"bigotry" of the two internation-
al groups against Israel and we
"blackmail" that is being used by
the 21 Arab members of the two
international groups, Dobin *
He said the ARC was the first
national Red Cross body
unilaterally recognize Magen
David Adorn and their action he*
been followed by 21 other nation-
al Red Cross bodies.


jay, December 17.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Communal Professionals Add Skills
in JWB Executive Program
NEW YORK, N.Y. Fifteen
Ijewish communal professionals
I, participants in JWB's execu-
tive development training pro-
Urn for 1981-83 have con-
Icluded the fourth phase of the
lunique five-phase program.
Arthur Rotman, JWB execu-
tive vice-president, underscored
lthe JWB pilot program as "a
[deliberate effort on JWB's part
las the central service agency for
Jewish Community Centers and
YM & YWHAs in North America
to assure the Jewish communities
we serve of a steady supply of
skilled executives with the neces-
sary training to manage JCCs
andYs."
"Executive development is
vital to Jewish well-being and the
preservation of our Jewish heri-
tage through the Jewish Com-
munity Center movement."
The executive development
training program is the first con-
crete result of the $500,000 grant
to JWB from the Florence G.
Heller Foundation of Chicago.
The grant was made to JWB to
advance the management skills
of JCC and Y executives.
Phase IV of the JWB program
took the form of a one-week
seminar at Brandeis University.
Subjects included conflict
resolution, power and authority,
Jewish communal planning and
structure, strategic planning,
leadership in Jewish tradition,
leadership development and time
management.
Faculty members were Profes-
sors Bernard Reisman, Jonathan
Woocher and Steven Whitfield,
all of Brandeis University; Dr.
Leonard Fein, editor, Moment
Magazine: Prof. Jeffrey Schwam,
on leave from the University of
Texas at Brandeis University;
Prof. William Kennedy, Massa-
chusetts I nstitute of Technology;
ind Joel Berkowitz, Boston,
hairman of JWB's New Leader-
hip Committee.
Abe Vinik. veteran Jewish
Tampa Ballet's 'Nutcracker' To Be Presented
communal professional and
former general director, Jewish
Community Centers of Chicago,
is serving as mentor and resource
person throughout the program.
Sherwood Epstein, JWB director
of human resources development,
is coordinator.
The following professionals are
participating in the program:
Alan Bram, Tulsa JCC; Cindy
Chazan, Toronto JCC; Mark
Dindas, Springfield. Mass.. JCC;
Alan Finkelstein. JCC of Colum-
bus. Ohio; Rhoda Goodman, YM-
YWHA of Metropolitan New
Jersey, Jay Leipzig, Hartford
JCC; Gary Leo. JCC of Metro-
politan Detroit; Alan Mann. JCC
of Greater Boston: Mona Panitz,
Hollywood Los Feliz JCC, Los
Angeles; Neil Perl man, Houston
JCC; Gary Pollock. Seattle JCC;
Jay Roth. Samuel Field YM-
YWHA. Queens. N.Y.: Leonard
Rubin, JWB; Beverly Shapiro.
Marblehead. Mass.; and Helaine
Strauss. Suffolk YM-YWHA.
Commack. LI.NY.
JWB contributes to the quality
of Jewish life in North America
as the central service agency for
Jewish Community Centers. YM
& YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
and Canada serving more than
one million Jews and through its
Jewish Media Service, JWB Lec-
ture Bureau. Jewish Book Coun-
cil. Jewish Music Council and Is-
rael-related projects.
At the same time, it is the U.S.
government-accredited agency
for providing the religious, Jew-
ish educational and morale needs
of Jewish military personnel,
their families, and patients in VA
hospitals.
JWB is able to provide these
services through the support of
Jewish Federations, the UJA-
Federation Campaign of Greater
New York. Jewish Community
Centers and YM & YWHAs. and
JWB Associates.
For the fourth consecutive
ear. The Tampa Ballet will
Id qXpresent the critically ac-
ion dMlaimed production of
ly JJTchaikovsky's perennial classic,
intlM'Thr Nutcracker." This colorful
llet presentation will open a
Beries of six performances on Dec.
6 thru Dec. 19 at The David
ft'alk Memorial Theatre. 428 W.
ennedy Blvd.
The Tampa Ballet's production
t the only complete production
f "The Nutcracker" on Florida's
Vest Coast. "The Nutcracker"
originally designed and
khoregraphed for the professional
dance company by Michael
Vernon, Ballet Master of New
York's famed Eglevsky Ballet
and one of America's leading
choreographers. This year's pre-
sentation has been re-staged for
The Tampa Ballet by Ron and
Corrine Cunningham. Mr.
Cunningham is Resident Choreo-
grapher of the internationally
reknown Boston Ballet. The
ballet troupe has also recon-
structed and refurbished many of
the colorful Nutcracker
costumes, which should be a
special treat for this year's
aders Write Children of Holocaust
SDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
I would like to thank every one
bf the wonderful volunteers who
ps been helping with the Jewish
Community Food Pantry. Your
telp is truly needed and greatly
Appreciated.
During these holiday times
Khen many people have so liOtle,
fcur recipients baskets were spe-
cially filled with special items.
Turkeys and chickens and
bakery items were donated. Add-
itionally money donations were
llso used to enhance the Thanks-
giving baskets.
I Our program has been in effect
wot six months and we need more
food and more volunteers to help
ackage and deliver the
oceries.
Don't let these people down.
l>is is a much needed supple-
Imeni to 25 families and their
|weekly food supply.
AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Social Action Committee
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Survivors Forming
New Group
An organization for children of
Holocaust survivors is being
formed in this area. In recent
years there has been a growing
awareness of the importance that
the Holocaust has played in the
lives of survivors' families.
Groups such as Boston's "One
Generation After" have been
formed where people can meet
and join together for support, ed-
ucation and remembrance of the
Holocaust.
This group is being organized
by a number of children of sur-
vivors in Pinellas County. If
anyone is interested in joining
this group or would like more in-
formation, please contact Iris Lee
at the Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Services (446-1055), who is
helping to compile the organiza-
tion's mailing list.
audiences.
Evening performances are on
Thursday. Dec. 16; Friday, Dec.
17: Saturday. Dec. 18 at 8 p.m.
and Sunday, Dec. 19 at 7:30 p.m.
Matinees are Friday, Dec. 17 at
1:30 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 19 at
2:30 p.m. Single tickets are
priced at $12, 99. $7., and $5.
Ticket information and charge
card reservations are available by
phoning The Tampa Ballet's
Ticket Hot-Line at 229-TOES,
Monday thru Friday 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Tickets may also be pur-
chased at area Maas Bros, stores
Downtown, Westshore, Uni-
versity Square and Tyrone
Square as well as at The
Tampa Theatre Box Office on the
Franklin Street Mall. |
Would of Lighting
On* of Iht iwwMt and larojt residential
lighting fixture showroom in tho Bay Arto
Fixtur. for fixtvr.. NO ONE EVEN COMES CtOSE!

Happy Chanukah
/
TRAKUTING
RECESSED
FLUORESCENT
AKCMrreauiui
Installations
CUVSTAIS
WIUIAMSIURGS
Tiff AN YS
LANTERNS
Over 700 Sfyfes
1713 Sooth Lois Avno at Hendorson

and you
thought
empire
kosher
Only made Great
l^osher Poultry.
We now offer you a great line of Beef, s~*\
Franks,Knockwurst,Salami, & Bologna,all{^3J
Distributed by:
Mndlson, Inc.
Miami Beach
(305)672-5800
,:..



of Tampa
Fhn Deoanber
".II
How Jews for Jesus
Raised
ad in the
Herald. And now. Jew* fat
Jeans bare done it. In the
r. Dec. 10 issue of the
Jews far ihey
bought a fal-page ad Jcms
in which they bsmwihiiiJ
that The llfansli has aj
and his
Kosher Lunch Menu
Brtt'i
UNICEF Vows It Will Shun
PLO As Channel for Aid
WASHINGTON -
UMCEF. the
United Nations Interna-
tional Children's Fund, has
mmiill the International
Council of B'nai B'rita that
it has Stopped fKanticimg
aid to Palestinians in
Lebanon through
liberation Organization
affiliates and will refrain
from doing so in the future.
B nsi B rah Mid x qoesuoned
the procedure of astng PLO coo-
liuwu as a caadait for rebef
efforts because the stated ub of
the PLO is to destroy Israel and
*aw X engages b tern
THE WORLD Jewish
crgaaoauoa raised the m
L'VICEF after
through the Palestaaiaa
Crescent, headed bv PLO
Yasa- Arafat's brother,
aad the Paieatmana W
General Union, both of
PLO
for the Lasted
for UMCEF
the danctor of B nai
UN office. Dr H
UNICEF
the PLO
that any aid that aught
been ihsuabatui na PLO
faastes was of an essergean
TheU'
States is the uiiaupe? soorce of
fandajg for UNICEF
HOLLINGWORTH told the
B'nai B nth Execnuve. "Yon not
PLO
d Stash With Brown Gravy. Tarn*) Gn*.
Fra* Cachta. and Whole WmmEmS**'
- Tarhey Chop Saey. Rax. Mixed Vegetables Or*.
aey /uli i aad Whole Wheat Bread ^*
Wfth Meat Seen. Green Bean,
Wedges. Italian Brand arc c3J
-ranbsn,
ACCORDING to
Many
that each
Red
leader
Fathi.
to
fTaaaaj,
UMCEF
charge of
"a very saaal portion of the total
90-day. 45 n a~ Lebanon rebel
pmgiam aad nothing of the
UMCEF tended t32
30-Foot-High Chanukah Menorah
Lighted Across from White House
WASHINGTON (JTA) The 30-foot tall national
Chanukah menorah is standing in Lafayette Park across
from the White House for the fourth consecutive year.
RABBI ABRAHAM SHEMTOV. director of the
American Friends of Lubavitch which sponsors the
menorah. said he has been told that before the menorah
went up. many Jews had complained that there were no
symbols of Chanukah at prominent sites in Washington,
only the national Christmas tree which faces the other
side of the White House.
He said he was told that the menorah gives Jewish chil-
dren "a source of pride." particularly after the recent rash
of swastika daubings on area synagogues.
the Island
Resort and
Marina on
Tampa Bay
RfSORT HOTEL
a aaaaanaaaf ^BaaJMaw
FULL SERVICE MARINA
CONDOMINIUMS
WATER*tONT DINING
BANQUET FACILITIES
a Dear Florida
Friend letter to ran* the loads
for the Hasan Herald ad Ts
praising God to be able to report
to yoa that it has beta facer*ed
with ismndst eat ha saw by
Canstasns all over the US." he
wrote
We
a fnB
the Miami Herald There are a
quarter of a anThoa Jewish people
who live in the Miami area. Yet
we have a burden to do more hi
Florida' We don t want to ignore
the 15.000 Jews in Boca Raton
Datray or the 75.000 Jews in Fort
Lauderdale Hollywood has a
Jewish porwastwn of 55.000 aad
Palm Beach County indades
40.000 of our own JeieuA peo-
ple." Italic emphasis oars- Ed.i
IF ROSEN wants money to
help convert Jews, he
averse to money f
to get at
that "It has been said that the
unthnichid people of the State of
Florida are compakent and bard
to reach. There are many fine
Gospel chmches and
struggling to maki
known."
Money from them would help
too baoaase "we think that oar
papers is the sort of effort needed
to jar people out of their com-
tsnow's Insulation
IVW4 AU HatlSwOwOUOH COUKTY _
RESIDCNTIAL COMMERCIAL
Esf^s 1932-9922
SB 2Wu 5J*W*
.9fjJu*

The Finest in Intimate Apparel a\ Lounge Wear
. The
CTION
Grand Opening
CsfTolwood CoknaJ Square
14432 N. Da* Mabn
,FL 33624
>013>962 7696
Rosen and his Jews for Jesus
Organization list the following
Florida newspapers and their
for a full-page ad: Boca
News. tl.0S5.44: Ft
Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel.
45.31090. Hollywood Sun Tat
tier. 41.757 TO: West Palm Beach
Post Tunes. 42.967 30. Tampa
Tribune Tunes. 46.096-25
So cost was given for the ad in
the Miami Herald
JUBILEE LOUNGE
3518 Henderson Boulevard
Lunch Daily
11-3fMon-Fri
BIG TV SCREEN
Haa** Hoar Os#r Men. Fn.
-:taCCUL$:-
4-7 PJI.
n&y
ius 4i
645-3291
KSCtVATKXS
ausoN FtoaoA
ISLAND RESORT
AND MARINA
BONDED
INSURED
1897
CUYAH0GA WRECKING CORPORATION
MMOUTWN CONTRACTORS
626-1138
MM N 44* $T Taj**


, December 17.1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Carrington Exhumed
Thatcher Rebuilds Mideast Policy
py MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
|rd Carrington, former
[reign Secretary, is
lerging in a new national
|e as roving Ambassador
Prime Minister Mar-
et Thatcher, who is
[ing to assert herself as
country's foreign policy
[der.
Last weekend, Carrington was
liting Tunisia and Jordan for
Tisultations about the Arab-Is-
li conflict. Earlier, he was in
udi Arabia. His mission
Bows the recent decision of
fs. Thatcher to enlist Sir An-
ony Parsons, Britain's former
nbassador at the United Na-
bns. as special adviser on for-
i policy.
ll'HKSK MOVES could have
reaching consequences for
litains Middle East policy,
aditionally this has been a pre-
,ve of the Foreign Office, which
iitains a large contingent of
plomats with experience in
at> countries giving it a repu-
|tion of favoring the Arabs over
? Israelis.
[Mrs. Thatcher's intrusion into
pddle East policy recently came
focus with her refusal to
et on Arab League delegation,
aded by Morocco's King Has-
n. because of the Arab's insis-
nce on bringing along Farouk
kddoumi of the Palestine Liber-
ion Organization.
|Although Mrs. Thatcher sub-
ribed to the European Econom-
I Community's Venice Declara-
bn of June, 1981 urging the
LO's participation in Mideast
ties between the PLO and the
terrorists in Northern Ireland
and the embarrassing inconsis-
tency of holding political dis-
course with the former while
denying it to the latter.
Only last week Mrs. Thatcher's
government barred the leftwing
Labor leaders of the Greater Lon-
don Council from entertaining
representatives of the Sinn Fein,
the political wing of the provi-
sional IRA. But she could
scarcely have done so if she her-
self had recently consorted with
the political wing of the Palestin-
ian terrorists. In this affair, Mrs.
Thatcher was weighing not the
narrow pros and cons of foreign
policy but the broader national
interest.
Prime Minister Thatcher
negotiations, she has ruled out
top-level contacts with its repre-
sentatives as long as the PLO
withholds clear recognition of Is-
rael's right to exist and adheres
to a policy of violence.
TO THE disappointment of
the Foreign Office, the Arab
League team preferred to stay
away rather than bow to Mrs.
Thatcher's conditions. Their
visit, already postponed twice, is
now being tentatively planned for
next February.
Carrington is not Mrs. That-
cher's only roving Ambassador.
Last week Lord Chalfont,
another former Foreign Office
Minister, went on her behalf to
Morocco to try to smooth the
ruffled feathers of King Hassan,
who was to have headed the Arab
mission to London.
The Prime Minister's determi-
nation to supervise foreign policy
stemmed from the Falkland Is-
lands conflict last spring. Mrs.
Thatcher blamed the Foreign Of-
fice for the fact that Britain failed
to anticipate the Islands invasion
by the Argentine armed forces.
Although Carrington immedi-
ately assumed personal blamt
and resigned as Foreign Secre-
tary, Mrs. Thatcher seems to
have regarded him as the victim
of his civil servants incompetence
and on accepting his resignation
had hinted he might be recalled in
the future. (A press report last
weekend says he might rejoin the
government when Mrs. Thatcher
next reshuffles her Cabinet).
MEANWHILE, the Prime
Minister's intervention on Mid-
dle East policy is clearly of bene-
fit to the Israelis and Israeli dip-
lomats here have privately wel-
comed it. Whether or not the
Foreign Office's grip will be per-
manently weakened may depend
on the outcome of the next
general election which could be
held as early as next June.
There are, however, two other
aspects of Mrs. Thatcher's rebuff
to the PLO. One concerns events
Lebanon and the other
in
is
Cordially
Invites Everyone to Come and Shop for
Holiday Festivities and to see her
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The Village Center
13232 N. Dale Mabry Hwy.
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(813)962-4215
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Deadline for the issue of Dec.
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Deadline for the issue of Dec.
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domestic British politics.
Despite her initial outrage over
Israel's invasion of Lebanon and
the ensuing bloodshed, Britain
now increasingly recognizes the
benefits brought about by the de-
cimation of the Palestinian
militias there both to the govern-
ment of Lebanon and to Jordan
as Britain's favored spokesman
of the Palestinians.
On the domestic front, Mrs.
Thatcher is aware of the similari-
Red Cross
Visits POW's
GENEVA (JTA) The In-
ternational Committee of the Red
Cross announced Wednesday
that its representatives in Syria
have visited three Israeli
prisioners of war held in that
country and delivered to them
letters and parcels from their
families in Israel. The visit took
place last Monday, according to
the Geneva Convention, the an-
nouncement said. That means
that the soldiers were visited by
the Red Cross delegates without
witnesses.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. December
'111
Muscular Dystrophy Association Names
1983 National Poster Child
Six-year-old Christopher
George Rush of Rochester.
Michigan has been named 1963
National Poster Child for the
Muscular Dystrophy Association
(MDA). Dick Watras and Gene
Parndl. presidents of the Florida
West Coast and Mid-Florida
Chapters announced recently
Christopher succeeds Christi
Bartlett of Shreveport, Louisi-
ana, who "was MDA National
Poster Child in 1961 and 1982.
Mr. Watras and Mr. Parnell
said that Christopher, who has
just completed his second terra as
MDA s State Poster Child for
Michigan, brings a great deal of
experience to his new position as
the Association's national good-
will ambassador. During the past
two years. Christopher partici-
pated in MDA fundraisers held
throughout Michigan and also
appeared on local segments of the
Jerry Lewis Telethon broadcast
by Detroit station WJBK-TV.
His new responsibilities, which
will take him to many dtiua
across the U.S.. will include rep-
resenting MDA at major fund-
raising events and meeting with
f, Associations national spon
rs.
Bright and inquisitive, Chris-
ipber is a child of the '80s made
nore of microchips and inter
-leUar particulates than snails
and puppy dog tails, as the old
rhyme suggests. Computers,
math and astronomy are among
his interests and. an avid reader,
he is always adding new data to
his capacious personal memory
bank. He is a devoted 'ET "fan
and is well versed in "Star Wars"
lore.
News in Brief
Teller Advises Two Nuclear Reactors
By JTA Report
BEERSHEBA Nuclear
physicist. Dr. Edward Teller, has
advised the Israeli governent to
build both nuclear reactors as de-
terrents against attacks and a
nuclear power plant for the na-
tion's energy needs.
Teller offered these recommen-
dations during a lecture on "Per-
spectives on the Energy Prob-
lem" at the Ben-Gurion Univer-
sity of the Negev. The "Father of
the Hydrogen Bomb" was in Is-
rael last week to advise the
government on its energy needs.
Any contemplated nuclear
facility would most likely be lo-
cated in the Negev region and re-
lated to the existing desert re-
search projects currently being
conducted by Ben Gurion Uni-
versity as part of the Univer-
sity's overall program of helping
to build the region, which consti-
tutes Israel's largest underde-
veloped land mass, a university
spokesman said.
"If you in Israel want to build
nuclear reactors. I think you
should as a precaution against
aerial bombardment," Teller
said. He suggested that the
government develop an under-
ground nuclear power station.
Mission to Visit Honduras:
No Arms Deal Signed
TEL AVIV Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon, who returned
here from visits to the U.S. and
Honduras, disclosed that an Is-
raeli military mission would leave
French, Israelis
Reconvene
Commission
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA1 The
Franco-Israeli Cultural and Edu-
cational Commission will recon-
vene next month in Jerusalem.
The talks were unilaterally sus-
pended by France last June. The
French Foreign Ministry an-
nounced last week that a French
delegation will leave for Israel to
negotiate a new cultural agree-
ment.
Israel had bitterly protested
against France's tacit decision to
"freeze" all bilateral contacts at
the outbreak of the "Peace for
Galilee" campaign last June. The
French government first can-
celled the commission's
scheduled session and later an-
nounced that it had been post-
poned but gave no date for recon-
vening.
French diplomatic sources ex-
plained that the decision to renew
the talks was taken at a "high
level" apparently to defuse Is-
raeli accusations on this subject.
The French delegation to Jeru-
salem will be headed by a career
diplomat and will consist of rep-
resentatives of various cultural
and educational bodies. The com-
mission is scheduled to work out
a new Franco-Israel cultural
agreement to replace one that ex-
pires at the end of the year.
for the Central American country
next month but denied reports
that he had signed any arms sales
deals with Honduran officials
during his brief stay in
Tegucigalpa, the capital, last
week.
According to Sharon, the mili-
tary mission to Honduras is part
of a general program to
strengthen Israel's military co-
operation with Latin American
countries.
Sharon told reporters that he
had not met with U.S. officials in
Washington during his latest trip
because no such meetings had
been planned. "I did not request
any meetings before leaving for
America, and neither did I re-
quest any meetings during my
stay in the U.S.." he said.
ABC to Televise
Series Tracing Holocaust
NEW YORK Herman
Wouk's best-selling novel, "The
Winds of War," set in the years
immediately preceding Pearl
Harbor when the "final solution"
was taking shape in Nazi Ger-
many, will be dramatized by the
American Broadcasting Co. in an
18-hour prime time network tele
vision series beginning Sunday.
February 6. 1983. the network
has announced.
It traces the events and forces
that perptrated the Holocaust
and brought the entire world to
the brink of destruction, as seen
through the eyes of an American
naval officer and his family and
an American Jewish girl and her
uncle. The opening episode which
restores on film the long-los
Jewish world of the "shtetl" was
filmed in Zagreb. Yugoslavia.
W. Germany Clamps Down
On Neo-Nazi Groups
BONN A neo-Nazi group
that calls for "the liberation of
Germany from American and
Russian imperialism" maintains
contact with officials at the
Libyan Embassy here according
to information released by the
Interior Ministry of Rhineland
Palatinate. The group, which
operates in Mainz, publishes a
periodical entitled "We By Our-
selves." One of the subscribers is
Libya's ruler. Col. Muammar
Qaddafi.
West Berlin police, meanwhile,
have cracked down on another
neo-Nazi group called "German
Working Youth." A search of
flats yielded weapons, ammuni-
tion, gas masks and propaganda
material. The police took action
after a Jewish college student
was bound and threatened by
three fellow students taking a
judo course at the police training
center in West Berlin.
The anti-Semitic assault was
called "unbelievable" by Heinz
Galinski, chairman of the West
Berlin Jewish community.
Beat Wishes to
our Jewish Friends
Village Square West
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982-7748
The outgoing and affable first
grader enjoys being with people
and is quick to engage new ac-
quaintances with an enthusiasm
that is invigorating and con-
tagious. He is a witty punster
and can usually be counted on for
a new joke for every occasion.
Christopher loves to go fishing
with his dad and also enjoys
singing, swimming and building
models. He has K..-^
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nhfti-r.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Keneally Deserves to Be Honored
bv MORTON I. TEICHER
\t\nsh Floridian Book Editor
jndler's List. Thomas
eneally. New York: Simon
land Schuster, 1982. 398 Pp.,
$16.95.
| Thomas Keneally, an Austral-
i novelist, accidentally learned
a remarkable German
^nufacturer named Oskar
Ichindler, who rescued Jews dur-
the Holocaust. One of those
) was saved from the Nazis by
hindler told Keneally about
The author then spent two
rs tracking down other Jews
were also saved by Schind-
His book tells this unusual
ory.
Keneally uses the form of a
ovel, reconstructing scenes and
nversations as he imagines
em to have taken place. How-
r, he insists that what he has
itten is not fiction since it is
ased on his interviews with 50
.Ivors in seven differentcoun-
ail rescued because they
on Schindler's list. He also
ses documentary evidence, and
visited the places in Europe
Irhich figure in the story such as
Eracow, Plaszow, Zablocie and
luschwitz.
IN GREAT BRITAIN, this
k has been nominated for the
jker Prize, which is the top
jal award for fiction. How-
ver, because of its ring of
uthenticity, the book is being
arketed as non-fiction in the
Jnited States.
An early illustration of this
|pecial art of writing about real
vents in the style of a novel was
uman Capote's "In Cold
BliKid." Keneally has successful-
duplicated Capote's feat, but
is writing about the murder of
i million Jews, not just one
Kansas family which was
fap This particular style effectively
tea the author to take some
Ibcrties, making the excitement
\i the true story more heart-stir-
W than it might have been if
ily the substantiated facts were
resented.
FACTS are stuff for fiction
[ichindler took stupendous risks
staffing his factory with Jews
fnd then insisting that they were
ssential workers in a war in-
Kustry, thus saving them from
Ihe gas chambers. To achieve
his. he cajoled, manipulated,
ribed and buttered up Nazi
Officials, carefully cultivating and
exploiting his relationships with
Error Noted
In a Nov. 26 Jewish Floridian
[editorial, "Shultz'a Inaugural
[Flourish,'" we referred to AIPAC,
I the Washington-based organiza-
tion, as the America-Israel Poli-
tical Action Committee. It should
[have been the America-Israel
[Public Affairs Committee. We
[regret the error and any inconve-
jnience it may have caused the
| organization and our readers.
Diplomacy:
Continued from Page 1
ng the diplomatic momentum in
tae Middle East peace process-
He maintained that "the whole
Middle East question turns on
the withdrawal of Israeli soldiers
I (bom Lebanon) and the solution
to the problem of the
Palestinians."
Romberg also declined to com-
ment on reports that King
Hussein of Jordan is coming to
Washington next week to prepare
to enter the Middle East
negotiations. "Our position and
topes are quite clear and we wait
> ee where we go with that,"
I tombergsaid.
Thomas Keneally
them. On several occasions, he
was arrested, but each time, his
contacts and connections secured
his release.
Towards the end of the war,
Schindler was forced to move his
factory; he prepared a list of
"essential" workers containing
the names of 800 men and 300
women. The men were moved to
the new site, but the women
wound up in Auschwitz where
they were in mortal danger of be-
ing gassed. With incredible
chut z pa... Schindler went to
Auschwitz himself and secured
the release of the women on his
list, claiming that they were "ir-
replaceable skilled munitions
workers." Confronted by the
commandant with the names on
the list of two girls age 9 and 11
who could hardly be "skilled
munitions workers," Schindler
argued that they were uniquely
qualified by virtue of their long
fingers which enabled them to get
inside of shells.
AFTER THE war, Schindler
drifted. He spent ten years in
Argentina, then returned to Ger-
many and often visited Israel. He
gradually received some recogni-
tion for his heroic efforts during
the war. One such recognition is a
tree and a plaque on the Avenue
of the Righteous at the Yad
Vashem Memorial.
Visitors to Jerusalem rarely
miss this moving site, and few
can leave it without tears in their
eyes. Readers of "Schindler's
List" will now have a special
objective when they go to Yad
Vashem. They will want to seek
out his name among the Right-
eous and, thanks to Keneally's
fine book, will know in full
measure why he unquestionably
deserves to be honored.
Hebrew/Judaic Studies Teacher
Full-time qualified Hebrew/Judaic Studies
teacher needed for the Hillel School of
Tampa.
Please call Kay Daughty
839-7047
ALLAN C
Photographic Portraiture
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Tampa, Florida 33609
Telephone: 253-3839
ZOA President Ivan J. Novick (right) welcomes U.S. Sen.
Alfonse M. D'Amato (R., N.Y.tat a ZOA Brandeis Award
Dinner honoring ZOA leader Jules Ritholz of New York, where
the Senator said that it was inconceivable that the U.S. would
supply arms to Jordan.
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'age 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, December 17 ,J l^
Congregations/Organizations Events
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
PORUM
The Schaarai Zedek Forum on
Sunday, Dec. 19 at 9:30 a.m. wUl
present "Facing the Facts," a
program on the nuclear arms
race, and the nuclear weapons
freeze. The program will be pre-
sented by the recently formed
group called Tampa Coalition for
Survival. Those participating will
be Reverend Don Daughtry,
Karen and Louis Putney, and
Carol Partington. Continental
breakfast will be served.
College-age Student Reunion
The annual college-age student
reunion will be held at the home
of Rabbi and Mrs. Frank Sund-
heim, 524 West Davis Blvd., on
Thursday evening, Dec. 23 at 8
p.m. Come and join your friends
at this annual event.
RODEPH SHOLOM
Family Shabbat
December 25 at JCC
Rodeph Sholom's First Annual
Special Winter Family Shabbat
will be held at the Jewish Com-
munity Center on Dec. 25 at 11
a.m. A morning service will be
followed by a luncheon and an af-
ternoon of games and sports. The
cost of the luncheon is $3 for
adults and $2 for children. We
cannot accept money on Shabbat
so send your check made payable
to: Family Shabbat, Rodeph
Sholom. 2713 Bayshore Blvd.,
Tampa, FL 33609.
Let's all make this family
event a truly special day.
Parking Lot Sale
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue
innual Giant Parking Lot Sale
Dec. 19. 9 a.m., 2713 Bayshore
Blvd. (corner Barcelona and Ysa-
bella). Bring your friends and
neighbors, furniture, clothing,
and household items. Rain or
shine.
"Life Extensions"
Book Review
"Some books are to be tasted,
others swallowed, and some few
to be chewed and digested." The
No. 1 non-fiction best seller of
1982, "Life Extensions." by
Durk Pearson and Sandy Shaw is
a book in the "special few" cate-
gory.
This provocative book which
discloses how to add years to
your life and life to your years,
will be ably critiqued by Judy
Sobel at Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood's open Board Meeting on
Dec. 22. There will be a breakfast
beginning at 9:30 a.m., followed
by a short meeting at 10 a.m.
with the book review starting at
10:30 a.m.
The committee members for
this event are: Elaine Viders,
Dalia Mallin. Rose Shuster, and
Pauline Chaitow.
Baby sitting is available by
calling 837-1911.
College Student Reunion
It's College Student Reunion
Time at Rodeph Sholom again.
All college students please join us
on Friday night, Dec. 24 for a
special shabbat honoring all the
students. Come for services at 8
and see old friends and also meet
new ones. An Oneg Shabbat will
follow the services. For more in-
formation, please contact Elaine
Gotler or Bernice Wolf.
New Year's Party
New Year's at Rodeph Sholom
this year will be a "Get Tipsy
with Tevye" party. Come and
r-lebrate shabbat and New
N ;ar's with your friends. Services
v ill be begin at 9 p.m. Followed
'.y a deli buffet with champagne
md music. It's $7.50 per person.,
Deadline for reservations is Dec.
21. We can not accept money at
the door so send your check,
made payable to Rodeph Sholom,
to Mrs. L. Barren, 4141 Bayshore
Blvd.. Tampa, FL33611.
TUFTS UNIVERSITY
Jewish Alumni
TUFTS UNIVERSITY
Please help us to locate Jewish
alumni of Tufts University who
are interested in building a Hillel
Alumni Association.
Please send names to: B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation, Tufts
University, Curtis Hall, 474 Bos-
ton Ave., Medford, MA 02155.
10 and ends Friday Dec. 24.
This year ORT members will
be gift wrapping during store
hours at two different locations
- Luria's at 14759 N. Dale
Mabry Hwy. in Carrollwood, and
also at Wilson's. 3251 W. Hills-
borough Ave.
This service is ideal for men
who do not want to wrap gifts tor
thier wives, children who want to
ORT
Holiday Gift Wrap
The evening chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT (Organiza-
tion for Rehabilitation through
Training) is conducting their an-
nual Holiday Gift Wrap fund-
raiser which started Friday, Dec.
Living History Presentation
A new dimension will be added
to the "Living History" tour it
Hillsborough River State Park's
Fort Foster at 1 p.m. Saturday,
Dec. 18, with the presentation of
an audio-visual program titU-d
"Welcome to Fort Foster."
The program is funded in part
by the Florida Endowment for
the Humanities at the University
of South Florida. It is being
sponsored by USF, the Tampa
Historical Society, the Florida
Department of Natural Re-
sources, The Seminole Tribe of
Florida Inc. and the Sierra Club
of Florida.
The presentation will take
place at Fort Foster with the
Second Artillery, Company A, on
hand to provide an honor guard.
Members of the Seminole Tribe of
Florida, the USF Anthropology
JANE KETOVER
TERRILL HAMEROFF
RAINBOW VILLAGE
11433 N. DALE MABRY
TAMPA. FLORIDA
963-2305
Fine lighting and accessories al Discount Prices
Have Your Next Affair With
(Bob )
unruddba
'The Duo with the 5-piece Sound'

Weddings Bar Mitzvahs
Luncheons and Functions
Dinners Parties
Shows Top 40
Dinner background Fifties
Novelty Games aV Dances Swing
Vocals & Emcee Society
Authentic Israeli Singing A Dancing
Call Bob Glickman Orchestras at (305) 862-4154.
^MMMMMMMMMMMMMM^MMMMMMMg
Club and representatives of the
Florida Endownment for the
Humanities will assist in the pre-
sentation.
The audio-visual pre gram was
created to add a Seminole Indian
point of view to the tale of Ft.
Foster's history daring the
Seminole War. It was written and
directed by Jackie Crow Hien-
dlmayr, a student in .he master's
program for applied an-
thropology at USF. and Dr.
Edgar Hirshberg, professor of
English at USF.
Following the ceremony, the
program will be shown at the
Park Interpretive Center until 5
p.m.
Suncoast Writers*
Cleveland Amory will be the
featured speaker at the Eleventh
Annual Florida Suncoast
Writers' Conference to be held
Jan. 27-29 at the University of
South Florida's St. Petersburg
Campus.
Pulitzer Prize-winning poet
Richard Eberhart and interna-
tionally known children's writer
E.L. Konigsberg also will be
among the literary luminaries
who will teach, lecture, and
perform at the conference.
Other notables who will be
there to confer with the expected
400 or so aspiring writers include
Harry Whittington. St. Peter-
sburg's own most successful
novelist; New York literary
agents Liz and Jim Trupin, who
sold four conferees's books to
publishers after taking part in
FSWC in 1980. and John
Egerton. one of the Souths most
respected writers on race and
education. On hand to clue confe-
rence participants directly into
the New York publishing scene
will be the editor-in-chief of one of
the nation's most distinguished
publishing houses. The Dial
Press.
British mystery writer John B.
Hilton, widely published poets
Susan Ludvigson and Judy Cofer
and 1983 O. Henry Short Prize-
winner Peter Meinke, of Eckerd
College, will be among the staff
members.
For registration and informa-
tion please write or call the
Florida Suncoast Writers' Confe-
rence, in Tampa c-o Dept. of
English, USF. Tampa 33620,
phone 813-974-2421; in St.
Petersburg, c-o Dept. of English,
USF-St. Petersburg, 830 First
St. South. St. Petersburg 33701,
phones 813-893-9151 or 9152.
surprise their parents or u.
who just do not want to
gifts themselves. Ph.*. d
Christmas and general S^\
pings will be available.
All money raised frr*, J
fundraismg project win "M
towards ORT's MOT f,Ul
(Maintenance ORT Training) I
For further inform.!
contact Shelley YodJJgj
Community Calendar
Friday, December 17
(Condlelighting time 5:18) Hillel School Grade I visit to
Jewish Towers 1 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek "Kotlet
Lecture Series" 8 p.m.
Saturday, December II
Jewish Towers Birthday Social -8 p.m.
Sunday, December 19
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Parking Lot Sale 9 a.m. Tun*
in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-Ma.m. Jewish War
Veterans General Meeting 9:30 a.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Forum 9:30 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami Adult
Education Brunch Congregation Kol Ami Board Meeting 730
p.m. Florida Regional BBYO Convention thru' Dec. 24.
Monday, December 20
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Board meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, December 21
Jewish Towers Board Meeting 4 p.m. ORT (Tampa Chapter)
Board and General Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Games-
7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Youth Committee 8 p.m.
Wednesday, December 22
Temple David Sisterhood General Meeting 1 p.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Open Board Meeting -
9:30a.m.
Thursday, December 23
JCC Food Co-op- 10 a.m.-12:15 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents-
Management Meeting 1:30 p.m. JCC Executive Board and
Regular Board Meeting 6 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
- Rabbi Meeting with College Students 8 p.m.
Friday, December 24
(Condlelighting Time 5:21) Rodeph Sholom College Student
Reunion 8 p.m.
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 875-1618
Tampa Jewish Social Service 251-0063
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation. Inc. Schools 253-3569
Hillel School (Grades 1-8) 839-7047
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten Seniors 872-4451
Jewish Towers Mary Walker Apartments 870-1830 985-8809
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC Seniors' Project 872-4451 872-4451
Religious Directory
2001 Swann Avenue Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services:
rnday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening
nunyan, 7:30a.m., 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services: Friday,8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan Wuham Hauben Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday.
10 a.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
?ii?,Sent C^lter' Univere'ty of South Florida UC217,
tox 2463 Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971-6768 or 986-
'** 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
Sa'iSr"8t 50M Patric" Court 172 (Village Square Apts.l
L ^f"Ilb r ^o1234 wine cheese hour 5-6 p.m.
Shabbat Services 6:30 p.m. Shabbat Dinner 7:15 p.m.


December 17, 1962
The Jewish FloricUan of Tampa
Page 11
\Speeding Recovery With Books
Bv NINA SINSLEY,
Librarian Hillel School
of Tampa
j, your remember reading of
[Hillel School Holiday Book
launching Jewish Book
Lth? During the week of Nov.
[students, their families and
Ids bought books for personal
rift-giving use. Balloons were
rhed and highlighted the
Htable, therapeutic and mtel-
,1 benefits of books. Of
se. they publicized the event
Ifunway!
he project itself was designed
rive active expression to the
ept of community outreach,
fitting it was that the as-
ent of books bought with a
of the proceeds was
ented to the staff of
(borough County Hospital
Teen and Pediatric Unit on
Wednesday, Dec. 2.
The spirit of this holiday
season of charitable deeds and
communals gifts was felt by
Hillel student government
leaders in attendance at that pre-
sentation. Matt Hilk, Shawn
Weinfeld, Orly Mallin. Joshua
Kreitzer, Jonnie Kolodner,
Robbie Zamore, Ari Golson, Jay
Michaelson and Robert Solomon
not only wished the patients
speedy recoveries but expressed
the hope that their spirits would
be elevated and minds expanded.
Tampa General Hospital News
Director Tito Gaw, Federation
President Michael Levine, Kay
Doughty, Hospital Staff and I
felt pride and gratitude for the
sensitive, caring, and generous
gesture of expression we shared.
tnet Alison Brodsky
Elisha L. Cohen
Bat Mitzvah
HARRIET BRODSKY
[Harriet Alison Brodsky
lughter of Dr. and Mrs. Sidney
J Brodsky, will be called to the
krah as a Bat Mitzvah Saturday
brning at 11 a.m. at Congrega-
fn Schaarai Zedek.
The celebrant is a student in
l religious school of Congrega-
\a Schaarai Zedek and a mem-
rof the Junior Youth Group.
larriet attends the eighth
bde of the Academy of the Holy
pies. She participates in jazz
' tap dancing classes and be-
kgs to a service club which pro-
les companionship to the
erly at the Bay to Bay Nurs-
jHome.
Dr. and Mrs. Brodsky will host
Kiddush luncheon following
services in honor of their
Bghter.
I'cial guests will include
lives and friends from Clear-
er. West Palm Beach, Fort
uderdale, Jacksonville, Hun-
Igton, New York, and
|acuse. New York.
ELISHA LYN COHEN
[Elisha Lyn Cohen, daughter of
|r and Mrs. Mark Cohen, will
ebrate her Bat Mitzvah tomor-
morning at Congregation
ili'pli Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth
rger and Cantor William
luben, will officiate.
i Elisha is in the 8th grade at the
Academy of the Holy Names. She
is a cheerleader for the basketball
team of Boys Academy, and a
member of Kadima.
Special out-of-town guests who
will celebrate this joyous oc-
casion with Elisha and her family
include her grandparents Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Wolfstein, of
Miami; aunts and uncles from
Wilmington, North Carolina, Mr.
and Mrs. David Cohen and
family, and from Annandale,
Virginia, Mr. and Mrs. Warren
Cohen and family; and other
family and dear friends from
Massachusetts and around the
state of Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Cohen will
host the oneg shabbat, the
kiddush luncheon, and a family
reception Saturday night at
Brothers Too Restaurant, in their
daughter's honor.
Student leaders of Hillel School of Tampa pre-
sented books to the Hillsborough County
Hospital Teen and Pediatric Unit with some of
the proceeds from their holiday Book Fair. Ac-
cepting the gift for the hospital was Mike Smith,
Director of Education and Tito Gaw, Tampa
General Hospital News Director. (Pictured from
left, back row) Tito Gaw, Michael Levine, presi-
dent lampa Jewish federation; Matt Hilk. Kay
Doughty, principal, Hillel School of Tampa;
Shawn Weinfeld, Nina Sinsley, librarian, Hillel
School of Tampa, (center row from left) Ari
Golson. Mike Smith, Robert Solomon, and Jay
Michaelson. (front row from left) Orly Mallin,
Joshua Kreitzer, and Robbie Zamore.
Photo By Audrey Haubenstock
SftSS:
Holiday Programs
Offered
In honor of the 1982 holiday
season, WUSF(FM) Concert 90 is
offering an array of holiday music
aimed at a variety of listeners.
Programs in celebration of the
holidays are:
Sunday, Dec. 21 at 6 a.m. on
Music from Germany Fea-
tured are Schubert's Sabbath
Song and in celebration of Chan-
ukah, Yiddish and Jewish songs
of both Eastern and Western Eu-
rope.
Tampa 8794144
Clearwater 441-8621
St. Petersburg 327-6961
of Kaly Services
Q
Jay Justin Older, M.D.
is pleased to announce the association of
Charles B. Slonim, M.D.
for the practice of
Ophthalmology and Ophthalmic Plastic and
Reconstructive Surgery
Northside Medical Center
13550 North 31st Street, Suite 210
971-3846
BERING
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Begin Repeats
No One Could Expect Phalangist Massacre
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
Begin continues to main-
tain that neither he nor his
government had any reason
to suspect that the Christ-
ian P ha Ian gists would com-
mit atrocities against civil-
ians when Israel permitted
them to enter the Sabra and
Shatila refugee camps in
west Beirut last Sept. 16 to
root out terrorists claimed
to be hiding there.
That was the key point made
by Begin in a letter to the com-
mission of inquiry into the
refugee camps massacre which
the commission had made public.
The Prime Minister was one of
nine senior government and mili-
tary officials who received formal
notification from the panel two
weeks ago that they "may be
harmed" by its eventual conclus-
ions. All were given 15 days to re-
appear before the commission to
clarify their earlier testimony and
examine witnesses and evidence.
Five agreed but requested a one-
week extension to prepare their
material.
BEGIN CHOSE to respond by
letter to the commission's war-
ning that it might find him lax in
the performance of his duties
should it conclude that he did not
give careful consideration to the
possible actions by the Phalan
gists "and ignored the danger of
acts of revenge and bloodshed by
these forces against the popula-
tion in the refugee camps."
Begin stressed in his letter,
sent to the commission, that the
P ha Ian gists had refrained from
acts of vengeance "or other
irregular actions," against Pales-
tinians in the two days immedia-
tely after the assassination of
Lebanon's President-elect Bashir
Gcmavel. the Phalangist leader.
According to Begin, their res-
traint "eased fears" and "con-
firmed our knowledge" that the
F'halangists were "organized,
disciplined and certrally control-
led military units."
Begin, who testified in person
before the three-man panel on
Nov. 8. added nothing to his
original brief. His letter stressed
that he had no cause for concern
over the Phalangists' conduct
Consequences of
Nuclear War
The Tampa Coalition for Sur-
vival has invited Dr. Barbara
Ogur, MD, Assistant Professor
of Medicine at the University of
South Florida College of Medi-
cine, and a member of the Physi-
cians for Social Responsibility, to
address their meeting on Mon-
day. Dec. 27. at 7 p.m. at the Ne-
braska Avenue United Methodist
Church, 3838 Nebraska Ave.
In the aftermath of a nuclear
attack on Tampa, what are the
prospects for medical care? How
would modern medicine deal with
the casualties of a nuclear at-
tack? Dr. Ogur will answer these
questions and many others in her
presentation entitled "The Medi-
cal Consequences of Nuclear War
A Good Case for Prevention."
The Tampa Coalition for Sur-
vival presents monthly programs
to inform the public about the
various aspects of nuclear war.
For more information, call 253-
3244 or 985-2574.
when he and his fellow ministers J
learned on the evening of Thurs-
day. Sept. 16 that Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon had given them
permission to enter the camps.
BEGIN SAID his own consul-
tations with Sharon and Chief of
Staff Gen. Rafael EiUn earlier
that day concerned the Israel
Defense Force's entry into west
Beirut and no mention was made
of any role for the Phalangists.
He defended the Cabinet deci-
sion, made retroactively, to allow
the Phalangists into the refugee
camps because "according to
authoritative information in our
possession" about 2.000 armed
terrorists were hiding in the
camps.
Begins letter stated further
Lhat the Phalangists had con-
ducted military operations in the
course of Israel's "Peace for Gali-
lee" campaign in Lebanon with-
out perpetrating "horrors or
slaughter." Therefore, he said, he
"did not at all imagine that the
Phalangists. a trained and organ-
ized military force, facing the
task of hard fighting in difficult
conditions, would want or would
be able to perpetrate massacre."
Begin acknowledged that at
the crucial Cabinet meeting in the
e ming of Sept. 16. Deputy
I emier David Levy had indeed
irned of the possibility of a
assacre. But Levy did not pro-
:ose that the Phalangists be
vithdrawn from the camps or
ihat the Cabinet even address
itself to the issue.
ACCORDING TO Begin. "His
words aroused no response on the
part of any of the participants at
the meetings and this in itself
shows that this possibility (a
massacre) was not considered
likely in the circumstances by
anyone present ''
Begin also stated that Eitan's
warning to the Cabinet that the
Phalangists were "sharpening
their knives there is revenge
in their eyes" was made in
reference to the overall situation
in Lebanon following Gemayel's
assassination, not specifically to
the refugee camps. According to
Begin. Fi tan's "words were
intended to explain the urgent
need for the IDF to take the
actions that it took immediately
in the wake of Gemayel's assa-
ssination," meaning its occupa-
tion of west Beirut.
Begin's letter concluded: "In
light of the circumstances here
described, and in our knowledge
that the Phalangists, in coor-
dination with our own forces, had
entered certain districts to fight
terrorists who were concentrated
in them, there were no grounds to
assume that acta of atrocity
against the civilian population
would be perpetrated."
AMONG THE others who
received warnings from the com-
mission. Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and Gen. Amos
Yaron who was divisional com-
mander in west Beirut at the
time, informed the
that they would submit
randa but would not apt,!
in person. Shamir explB
he .s Waving this SunSJl.
official vt to UnW*1
Argentina and will noti
Israel until Dec. 24. Hei
"an appropriate time
following my return" to,
his memorandum.
Gen. Amir Drori. con
of the central command, I
the commission that he
appear before it again.
who is also expected to i
was in Honduras and the uV
HOWARD'S GALLERY, Inc.
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Full Text
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