The Jewish Floridian of Tampa


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Full Text
uemsti ncridiain
Of Tampa
14 Number 46
Tampa, Florida Friday, December 31,1982
Price 35 Cents
opes and Uncertainty Mark Talks
in Israeli negotiating
supervised by a com-
of senior Cabinet
Isters, sat down with
anese representatives
hotel in Khalde, just
kh of Beirut to begin
issions the Israelis
will lead to normaliza-
of relations between
Israel-L ebanon
the two countries, and pave
the way for an eventual
peace treaty.
But there is uncertainty here
as to just how far the Lebanese
are prepared to go at this time
toward establishing normal rela-
tions with Israel. Premier Mena-
chem Begin, appearing before the
Knesset's Foreijrn Affairs and
Security Committee, conceded
that the Lebanese had declined to
sign the document Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon brought
back from Beirut 11 days ago and
hailed as a "breakthrough" and
an "agreed framework" for talks.
But it will serve as the basis for
the negotiations, Begin said, ex-
plaining that the Lebanese had
Division Chairmen Named For 1983 Tampa
Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Barnett, Chairman of the
Tampa Jewish Federation-
ed Jewish Appeal Campaign
nnounced the appointment
umber of Division chairmen
vill lead the 1983 Campaign
The 1983 annual campaign
a unique effort, according
arnett, in that the com-
ty will conduct a two line
aign; one for the regular
that will be used to support
, national and overseas needs
a second line designed Israel
ial Fund. The second line
|be used exclusively to meet
ional Israel needs created as
It of the Peace for the Gali-
In announcing the Division
chairmen, Barnett commented
"We are very pleased with the re-
sponse by individuals to assume
leadership roles in this most im-
portant campaign." Heading the
Major Gifts Division ($10,000
and over) is George Karpay. Kar-
pay led the campaign last year
realizing the largest amount ever
raised by the Tampa community.
The Major Gifts Division is a new
division for 1983 and is expected
to add a number of new contri-
butors to its ranks under Kar-
pay's leadership.
John Osterweil has accepted
the Chairmanship of the Pace
Setters Division ($5,000 and
over}. Working with Osterweil as
Division Vice Chairmen are Doug
Cohn and Sam Blum.
The Heritage Division ($1,000
and over) will be co-chaired by
Herbert Swarzman and William
Kalish. Swarzman serves as
Treasurer of the Tampa Jewish
Federation and Kalish is a mem-
ber of the Hillel School Board of
The Health Professions Divi-
sion will be chaired by Dr.
Stephen Kreitzer and Dr. Robert
Goldstein. A dinner meeting has
been planned for the Health Pro-
fessions Campaign Cabinet on
Jan. 13.
agreed to this orally.
THE DOCUMENT deals with
the withdrawal of Israeli forces
from Lebanon and security ar-
rangements, some affecting all of
Lebanon and others intended
specifically for Che 40-45 kilometer
zone north of the Israeli border.
Normalization would include the
passage of goods and people
across the border and the estab-
lishment of an Israeli diplomatic
office in Beirut "until the conclu-
sion of a peace treaty." Appar-
ently there is no provision for
similar Lebanese representation
in Israel.
The document is being referred
to here now as an "agenda"
rather than an "agreed frame-
work." All Israeli sources agree
that the negotiations will be long
and arduous and probably go
through several crises before a
formal agreement is achieved be-
. tween the two governments.
The uncertainty hovering over
the scope and pace of the talks
stems from differences within the
Lebanese government. Israeli
sources insist that President
Amin Gemayel, in effect, en-
dorsed the document Sharon ob-
tained after high level meetings
with undisclosed Lebanese offi-
cials in Beirut. The Israeli Cabi-
net gave its formal approval. But
Gemayel did not. Israeli sources
admit that Lebanon's Moslem
Premier Shafik Wazan and other
key non-Christian leaders in Bei-
Continued on Page 6
Four Senators
Irge Reagan to Cancel Helicopter Sale
leading Senators have sent
tier to President Reagan
bg for a halt in the shipment
I.S. made helicopters to Iraq
because the transaction is "not in
the best interests" of the U.S.
The letter was initiated by Sen.
Alan Dixon (D., 111.) and signed
by Sens. Charles Percy (R., Ill),
who is chairman of the Senate
viet Emigre Claims
He Talked With
\Raoul Wallenberg
IL AVIV (JTA) Asher Hanukaiev, a recent immigrant from
Soviet Union, claims he met and spoke with missing Swedish
?mat Raoul Wallenberg in a Sverdlovsk prison more than 10 years
He said Wallenberg told him he was arrested because he had
fd save Jews.
[allenberg was sent to Budapest during World War II on a special
tmatic mission. He is credited with saving the lives of thousands
lungarian Jews by giving them shelter at the Swedish Embassy
I by other means that enabled them to avoid deportation and
W certain death in Nazi concentration camps,
[allenberg was arrested when the Red Army entered Budapest in
. and has not been heard from since. The Soviet aunties claun
ied in prison more than 30 years ago and strenuously deny that he
still be alive. But over the years, former inmates of Soviet prisons
Jied to have seen him.
kanukaiev, visiting friends in Beersheba last week, told them he
V four days with Wallenberg in a Sverdlovsk prison cell injVlarcn,
}. He said "Wallenberg lay then on a stretcher and he told mene
stomach trouble," according to a report in a Beersneoa
Foreign Relations Committee,
Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.) and
Larry Pressler (R.S.D.).
belief is that this transaction is
not in the best interests of the
U.S.," the Senators warned that
the sale "could well violate our
policy of neutrality in the Iraq-
Iran war ... We strongly urge
that you halt shipment of the
helicopters that are scheduled for
delivery within the next week or
At least 12 of the helicopters
are manufactured by the Hughes
Helicopter Corporation have
already been delivered as part of
a sale that will include the trans-
fer of 60 helicopters.
According to the letter, "It is
only reasonable to assume that
the Iraqi government will employ
this large number of helicopters
in its war with Iran whether for
artillery spotting of otherwise.
BECAUSE THE helicopters
weigh less than 10,000 pounds
each, they are classified as civil-
ian helicopters that do not
require an export license. But the
Commerce Department however,
did grant such a license to the
Hughes Corporation, an action
which the Senators claimed in
their letter to Reagan has
"another example of the weak-
ness in the export control
process." They said the new 98th
Congress to take office in
January will "examine methods
for tightening the control mech-
anism" of the export licenses.
Draper Will Play
Active' Role At Talks
Philip Habib
(JTA) U.S. special
Middle East envoy Morris
Draper will be participating
in the talks between Israel
and Lebanon scheduled
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg
"Ambassador Draper will be
the leader of our team which will
be at the table as an active par-
ticipant in the talks between
Lebanon and Israel. He will be
joined from time to time by Am-
bassador (Philip) Habib,"
Romberg stated. Romberg said
he knew of no specific time for
Continued on Page 7
Germany Appeals to Holland to
Release Two Nazi War Criminals
(JTA) Premier Rudolph
Lubbers has expressed
"surprise" that the West
German parliament has de-
cided to renew its appeal to
the Dutch government to
release the last two Nazi
war criminals incarcerated
in Holland.
They are Franz Fischer, 80,
and Ferdinand Aus der Fuenton,
70, serving sentences in Breda
prison, who were the subjects of a
similar appeal by Bonn in 1979.
Aus der Fuenten, and another
war criminal held in Breda, Willy
Lages, now deceased, were in
charge of the mass deportation of
Jews from Holland during World
War II.
The Bundestag unanimously
adopted a resolution requesting
The Netherlands and the govern-
ments of five other countries to
free the last German war
criminals imprisoned by them for
"humanitarian reasons." Lub-
bers said that no such request
has reached his government and
said he considered it "a purely in-
ternal matter of the West Ger-
many Federal Republic"
Justice Minister Frits Korthals
Altes said he has no plans what-
ever for the early release of the
two prisoners at Breda. The lower
house of the Dutch parliament
reacted to Bonn's plea with
The Bundestag also asked the
Italian government to release war
criminal Walter Reder, a native
of Austria. A similar request was
made recently by the Austrian
government. The U.S., Britain,
France and the Soviet Union
were asked to free Hitler's one
time deputy fuehrer Rudolph
Hess, convicted at Nuremberg,
who is serving a life sentence at
Spandau prison in Berlin.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, December }
An American Newsman
He tells the Truth About Lebanon
Gannett News Service
. A tour through northern
Israel and southern
Lebanon in the midst of a
war is an eye-opening
experience. But I wasn't
prepared for what I saw. It
didn't match the picture of
widespread destruction I
had seen on American
television. Like a filter, the
cameras caught only one
side of the story.
Here's what I saw during a
three-week tour of the Mideast
sponsored by the American
Jewish Congress:
Nearly every housing complex
in Israel near the Lebanese
border has a playground.
BUT THE basketball courts
are within view of bomb
shelters the grim reminders of
PLO attacks and atrocities.
Avi, an Israeli living near the
border, remembers one attack
In the predawn hours of June
of 1975, four PLO terrorists
stormed into his father's house in
Kfar Yuval, just south of the
border. By nightfall, his brother,
sister and brother-in-law lay
A memorial to the family in the
tiny community center shows
haunting pictures of the victims,
including one of his sister
wearing her wedding dress.
Near the pictures stands a
table thick with the wax from
memorial candles. The people
have not forgotten their neigh-
SILVANA, a 22-year-old
Israeli woman who has seen
neighbors killed by the PLO says
the land is "irrigated in blood."
Crossing the border into
Lebanon one must pass through
an Israeli army check-point and
sign a form releasing the
government from any liability in
case of injuries. I signed it along
with 40 others on our tour bus,
which is joined by an Israeli army
The mountain road leading
into southern Lebanon is narrow
and winding. Barely enough
room for the bus to pass a
Mercedes coming from the op-
posite direction. There is no
guard rail. There also seems to be
no driver in the car. I look again.
A child is driving the car. He can
barely see above the dashboard.
Our bus passes a village.
Only a few houses are
destroyed. Unlike the pictures on
television, which made it look as
if towns had been wiped off the
face of the earth.
The striking image is that, not
10 yards from a bombed house, is
another house not even touched
by a bullet.
Israeli army scouted the area to
find which houses were used as
PLO bases. When the houses
were identified, they were
One looks at the closeness of
the neighboring houses and
realizes that precision must have
been the order.
Israeli soldiers made sure the
houses they chose to be bombed
were the ones used as PLO
strongholds, said a 26-year-old
Israeli soldier who grew up in
Teaneck, N. J. It was a move that
hurt Israel He said more than
100 Israeli soldiers were shot
Head and hundreds more injured
by PLO terrorists who were
hiding in civilian houses and
opened fire.
Israeli troops used "one of the
most humane methods of war-
time fighting," said Arieh
Dulzin. chairman of the Jewish
Agency and the World Zionist
Organization. "I don't think
there has ever been a war where
people have been more careful.
The truth will come out."
The PLO also terrorized the
Lebanese civilians. Dr. Nissin.
another army information officer,
said that when the Israeli force?
took over the PLO strongholds,
they saw Lebanese women line
the streets with their skirts
raised. The Israeli soldiers asked
why. The women said they lived
in fear of the PLO and whenever
the terrorists took over their
towns, the men demanded sex or
their lives.
NISSIN SAID: "They used
sex as the only way to survive
their captors. We must remove
the element of tenor.''
Now the flag of a free Lebanon
flies from the Beaufort Castle
high atop a strategic mountain.
The castle built by Crusaders was
a PLO stronghold. In the shadow
of the castle a Lebanese soldier
stands guard alongside an Israeli
unit of about 20 men. Spent
bullets and shrapnel litter the
Visitors are warned not to walk
down the mountain slopes, which
could be loaded with land mines.
Although the lookout towers
are manned, one hardly expects
to see Russian-built planes swoop
by. From this lonely lookout
point, soldiers gladly pose for
pictures. They hand over their
M16 rifles, plop their helmets on
the tourists and put their arms
around women's waists.
"When you look at these
pictures," one soldier says,
"think of the hour of pleasure you
gave to the Israeli army."
On the ride back, one notices
Lebanese boys and girls playing
a game by the road. They stop
when the bus comes. They wave.
We wave back. The children
In the background, one can see
sheep grazing and tobacco plants
Life goes on. But now it goes
on without the fear of the PLO.
Admiral Hyman E. Rickover, USN (ret.f, is shown planting a tr*i
the Jewish National Fund's American Independence Pa*
Jerusalem during his recent visit to Israel as a guest of Herut Ui
Admiral Rickover said the high point of his trip was seeing thtfn
of JNF's land development and afforestation work. Shown a
Admiral Rickover is his wife, Eleonore, who accompanied him onl

(Call me about your sodal news ZL
We always love to hear about the birth of a baby and this
little fellow made his appearance on Dec. 16. Welcome. Evan
Richard Shaw, son of Dr. Michael and Nancy Shaw. Evan was
born at Women's Hospital, and weighed 8 pounds 7 ounces at
birth. He has a mighty proud older sister, Allison Penny, who is
almost three years old. The thrilled Grandparents are Joan and
Irwin Garten, of New York and Florence and Ben Shaw, of
Florida. Our best wishes to all of you on this joyous event.
Please accept my wishes for a happy and healthy 1983. I
hope this new year is a bright om for you, and in turn you will
make it bright for someone, vise -^hc could use that extra spar-
kle. Also, from my stand point, let's make 1983 a "newsy" year
too. OKAY!?!
Madelyn and Stan Rosenberg were in Gainesville last week-
end for the graduation of their son, Adam, from the University
of Florida. He will begin work at the University of Baltimore in
January on his Masters Degree in Clinical Psychology. Con-
gratulations, Adam! We know this graduation is not an ending
for you, but just a beginning.
The Rosenkranz family, Judith, Stanley, Jack, Andy and
Adele went to Daytona Beach recently for the 25th anniversary
celebration of Judith's brother and sister-in-law Sandy and
Louis Ossinsky, Jr. Sandy is well acquainted in Tampa, as it is
the home of her uncle Morton Friedberg. Tampa was also the
home of Sandy's grandparents the late Ruby and Max Fried-
Our friend, Rae Galpern is certainly happy to have her 14
year old Granddaughter, Pamela Galpern, visiting her for the
holidays, from Pittsburgh. Pamela attends the "School for
Scholars," in Pittsburgh, where she is an "A" student. In addi-
tion, she is very active in her city's JCC, where she had a part in
the chorus of their recent Chanukah program. Pamela loves
various sports, including horseback riding, skiing, and swim-
ming. She holds a junior swimming license too. Well we know
that you "girls" will have a marvelous visit together. Thanks for
letting us know.
Julie Steiner, who is the BONIM Youth Advisor at Congre-
gaton Kol Ami, certainly has an exciting six months ahead of
her. Having just graduated from the University of South
Florida with a BA in Criminal Justice, Julie is leaving for a six
month stay in Israel. She will be living on Kibbutz Kfar Ruppin
Beit Shear Valley, Mear Lake Tiberias. I know her parents,
Roberta and Sheldon Steiner, of Boca Raton, will miss her, as
well as her friends at Congregation Kol Ami, but what wealth of
experience Julie will acquire over the next half year. Have a
wonderful time and let us hear from you when you return so we
can tell our readers all about your experiences.
Jan. 15 is a special evening for any new members at Cob-|
gregation Schaarai Zedek who have joined anytime
January 1982. Membership Chairman Arnold and Gloria Barrl
are planning a marvelous, and delicious "covered dish dinner"
with their Membership Committee and the Temple Board of I
Trustees, in honor of these new Temple members. This annual
event, featuring some of the finest chefs in Tampa, has truly
evolved into a warm and wonderful evening of meeting net
friends and just feeling a part of one's synagogue. The place il
the Temple Social Hall and the time is 5:30 p.m. Call the Tempt
if you are one of these special new members, and tell them yea |
are on your way!
"Hai Begins at Forty" is the theme for the upcoming40th 1
anniversary celebration by the Sisterhood of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. This luncheon on Jan. 5 at 11 a.m., will honor'
the 40th year of the Torah Fund-Residence Hall, which is the I
campaign by the National Women's League to benefit the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary. Benefactors plus other contributions
of "Hai" plus $40, will light the 40 candles. Florida Branch
president, Helen AppleGeld will be the honored guest and will
present a slide review entitled "Torah Fund Around the World"
Further awards and recognitions will be presented by co-chair-
men, Laura Kreitzer and Sue Forman. Luncheon will be pre-
pared by the January Circle led by Pauline Chaitow and Jady
Schwartz. Reservations are your check for *5 and may be mailed
to Claire Levin, 2303 S. Manhattan, Tampa. 33629. Don't forget,
Jan. 5 at 11 a.m.!
The Jan. 18 general meeting of the evening chapter ol
Women's American ORT will have a little different program
that month, which sounds fascinating. A study group will be led
by one of ORT's own members, Gloria Berkowitz. She will lead
the discussion on the compelling novel, "No Time for Tears"by
Cynthia Freeman. This novel traces the saga of a young Jewish
woman and her family from Europe to America. This i
dramatic book that will provide an excellent vehicle for discus-
sion of Jewish heritage at this January meeting. Don't miss this
A very happy December birthday to many of our dear
friends at the Jewish Towers who celebrate their special day this
month. Our best and warmest wishes to: Marion Pullara, Bow
Shapiro, Fay Wexler, Gertrude GodeU. Stella Sanchez, Mill*
Parnes, Paul Godell, Carole Bernardo, John Lulla, Maria Guito,
Jacob Rubenstem. EstreUa Alicia, Rebecca Stanfidd, Fannie
Glasser, Henry WeOl. Evangeline Ayendea, and Aracelia Laorto
and a very happy anniversary wish to three lovebirds who were
married during this month some years ago, including Mr. aw
Mrs. Wilfred Meabe, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pulara. and Mr. tad
Mrs. Barney Libbin
Meet Janice and Michael Cohen, who moved to CarroUwood
Village in June, from Atlanta. Janice lived in AtlantaalmostaU
of her life, and Michael grew up in Birmingham, Alabama. The
Cohens have three children Hilary, who is five years old,
Marc, who is eight years old, and Joanne, who is 11 years old
They all attend Carrolllwood Elementary School. The Cohens
moved to Tampa due to Michael's job he is a Sales Repre-
sentative for ZEP Manufacturing Company (a chemical com;
pany>. Our new family is a member of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek, where Michael is also a member of the Brotherhood. In
addition, Janice is active in ORT, National Council of JewJ*
Women, and the Brandeis Group (a women's study *TrouP|Qa\,e
Cohens love many outdoor activities, plus Janice enjoys needle-
point. We welcome you to Tampa and are thrilled to see you
quickly meshed into your new community.
Until next week .



L. December 31,1982

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
lighting Their Way to Freedom
Down Soviet Jewry Pass
,e Annual Women's Plea For
[jet Jewry coincided with the
nth night of Chanukah this
The impact of the symbol-
was not lost in Tampa.
ht Their Way to Freedom"
the national theme for this
set aside to remind us that
j are Jews, lots of Jews, mil-
j of Jews locked in the Soviet
on who are neither permitted
practice their Judaism nor per-
to emigrate to a land
> they could.
ilia Krantz, who emigrated
_ Leningrad just six months
with her husband and two
ren, a five year old girl and
year old boy, and who now
in Israel, spoke at the
npa observance. Bella was on
no week tour of the United
es. When asked how she was
to do this, she replied,
cause I speak English and I
about the Refusnik activi-
lin Leningrad."
Imagine," Bella told us, "for
years there were no teachers,
jks, nothing that was Jew-
The only way we knew we
Jews was through anti-
iitism. Anti-Semitism makes
assimilated Jews remain
ell a spoke of the anti-Zionist
ilmperialist propaganda,
feryone knows when these
ds are used, that it is anti-
hitism. It is all anti-Jewish."
I also spoke of Lev Furman, a
|snik for seven years in Lenin-
J. "He is the one who organ-
circles which met and
lied Hebrew, which had lec-
on Israel. It all began by
acting the elderly men who
attended prerevolutionary
Bit. From there it has con-
ked and .spread."
[hi stressed that people who
It Russia could help just by
|iging information with them.
ore people would go to Israel
fcn they left Russia if they
|w that Israel was a nice coun-
AI1 the information they
is negative information
above. The main thing is,"
la stressed, "in Israel I feel
lal. In Russia, I always felt
irior. "
phile Jews are today studying
Jussia. it is still dangerous to
|so. Officially such groups are
ibited and the KGB does in-
ate the groups. The petitions
i'h were signed during the
rung's observance remain at
| Tampa Jewish Federation of-
where they may be signed
lil Jan. 15, according to Rhoda
I'is, Director of the Tampa
Vish Federation Women's
lision. The petitions request
dom from harassment for
h in the USSR.
tudents from The Hillel
x)l, under the direction of
Doughty, participated in the
ram with a dramatization
mony renaming (symbolically)
that stretch of Gomez Street
which is the connecting link of
the parking lots of the Jewish
Towers and the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Just a little back-
ground in case you are not
familiar with the area. The block
of Gomez Street which runs be-
tween the Jewish Community
Center and The Jewish Towers
was closed to traffic over a year
ago. Most of the former street is
now planted with shrubbery and
there are concrete benches and
picnic tables there making a
small park setting. A small por-
tion of the street exists, but only
as an access between the parking
lots of the two buildings. There
are no houses, it is no one's ad-
The Tampa Jewish Federation
had asked the mayor's office to
rename this little stretch "Soviet
Jewry Pass." It was not easy to
persuade them to do so, but since
it was only symbolic, permission
was granted.
On the day of the ceremony the
Mayor arrived ... 30 minutes
ahead of time. The other partici-
pants were not yet there. The
mayor could not stay, but his
chief of staff, George Pennington,
with the sign "Soviet Jewry
Pass" were present for the
formalities. When Pennington
went to attach the sign, he dis-
covered that it would take par-
ticular tools.
Returning to the Mayor's of-
fice, Pennington reported that it
would require a crew to affix the
sign. That's when it was first
realized that somewhere, the
temporary sign had become
translated into a permanent sign.
Result: no sign would be at-
There remains in the office of
the Tampa Jewish Federation an
official street sign proclaiming
Soviet Jewry Pass. The thinking
now is that it will be installed
near the picnic area between the
Jewish Towers and the JCC. Not
officially, but not illegally, either.
Why was so much made of this
in the daily paper? Must have
been a slow day.
"Light their way to Freedom" was the theme and Bella Krantz cele-
brated her first Chanukah candle-lighting ceremonies in freedom dur-
ing her two week tour of the United States. Krantz was in Tampa
Thursday, Dec. 16 as the guest of the 12th annual observance of the
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry. The evening program at the Jewish
Community Center included a presentation by the 6th grade students
of Hillel School of Tampa. Sharing in the program (from the left) Bella
Krantz. Marlene Linick, president, Women's Division, Tampa Jewish
Federation; Diana Siegel, president. Sisterhood of Congregation
Rodeph Shalom; and Rochelle Herzog, president. Sisterhood of Con-
gregation Kol Ami. The Federation Women's Division and the Con-
servative Sisterhoods were the conveners for this years Tampa ob-
photo; Audrey Haubenstock
Soviet Jewry Pass, that was olmost the new name of a portion of
Qomet Street (along the side of the Tampa Jewish Federation offices).
The street u at temporarily renamed last week during the visit of Bella
Krantz, in Tampa as part of a two week tour of the United States
gathering support for Soviet Jews who want to emigrate. Krantz is a
reeent immigrant to Israel from the Soviet Union. Those sharing in
and candle-lighting ceremony.
Part of Bella's stay in Tampa
included her introduction to
hamburger and french fries and a
visit to Kmart. With both, she
was thrilled.
Signing Off
During the afternoon of Bella
Krantz's visit, there was a cere-
the ceremony were (from the left/ Sharon Afoik. president. Jewish
Community Center; Stepiuin Segall. president. Tampa Jewish Social
Service; Diana Siegel, president. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sis-
terhood; George Pennington, chief of staff for Mayor Bob Martinez;
Rochelle Herzog, president. Congregation Kol Ami, Sisterhood; Bella
Krantz. and Michael Levine, president. Tampa Jewish Federation.
photo: Audrey Haubenstock
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lere's a highlight on some of
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story development. The instruc-
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Scene Study for Actors-Direc-
tors is a special four-week pro-
gram. Explore traditional and
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learn essential elements of a
character or script. Scripted
material will be the choice of the
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The instructor is Julie Carson.
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I C F F 565

The Jewish Fiondian of Tampa
Friday. December
Israel As Siamese Twin: Independence Further Removed Than Everl
In its pre-natal existence. Zionism
swam the waters of the womb indifferent to
the enormous possibilities of its Turkish
host. Later, it was born to the horror of life
as a Siamese twin of the ugliness of British
rule. With the coming of independence in
1948, modern Zionism still found itself
attached, this time to the ugliness of
American rule.
That rule has never been uglier than
today. Nor has Israel's independence ever
seemed a greater travesty, its Siamese
status by now utterly inseparable from the
stupidity and self-interest of an obtuse
President and a State Department mired in
the mythology of Arab virtue.
The visit of Jordan s King Hussein
last week showed Secretary of State Shultz
and Mr. Reagan at their worst. A perfect
schizoid, the King had come in the cause of
a new Palestinian state at the head of which
would stand Yasir Arafat; little more than
a decade ago. Hussein blasted the PLO out
of its Jordanian fortress and sent it
scurrying for its life into Lebanon.
In the interim, the King stood aloof of
the Yom Kippur War. fearful that he would
lose even more ground than he did on the
West Bank in the Six-Day War of 1967.
Since then, he has rigorously abjured the
Camp David accord to which Mr. Reagan
u>. by his own campaign promise, com-
mitted and which he has tried to get
Hussein to join since his incumbenc)
Last week, both Shultz and Reagan
rewarded the Jordanian monarch's
recalcitrance by promising him all sorts of
goodies if only he would plead the cause of
the so-called Reagan peace initiative of
Sept. 1 with his Arab brethren a plan
designed to establish a Palestinian entity
on the West Bank in confederation with
Jordan which would, of course and in short
order, become the new Palestinian state
Yasir Arafat has been struggling for just as
a starter in his war of liquidation against
The trouble with the President s
initiative is that it is a flagrant violation of
the very Camp David process he has at-
tempted to interest Hussein in; needless to
say. that is why the King is modestly
enthusiastic. Furthermore, nowhere in all
of this feverish activity has a single
American official yet come to his senses to
recognize both the weakness and the
danger inherent in the Reagan plan, whose
ultimate end will be little different from
Secretary of State William Rogers' plan in
the early days of the Nixon
Administration: complete amputation of
Israel back to its 1948 condition.
Nor has anybody distanced himself
sufficiently from the media to recognize the
original purpose and remarkable
achievement of Israel in Lebanon the
possibility of peace under independent
Lebanese rule. On the contrary, punish-
ment of Israel is the main objective of the
Reagan Administration for having dared to
set up new and hopeful possibilities in the
Middle East without meddlesome and.
needless to say, bungling interference on
the part of Mr. Reagan and all of his
Bechtoil men.
Meanwhile, back at home, Israel
^Jewish FloHdlian
of Tampa
Bumimm (Mho* MM Handaraon Blvd Tampa. Fla 3MM
Taiapteona 872-4470
Pubiicauoa)(Him IKNI'lfk Mm. fk S3132
five Ruse* exEXpse
continues to lacerate itself with its inquiry
into Shatila and Sabra as a hypocritical
world judges its morality negatively and
helps Uncle Sam plot the demise of "his
Siamese captive with greater enthusiasm
than ever.
It Works Both Ways
Friends of Israel in the United States
were treated to their first dose of interna-
tional hypocracy American style. The
event centered upon the recent rift between
Jerusalem and Washington over the Israel
government's requirement that all
foreigners seeking work permits on the
West Bank sign a pledge to refrain from
"any act or rendering of any service to the
PLO or any other hostile organization as
defined by law.'
So far 21 foreign lecturers and teacher,
employed at Bir Zeit University and Al
Najah, both on the West Bank, have been
forced to leave the country because they
refused to sign the pledge on the grounds
that it was a political document that in-
fringed on academic freedom. Secretary of
State George Shultz, reminding all of his
former life in the academic community as
dean of the graduate school of business at
Chicago University, compared the pledge
requirement to that of loyalty oaths
demanded by certain American universities
in the 1950s and urged the academic com-
munity to speak out against it.
But theTsrael Embassy was quick to
retort that the pledge requirement was
similar to that being required of aliens
seeking entry into the U.S. The U.S. law
bars temporary visas to persons including
teachers, who are anarchists, Communists,
Nazi war criminals and groups whose aim is
to overthrow the government.
.-This stipulation has been used by the
U.S. to exclude professors from East
European countries and other Marxists, as
well as members of the PLO. The PLO, to
remind those whose memory fails them, has
stated repeatedly, and in fact has tried, to
secure its goal of liquidating the Jewish
State. A reading of the PLO charter and its
stated aims and public comments by lead-
ing officials in the organization might help
refresh one's memory.
So it was with a bit of irony that a
mere week after : he Shultz castigation of
Israel, the State Department chose to bar a
leading Palestinian poet and PLO sym-
pathizer Mohmoud Darwish. from par-
ticipating in the New York City poetry
reading to raise funds for the United
Nations Children's Fund relief work in
Lebanon because of his ideological views.
David Friedman
Camp David Accords A Major Achievement
Editor and Publiahar
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ant el auch a eubarriptmn aaoued o notify Th .Innr Kmndiar rr Thr P-der.
Krida). Decembei 182
V mume 4
most adamant detractor of
former President Carter has to
admit that the Camp David ac
cords were the major achieve-
ment perhaps the only Lasting
accomplishment of the Carter
Carter's recently published au-
tobiography. "Keeping Faith"
(Bantam $22,501 is much like his
Administration, superficial for
the most part, but then it comes
alive and interesting for the
quarter that is devoted to the
Camp David talks in September.
197ft. He kept meticulous notes
during the 13 days he spent at
the Man-land presidential retreat
with Israeli Premier Menachem
Begin and Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat and gives a day-by-
day account which makes this
book a must reading for all those
interested in Israel and the Mid-
dle East
The Camp David account as
well as other sections of the book
display Cartels good points. His
commitment to the search for
peace, his willingness to work
hard and to acquire a thorough
knowledge of any subject with
which he dealt he spent hours
studying about Begin and Sadat
before they arrived at Camp Da-
vid and his ability to stick
with the issue and determination
to see it through are the ingredi-
ents that brought success at
Camp Davui
BUT OTHER qualities are re
group; most of the West Euro-
pean leaders were included.
The book also confirms the
feeling that many had. and not in
the Jewish community alone,
that Carter while supporting Is-
rael was tilting toward the Arabs.
Carter starts his discussion of Is-
rael by noting the "affinity" he
had for the Jewish State when he
was elected. But now I had been
elected President and needed a
broader perspective." he writes, a
not unusual development when
supporters of Israel are elected or
become Prime Ministers of West
European countries
This perspective led Carter to
seek rights for the Palestinians
which he listed as "the right to
\ Me, the right to assemble and to
debate issues that affected their
lives, the right to own propertv
without fear of being confiscated
and the right to be free of mili-
tary rule It was this belief that
Israel was depriving the Pales-
tinians of these rights that put
Carter into conflict with Israel
and with American Jews.
BUT THERE were also per-
sonality problems. Carter called
Sadat along with the then Japan-
ese Premier Masayosho Ohira "s
special friend among foreign
leaders. Writing of his first
meeting with Sadat, he said "a
shining light burst on the Middle
East scene for me." He rightly
praises Sadat for his courage in
going to Jerusalem and seeks to
ike credii for encouraging the
Numb* r 46
**^ a "iniiii vjuaiiii?* are re------------ -"*-wii aging me
vealed to Carter's detriment and tP.v*i- aitrough most observers
show why many judge his Ad- 'H*',ev Sadat was acting to pre-
ministration to be a failure: his Y**J *ne Carter Administration
looflMM from many in Wash- fron?. '"eluding the Soviet Union
Lofton who he needed to help htm m Middle F.ast negotiations
his programs and hi.- While Carter likes Sadat, he
pettiness inward those who he Nearly does not line Begin, who
ppomd hi- view Begin wa- n inflexible and obstinate
:ie only foreign leader in this ind a< | breaking agree-
ments. He reportedly was em
harsher originally but was per-
suaded to tone down his remarks.
But while finding both Begin aid
Sadat inflexible on issues it I
Camp David. Carter was nwt|
willing to excuse Sadat and I
seemed to side more often wik
He notes that if he wanted to
win a concession with the Israels
he would go to Begin s subordi-
nates Foreign Minister Mom*
Day an. Defense Minister Ear
Weizman and Attorney GenenI
Aharon Barak while with tb
Egypt iuns he went straight
Sadat himself. Carter is not the
:>nly U.S. President who finds it
easier to deal with leaders of no*-*
democratic regimes.
Carter accused Begin of violat-
ing the Camp David agreements
1 le repeated this charge in a press
conference in Washington in No-
vember promoting his book. "I:
am not satisfied that Prime Min-'
ister Begin is committed to the
principle and the spirit and the
letter of the Camp David agree-
ment." he said. Carter conceded
that Begin "performed well
searching for peace" and asserted
that no other Israeli leader
"would have had the political
courage" Begin did to sign the
peace treaty with Egypt, have
the Sinai settlements removed
and to evacuate Israeli troops
from the Sinai.
But my hopes and dreams for
the Camp David agreement*
have not been reached.' he
added. "Part of the blame I think
falls on Prime Minister Begin
HE DESCRIBED his hopes as
autonomv for the Palestinians on
the Wast Bank and Gaza, u*
participation of the Palestinians
Continued on Page 11

rtday. December 31,1962
The Jewish Floridianof Tampa
Page 5
special Interview
Th Plight of Soviet Jewry
ster Jewish businessman and activist
. returned from a brief visit to the
yiet Union, during which he managed
[ meet personally with some 20 Jewish
jseniks, with the conviction that their
[uation was hopeless, a conviction he
would spur him to even greater
Forts to try to help get them out of the
snard Keeten of Bedford, N.Y. described his
lit and his concern for the future of the Jewish
liseniks in an interview with the Jewish
egraphic Agency, expressing the fear that
could be in physical danger. He said he went
the Soviet Union as a member of a group of
tourists, which included his wife, another
)le, a single woman and two young American
listen, 49, who was on a commercially-
anized tour, was not simply a visitor in search
i'w tourist experiences. He is well-informed
has a solid background on the status and
|blems of Soviet Jewry through his work in
\S of which he is a board member; the United
Irish Appeal in which he is very active; and
Dugh other American Jewish organizations.
Jut he stressed to the JTA that he had not
ie his visit to the Soviet Union as a
esentative of any American Jewish
anization, though he and other members of his
[up brought with them names and addresses of
Wniks because they wanted to talk to some.
(esten said he was convinced that he and the
er American Jewish visitors were under
slant surveillance by the KGB. He said that
ile the refuseniks he and the other American
ush visitors met and talked to showed no signs
(fear about such meetings, both the refuseniks
Soviet Jews he saw, but did not meet
;tly. occasionally showed signs of paranoia
in he came to feel was amply justified.
I Typical Experience
ie said he and other Jews in his group met
about 20 refuseniks in Leningrad and about
I in Moscow. He said it was a typical experience
|meet Russian Jews, both young and old, who
I immediately lost their jobs when they applied
emigration to Israel. In a society in which
eminent is the sole employer, a substitute
rce of income is a severe problem, he observed.
lesten said that, after two days in Leningrad,
Americans proceeded to Moscow where they
nained until they left the Soviet Union.
(esten said the refuseniks repeatedly asked the
nerican visitors what help American Jewry
Lid provide them to enable them to live as Jews
[the USSR. He said that the frequency of that
real left him with the impression that the
luseniks had reluctantly accepted the con-
sion they would probably never be allowed to
|Kesten related that impression to the drastic
of a peak of 60,000 emigrating Jews in 1979
| around 250 in September. Kesten's group was
first to visit the Soviet Union to learn about
impact of that drastic drop in emigration
es and emigration hopes of Russian Jews who
I planned to leave.
| On a visit to the apartment of one of the
useniks, Kesten related, three other young
refuseniks came to the apartment to meet the
Jewish visitors from America. Each time one of
the visiting refuseniks rang the doorbell for
admittance, such was the paranoia of the host
couple that "their heads just spun around,"
Kesten said.
He said "it was like viewing a movie film about
the 1930s; one would think of what had happened
in Germany, every time there was a knock on the
door or the doorbell rang" in that apartment.
Kesten, who is also a member of the Board of
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, said the visitor
encountered many moving experiences. One
involved a visit to the Moscow home of a
refusenik denied emigration ten years previously.
The refusenik had a map of Israel on a wall of
his apartment, which he indicated to his visitors
was the closest he ever expected to get to Israel.
Kesten said that meeting took place on a
Saturday and that he and his wife expected to be
enroute Monday to Israel.
He said it was "a very tough feeling" to know
their host would probably never get there. But,
when the Kestens told him about their pending
visit to Israel, it appeared "comforting for him to
know that here were two Jews in his apartment
who in two days were going to be in Israel."
A 'Catch-22' Situation
Kesten said he agreed with the viewpoint of
concerned Jews that it was as much a duty of
world Jewry to try to make it possible for Russian
Jews who could not or did not want to leave the
Soviet Union to be permitted to live freely as
Jews, as it was to try to get those out who wanted
to leave.
Asked whether his experiences had left him
with a feeling that Soviet Jews could neither leave
as Jews nor live as Jews, Kesten responded
"that's correct." He said it was a "catch-22
situation." He said the refuseniks asked the
American Jewish visitors for help "in the sense
that if a husband or breadwinner is incarcerated,
they need help to get an attorney, or help to
support the family while the father is in-
carcerated." He added, sadly, "they don't know
how we can actually help them."
Asked if he and his fellow-visitors found any
evidence to support any possibility that the Jews
forbidden emigration can live freely as Jews in the
USSR, Kesten replied "the young Jews we talked
to don't think so."
'Heroes Of The Jewish People'
Kesten said that while he and his fellow visitors
had talked only to refuseniks, he had the im-
pression that the majority of Russian Jews
followed a policy of "keeping a low profile; they
don't make waves." Nevertheless, he added,
despite the harassment visited on the refuseniks,
there is a minority who are "in the forefront of
continuing with Jewish education, with teaching
their children Jewishness," despite formidable
He expressed astonishment that, with all the
abuse that their elders the Russian Jews in
their late 60 's or early 70's have known, there
are still Jews now, in their 20's and 30's, who are
starting to subject themselves to the role of
behaving as Jews, "knowing that they are going
to be harassed and knowing that they are willing
to "pop up and are willing to associate with and
be involved with Jewish movement."
Kesten called such young Russian Jews
"heroes of the Jewish people, who for whatever
reasons, are standing up to be counted with the
Jews of the world."
Judaism and Sexual Morality
_ scandals of the Pulitzer and Kimberly
lilies in Florida are sickening in them-
[lves to any sensitive moral conscience. But
assume greater importance if viewed as
dramatic illustration of the declining
ial morality in America and its
restating human consequences.
For much of American history, the Puritan
oral code dominated with its stringent
aphasia on sax as sinful leading to
live sexual behavior and inevitable
Then in the counter-culture of the)
PJ0'>. a rebellion took place and the pen-
swung in the opposite direction. Now
ung was permissible and self-
ilgence became the new idolatry. If it
* good, do it Never mind its moral or
' consequences.
*EN AND WOMEN felt free to exploit
each other as sex objects, playthings for
instant gratification. Pre-marital, extra-
marital relations, menage-a-trois,
homosexuality, lesbianism, incest were all
justified by the new narcissism as
"recreational sex."
Sexual freedom became perverted into
license, whose consequence has been much
unhappiness, human degradation, and
debauchery an assault on the dignity of
the human person.
Jewish morality has always advocated the
golden mean, an avoidance of extremes.
Sexual relationships, Judaism teaches, must
be an expression of genuine love and respect
between two people. Tzniut modesty, eelf-
restraint must characterize all healthy
sexuality. The Florida scandals, and others
like it, would never happen were the balanced
and humane Jewish sexual code taken
Yehuda Blum
Israel's Basic Position
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israels basic interests and posi-
tion at the United Nations did not change during the 37th session of
the General Assembly, Ambassador Yehuda Blum of Israel told re-
porters here at a briefing.
Blum said, however, that it is expected that next year the Arabs will
attempt again to suspend Israel from the Assembly. He added that
the composition of the Security Council will be "worse" next year be-
cause Pakistan will replace Japan, Nicaragua will replace Panama and
Malta will replace Ireland as part of the rotation of seats.
The envoy noted that the Assembly, which concluded after being in
session for three months, opened a few days after the massacre of
Palestinian civilians in Beirut and marked the first time Israel had
participated in an international forum since the "Peace for Galilee"<
operation was launched June 6.
"The timing was not in Israel's favor," Blum said, referring to the
proximity of the events in Lebanon and the opening of the Assembly
session. "But at the end there was not a great deal of change as far as
Israel is concerned. We knew that there would be a series of anti-Israel
resolutions (in the Assembly), as in previous years, but all in all Israel,
at the conclusion of the Assembly, is more at ease than when the As-
sembly opened."
A 'Failure' For The Arabs
Blum claimed that the Assembly session could be viewed as a "fail-
ure" for the Arabs. He noted that when the session began it seemed
that the Arabs were going to try to use their diplomatic muscles to
make up for the military defeat in Lebanon and the lack of concerted
Arab reaction to the Israeli operation. But the Arab delegations did
not succeed, Blum said.
"The Arabs at the UN have realized that the Palestine Liberation
Organization was crushed militarily and politically in Lebanon," the
Israeli envoy said. As a result, he observed, the Arabs, in order to
sweeten the bitter pill of defeat the PLO had to swallow, supported
even more extreme resolutions in the Assembly dealing with Pales-
tinian rights than they did in the past.
But, behind the scenes, it was clear that the PLO had lost ground
with the Arab delegations, Blum said. "This became particularly clear
in relations between Jordan and the PLO," he said. He noted that the
division of interests became evident "with the struggle and sharp ex-
changes' between the two sides.
Disappointed With Europeans
Blum expressed disappointment about the attitude of the European
countries toward the Mideast conflict. He said that while the Euro-
pean countries voted against the extreme pro-Palestinian resolutions
last year, they preferred to abstain this year. This was clearly demon-
strated Monday when the European countries abstained on a resolu-
tion calling for the establishment of a Palestinian state under the
leadership of the PLO, Blum said. He also expressed "disappoint-
ment'' that a number of Latin American countries supported this year1'
the anti-Israeli resolution on the Mideast.
Blum said that Israel was successful in thwarting the Arab move to
suspend Israel from the Assembly. He said that this was possible be-
cause the United States took a very firm position against the Arab
As for the role of Egypt in this year's Assembly, Blum said that the
Egyptians used the occasion as part of their campaign to return to the
Arab fold. As a result, Blum said, the Egyptian rhetoric at the UN
was very unpleasant to Israeli ears. "It began in April, when Israel
completed its withdrawal from the Sinai. The Egyptians suddenly
started sharpening their rhetoric" against Israel, Blum said, noting
that the Egyptian speeches at the UN during the Lebanon war were
among the sharpest attacking Israel.

Page 6
The Jewish Fhridian of Tampa
Friday. December3
Robert Segal
Jewish Conscience Distorts
UanaDy it aeema perverse, if
not obscene, to quote Hitler. But
when he said the Jew* invented
"wwwoce. in a sense he foretold
what was to happen in Tel Aviv
as Yotn Kippur neared, and some
400.000 Israelis cried out for
peace and protested actions in
Lebanon directed by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon.
These Israeli voices, fawhiHmg
those of soldiers, were appealing
for an end to the squandering of
Israel great moral credence. The
protests were grounded in in-
sticts inculturated by 5.000 years
of Jewish tradition. The cries
arose from those who bve their
illustrious nation. They want no
more Israeli partnership in the
foul acta of Lebanon's Christian
dramatic event, we need to con-
sider both losses and gains for
there surely are gains flowing
from Israel's expedition into
For the quick reader, we may
reasonably list the following ad-
Regardless of Arafat's po-
litical triumph in the eyes of the
Arab world and the Third World.
Israel's people near the border of
Lebanon have at last won respite
from the PLO's murder stories;
Amin Gemayel, Lebanon's
new President, says his top
priority is to end what he labels
"Lebanon's vicious circle of
Washington has been given
proof of Israel's military skill
along with new assurance that
this lone democratic ally in the
Middle East continues as a
powerful bastion against Soviet
adventuring deeper into the area;
President Reagan has vowed
to work harder still to achieve
peace and security for all in the
Middle East
In judging the conduct of Is-
rael's military men in Lebanon,
fair-minded opinion makers will
have to acknowledge that Israel's
soldiers were willing to suffer
casualties themselves in an effort
to avoid casualties to the Leba-
well over 100 years. (In 1967,
there were 6.000 Jews in Leba-
non; but after l11 years of Chris-
tian-Moslem warfare, only 400
Jews remained, and structured
Jewish life wss crushed);
As we lament the tragedy of
civilian massacres in Shatila and
Sabra, we have every right to re-
call the agony and slaughter at
Babi Yar. Lidice, and My Lai
OUR REVERSES include the
Egypt has recalled its am-
bassador from Israel and is re-
ported willing to invite Arafat to
Arabs will now find ears
more willing to listen to their de-
mands for a return to the pre-
1967 boundaries and their plans
for the West Bank;
s Israel has suffered grievous-
ly by television, radio, and press
reiteration of massacre accounts.
Conversely, of course, Israel can
be proud of its record for limited
wartime censorship.
s The UN has been given new
meat to chew. This was best il-
lustrated by the unprecedented
action of President of the General
Assembly when the new incum-
bent. Imre Hollai of the USSR
satellite. Hungary, delighted
Moscow by asserting "the (So-
viet) killings in Afghanistan are
largely exaggerated compared
with what is happening in Leba-
WHAT DO we ask now? We
ask that when the World and Na-
tional Councils of Churches con-
tinue to press Washington to sit
down with Arafat, their spokes-
man, be careful to identify Leba-
nese killers not just ss barbarians
but as Christian barbarians. We
ask that more media spokesmen
emulate the courage of The New
York Times, a recent editorial of
which included this observation:
"Even now statesmen and a Pope
honor the killers of Israeli chil-
dren while condemning Israel for
collaborating with the killers of
Palestinian children.''
"The full fury of excoriation is
directed against the government
of Israel; the actual perpetrators
of the heinous crime are not even
mentioned. Arafat, the authority
on warfare against civilians, is
'istened to respectfully in his ex-
oression of sadness and disbelief
-out such a depraved act.
e Those who take a long-range
view of the crisis will need to re-
call that feuding between
Maronite Christians and Moslem
Druse has afflicted Lebanon for
Continued from Page 1
rut are not reconciled to its con-
tents, especially the references to
SHARON AND some Israeli
officials close to him have blamed
the United States for discourag-
ing the Lebanese from signing
the document. But that view is
not shared by other government
leaders. Deputy Premier Simcha
Ehrlich has publicly chastized
Sharon for making "warlike pro-
nouncements" against the U.S.
Labor Party leader Shimon
Peres sharply criticized Sharon's
handling of his talks with Leba-
nese officials. He observed, at the
meeting of the Knesset's Foreign
Affairs Committee that the De-
fense Minister has "a surfeit of
imagination and a surfeit of inac-
cuaracies." Begin strongly de-
fended Sharon's role
After the opening session in
Rhalde, a move to Kiryat
Shmona. an Israeli town dose to
the Lebanese border is scheduled.
that the Israeli delegation will be
headed by David Kimche. Direc-
tor General of the Foreign Minis
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try and will consist of three
civilian diplomats and three mili-
tary men. The Lebanese team is
expected to be headed by Antoine
Fatale. a senior diplomatic aide
to President Gemayel.
The Israeli delegation will act
under the supervision of a special
ministerial committee on the
policy-making level consisting o'
Begin. Deputy Premier Ehrlich.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir. Sharon and Interior
Minister Yosef Burg.
Burg and Ehrlich were added
to the supervisory body at the
Cabinet session. Some observers
saw this as a success for the
Cabinet moderates to place some
restraints on Sharon and make
the ministerial group representa-
tive of the coalition as a whole.
Ehrlich is a leader of Likud's.
Liberal Party wing and Burg rep-'
resents the National Religious
Kimche to head the actual nego-
tiating body was seen as a vic-
tory for Shamir over Sharon who
had wanted someone else.
Kimche has played a key role in
contacts with the Lebanese over
many months and his appoint-
ment was backed by Begin.
Begin told the Knesset com-
mittee that Israel's campaign in
Lebanon resulted in a number of
important achievements. He
listed them as the discomfiture of
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization; peace for Galilee; the
strengthening of Israel's deter
"?nt force, especially vis-a-vis
Jyria; and the document Sharon
negotiated with the Lebanese
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riday, December 31,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
[Israeli Students Wounded in Lebanon To Lights and Highlights
Get Special Grants From Foundation
I NEW YORK, N.Y. Forty-
?ht Israeli university students
piously wounded in fighting in
febanon will receive special
ants from the Memorial
Dundation for Jewish Culture, it
is announced this week by Dr.
krry Hochbaum, Foundation
kecutive director.
I At the Foundation's annual
eting, which took place in
iris during the Lebanon con-
ct. the Board of Trustees voted
allocate $50,000 for "special
ants for students in Israeli uni-
^rsities and yeshivot header who
ere wounded in the Lebanon
I The 48 students are studying
at the following universities and
yeshivot hesder in Israel: Bar
Jan University, Ben-Gurion
University, Hebrew University
Technion Israel Institute of
Technology, Tel-Aviv Univer-
sity University of Haifa,
Yeshivat Kerem BYavneh,
Yeshivat Kiryat Arba, Yeshivat
Maaleh Adumim, Yeshivat
Moreshet Yaakov and Yeshivat
"The Memorial Foundation,"
Dr. Hochbaum said, "makes
grants to institutions for re-
search, publication and educa-
tion, and for documentation and
commemoration of the Holo-
caust. It awards grants to indivi-
duals for their training for careers
in community service, Jewish
scholarship and research, for ad-
vanced training for top Jewish
leadership posts, and for inde-
pendent scholarly, literary or art
projects. The grants to the Israeli
university and yeshivot hesder
students wounded in the Leba-
non fighting are a special alloca-
tion to demonstrate our support
for Israel and Jewish scholar-
Established in 1964, the
Memorial Foundation helps as-
sure a creative Jewish future by
fostering the preservation and
transmission of Jewish culture
throughout the world. It is a liv-
ing memorial to the six million
Jews who died in the Holocaust.
UFSto Hold Special Registration Session
For Florida Senior Citizens Jan. 7
Librarian of the
HOIel School
"Have Kipot, Menorahs and
Dreidels will travel," should
be the motto for six Hillel
students and their drivers. These
6th, 7th and 8th graders have
traveled all over the county pre-
senting Chanukah programs to
both private (secular and
parochial) and public schools.
The goal of this newly recreated
Hillel Speakers' Bureau is to bet-
ter inform students and profes-
sionals about the history,
legends, foods and fun of
Chanukah and other holidays.
The group comprised of Ari
Golson, Danielle Heyman,
Michael Stein, Laura Gordimer,
Daniel Bornstein, and Matt Hilk
were selected by speech teacher
Lynn Reiber to initiate this year-
round service. In addition to the
narrative, candles were lit. songs
sung and booklets presented to
;ach school. Throughout the year
other students will participate.
Major concerns for educators,
suggested activities and a brief
bibliography provided relevant
information compiled by Lynn
Reiber and Nina Sinsley and
illustrated by Karen Krai.
Candles glowed at the recent
Hillel School 6th grade presenta-
tion at the JCC highlighting the
concerns for Russian Jewry.
Proud parents acknowledged the
soul-stirring readings so ap-
propriate during the Festival of
Lights and Freedom.
Spinning students celebrated
at the Student Government
dance. The disc jockey was kept
busy meeting the requests.
These were but a few of the
lights and highlights of a happy
Hillel holiday season.
I School bells will ring next
lonth for Florida residents 60
ml older who sign up for regular
fllege classes without the three
"s" tuition, tests and term
Senior citizens who attend a
special meeting at 10 a.m., Jan. 7,
at the University Center Room
251 (CTR 251), University of
South Florida, will learn how
they can take regular courses free
through USF's Senior Citizen
Draper Active
Continued from Page 1
bib, who is still in the United
ates, to return to the Middle
I Romberg said that the Admin-
Lration hoped the talks will
Weed "to a rapid successful
Inclusion, leading to the with-
iwal of foreign forces from
^banon, the establishment of
ntral Lebanese government
hthority throughout Lebanon,
pel arrangements which will
sure there will not be further
hacks across the border into
ROMBERG SAID the issue of
Wmalization might well be
bmething that Lebanon and
Irael will be discussing and that
V' United States "has no
)blem with that," and added,
rt is something for the Lebanese
nd Israelis to work out."
I On the possibility of similar
talks between Lebanon and Syria
and Lebanon and the Palestine
Liberation Organization,
Romberg said that such talks are
"very important and essential
parts of the entire withdrawal
process" but that be did not
think the United States "has a
direct role in those talks."
With respect to press reports
of contacts between Israel and
the PLO, concerning prisoners of
war, Romberg said "I don't see a
role, particularly, for the United
States. We are concerned about
the prisoners held by all the
various parties but obviously, do
not have contacts with the PLO.
As I understand those press
reports, they suggested that
Austria might be playing a
mediating role." But Romberg
said he had no additional infor-
mation about that possibility.
JCC Art Classes
Participants will receive advice
on which classes to take and will
be able to register for courses
with vacancies, explained Lee
Leavengood, director of the divi-
sion of lifelong learning, School of
Continuing Education. In addi-
tion, they will receive library
cards and parking permits.
More than 100 senior citizens
attended classes on the Tampa
campus during the fall semester,
she said, pointing out that stat-
istics hardly do justice to the
program. "Most of our students
are repeats. They come for one
course and continue taking class-
es each semester."
Two very satisfied customers,
Joseph and Frances H. Neblett,
helped organize the Senior
Citizen Orientation and Regis-
tration Program. Last year they
were named volunteer directors
of USF's Senior Citizen Program,
the largest of its kind in a Florida
university. The Nebletts were
among the first to sign up for
classes when the Senior Citizen
Tuition Waiver Plan was in-
stituted in 1960. Now, they will
be on hand to assist other senior
citizens with course selection and
the registration process.
For further information about
the Senior Citizen Program con-
tact the division of lifelong learn-
ing at the School of Continuing
Education, 974-2403.
Fine Caatoro Framing
Milton Howard 4055 Henderson Blvd.
Owner Tampa, FL 33609
Hurmon Howard 105 N. Parsons Ave.
Owner Brandon, FL 33511.
"Formerly of
Robort A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Phone (913) 962-3790
Robert E Esfell
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Residential Commercial Industrial
Office Buildings & Suites
Design & Consulting
Bank Financing
|(X)PS!! The JCC omitted two
the most successful classes
Dm the JCC Winter Brochure.
brry if it has caused any in-
I Great Beginnings in Fine Art
This adult class begins on
uesday. Jan. 18, 7-9:30 p.m.
he fee is $40 for members and
&5 for non-members. The class
rns for 10 weeks. This is a paint-
class using drawing and art
jipreciation to fully develop in-
vidual talents. Classes will bl-
ade: using the right side of the
nin; contour and gesture draw-
their importance to paint -
;; mixing and using colors;
linting techniques; stretching
nvas; art museum tour. Fee
eludes all materials. Beverly
igers is the instructor.
Fine Art This class is for
hildren ages 7-13 years old. The
lass begins on Tuesday, Jan. 18,
130-5:30 p.m. The fee is $35 for
embers and $50 for non-mem-
ers. The class offers pottery and
[lazing, tempura and watercolor
[aiming, drawing with pencil,
harcoal, pastels and a few sur-
ges. Students will be en-
gaged to use techniques and
concepts presented in class to
peate their own works.
Emphasis on process. Fee in-
jwdes all materials. Class runs
* 10 weeks. The instructor is
everly Rodgere.

3'n\ca\ew' \^u<-' o0rci'
Ships of Panamanian and Uberian Registry

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
ADL In Florida Notes
Friday, December an i
It took a
the pntantial
bot we arc
toe Okaim
of a
to report that
of tnat same Ran groap
ceoUy identified in
Rknie as the
hand oat
m its
handle county, one of whom has a
child in the public schools, com-
ptained to ADL about the prac-
tice of bible dartribwtion. Eartv
efforts with the School Board's
attorney proved fruitless- Coo-
tacts with Florida's Comnuasuo-
er of Education and the puaafcati-
ty of legal action were apparently
persuasive. Biba? distribution in
the public schools is a dear viola-
tion of the constitutional man-
date of separation of cnurch and
ADL. in cooperation with the
Intergroup Relations Team of the
Dane County Public Schools, and
Florida International Univer-
sity s School of Education, will
soon hold an
school bo* stop
You can help ADL
offensive acainst the FOan
other ext
target the pubhc
ADL s on
att Grwaa* m the Ui
A Cm i ii alaai Gsear. is an excel-
lent tool for teachers in sew ndary
It providaa the basis for

oing Yob purchase one copy of
the book-length Gaaae and per-
sonally give it to a
teacher in a high
area the
and chances ar
ditional orders
school the Genoa* are avail-
able for S10 from the ADL office
Iyour check shook! be
to ADLJ .
necklace they cut several crosses
into her cheat, arms and bead
a police investigation is under
wav Hat* Groans Ia Amarus
A Record of Bigotry and
Violence is the newest pub-
lication from ADL s Pact Pind-
mg and Research Departments
this 92-page study contains
practical suggestions for
countering extremist activities in
focal situations Hatem Hus-
saini. the PLO's representative in
Washington, recently spoke at
Florida State University and the
ImversJtr of Sooth Florida -
ADL worked cfosery with Hillel
aits and other interested parties
m providing detailed background
reports ikirimiiting the history
of PLO terrorism around the
The ADL is represented in
Countv bv Ekhu Ber-
El AI Officially Put Into Liquid.*
By HUGH ORGEL operating airline will bT
Al national airline was officially
put into liquidation today, when
the Jerusalem District Court
agreed to an appeal by its
shareholders and appointed
Amram Blum, the administrator
general and official receiver, as
temporary receiver for the airline.
The Histadrut and the El Al
employes committees have there-
fore lost all their series of fights
to prevent the El Al windup.
Blum is expected to try to get
part of the airline back into the
air again, believing that an
attractive buy for poo,!?*!
n to private md^fi1-'
Assisted by FUfi Har-U I
former El Al acting ZlS '
Blum ia expected to^T
operate some of the
profitable lines while k
others closed.
.Meanwhite- '-vy po^ j
forcements are
00 guard at ]
Gurion Airport to p^t
possible demonstration by rf
workers who. it is feared .i,,
to sabotage airline equipmenf
Rodney Dangerfield
At Bayfront Center
. the con-
is designed to provide
high school students with an
11 wttim Ktmntfm of the dynamics of
intergroup relations, while
providing them with skills to
combat intergroup conflict in
their schools.
Oar 16th
^* graffiti
sauks continues to grow
sponsored by ADL and the
Miami Baptist Association, was
held recently at Temple Beth Am
in Miami Baptist partici-
pants most for the first time
observed a Friday evening
Sabbath service and participated
in livery discussions before and
after services led by Rabbi
Her belt Rmii *d Reverend
Conrad Wiliard. on topics rang-
ing from questions of theology to
Christian and Jewish attitudes
on events in the Middle East .
David and the
... a young woman on M
Beach on her way to Friday n
services was accosted by two
at knife-point- Whan they
she was wearing a "Chat" on her
Comedian Rodney Dangerfield
wnl appear at the Bavfront Cen-
ter. Wednesday. Jan. 26 at 7:30
pjn. Tickets fair the show are S13
and I I plus handling charge and
of *re now on sale at the Bavfront
Center Box Office and all Select
\ Seat locations including
Robinson's. The Bavfront Cental
Box Office is open Tuesday
Saturday from noon to 6
And here's carry notice for
1963 calendar of another
ADL-sponsored interrebgious
program which promises to be of
high infest on the subject of
Catholics!ewish hbMmmii .
Uuvcraky. ADL wfl
We Come to You

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14 to V2 OFF
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The Village Center
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Apri 10. 1963 Father Ed-
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director for the Secretariat of
CathoboJewish Relations of the
National Conference of Catholic
Bokops, and Rabbi Ronald Sobei
of Congregation Emano-El hi
New York City land chairman of
ADL s National Program Com-
matteei. wffl be the
speakers .
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Super Breakfast Specials
e Dinner
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Fri A Sat 7 AM to 1 AM
SanPoSStoapjaOaay 4ot::

L. December 31. 1982
4P ^
U.S. and Canada
The Jewish Floridigp. of Tampa
Page 9
Council of Jewish Federations
Monitoring Jewish Communal Life
The Council of Jewish Federa-
ls, keeping its finger on the
llse of Jewish communal life in
United States and Canada,
been monitoring during the
sending year the impact
rh the economic difficulties in
country and the federal
iget cuts were having on
(rish families and individuals.
The CJF undertook a fact-
iing survey of 50 key Federa-
ls. They were a representative
lple of all the 200 organized
. ish communities. The study
(li-cntrated on establishing the
ent to which lower income and
idle income Jewish families
re been affected by the econo-
recession. The findings were
cussed with representatives
national Jewish agencies
taRed in social services and in
[nation. The latter were ad-
ed by the CJF to make similar
lies in their own fields. The
vi'v was conducted under the
ction of Lester Levin, the
of the CJF Community
^nning Department.
[In Federations contacted by
CJF all expressed concern,
py included communities with
iwish population of 40.000 and
such as Baltimore.
troit. Cleveland. Newark,
ami. Philadelphia as well as
ermediate communities with
[>ulations ranging between
lanta. Cincinnati. Houston.
Rochester and others. They also
included small intermediate com-
munities numbering from 5.000
to 15,000 Jews, like Indianapolis,
Louisville. Memphis, Nashville,
Omaha, St. Paul, Seattle,
Syracuse, Richmond.
Almost all of the respondents
indicated that not only lower
income groups who are often
dependent on services provided
by local Jewish agencies are
being affected by the present
economic conditions, but also
significant numbers of middle
income Jewish families and
individuals. Some reported
unemployment in their com-
munities: others emphasized the
difficulty among Jewish college
graduates in finding employment
and the increasing numbers of
Jewish married women entering
the work force to supplement the
family income.
In general, the Jewish com-
munal service agencies were
concerned about growing case-
loads and requests for services
and the potential inability to
meet these growing needs due to
limitations in their budgets
resulting from federal budget
The national Jewish Welfare
Board, which was one of the
national Jewish agencies that
followed the advice of the CJF to
conduct surveys of their own
among their member agencies in
order to gain additional factual
information. established the
following fact:
"Patch's Place"
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SNOW's InsuLation
80 percent of the Jewish
Centers affiliated with the JWB
indicated that their members had
difficulties in making fee
payments; also that there was a
40 percent increase in member-
ship defaults.
There was an increase in
membership dropouts.
There was an increase in the
number of scholarships requested
for both annual dues and camp
There is a declining enrol-
lment in fee programs simultan-
eously with an increased enrol
lment in free programs.
50 percent of the reporting
Centers have now fewer contri
buting members.
40 percent reported in
creased use of Center activities a.'
a replacement for more expensive
commercial leisure time activi-
There is an increased in-
terest in programs and lectures
dealing with economic issues.
Centers are serving more
meals, with seniors having higher
incomes "participating."
Some families with higher
income levels are requesting
scholarships, while others are
choosing to drop their member-
ship in the Centers rather than
request assistance.
Some see the Center day
camp fee as so far beyond their
means that they are not even
bothering to inquire as to finan-
cial aid or enrollment.
A picture also emerged from
reports coming from 65 Jewish
Centers showing that more
middle class members are taking
longer to pay memberships. In
some cities Jewish middle class
members, being hardest hit by
economic difficulties and in-
flation, are hesitant to apply for
reduced membership fees and are
foregoing Center services. Middle
class families in some com-
munities can no longer afford full
fees even for nursery schools.
Senior adults are worried because
of the high cost of living and the
threat of Social Security cut-
backs. More middle class
management husbands are losing
their jobs.
In the field of Jewish educa-
tion, a survey conducted by the
Jewish Educational Services of
North America shows that there
is a declining enrollment and
participation in Jewish com-
munal education; that unem-
ployment and inflation increased
the number of middle class Jew-
ish families who cannot afford to
pay now tuition for their children
in Jewish schools; that staffs
have been curtailed in the schools
Designer Sportswear & Dresses
and lunch programs have been
reduced there in quantity and
quality and that there are in
creasing numbers of requests for
scholarships from non-eligible
income groups. As a result of the
impact of the economic crisis on
Jewish families. Jewish educa-
tional institutions anticipate a
further decline in enrollment in
schools and in summer camps.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions advised local Federations to
continue to monitor the impact of
the present economic situation
locally, as the numbers of indi-
viduals affected are growing. It
suggests some short-term solu-
tion for the communities to
explore. They include develop-
ment, or expanding, small loans
to middle-income families for
participation in Jewish
programs, the expansion of
scholarship fund dollars, and the
financing of a revolving loan
fund, supported by non-
camoaiirn sources including
endowment allocations, corporate
and foundation grants and
special gifts.
Israel Has New
Sea-to-Sea Missile
Israel Aircraft Industries (IAI)
announced it has a new sophis-
ticated sea-to-sea missile in ad-
vanced stages of development.
It is the Gabriel Mark 3 sea-to-
sea missile a new development
based on the IAI-designed and
produced Gabriel sea-to-sea mis-
sile, which has had a great suc-
cess in Israeli sea battles, with a
very high hit rate.
The new missile can be luanch-
ed from a wide variety of aircraft
at an undisclosed maximum
height Fitted with a radar
target-seeking device, the missile
drops to near sea level and can
then continue to its target in
either one of two ways.
It can be sent in the general
direction of the target with its
course amended by the aircraft
pilot, or it can be fired to use its
radar to seek its target independ-
ently of its launching aircraft
which can then leave the area.
The range of the Gabriel Mark
3 is over 36 miles. It strikes its
target just above the waterline.
It is fitted with a 150-kg war-
.JcfTK Suunnc Ahelcw
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"day, Decemb
Lebanon's Role in Massacre
Kept Secret on Capitol Hill
Massacre Inquiry Panel Hears
From Officers On Duty
Deputy Secretary of State
Kenneth Dam, in a recent ap-
pearance before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
repeatedly stressed the need to
support the new and fragile
government of Lebanese Presi-
dent Amin Gemayel. The success
of the Gemayel government is
"crucial" to the Reagan Admin-
istration s peace efforts in the
Middle East, he pointed out. This
(a a position in which there is
little quarrel.
But Dam also used the need to
bolster the Lebanese government
as the reason why he could not
say anything about the "secret"
investigation that government .s
conducting into the massacre at
tre Palestinian camps at Shatila
- and Sabra in Beirut in Septem-
*>er. He sought to assure the
Senate committee that the Leb-
anese investigation was as
Trious" as the open probe being
conducted by Israel's com-
mission of inquiry.
YET THE effort to keep the
*I>ot light off any Lebanese res-
ponsibility for the massacre, an
fffort that has been evident in
Washington, as well as in Beirut,
sirut> the massacre occurred, is
Sen. Charles Percy (R.. 111.),
> d.iirman of the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, praised Israel
for living up to its democratic
traditions. in holding open
hearings in which the public had
ai i liable the testimony of the
government leaders and military
men being interrogated. Other
senators who had been critical of
Israel's actions in Lebanon, have
ut tered similar sentiments.
From the first it has been clear
i any reasonable person that no
I ieli soldier took part in the
killings. Judgment on Israel's
ra of the blame should now be
in abeyance until the com-
mission issues its report. But the
bl imp, if it is so proven, is that
Israeli officials should have
anticipated the massacre and
thai it could have stopped the
killings earlier.
THERE SEEMS to be no
doubt that the massacre was
conducted by Lebanese Christ-
ians, who were let into the camps
to look for Palestine Liberation
Organization terrorists who had
not left Beirut with the large
exodus of terrorists. The mas-
M n occurred after Gemayel's
brother. Bashir. was assassinated
on Sept. 14 at the time he was
President elect.
Furthermore, as Ktienne Saqa.
head of the Phalangist faction
called Guardians of the Cedar,
said in Jerusalem recently, it
came after eight years of Christ-
ians being killed by Palestinians.
Saqa, while refusing to say
whether his group had any
responsibility for the massacre,
said it was "a Lebanese reaction
from the relatives and parents of
our martyrs."
Me noted while Christians were
killed the world "was asleep."
About a year ago Lebanese
Americans sponsored a photo
exhibit in a Senate Office
Building showing the atrocities
committed against Lebanese
Christians in the town of
Damour. The pictures were ,
horrible and tragic but there was
no mention of it in the press. The
assault in Damour itself received
_, little coverage.
spotlight focussed on the mas-
sacre at Shatila and Sabra. One
does not justify the other. But
the atrocities by Palestinians and
their allies have been largely
ignored while the massacre at the
two refugee camps received world
at t ention with much of the blame
being put on Israel
It is understandable that the
I.i I ineee government and the
Sen. Charles Percy
Reagan Administration want to
keep attention away from the
actual killers at the two camps.
To stress that they were Christ-
ians might destroy the efforts of
Gemayel to reconcile Lebanese
Moslems to his government.
Even Druze leader Walid
Jumblat. one of the pro-Pales-
tinian leaders in Lebanon, said
this was not the time to assess
blame, after he was injured by a
car bomb on Dec. 1.
All this may be in everyone's
interest Lebanon, the U.S.,
and even Israel. But what cannot
be tolerated is the effort that is
going on in the Arab world,
including occasionally by Gema-
yel himself, and picked up by
some in the West, especially the
media, to charge Israel with the
PREMIER Menachem Begin
was correct when he said in his
letter to Sen. Alan Cranston (D.,
Calif.) that there has been a
"campaign'' to blame Israel for
the massacre, a campaign which
he called "unbelievable, fantastic
and totally despicable."
The Israeli government, by
establishing the commission of
inquiry, has agreed to accept the
coneequenCM for any errors of
commission or ommission it may
be guilty of in the massacre. The
new Lebanese government,
however, cannot be safeguarded
by refusing to deal with the much
greater crime of its own citizens,
and by allowing Israel to be the
Several lower ranking army
officers on duty at the time of the
Beirut refugee camps massacre
appeared in open session before
the commission of inquiry. They
were questioned by counsels for
witnesses who had been notified
by the panel last month that they
may be harmed if the commission
reached certain conclusions on
the basis of their original
The testimony concerned the
procedures employed in com-
municating information from the
scene in Beirut to higher
echelons. Lt. Col. Reuven Guy,
who was duty officer at the
Defense Ministry on Sept. 17, the
day after the killings of civilians
by Christian Phalangist units
began in the Shatila and Sabra
camps, was questioned closely on
alleged shortcomings in the
that although Guy had drawn up
a list of instructions to improve
the communications procedure,
he had not followed his own in-
In the News
Study Group
"Women in Contemporary
Fiction" will be the subject of the
Brandeis Study Group gathering
at 9:30 a.m. on Jan. 13. 1983. The
group will meet at the home of
Barbara Nathan. Additional in-
formation on Brandeis Study
Groups is available from Doris
Schwartzberg at 977-9969.
New Member Dinner
All new members of Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek during
calendar year 1982 will be honor-
ed at a covered dish dinner Jan.
15 at The Temple The Board of
Trustees and the Membership
Committee will host this annual
event under the direction of
Arnold Barr. Membership chair-
man of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. The evening will begin
with a social hour at 5:30 follow-
ed by dinner at 6:30.
Community Calendar
Friday, December 31
(Condlel.ghtmg time 5:25) Brandon Jewish Chovurah Ne*
Years Eve Party -9 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sery
.ces 9 p.m. followed by del, buffet champagne
Saturday, January 1
JCC Closed
Sunday,January 2
Tune In: "The Sound" -88.5FAA -9-1 I a.m.
Monday, January 3
Congregation Schaara, Zedek (S.sterhood) Open Board Meeting
- 10 a.m Towers Res.dents Meetma 7 30
p.m. ^ "
Tuesday, January 4
ORT (Bay Horizons) Board Meeting 10 a.m. Congregat.on
Schaara. Zedek "Lunch Rabbi" noon Tompa Jewish So
r SeM,Ce ^1 oHrtUSe 5 pm- B'na' B'rith-Hillel at USF
Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. ORT (Tampa) Board Meeting 7 30
p.m. Congregat.on Schaara. Zedek Brotherhood Board 730
rZ.h m TSh T7?frS GameS 7:3 p m Hadassah-Ameet
Board 7:45 p. m. Hadassah-Shalom Brandon Meeting
- a p.m. t
Wednesday, January 5
Congregation Rodeph Sholom S.sterhood "Torch Fund Celebra-
R A ynten V m Con9r9a.ion Kol Ami Sisterhood
Board 7:45 p.m. Congregat.on Rodeph Sholom Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, January 6
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 Tampa Federation Executive
board noon
Friday, January 7
(Car.dlelighnng time 5
st ructions. Guy insisted that he
passed on reports of "trouble" in
the camps to Avi Dudai. an aide
to Defense Minister Ariel Sharon.
Dudai was one of the earlier
witnesses warned of possible
I Ian Schiff. an attorney repre-
senting Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael
Eitan. cross-examined Lt. Col.
Avraham Kober who replaced
Guy in the situation room on
Sept. 18. Kober said he received
reports shortly after noon that
day from David Kimche, Director
General of the Foreign Ministry.
He said Kimche told him that tl-
U.S. special envoy in 5?
Morris Draper. h.3 cornpfe
of^rnassacree ,n the Jgj
Kober insisted that he fl
veyed that report to DudabL2I
Sharon .dwTitu*a
According to the log transcr.
Sharon responded that he Q
already spoken to the Chief of
Staff in the matter.
second round of hearings hi
closed session.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Monday Turkey Chop Suey, Rice, Turnip Greens, Pears Gin-
gersnap Cookie and Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Beef Patty With Mushroom Gravy, Green Beans.
Glazed Beets, Cole Slaw, Applesauce and Rye Bread
Wednesday Fish With Creole Sauce, Chopped Broccoli
Tossed Salad, Fresh Fruit and Italian Bread
Thursday Baked Chicken With Gravy, Green Peas. Whipped
Potatoes, Tomato Juice. Lime Gelatin With Pineapple and
Friday Meat Balls With Gravy, Carrot Cubes. Parslev
Noodles. Orange Juice, Yellow Cake and Dinner Roll
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, wedding and engagement forms are
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
/.ins/, Floridian" office. All forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
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 251-0083
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation. Inc. Schools 253-3569
Hillel School (Grades 1-8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten Seniors Jewish Towers Mary Walker Apartments Kosher Lunch Program at JCC Seniors' Project 872-4451 8701830 985-8809 872-4451 872-4451
Religious Directory
FridavTnnrnAVr 2 *2bbi SamueI Mallinger Services:
%7:P^^SS^ D^"^* evening
Ser^ic^s0rrriHROada %2o6338 **bbi L*"""1 Rosenthal '
Services. Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
HmanfcV?"1 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
^l^^:*****-- Fri^.P-- S-turday.
Se^icesaFriHA-VeUe "J^2377 ** F"* Sundheim
Services. Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9a.m.
Box^T CSi University of South Florid. UC217,
726 .^63FLrKrPa3362D0 and SenS-, <*** *'c^ ^^ 7 P m Shabbat Dinner
CtassSp.rT SatUrday S8*" 10;30 am Monday Hebrew
t7ilt ?Udfnt X?^ Univeity of South Florida Rabbi
. S-n7St ' Shahh..' i r Tn34 Wine <**<* kurM p.m
Shabhat Ser ) p m Shabhat Dinner 15 pm

friday, December 31,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
>r You're Pregnant
m He Will Kick Yau-And Hard
Midtown Haifa, even on
Saturday evening, is not
Lie most swinging of cities.
It is full but not over-
crowded, with people com-
ig and going to cinemas,
hough the main occupa-
tion of most pedestrians
ems to be to drift around
tating. The streets provide
Adequate space for folks on
[he move, munching, chew-
lg, gulping and guzzling.
The scene on the Saturday that
Inded Simchat Torah this year
|as enlivened by a procession of
nore than three hundred women
narching with banners, shouting
^ogans and singing. They were
?monstrating to draw attention
the amount of violence
lirected against women. The
lanners read: "Assault is a
trime." "Stop Rape" and "My
fody Belongs to Me."
In years gone by, there would
frobably have been heckling, cat-
alls, jeering suggestions about
if ir "real needs" (and offers to
ilfil them) and probably hostile
hhes about women knowing their
ilarc. But on this occasion the
jrade served to remind the
pt'itators of the unpleasant facts
id most of the opinions ex-
ressed from the sidewalks were
WOMEN'S organizations al-
^ge that more than ten thousand
ases of rape occur each year in
srael. Official figures are lower,
jt it is maintained that this is
ecause many of them go unre-
)rted. The number of battered
(omen is estimated at 100,000,
nd this too is probably less than
he actual figure. The increase in
ill-treatment of infants and
ildren has been so marked that
pveral hospitals now have de-
triments specifically to deal
tit h this problem.
The march concluded the Fifth
Lnnual Congress of Israeli
feminists. The main focus, in one
nd a half days of lectures,
bminars and workshops, was
fiolence, in all it's aspects,
gainst women. Papers were read
the roles assigned to women in
|orld literature, nearly all of
fhich perpetuate the myths of
;ir existence solely in relation
i their male companions.
From kindergarten on there is
^petition of the theme of stereo-
rpes rather than complete
uman beings. Some of the later
tscussions centered round the
recently given some
tail. 71, of Tampa, paaaed away
kturday evening. December 18. Born
I New York, he had been a resident of
ipa lnce H78, coming from Detroit,
pen. and waa the retired owner of a
uor itore. Ha waa huaband of the late
nda. He la aurvlved by a eon. Robert,
Tampa; two daughter!, Roaallnd
iufman of St Pete and Brenda Roch-
of LauderhlU. Fla., and brother!,
ck. laadore and Irving Chalken. all of
M, and S grandchildren. Funeral
vice* war* held Monday, December
with Rabbi llonia Chapman, of
bating. Interment Chapel Hill
mortal Park, Largo. Contrlbutiona In
"~nory may be made to the American
ncer Society.
on Charlea, age 77. paaaed away at
HI Center of Tampa on December 18.
*r a long Ulneaa. Memorial aervlcea
re held Monday afternoon, December
Rabbi Prank Sundhelm of Temple
*haaral Zedek offlctated. Mr. WeU waa
* president of WeU Chemical Com-
"y of Tampa. He retired in 1072. He
a member of Congregation
ral Zedek. Survivor! are hla wife.
ne (Bobby) WeU; a daughter. Lealy
"wrman of Lakeland; a grandeon.
tidy Glaas of Arcadia, PU.; a grand
Jghter, Cindy Glaae, Lakeland. PU.;
liter, AmeUa Bloom. Memphli.
" VS brotn*r- Ernest WeU, aUo of
"Phla, Tenn. and many nlecea and
*wa. The family requeiU that you
* contrlbutiona to the charity of
"r choice.
prominence in the newspapers, of
a child taken by a Rabbincal
court from her mother's care and
put into the custody of a tyran-
nical, neglectful father because of
(unsupported) allegations that
the mother played the radio on
ANOTHER burning topic still
unresolved is that of discrimina-
tory salaries. The principle of
equal pay for equal work is
theoretically accepted by the
Histadruth (Trades Union
Council) here, but in practice
there are enough loopholes in the
law and deviations from it, to
leave most women with 30 per-
cent less take-home pay than men
doing similar jobs.
This subject was blazoned on
one well-filled T-Shirt which gave
those who could read English an
unequivocal message, "Breasts
are important." It read, "With-
out them, employers wouldn't
know whom to give the smaller
pay packet to."
The demonstration started,
appropriately enough, near the
shelter for battered women,
where upwards of 20 women have
taken refuge from violence
against them and their children.
Bruised both mentally and phy-
sically, they stumble in to the
bare, poorly furnished sanctuary,
carrying their babies and drag-
ging their toddlers, weeping, be-
wildered and afraid. So condi-
tioned are conventional (male)
attitudes that they feel guilty for
having provoked the brutality
which has driven them from their
ALL OF them took part in the
protest, holding placards and
torches, perhaps unaware of the
psychological and intellectual
concepts of feminism, but very
much aware that something is
wrong in a society which leaves
them vulnerable and defenseless
in the face of male aggression.
To the pretty young girls look-
ing on, clinging to their escorts'
arms as they watched them go
by, they called out warnings:
"You'll feel his fist when you get
married" and "He'll kick you
when you get pregnant." The
girls looked embarrassed, and the
boys smiled uneasily. "It could
never happen to us," they knew.
Out of the marching ranks one
woman sighed and said, "They
won't listen. I didn't either at
that age, and look at me now."
Many banners and T-shirts
showed the words, "Take back
the night," a reference to the
dangerous streets. Police es-
corted the walkers as they
progressed through the shopping
area. "Squad cars and vans,
walkie-talkies and uniforms,"
sneered one elderly member
whose locket was snatched from
her neck only a week ago, "all for
a peaceable collection of harmless
women. Whom are they protect-
ing? Us? We don't need it when
we are in strength. Where are
they when they are needed, on
the streets at night?"
IN FACT the police looked a
little uncomfortable to be out in
such force, but they hung on
grimly, careful not to respond to
the occasional accusations that
they always supported the at-
tackers in cases of assault. Only
one policewoman was on duty,
and she stayed inside her vehicle.
Apart from the police, at one
stage the only adult male present
walked in the middle of the
parade bearing his small daugh-
ter on his shoulders and holding
his son by the hand. Many men
support the aims of women's
liberation. Very few have the
courage to affirm their beliefs so
Many women, too, are covert
sympathizers of the movement
but are afraid that an open
declaration would lead to trouble
at home.
"I wish I could come and join
you," muttered one of them in
passing, "but my husband would
kill me." Maybe this was just
what it was all about.
Camp David Accords
A Major Achievement
Continued from Page 4
and the Jordanians in the nego-
tiations and the end of fighting in
the area. He added that neither
the Jordanians nor the Palestin-
ians have "come forward enthu-
siastically to join the negotia-
But in "Keeping Faith," while
expressing disappointment that
Jordan and Saudi Arabia did not
support the Camp David accords,
he does not really say how his
Administration could have done
more to bring them into the pro-
At his Washington press con-
ference, Carter said that Presi-
dent Reagan's September 1 Mid-
dle East peace initiative was
"compatible" with the Camp Da-
vid accords. He urged Reagan
and Secretary of State George
Shultz to "follow up en-
thusiastically" on those commit-
Some of the major points of the
Reagan initiative are seen earlier
in the Carter Administration.
Carter at one point calls Jordan
the "natural homeland for the
Palestinians." He notes a report
in late 1978 that PLO chief Yasir
Arafat "had sent an agent to the
Saudis to request that (King)
Hussein (of Jordan) be a spokes-
man for the Palestinians in
carrying out the Camp David
process. But none of the Arabs
was willing to move on this un-
less Arafat would take the res-
ponsibility himself and he
chose not to. Instead Arab
leaders and the PLO kept the
Palestinian rights issue at the
fore in such international forums
The girls looked embarrassed, and the boys smiled uneasily. 'It
could never happen to us,' they knew. Out of the marching
ranks one woman sighed and said, 'They won't listen..."
Dr. Richard B. Hirsch, DDS
announces the opening of an additional office
for the treatment of
Adult and Adolescent Orthodontics
Temporo Msndibular Joint Dysfunction
4950 W. Kennedy Blvd. Suite 409 Village Plaza
SI133609 1243N-Dde M-bry
TrfV9 ._ Tampa, FL 33618
Weekdays. Evenings and Saturdays, By Appointment 962-3333
as the United Nations, success-
fully arousing worldwide support
for their position."
difficulties with the American
Jewish community but he skims
over many of the reasons for
these difficulties. He only briefly
mentions the resignation of An-
drew Young as Ambassador to
the United Nations declaring
that Young had not violated the
U.S. agreement with Israel when
he met with a PLO official but,
had failed to inform Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance fully of the
Yet the impression that it was
Jewish pressure, not the anger of
Vance, that forced Young's resig-
nation led to a major confronta-
tion between American Jews and
Blacks. Carter allowed this
dispute to fester, either out of ig-
norance or on purpose aa some
claim, resulting in major deterio-
ration in Black-Jewish relations.
This act of ommission, more
than anything else, coupled with
the doubts they already had
about Carter, led many Jews to jei
switch from Carter to Reagan in
the 1980 elections. The vote
against Israel in the UN Security
Council later was only the locking
of a door that had been closed by
the Young incident.
Carter was not anti-Israel but
many saw his policies as threat-
ening the Jewish State. This 1
book confirms some of their
doubts. His book should be read |
because Carter still sees himself
as playing a role in the Middle
East peace process.
SINCE 1905

Fine lighting mud ucetttoriet at Discount Price*
Jay Justin Older, MX).
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
JTA Feature

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, December 31
Update: Cults
monthly column distributed by
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York's Task
Force on Missionaries and Cults,
and The Jewish Board of Family
and Children Services Cult Clinic.
Readers may send their questions
to: Dr. Philip D. AbramowiU.
Jewish Community Relations
Council, Task Force on Mis
sionaries and Cults, Suite 2600.
Ill West 40th Street, New York,
NY 10018. This months question
is answered by Dr. Philip
AbramowiU, Director of the
Task Force on Missionaries and
QUESTION: In recent
months, the media has been
focusing increasing attention on
The Way International. Please
describe the philosophy and
activities of this group.
Recently, a number of news-
papers around the country have
published investigative reports
on The Way International, a
group that has been character-
ized as a destructive cult. A re-
cent article in Science Digest, for
example, described The Way as
one of the five largest cults in the
United States today.
Critics of The Way allege the
group engages not only in typical
cult practices, but in paramilitary
training as well. Jewish groups
are particularly concerned by The
Way's apparent anti-Semitic be-
While leaders of The Way are
often quoted as declaring that
they are not an ti- any thing,'
there appears to be ample evi-
dence to the contrary. On the re-
quired reading list for an ad-
vanced course for Way members
are two blatantly anti-Semitic
books: The Myth of the Six Ml
lion (Anonymous) and The Hoax
of the Twentieth Century (Arthur
Butz). Furthermore, the founder
of The Way. Dr. Victor Paul
Wierwille. stated in a paid edi-
torial in the St. Mary (Ohio) Eve-
ning Leader, "The myth of the
six million" appears to have been
political and nationalistic. The
propaganda machinery was used
to gain emotional and sympa-
thetic support for their intended
The Way's virulent anti-Semi-
tism is not limited to denials of
the Holocaust, however. A
spokesman at The Way's world
headquarters is quoted by the
Kansas City Star as saying,
"perhaps the people who claim
they are Jews today cannot prove
that through their bloodlines." In
the same article, an ex-Way
member asserts, "Wierwille and
(Way leader) Martindale are ada-
mant about the complete in-
validity of the Jewish faith and
are vehemently anti-Semitic."
Estimates place The Way's
world membership between 30
and 50 thousand. The Way is
structured in the model of a tree,
with the headquarters in New
Knoxville, Ohio called the
"trunk," state affiliates termed
"limbs," and country and sub-
state affiliates known as
"branchen." "Twigs" are small
groups of local followers.
According to an article in The
Advisor, a newsletter on cults
published by the American
Family Foundation, The Way
has affiliates in every state and
major city, and in 62 foreign
countries. Its membership has
multiplied over 100 times in the
last decade.
The group was founded almost
40 years ago by Wierville, who
began to teach the Bible while
pastorine at a local church He
initiated a fundamentalist
Biblical research class called
"Power for Abundant Living"
(PFAL). ostensibly to teach
students how to have a "more
than abundant life" through the
Former members of The Way
report that PFAL courses cost
$100-$200. and follow-up courses
about S20 or $30 apiece, which
they contend brings in a substan-
tial profit for the group. An
article in Westchester Illustrated
quotes The Way Magazine as
telling members, "In case you
don't know it, it doesn't coat $100
for books and materials. You
don't have to tell people that. The
$ 100 is for a commitment on then-
part. What happens to the $100
after they put it down for the
class is none of their business."
Ex-members report that profits
also come from current members
who are asked to contribute 10
percent or more of their income to
The Way.
The IRS and tax authorities
estimate The Way's property as-
sets to be worth over $8 million,
according to The State Journal
Register of Springfield, Illinois.
The Way owns property in at
least seven states, the article re-
ports, including two colleges, a
family ranch, and a camp. Other
assets, as of 1960, include a pub-
lishing company, and a stockpile
of gold and silver valued at $2
Critics of The Way assert the
PFAL courses produce an effect
similar to brainwashing. In an in-
terview with the Loudoun Moni-
tor of Lincoln Virginia, an ex-
member described her PFAL
course: Students were not per-
mitted to take notes during the
ing in tongues at every possible
waking moment.
After completing the PFAL
course, new members are ex-
classes, or to talk to fellow nec\#& to "undershepherd" other
members into The Way. Many
students. Each class lasts several
hours with few breaks. Students
are taught to "speak in tongues,"
which she described as a gib-
berish of sounds, supposedly a
sign that one's body is inhabited
by the divine spirit.
"The method is almost the
same as hypnosis," the ex-mem
of Way members, but to r*.
munfcy and religious V*j^J
ru- ^ s-b^m t3d\2
a group of people who wK
whatever one person ,.y8^J
OUt OUMti/Miino ..____ '
leave their previous pursuits to
become ambassadors in The
Way's missionary program,
called WOW (Word Over the
World) Others become members
of the Way Corps, a tough
leadership training program. A
former member told the Houston
questioning, you've
ber said. "You clear your mind. Chronicle that the Way Corps"
Wierwille speaks in melodic comparable to Marine Corps boot
camp. The Kansas CHy Star re-
ported that Way members have
received weapons training from
the Kansas National Guard and
marksmanship classes at a pri-
vately owned Kansas gun range
tones, kind of singsongy His
voice becomes charged and ex-
cited. Everyone starts speaking
in tongues."
John G. Clark. Harvard Uni-
versity assistant professor of
phychiatry. and executive direc-
tor of the American Family
Foundation Center on Destruc-
tive Cultism. is highly concerned
with the effects of speaking in
tongues. This phenomenon, he
told the Kansas CHy Star, is ac-
companied by a "very spacey
state" which augments the mem-
ber's state of dissociation, al-
ready brought on by lack of sleep
and proper nutrition. This state
makes the member susceptible to
the teaching of The Way.
Other critics claim that speak-
ing in tongues prevents critical
thinking. Former members report
that they were told to be speak
The Jewish Community Rela-
tions Council of New York's Task
Force on Missionaries and Cults
iTFMC) is continuing to monitor
the activities of The Way. College
administrators have been con-
tacting TFMC to alert the Task
Force to The Way's activities on
college campuses, and to ask for
advice on how to deal with the
problem. The JBFCS Cult Clinic
and Hotline offers crisis inter-
vention and counseling for ex-
members of The Way.
The activities of The Way are
becoming a source of deep con-
cern not onlv to troubled families
Homes for Non-Arab
Prisoners Sought
Israel Army is looking for son*
where to send about 640 dod-I
Arab prisoners it wants to fr* I
from the detention camp at
Anaar in southern Lebanon. Of
the more than 9,000 people de-
tained and held in the camp for
questioning, some 3,000 local
residents, both Palestinians and I
some Lebanese, have been re-
leased to their homes.
But the army has found that
most of the non-Arabs they hold
there and wish to release cannot
be sent home as their own coun-
tries refuse to accept them. The
largest group comprises 423 Ban-
gladesh citizens, whose govern-
ment refuses to pay for their,
journey home. The others are 61
Pakistanis, 56 Indians, 25 Turks I
and between one and 10 each
from Senegal, Mauritania, Iran.
Mali, Philippines. Sri Lanka, |
Nigeria, Niger and Somalia.
Wdn5dy, January 12,19*3
Semester in a day!
hornim. programming
9:00 9.30 A.M.
k*g\$tration and Coffee
Filacd on location at:
3303 Swann Avenue
9:00 AM 1:30 PM
5:30 PM 9:30 PM
Formerly a Florida State Hapresentative
from Miami, she is the government affairs\
director for the Florida Association of
Jewish Federations.
9 30 10 5 .M. MOMSHOP
jj o
"Balateing Tour Act Time
CUEST STAR: Harriett Stein
"Camutert In lour Ham and (winiM
. 411 Ton Ever Minted To Enow*
C'JEST STAR: Michael Schmiu
am days
"*0' and ronnrd"
GUEST STAR: Dr. Sandra Wilson
0:45 U:00 A.M. C0WCRC1M. MAX
11:00 12:15 P.M. VDRRSHOP
Vewtan Uonen In The ffl'a .
T*e Price ~f Progreet'
CUEST STAR: Dr. Judith Ochehote
"Streee With Children Breaking
Pattern* for Parity Conneerioetione*
CUEST STAR: Dr. Marie'" ollaaa
"Mow The Moral majority Hefleele On lit"
CHEST STAR: Rebel Eeeeeth Rerger
tttElan HBaupWlMt
5:30 *:00 P.M.
Delectable Dinner and
ELAINE aOOM. TelUheaaet
7:00 1:1* P.*.
malancing Jour Act
Tim nrrafnmt'l
CUEST STAR: Harriett Stela
"Ccmmnifre In Tour Mama end JueineM
. 411 Ton IWr Wanted To (new*
11:IS 1:30 r.N.
Dmlioiots Luncheon and
aAlnt BLOOM. Tali
N'lad Fonmrd-
CUEST STAR: Carroll Sheskere
8:30 :4S P.M.
? 0. THAT cm
Verne* Kan In ftat 'e .
The Trie* of rVoereee"
CURST STAR: Be. Jadlte Ochehorn
'Caemeiumtipn/rmrent tffeetiveneH
CURST STAR: Or. Michael LllltarUet
Conclusion to full session of progressing 9
The tvenina Pinyiuamna Vorhehope will be
"sner-s 4*1 pfiortssioeAL wdrcm's amom.
led by
Pleeee join as.
Coal: 112 90 No Solicitation* Will Be Made
Reservation Deadline Monday. January 10.13 "Pre Registration Requited
Woman's Wednesday Coehalrrnan: Elian Crystal and
Mlchele Goldstein
Oear oaten'a Kednesday" Coeieiltteei
Yes, I Mould Ilka to attend the January 12, 1983 Workshop. MY
Of 112.50
(Class A,
(Cless 0.
(Close A
(Class 0
or C)
D P1
provide a sitter for y child/ctlldran (f A
arrange transportation for em.
of children
) 0AY Only

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