The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00176

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Fohime 5 Number 1
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, January 7,1983
QfndShoclMl
Price .15 Cents
omen's Division
Elaine Bloom to Be Keynote Speaker at Women's Wednesday
Ifhe Honorable Elaine Bloom,
Vmer member of the Florida
ouse of Representatives, will be
featured speaker at the 3rd
nnual "Women's Wednesday"
p-kshop. Jan. 12, sponsored by
Tampa Jewish Federation
nen's Division. She will
leak at the noon luncheon and
lain during dinner.
IrllixHTi represents the Florida
bociation of Jewish Federa-
ls in Tallahassee as director of
merriment Affairs.
||)uring her service as a highly
claimed member of the Florida
raslal ure (1974-78), she chaired
House Committee on Federal-
iin Appropriations and the
lint Committee on Economic
llicy. She received numerous
lanh from organizations in-
iked in Education, Economic
[ulopment and Social Welfare.
authored many new laws in-
iding the Florida International
Banking Act and the Teacher
Competency Act.
Ms. Bloom is well known to
radio and TV audiences of the
South Florida area as the host of
a weekly program for WPBT and
of a daily radio talk show (79-81)
on WKAT. Since 1964 she has
been closely identified with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion as either an officer of the
Women's Division, member of
the Federation Board or promi-
nent speaker on behalf of the an-
nual campaign.
She has spoken in many cities
across the U.S. on topics ranging
from Jewish concerns, to wom-
en's issues, education, vol-
untarism, economic development
or citizen involvement. She will
speak to the Tampa workshop on
her favorite topic, being a Jewish
career mother, as well as the
importance of being a volunteer
in community as well as city
activities and will highlight the
current Israel situation.
The workshop will be held on
Wednesday, Jan. 12. at Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek. Pre-
registration is required as space
is limited and food preparations
have to be made in advance. A
cold luncheon is being planned
Elaine Bloom to be keynote
speaker at Women's Division
"Women Wednesday."
Normalization Still
An Issue in Talks
H.v DAVID LANDAU
KKUSALEM (JTA)
viovernment sources
Id this week that Israel is
Irly satisfied with the
Wress of the Israel-
Ibanon negotiations to
le even though a stale-
kte persists over the de-
lation of the "nor-
lizaiion"' item on the
tata.
fpeaking after a weekly
Dinet session, the sources
fcssed the very warm atmos-
[re that had prevailed during
| first two rounds of the talks,
Chalde in Lebanon and Kiryat
nona last week. There was to
another round at Khalde,
|nday where renewed efforts
to be made to resolve the
ilization issue, followed by
Kind again at Kiryat Shemona
prsday.
THE CABINET is understood
I nave confirmed the earlier
cy line adopted by Premier
nachem Begin and Foreign
jl'ster Yitzhak Shamir and
[ense Minister Ariel Sharon:
p Israel can forego the use of
word "normalization" but it
Ists on retaining the concept
>n item on the agenda.
P last Thursday, the delega-
P made unsuccessful efforts
lind acceptable substitutes for
pmahzation." Lebanon's use
[to term "future relations" is
atisfactory to Israel and
"Is proposal of "normal
Jteral relations" is rejected bv
panon.
rhe Israeli government
pees stressed the complexity
l"* political situation inside
^anon which reflects itself in
cautlon and i^t,,^ of
f"H > negotiators.
Mlk* in Ydlo Achronot. (CourtMy WZPS. JruMlm)
THERE WAS no confirmation
here of reports from Beirut that
the senior U.S. special envoy
Philip Habib, will be back in the
area this Wednesday and will
lead the American team at
Thursday's session at Kiryat
Shemona. Nor was there any
word here of progress on the
parallel front: that of diplomacy
aimed at the withdrawal Of Israeli
and Syrian forces from Lebanon.
When Habib was in the region
in December he spoke with some
optimism of the prospects, but
Cabinet sources said nothing
further had been heard from the
Americans. Withdrawal of
foreign forces is to be an item on
the Israel-Lebanon talks agenda.
Israel assumes that Lebanon will
conduct parallel discussions with
the Syrians.
Cabinet sources were tight-
lipped about reports of an Israel-
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion indirect dialogue over a
prisoner exchange. The sources
said Israeli policymakers in-
vested enormous effort
through a variety of unconven-
tional means and contacts to
make headway on this issue. But
they refused to confirm or deny
reports that Austrian Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky and leftwing
Israeli politician Arieh Eliav are
involved in these efforts.
THE CABINET heard exten-
sive reports from army officers
and intelligence officials on the
situation in the Shouf mountains,
where violence between
Christians and Druze is taking a
toll of local lives, sometimes in-
volving Israeli soldiers.
Sunday's Cabinet communique
said the ministers heard of "steps
taken to maintian security in the
area and to increase precaution-
ary measures to avoid IDF
soldiers being hit." Cabinet
sources stressed that in fact only
very few IDF men had been hit in
the Shouf; most of Israel's
casualties currently are in the
coastal area or around Aley
village, near the Beirut-
Damascus road.
along with a hot dinner menu, all
catered by Greta Schiffman's
Simply Delicious Company.
Deadline for reservations is
Monday, Jan. 10 (no solicitations
will be made). For further infor-
mation, contact the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation Women's Divi-
sion. 875-1618.
IMa von in U.S.
For Talks With Reagan
And Jewish Community
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israeli President
Yitzhak Navon arrived here
Tuesday morning for an of-
ficial working visit in which
he was to meet with Presi-
dent Reagan at the White
House.
The White House meeting was
to take place Wednesday morn-
ing after which Reagan was to
hold a luncheon for the Israeli
President. Upon their arrival at
Andrews Air Force base, Navon
and his wife, Ofira, were greeted
by Secretary of State George
Shultz and his wife, Helena.
NAVON DID NOT have the
hectic round of meetings with
government officials as is the
case when Premier Menachem
Begin or other top-ranking mem-
bers of the Israeli government
come here. The Israeli President
is head of the state, but his duties
are largely ceremonial. The Pre-
mier is the head of the govern-
ment.
In addition, there is a feeling
here that the Reagan Adminis-
tration does not want to be ac-
cused, in Israel, of seeming to
promote Navon as an alternative
to Begin. The popular Israeli
President, a Sephardi and fourth-
generation Jerusalemite, is fre-
quently being mentioned as a La-
bor Party candidate in the next
election.
However, Navon was to be
making a major address before
the National Press Club Thurs-
day, and during the question and
answer session at the luncheon,
he probably will be asked not
only about events in Israel but
about his own political future.
MEANWHILE, Navon, who
has frequently stressed the need
for aliya before Jewish audiences,
will devote much of his visit in
Washington and in Boston and
New York to speaking to the
Jewish community. A dinner for
Navon and his wife was being
hosted Wednesday night by the
Jewish Community Council of
Greater Washington, which is
also sponsoring an address by the
Israeli President to the Jewish
community at the Washington
Hebrew Congregation.
Also on Navon's schedule in
Washington is a breakfast meet-
ing with Lane Kirkland, presi-
President Navon
dent of the AFL-CIO, and visits
to Mount Vernon and the Library
of Congress, particularly its Ju-
daica collection. Ambassador
Moshe Areas and his wife,
Muriel, hosted a reception for the
Navons at the Israel Embassy
Wednesday night.
On Thursday afternoon, Navon
was to go to Baltimore where the
Jewish community will sponsor a
reception for him at Convention
Hall. Later that evening, he was
to receive an honorary degree
from Johns Hopkins University,
preceded by a reception hosted
by the university's president,
Steven Muller.
Navon leaves Washington Fri-
day morning for Boston and
goes to New York on Sunday.
Israel to Make
'84 Olympic Bags
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
official Olympic souvenir bag and
other plastic bags in use at the
Los Angeles Olympic Games in
1984 will be made in Israel. The
Gal-Woissfeiler Industries of
Holon signed an exclusive con-
tract with the Los Angeles Orym-
Eic Organizing Committee after
iving won a world tender for the
supply of plastic bags.



Page 2
The Jewish Floridiah of Tampa
Friday, January 7,19g
El Al Cliff-Hanger: Planes May Fly Soon
By JTA Services
TEL AVIV The El Al cliff-
hanger teetered over the week-
end but came up Sunday point-
ing skyward. Airline and court
sources said some planes may be
airborne within the next week or
so. probably on the route to
South Africa which the company
apparently found its most lucra-
c$fi
s.

>>*
Ijtfj
*.
By LESLIE AIDMAN
Congratulations to Marria and Jack Reiber on the birth of
their first child, a son. Joseph Benjamin. This little fellow was
born on Nov. 13 at 7:03 p.m. at Women's Hospital. He weighed
7 pounds and 91 ounces when he made his appearance. The
thrilled Grandparents are Tampans, Shirley and Jay Hoffman
and Helen and Morris Reiber and Joseph's happy Great-grand-
parents are Lil Hoffman of St. Petersburg and Tampan Betty
Kaufman. Loads of good wishes and lots of love on this happy
event.
We were so excited to hear about some good news in the
Louis Zipkin household. Lou, who is with Electro Protective
Corporation (the largest alarm company in Florida), was
recently promoted to Director of Sales for the Southeast Region
of the State. He has been with the company for 19 years. He
started with Electro in Newark, N.J., in 1964 and then tran-
sferred to Tampa, with the company in 1966. In addition to
being a star in the alarm field, Lou is a faithful jogger (who was
jogging for years before it became the fashionable thing to do),
and is currently the president of the Brotherhood of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Best of luck in your new status, Lou.
December was certainly a busy month for the Rosenberg
family. On Dec. 2. Madelyn's parents. Gertrude and Henry
Berg, who live here, celebrated their 52nd wedding anniversary.
Dec. 7 was Mr. Berg's 75th birthday. On Dec. 22, Madelyn and
Stan celebrated their 26th wedding anniversary. On Dec. 24,
their daughter. Mia Fden, attended the International Con-
vention of United Synagogue Youth in Chicago. Son, Clay
Pierce, who attends Hillel School, celebrated his 12th birthday
on Dec. 29. The Rosenberg's oldest son. Jordan and daughter-in-
law. Libby, who live in Lauderhill. were here for Adam's
graduation from the University of Florida, as well as was
Madelyn's aunt. Mrs. Albert Scherr, from North Miami. Whew!
I'm exhausted just from typing all of these details!
Howard and Lynn Greenberg recently spent a wonderful
New Year's holiday in Houston. Tex., with their daughter and
son-in-law, Maida and Scott Lewis. In addition, the Greenberg's
son. Mark, who recently graduated from University of Florida,
drove out to Houston with his parents to also visit. While in
Houston, everyone celebrated Maida's birthday, attended some
big tootball games, and just had an all around good time being
together. Sounds like it was a terrific trip!
I will be letting you know lots more details about the up-
coming annual fashion show being planned by the Sisterhood of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek for Monday. March 7, from 11:30-
1:30, at the Temple. For anyone who has attended this gala
event in the past you know what a treat you are in store for if
you attend. Once again, that championship team of Paula
Zielonka and Janet Kass are planning this event. Johanna Barat
and Jan Bloom are already busy in their kitchens stirring this
and simmering that for a really sumptuous meal. The fashions
for the ladies will be provided by "Bankers Note" (and co-
ordinated by our friend and well-known fashion co-ordinator,
Gladys Leitman) and the children's clothes will come from the
adorable designer children's clothing store in Temple Terrace,
"Peppermint Soup." Commentator for the parade of fashions
will be Leslie Aidman. So right now, everybody, go mark
Monday, March 7 on your calendar and we'll let you know how
to make your reservation in a later edition, closer to the event.
Our friend Steve Ross just let us know some news about the
Police Athletic League of Tampa. Recently elected at the
December board meeting were the new officers for 1983.
Congratulations to these officers, who will be installed at their
annual banquet on Feb. 16: President, Paul Mathews; First Vice
President, Lynn Fairley; Second Vice President, Judge Edgar
Hinson; Secretary, Steve Ross; and Treasurer, William
McCullough.
Our wishes for a successful and productive year to all of
you.
Meet Ellen and Dale Stein who moved here from
Philadelphia. They reside at "Cooper's Pond." Dale is an
Optometrist at Burdines. Ellen keeps busy by substitute
teaching for the county in Elementary Education. Ellen has
already become active in ORT and as a couple they enjoy being a
part of ORT's Gourmet Club. Also, Ellen co-chairs the
Hospitality Committee for that organization. We are so glad
that y'all have moved to sunny Tampa (it sure beats the
Philadelphia snow, wouldn't you say?). Our warmest Florida
welcome to you, Ellen and Dale.
Until next week.....
tive in the past.
Israel's national air carrier,
grounded for more than three
months, was facing liquidation,
by decision of its shareholders,
meaning the government which
holds 98 percent of its shares.
Talks about reorganization broke
down last Thursday night and a
Jerusalem district court said Fri-
day it would appoint a permanent
receiver this week to wind the
company up and sell its assets to
private interests.
But Sunday night, at a meet-
ing at his Jerusalem home, dis-
trict court Judge Yaacov Bazak
gave the temporary receiver,
Amram Blum, permission to try
to get the idle aircraft back into
service as soon as agreement is
reached on backpay for fur-
loughed employes and severance
and other entitlements for the
many who will be dismissed.
Shamir Admits Contacts
With PLO About POWs
JERUSALEM Foreign
Minister Yitzkah Shamir in-
directly acknowledged Monday
that Israel has had contacts with
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization in an effort to free six
Israeli soldiers being held as
prisoners of war in Lebanon by
the PLO.
Shamir told a meeting of the
Knesset Defense and Foreign Af-
fairs Committee that Israel was
doing "everything" to free the
POWs. "Redemption of prisoners
runs deep in Judaism," he said.
"Israel rejects no means to
achieve this end. and therefore
Pinchas Etiav Featured
on WMNFJan.9
Ambassador Pinchas Eliav,
who serves with the Israeli
Ministry of Foreign Affairs, will
be interviewed on the "Jewish
Sound'' by host Oded Salpeter,
Sunday. Ian. 9 between 9 and 11
a.m. on WMNF-FM.88.5
Ambassador Eliav has served
in various capacities in the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs: as
director of the Center for Political
Planning and Research; as
personal assistant to Ambas-
sador Abba Eban in Israel's
embassy in Washington. D.C.: as
deputy director of the ministry's
North American Department,
and as Israel's Consul General in
Montreal. Canada. In 1975 he
was appointed deputy chief of Is-
rael's Mission to the United Na-
tions, where he represented Israel
at many sessions of the General
Assembly.
initiated steps which we had dis-
approved of from the political
point of view."
Shamir refused to disclose any
details regarding the negotia-^
tions with the PLO. "As long as
there are no substantial results, I
will not make any announce-
ments," he said.
Britain's Arab Ties
Sour as'83 Begins
LONDON Britain's rela
tions with the Arab world in 1983
have begun on a sour note, with
Saudi Arabia cancelling a visit by
Foreign Secretary Francis Pym.
The move is seen as retaliation
for the continuing deadlock over
a visit to Britain by the Arab
League delegation formed last
September to explain the Fez
summit proposals to the five per-
manent members of the United
Nations Security Council.
Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher has refused to meet the
delegation if it includes Farouk
Kaddoumi, a senior PLO official,
and the Arabs just as adamantly
say he must come.
Some British industrialists
have expressed concern that the
new strain in Anglo-Saudi rela-
tions could endanger the trade
between the two countries, put at
5.5 billion Pounds Sterling.
Yiddish Paper Planning
To Go Weekly
NEW YORK The Forward
Association announced Monday
that, because of continuing in-
creases in operating costs, it was
giving up its "struggle" to con-
tinue publishing the Jewish Daily
Forward on its current Tuesday
through Friday basis and would
begin publication as a weekly on
Feb. 4.
301 South IMtU Mabry Highway.
P.O. Box I8SM. Tumpo. Florida3367V
Ttuphont 18131 mW33
T-1-7-83
T-1-7-88
The Association, noting thatl
the Yiddish dairy had begun publ
lication as a daily on April 221
1897, said the last issue of tb]
Yiddish daily would be publishe
on Jan. 28. In its statement, th.
Association said that the recent!
ly-started English-language)
weekly supplement would cor
linue.
Liz Taylor Makes
Medical Headlines Again
TEL AVIV Screen st.
Elizabeth Taylor who checke
into Beersheba's eye, ear, noa
and throat clinic briefly las
Thursday for treatment of a son
throat and other cold symptomi
required medical attention agaj
this week.
This time it was for a slightl
bruised foot Ms. Taylor suffere
when the car she was riding in
pay a call on Defense Minist.
Ariel Sharon at his Negev ranck
skidded on a rain-slicked ro
and ran into the car ahead of it.
The superstar, on a voluntar
good-will and peace-keeping vis
to Israel, made it to the Share
spread where she and her parti
spent several convivial houi
with the Sharon family. A physi
cian was summoned to appl]
necessary treatment to the U
minal end of the Taylor ve
tebrae. She returned to her Ti,
Aviv hotel later in the eveni
without further incident.
Runner Second
TEL AVIV (JTA) Y_
Kami. Israel's marathon charal
pion runner, came in second ml
the 6th Annual Sea of Galiletl
International Marathon Race.'
His time was 2 hours 18 minut
and 32 seconds.
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Friday, January 7, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Semester In {\ p^y
Expand Your Horizons In These
Dynamic Workshops With The Experts
Your Retirement Pension Appeal Rights
Short Course for Older Adults
The Tampa Jewish Federation
KVomens Division "Women's
Wednesday is next week. Make
lour Plans now to attend
Wednesday. Jan. 12 classroom
Ettfndance is limited. Muriel
\ltus. vice president of Commu-
nity Education states that the
[ommiuee. co-chaired by Ellen
Crystal and Michele Goldstein
have worked many hours to try
|o surpass last year's successful
jioming and evening workshops.
fXhe Women's Division this
tear, is committed to learning
[nd growing." commented Altus,
r\V'e are providing the growth
Lid awareness of one's Jewish-
less, as well as the social aspect
br women together" she con-
(luded. The following is a preview
|ftheworkshopsj_
ONE DAY AT A TIME:
(Balancing Your Act Time
panagement": Learn to organize
our time in an efficient manner
Without stress. Guest Lecturer:
nth morning and evening)
karriett Stein, St. Petersburg.
ftein is president of Harriet Stein
nd Associates, Inc.. a manage-
ment and communications
[insulting firm. An experienced
cturer. having traveled over
D.000 miles in 1982. she brings
the Hustrum expertise in the
\<.\- of marketing, management,
ublic relations and advertising.
THAT'S "INCREDIBLE:
Computers In Your Home And
lusiness All You Ever
[anted To Know": It's the
Computer Age!" Learn with us
hi difference, applications, and
bst of the various computers for
|>ur home and your business.
Guest lecturer: (Morning)
lirhael Schwaid. Schwaid is in
|e Sales Department at Com-
jilerland. He is an expert on
pputers and does public
eaking and seminars on this
[mplex and interesting subject.
finds time from his full-time
bsition to attend USF where he
working on his marketing de-
JGuest Lecturer: (Evening)
lilliam Smith. Smith is an
ksociate Professor in the Data
[ocessing Department of HCC,
' has been with HCC for five
ars. He formerly was a
[mputer Programmer and Sys-
ns Analyst with NASA. He is
experienced lecturer and will
are his wealth of information
th us.
VPPY DAYS: "40's And
vard": Life begins at 40!
|anges are inevitable; learn to
et the challenging events
Juest Lecturer: (Morning) Dr.
ndra Wilson. Dr. Sandra J.
Ilson is a doer! She is also a
live Tampan. She was director
| Arts and Sciences of Hills-
ough Community College for
ny years and now is in private
pulting practice. She has de-
eped numerous programs for
ny universities and organ-
Mons and has founded several
Ifessional and organizational
|ups. She has been a lecturer,
|ner, preceptor, consultant and
Hearing Aid
HOUSECALLS
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IURSING HOME CALLS
for the
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FINEST
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239-2555
For Appt.
253-5759
After 6 p.m.
O'efc Harbart Full Srvie To
Hairing Impaired Sinca 1967
Florida Hearing Aid Cantor
1012 P. Hlllsborouoh Ave.
presenter for local and national
organizations on hundreds of oc-
casions. She has received awards
throughout the United States for
her programs and community
projects. Dr. Wilson had the
distinction in 1973 of being the
first woman to earn a Ph.D.
degree at the University of South
Florida. This outstanding scholar
helped us to establish our first
"Women's Wednesday."
Guest Lecturer: (Evening) Dr.
Carroll Shepherd. Dr. Shephard
has her Ph.D. degree in Edu-
cational Psychology and is work-
ing on her post doctoral intern-
ship at the Counseling Center for
Human Development at USF.
She has authored two publica-
tions, "The Complete Guide To
Women's Health," Mariner
Publishing Company, 1982, and
"Problems In One Patient's
Care," American Journal of
Nursing. 1966.
THAT GIRL: "Jewish Women
In The 80s ... The Price of
Progress": By popular demand.
we are continuing this provo-
cative discussion. It will not be a
repetition of prior workshops.
Guest I^ecturer (Morning and
Evening): Dr. Judith Ochshorn.
Dr. Judith Ochshorn is the direc-
tor of Women's Studies at the
University of South Florida. She
has received many honors and
awards and is a recipient of the
Mortar Board Award for teach-
ing excellence. She is a frequent
speaker on women's issues on TV
and local state-wide radio, as well
as at local and state-wide work-
shops, meetings, institutes and
at regional and national meetings
of professional associations.
FAMILY FEUD: "Stress
With Children Breaking
Patterns For Family Commu-
nications": Children are out of
school for two weeks stress
for you? stress for them?
Learn how to cope!
P and B Network to Assist
'Women's Wednesday' Workshop
Guest lecturer: (Morning) Dr.
Margaret Holland. Dr. Margaret
Holland is an Associate Professor
in the Department of Content
Specialization. College of Educa-
tion at the University of South
Florida. Since 1966 she's been a
member of the USF faculty. She
has authored 23 publications and
books and is in frequent demand
as a seminar leader.
STRAIGHT TALK:
"Communication-Parent
Effectiveness": Learn how to
communicate more effectively
with your spouse, your children,
your boss.
Guest Lecturer: (Evening) Dr.
Michael Lillibridge. Dr. Lilli-
bridge is a Clinical Psychologist
in his own private practice, as
well as having been with USF for
the past 11 years. He has become
"famous" in Tampa for his in-
formative dissertations and
brings his expertise to us on Jan.
12.
DIFFERENT STROKES:
"How The Moral Majority Re-
flects On Us": The moral
majority, a threat to democracy
... a discussion on the increasing
political influence that the moral
majority has had on American
life.
Guest Lecturer: (Morning)
Rabbi Kenneth Berger. Rabbi
Berger, Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, brings to us a commit-
ment to Jewish living, commu-
nity involvement, and a desire to
minister to the spiritual needs of
our community. He is formerly
from Greenbelt, Md.; a graduate
of Temple University with a
Bachelors and Masters Degree in
Sociology, and a Bachelors De-
gree in Hebrew Literature. Rabbi
Berger was ordained from the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College.
"Hardly any older American is |
not touched in some way by the
Social Security Administration
or Veterans Administration pen-
sions. When notices, changes,
warnings of overpayments or
cutbacks come from these
agencies, older adults need to
understand how to interpret
them and what their appeal
rights are," according to Donna
Davis, director of the Senior Cen-
ter program at the Jewish
Community Center. "That's why
we're delighted to have Bill
Nicholson, paralegal with the
Bay Area I^eeal Services office,
come to speak to interested older
residents of Hillsborough Coun-
ty-"
Nicholson will speak and
answer questions on "Your
Retirement Appeal Rights."
Tuesday. Jan. 11 at 1 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center. There
is no charge for the program,
though donations are always wel-
come and help to expand quality
programs for older adults.
For more details, phone 872-
1451; the JCC is on Rte. 19 of the
H ARTline bus service.
What to Do With Two's and Three's
Most parents want to do a
good job: they want to start off
on the right foot with their
toddlers. However, even after
going to school for years, parents
of young children may find that
they have had no training to pre-
pare them to face the "terrible
two's" and the "horrendous
Members of the Steering Cabi-
net of the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division's newly
formed. Business and Profes-
sional Women's Network will
assist in the evening session of
the Jan. 12 "Women's Wednes-
day."
The women will moderate the
workshops and will provide an
opportunity for businesswomen
to add their names to the growing
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Sights and
Sounds of Nature
A truly wonaertul National
Geographic film "Florida En-
vironment Part I" is being
offered free of charge to all senior
adults residing in Hillsborough
County at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center. 2808 Horatio,
Friday. Jan. 7 from 1-2 p.m. This
series, entitled "Sights And
Sounds of Nature." is brought to
the Center by Hillsborough
Community College Environ-
mental Studies Center.
There is no charge required for
this program, due to partial
funding by the Older Americans
Act through Florida's HRS and
Manahill Area Agency on Aging.
However, donations are always
welcome as they help to expand
and improve programs for older
adults.
list of working and career women
who want to become an active
part of this new exciting arm of
the Women's Division.
The Cabinet is planning to
have their first community-
invited program in February,
which will include a panel of
professional Tampa women.
Be sure to stop by the B & P
table at the "WW" Workshop
the evening of Jan. 12.
three's."
Training for expectant parents
and parents of children 0-3 years
is available in a course offered by
Northside Community Mental
Health Center. The course,
"Understanding and Managing
the Young Child." is scheduled to
meet Wednesdays, beginning
Jan. 26 from 7:15-9:15 p.m. at St.
Paul's Catholic Church. 12708 N.
Dale Mabry. The fee for the class
is $5. To register, call Elaine
Kellogg, 985-4924.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 7,1983
of Tampa
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per year is deducted from their contributions (or a subscription to the paper Anyone wishing to
cancel auch a subscription should so notify The Jewish Floridian or Thr Federation
Friday, January 7,1983
Volume 5
Things Are Looking Up
Things may be looking up. As the New
Year begins, it looks like El Al may soon be
flying again. A paralyzing general strike
was averted when civil service employees in
Israel were given an across-the-board 12
percent wage hike.
And then there's old King Hussein, who
last week let out the message that he's fin-
ally prepared to recognize Israel and do an
even better job of establishing friendly re-
lations than the Egyptians.
Well, that wouldn't be hard, not by a
long shot. The hitch is what the King wants
in return. And what he wants has already
started the tongues of wags wagging with
the witticism that it will be easier to get
talks between Israel and Jordan going than
it will be to get the talks to accomplish
anything.
Still, we must be grateful for good news
under any circumstances, even slender cir-
cumstances. And so, the New Year's begin-
ning deserves our toast
Egyptian Paper Predicts Arafat
Will Visit Cairo This Month
CAIRO (JTA) PLO
chief Yassir Arafat will
visit here this month, it was
reported in the Egyptian
news daily Al Gomhuriyya.
But a source at the Foreign
Ministry told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that no
such visit had been sched-
uled, but added that the
PLO chief "would be wel-
come here at any time."
The report cited a Palestinian
official in Cairo as saying that
Arafat would visit Cairo follow-
ing the upcoming meeting of the
Palestine National Council
scheduled for Feb. 14 in Algeria.
Among the items on the Coun-
cil's agenda is the restoration of
PLO relations with Egypt, the
official reportedly said.
THE PLO had announced dur-
ing a recent meeting of its Coun-
cil in Damascus that resumption
of relations with Egypt could be
achieved without Egypt's reneg-
ing on the Camp David accords.
Rumors of a rapprochement be-
tween Egypt and the PLO have
been rife over the past few
months, but have generally come
from Palestinian sources.
In related news, Iraqi Deputy
Minister Tarez Aziz was quoted
as saying he was prepared to dis-
cuss the re-establishment of dip-
lomatic relations between his
country and Egypt.
In an interview with the semi-
official news daily Al Ahram,
Aziz said: "I am personally pre-
pared to meet (Foreign Minister)
Kamal Hassan Ali or (Minister of
State for Foreign Affairs)
Boutros Ghali in Cairo or Bagh-
dad to hold direct talks on this is-
sue." He added: "As an Arab, I
say the resumption of Cairo-
Baghdad diplomatic relations
should be made now."
Ashkenazic Jews Hit in Jerusalem
After Oriental Killed by Police
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A wave of vandalism
and defacements directed
at Ashkenazic Jews has
spread to Jerusalem. It
originated in Tel Aviv last
week after police fatally
shot a 29 year-old Orienta'
Jew, Shimon Yehoshua, in
a clash with residents of
Kfar Salameh, a slum
neighborhood in the south-
ern part of the city.
Swastikas and slogans, some
of which read "Ashkenazis to
Auschwitz and Treblinka," were
smeared on the home of Interior
Minister Yosef Burg, on the walls
of the Jerusalem Theater and on
the Bank Leumi branch in the
wealthy Rehavia district. Tires of
parked cars were slashed in sev-
eral Jerusalem districts last
night.
CHRISTIAN religious institu-
tions were also smeared with
swastikas and the warning, "Get
Out."
President Yitzhak Navon con-
demned the vandalism and the
shooting incident which appar-
ently triggered it. in a statement
here. "The deep sorrow occa-
sioned by the Kfar Salameh
tragedy is shared by all of us," he
said. "The full facts of this inci-
dent must certainly be investi-
gated, but nothing can justify the
criminal exploitation of this
tragedy by irresponsible indivi-
duals."
Diplomat Says
Hussein Will Talk With Israel
22TEVETH5743
Number 1
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
King Hussein of Jordan
will announce in a few
weeks that he will join the
Middle East peace talks
with Israel, according to
William Quandt, who was
the Mideast expert in the
National Security Council
during the Carter Adminis-
tration.
Quandt, who is now a member
of the prestigious Brookings In-
stitution, is touring the Mideast
and arrived Sunday in Israel
from Jordan where he met with
senior government officials over
the weekend.
IN A LECTURE at the Ameri-
can Cultural Center in Tel Aviv,
he said he had "a strong impres-
sion" that Hussein would an-
nounce his intention to enter the
peace talks. Quandt said Jordan
would send a delegation which
would include Palestinians who
are not members of the PLO but
are accepted by that organiza-
tion.
He said he had asked the Jor-
danians what message he should
take with him to Israel, and he
quoted the following response:
"Tell them that this would be an
historic opportunity which
should not be missed. After many
hesitations, we are now willing to
accept Israel, and we feel that we
can develop much better relations
with her than those which now
exist between Israel and Egypt.
If this opportunity is missed, we
do not know whether our young
generation, which is much more
extremist than us, will be ready
to do in 10 years what we are pre-
pared to do now."
Quandt expressed confidence
that Hussein would indeed join
the peace talks because he real-
izes that maintaining a passive
attitude would cause him more
harm than becoming involved.
However, Quandt added, prior to
announcing Jordan's participa-
tion in the talks. Hussein would
seek to obtain maximum support
from other Arab leaders and at
least a tacit agreement from the
PLO. The only country which
Hussein feels will not support
him in this venture is Syria,
Quandt said.
HE PREDICTED a "big argu-
ment" between Israel and the
United States, should Hussein
decide to enter the peace talks,
over the issue of Israeli settle-
ments on the West Bank. Quandt
also said he was less optimistic
about the prospects for the suc-
cess of ongoing Jordanian-Israeli
talks than about the prospects of
beginning the talks.
During his visit to Washington
last month, Hussein reiterated
his support of President Reag-
an's Mideast peace plan. But
after meeting with Reagan, there
was no indication that the Jor-
danian monarch was willing or
able to join the U.S., Egypt and
Israel in negotiations based on
the Camp David accords.
Nor was it clear whether Hus-
sein's recent consultations with
PLO chief Yasir Arafat resulted
in a mandate, direct or implicit,
Jordan to represent Palestinian
interests in peace talks with Isra-
el.
MOST OBSERVERS here and
in Washington believe that if
Hussein joins the peace negotia-
tions, his chances of getting U.S.
weapons would improve consid-
erably. Until now. the King has
spurned the Camp David peace
process. He still considers him-
self bound by the 1974 Arab
League summit conference in
Rabat, Morocco, which
designated the PLO to be the sole
and legitimate representative of
the Palestinian people. The Arab
King Hussein
League summit in Fez, Morocco,
last September did not rescind
that decision.
Meanwhile, in Cairo Sunday
Arafat was quoted in the Egyp-
tian political weekly Rose al Yus-
sef as saying that the PLO would
continue military "option"
against Israel because the U.S.]
will not pressure Israel, "even]
within the limits of the (Reagan
peace) plan which it put forward
"But" he added that "we support
every constructive aspect in any
offered initiative.
Inquiry Board Ends Hearings
Without Calling Sharon Anew
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The commission of in-
quiry into the west Beirut
refugee camps massacre of
last Sept. 16-18 ended its
formal hearings Sunday af-
ter it became unnecessary
for Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon to appear before the
body a second time.
He had been summoned by
chief of army intelligence Gen.
Yehoshua Saguy for cross
examination on certain points of
his original testimony. But attor-
neys for the two men agreed at
the last minute that Sharon
would make written replies to
two key questions.
THE HEARINGS, in progress
since last Oct. 20, would have
concluded their second round
with Sharon's scheduled re-ap-
pearance. The panel is now ex-
pected to finish work and submit
its recommendations within the
next few weeks.
Sharon and Saguy were among
nine senior Israeli political and
military figures warned by the
commission in November that
they might be harmed if the panel
reached certain conclusions on
the basis of their original testi-
mony. The law provides that per-
sons so notified may re-appear to
give additional testimony,
examine evidence and question
witnesses. But this is not manda-
tory
Sharon was summoned by]
Saguy to answer questions about \
two documents prepared by Is-
rael army intelligence on Sept^
15. a day after the assassination
of Lebanon's President-elect
Bashir Gemayel which precipi-
tated the Israel army's entry into
west Beirut.
THE DOCUMENTS were said
to have discussed the possible ef-
fects of the entry into the Sabra
and Shatila refugee camps by tie-
ments of the Christian Phalan
gists, the Lebanese armed forces
controlled by Gemayel. The
Phalangists perpetrated the mas-
sacres
Sharon, in his testimony before
the commission, said he had not
received the army intelligence
documents until the afternoon of
Sept. 17, when the massacre had
been going on for more than a
day.
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;iay
January?. 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Unhealthy Re la tion ship
jrael-U.S. Jewry Tie Growing 'Worse'
Hy KEVIN FREEMAN
|EWYORK-(JTA)-
, relationship between
[American Jewish com-
Wy and Israel "is very
althy and gives every
of becoming worse,"
trding to Irving Howe,
hor and frequent critic
'the policies of the
eminent of Premier
Jachem Begin, who ex-
Lsed this view in an ad-
[s last Sunday to the
annual national
j>rs conference of the
[ish Student Press Serv-
I here at the Martin
Inberg Center for the
e author of "World of Our
|iers," and the recently pub-
i, "A Margin of Hope: An
|lectual Autobiography," ad-
some 60 editors and re-
its from Jewish student
kpapers throughout the
[try. It consisted of a reading
i a yet unpublished essay on
elings of the current state of
American Jewish community,
lh Howe said is developing
Ird a position of uneasy
M,
)WE VIEWED the policies
Begin government and his
Jnse Minister, Ariel Sharon,
detrimental to the Jewish
and its people. And he
t-d considerable blame for
he said appears to be un-
bal support for the actions of
In and Sharon at the door of
I lay leadership within the
9ra who "tacitly, half
Idly" go along with many
Ins of the Israeli government,
Icuiarly policy toward the
Bank.
bwe pointed out that this
ly of the American Jewish lay
trship which he was quick to
floes not speak for him, is not
and actually began during
pays when Israel was led by
(.abor Party.
warned that this unflag-
, uncritical support could re-
in a deterioration of the
}s of the American Jewish
nunity and reduce It to a
^Pet" to the State of Israel.
AN example of this sup-
I Howe recalled the stir in the
W community following the
iincement on Sept. 1 by
dent Reagan of his Middle
i peace initiative which was
fly rejected by the Israeli
iment. According to Howe,
American Jewish leadership,
maintaining its public con-
' 'or the Reagan initiative,
nevertheless privately found it an
appealing proposal worthy of
more thoughtful consideration.
Howe, who is also co-editor of
the quarterly, "Dissent," con-
tended that there is contempt
among Israelis toward American
Jews, for among other things,
that these Jews would give
everything to Israel but them-
selves, making aliya.
As for the growing "malaise,"
Howe assessed this as a symp-
tom of a "growing smugness"
and "self satisfaction" and also
the turning away of many Ameri-
can Jews from social causes along
with a decline in religious faith.
BUT ACCORDING to Howe,
there remains much vitality in
the American Jewish community
outside the institutionalized
structure, especially "outside the
fundraising establishment." The
source of this strength, he con-
tinued, seems to be "marginal,"
focusing on secular Jews, indivi-
duals rabbis and others who
maintain their seriousness
toward these pressing issues.
"In this context, as it seems to
me, both because of what I re-
gard as an inner hollowness of the
American Jewish community and
because of what I regard as the
mistaken policies, the fatefully
mistaken policies of the Begin
government, dissent within and
from that community becomes
not just a necessity, but becomes
an avenue of health," Howe de-
clared. "So to me the question of
whether dissent is acceptable in
Jewish life is not even a question.
The real problem is how to ex-
press it creatively ."
Egypt Worried by Sharon's
Statement on Disputed Taba Area
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) Egypt has requested an ex-
planation from the Israeli government of a statement
attributed to Defense Minister Ariel Sharon that the
disputed area of Taba in northern Sinai would remain
under Israel's control.
Vatican Red-Faced
Ex'STazi Heads
Scandal Probe
ROME (JTA) One of four experts appointed by
the Vatican to investigate the Banco Ambrosiano scandal
is allegedly a former Nazi, Hermann Abs, who was once a
key financial advisor to Hitler.
THE NAZI war crimes documentation center in
Vienna, headed by Simon Wiesenthal, identified Abs and
is urging the Vatican to remove him from the panel. A
similar call was issued by the Simon Wiesenthal Center at
Yeshiva University in Los Angeles.
Abs is presently honorary chairman of West Germany's
Deutsche Bank. According to Wiesenthal, he headed the
largest bank in Nazi Germany from 1941-45, supervised
the expropriation of private businesses and participated
with I. G. Farben in building a synthetic rubber plant
staffed by slave labor. The Vatican was reportedly embar-
rassed by these disclosures.
In an official memo submitted
to the Israeli Ambassador here,
Moshe Sasson, the Egyptian
government also protested what
it charged were Israeli violations
of the agreement concluded be-
tween the two sides last April for
maintaining the status quo in
that area until the dispute was
resolved. A similar protest was
submitted several weeks ago.
SHARON TOLD reporters
during a visit to Taba last week
that there would be no com-
promise over the territory south
of Eilat. This prompted an angry
reply from the Foreign Ministry
spokesman here, who called
Sharon's statement "a further
complication of the situation."
He added at the time that
"Taba is and will remain an in-
tegral part of Egypt and we shall
not relinquish any of it."
The issue of Taba has been
taken up with renewed vigor by
the press here over the last few
days, and some of the commen-
tary has been particularly biting.
In an editorial published yester-
day, Al Akhbar asserted that
"there is nothing which gives (Is-
rael) even an issue or the right to
differ on this subject."
Energy Minister Decides on Nuclear
Power Plant for Israel
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-Energy Minister Yitzhak
Modai announced that he has decided in principle to build
a nuclear power plant in Israel. He said he would present
his proposal to the Cabinet shortly, after completion of a
feasibility study by a committee of experts.
The committee, headed by Amos Horev of the Haifa
Technion, has already concluded that nuclear power will
be cheaper than that produced by coal-fired plants. But it
will not be feasible for Israel to build a nuclear plant until
the mid-1990s. The committee is recommending that in
the interim, Israel purchase a nuclear power plant over-
seas. Madai reportedly has begun preliminary negoti-
ations for such a purchase.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. January 7,|
Sharp Differences Divide Israel, Lebanon Despite Hopes for Peace
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel and Lebanon ex-
changed agenda proposals
late last week supporting
sharply different priorities
as talks got under way be-
tween the two countries
with the United States sit-
ting in as an active partici-
pant.
As expected. Israel proposed
that normalization be the first
item of discussion. The Lebanese
Stressed the withdrawal of Israeli
forces from their country. The
talks opened in Khalde. a seaside
resort just south of Beirut. They
resumed at Kiryat Shmona. an
Israeli town on the Lebanese bor-
der and will alternate between the
two sites thereafter.
Israeli sources said that they
did not expect the wrangling over
the agenda to be ironed out soon.
The outlook at present is for lone
and arduous ti 'ks. But Israeli of-
ficials appear optimistic that in
the long run the talks will suc-
ceed.
THEY ARE stressing the his-
toric aspects of Israel sitting
down with an Arab neighbor
which transcends the immediate
and short term differences. They
see the talks with Lebanon as an
important step toward Israel's
eventual integration into the re-
gion.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon have instructed the
Israeli negotiating team to stand
firm on the issue of normalization
of relations with Lebanon as the
key agenda item, though they
may not insist that the term
"normalization" must be em-
ployed. The Israeli team is head-
id by David Kimche, director
general of the Foreign Ministry.
Shamir and Sharon are members
of a senior ministerial super-
Community Calendar
Friday, January 7
(Candlelightmg time 5:30)
Saturday, January 8
Congregation Kol Ami Bowling 8p.m.
Sunday,January 9
Congregation Schaaroi Zedek SCHZFTY Tune in: "The Jewish
Sound" 88.5 FM 9-1 1 a.m. Guest: Ambassador Pinchas Eliav.
Monday, January 10
Congregation Schaaroi Zedek Executive Meeting noon
Temple David Sisterhood Board Meeting 1 p.m. Jewish War
Veterans and Auxiliary Board Meeting 1 30 p.m.
Tuesday, January 11
Seniors: "Your
p.m. JCC
Hadassah-Tampa Board Meeting 945 a.m.
Retirement Pension Appeal Rights" 1
Congregation Schaaroi Zedek Sisterhood-Brotherhood Dinner -
6:30 p.m. Hillel School Executive Board Meeting 7 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Board 7:30 p.m. ORT
(Tampa Chapter) Membership Tea 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers
Games 7:30 p.m. Hillel School Regular Board Meeting 8
p.m.
Wednesday, January 12
TJF-WD "Women's Wednesday" 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m. and 5:30-
9:30 p.m. Temple David Board Meeting 1 p.m.
Thursday, January 13
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:15 p.m. Seniors: "Living With
Widowhood" 10:30 a.m. JCC TJF-WD-CC Meeting noon
Tampa Jewish Social Service Industrial Employment Meeting -
noon Congregation Schaaroi Zedek Adult Education 8 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Singles 7:30 p.m. at Kol Ami Guest
Speaker: Greg King.
Friday, January 14
(Candlehghling time 5:36)
Sholom Clearwater 8 p.m.
Hillel School Shabbat at Beth
visory committee on the policy-
making level.
While there was no meeting of
minds on the agenda, there was
agreement between the two sides
to proceed on parallel courses.
Subcommittees are expected to
be set up to deal with three issues
that have been agreed to in prin-
ciple as parts of the negotiations.
They are a termination of the
state of war: establishment of se-
curity zones; and the withdrawal
of all foreign forces from Leb-
anon.
ANTOINE FATALE. head of
the Lebanese delegation, argued
that no state of war has existed
between Israel and Lebanon since
the 1949 armistice. Israel and
Lebanon have, in fact, never en-
gaged in military hostilities. But
Jewish Mysticism
What are love potions, or
amulets? Rabbi Theodore Brod, a
scholar in residence at Rodeph
Sholom, will answer these ques-
tions and more during a six week
workshop on the Kabbalah and
Jewish Mysticism. Anyone
interested in parapsychology or
mysticism will find this course a
must on their list. Rabbi Brod
will include Numerology. Re-
incarnation, Angelogy, and
Magic as well as Love Potions
and Amulets as topics for some of
the sessions.
Class sessions will be held on
Tuesdays from 10:30-12 noon and
began Jan. 4, continuing through
Feb. 8 at The Jewish Community
Center. The public is invited to
this workshop, offered at no
charge, thanks to partial funding
from the Older Americans Act
through Florida's HRS and
Manahill Area Agency on Aging.
Join in the Activities
With the Social Circle
"We're gearing up for a new
season of Social Circle activi-
ties." says Barbara Powell of the
Senior Citizens Project at the
Jewish Community Center. The
Social Circle meets every Tues-
day from 1-3 p.m. It is a great
opportunity to socialize, meet
new friends and keep in touch.
Special guest for the first
program on Jan. 4 was Milton
Lewis, who shared his extensive
collection of Jewish New Year
cards. The cards depicted many
aspects of the traditional Jewish
Holiday customs during the turn
of the century when many Jewish
people were immigrating to
America.
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I.CCF.F. 565
Kimche insisted that the 1949
armistice was voided when Leb-
anon sided with Israel's Arab
foes in the 1967 Six-Day War and
later signed the Cairo agreement
which allowed the Palestine
Liberation Organization to
establish its "state within a
state" on Lebanese soil.
The dispute however was
legalistic. If a state of war does
indeed exist, Israel can demand
an agreement of non-belligerence
with Lebanon. If there is no state
of war, as Lebanon contends,
there is no need for the Lebanese
to sign such an agreement.
The Israelis seemed pleased
that Fatale stressed that point
however and would be satisfied if
it was enshrined in a formal ac-
cord binding on both sides.
ISRAELI SOURCES were
clearly embarrassed when asked
to explain what happened to
Sharon's vaunted agreement
with the I^ebanese on a "frame-
Sephardi Jew Given
Life Peerage by Queen
LONDON Sir Derek Ezra,
former chairman of the National
Coal Board, has been given a life
peerage in the New Year honors
list. He will support the Liberal
Party in the House of Lords.
The son of a Sephardi Jew from
Bombay, Ezra was born in Tas-
mania 61 years ago. Brought to
Britain as a boy, he was educated
at Cambridge University where
he was a friend and contemporary
of Abba Eban the former Israeli
Foreign Minister.
work paper" that was to I
served as the basis for an as
Sharon brought the doc
home from Beirut two week*]
hailing it as a "breakthrough!
transpired later that no Let
official had signed it. The|
anese with whom Sa
negotiated were never ider
though it was strongly
that they were very close;
iates of President Amin Ge
But observers believe thtj
raelis may have underestii
the influence of Leba
Moslem Premier, Shafik Wi
and other Moslem circles wh
Ism than eager to proceed to
normalization with Israel.
Organizations
In the News
KOL AMI
Kol Ami Singles will have)
King, editor of Tampa
Singles Magazine, as their |
speaker. Jan. 13, 7:30 pa
Congregation Kol Ami. Hist
will be "Sex and Singles.'
BRANDEIS
"Women in Contemporary!
tion" will be the topic ofj
Brandeis Study Group on Ja
at 9:30 a.m. at the home|
Barbara Nathan. For infor
contact Doris Schwartzbergl
977-9969.
On Jan. 20 the Brandeis :
Group will feature "Televi
and American Culture" at I
home of Judith Pressman at I
a.m.
art
A REMINDER
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, wedding and engagement forms
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at tot
"Jewish Floridian" office. All forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
appear.
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1-8)
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Jewish Towers
Mary Walker Apartments
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC
Seniors' Project
876-4711
872-4451,
872-4471
876-9327
879-8851
875-1611
251-0083
253-350
839-7047
872-4451
870-1830
985-8809
8724451
872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday 8 pm.; Saturday. 9a.m. Daily morning and
evening mmyan, 7:30 a.m., 5:45 p.m. '
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
Ser^ic^Trin^fl %26338J Rabbi t*0* Rosenthal '
services. Friday,8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
H7fl^BBnWh.rreBuUleuard *J?371911 Rabbi Kenneth Berg*
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
trllTZ^T I76"23" bbi Prank Sundheim -
services. Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
S MM'S? C5Sn 2ft?* of So"1" F1rid. UC217,
7926 fnlr? a3362u0,Cl'eeParkApt9.) 971-6768 or 965-.
ami SaVv^ftSS R,Vckln -' Friday- 7 Pm- Shabbat Dinner
CkfssS^.m ySemcel0:30am Monday Hebrew1
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
leZv ?Udfnt SP*?' Unive"ity of South Florida Rabbi I
9f*7fSS? 'a^Vo*11 ^^ 172 ShahKf r T34 w and cheese hour 5-6 p.m. '
Shabbat Services 6:30 p.m. Shabbat Dinner 7:15 p.m.


day
January 7. 1983

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
i Lee Blum
Clayton J. Claflin
Bar Mitzvah
AARON LEE BLUM
laron Lee Blum, 9on of Mr.
Mrs Samuel Blum will
jme a Bar Mitzvah at
igregation Rodeph Sholom on
7 and Jan. 8.
iron is a student in the 8th
Je at the religious school at
igregation Rodeph Sholom
is president of Kadima. He is
he 8th grade at Adams Jr.
[h School. In the Tampa Bay
h Football League, Aaron's
was champion of the Super-
kr. and Mrs. Blum will host
foneg shabbat and kiddush
Hi in honor of their son.
urday evening there will be a
lv in Aaron's honor at the
or t Hilton.
lany out-of-town guests will
Jtlendinn this special occasion
Kentucky. Indiana and
kfornia. including Aaron's
ndparents. Mr. and Mrs. Hy
i of Louisville.
Ir and Mrs. Rodger Mock
Mr. and Mrs. Herb Swarz-
will host a brunch Sunday
khe out-of-town guests at the
Irzman home.
CLAYTON J. CLAFLIN
Jan. 8. Clayton J. Claflin,
son of Mrs. Maria Claflin and the
late Clayton J. Claflin will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah at 11 a.m. at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank N.
Sundheim will officiate.
Clayton is in the 8th grade at
Horace Mann Jr. High School
and attends Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Religious School.
He attends the Learning Center
and plays soccer and football. His
football team is the Brandon
Broncos.
Mrs. Claflin and the Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek Brother-
hood will host the Oneg Shabbat
following services. There will be a
reception at the Hawaiian Village
Saturday evening in Clayton's
honor. Out-of-town guests will
come for this occasion from
Arizona, Texas and California.
Polish Truth'
GENEVA (JTA) An
organization called "Zomo," set
up in Poland to fight the Solidar-
ity movement, told its recruits
that Solidarity was created and
manipulated by Jews, according
to Vino Grodski, a Polish politi-
cal refugee living in Germany.
Announcing the opening of the
Center For Breast Evaluation
Early diagnosis is the answer
Thermography and Lite Scanning n
(Methods of diagnosis without hazard)
DaleM.BramanMDPA
Diplomate American College of Radiology
2555 Nursery Road, Suite B
"learwater, Fla. 33516
By Appointment
531-5861
Education and Risk information Available No Charge
Dr. Richard Salkowe
Podiatrist Foot Specialist
is pleased to announce the opening
of his new office for the practice of
Podiatric Medicine and Surgery
Suite 103, Bay Lake Center
13907 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida 33618
963-1833
Rumania's Prexy
Blames 'Brain Drain' for His Policy
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi Arthur Schneier,
president of the Appeal of
Conscience Foundation,
met recently with President
Nicolae Ceausescu of
Rumania in Bucharest.
They reviewed U.S.-Ruma-
nian relations, international
issues including the Middle
East situation and discussed at
length the new law requiring
Rumanian nationals seeking to
emigrate to repay the govern-
ment for the free secondary and
higher education they received,
the Appeal of Conscience Found-
ation announced.
SCHNEIER, who is spiritual
leader of the Park East
Synagogue here, said Ceausescu
justified the law on the basis of
"brain drain" and stated that
"while the law cannot be
repealed, any diplomatic solu-
tions that will take into account
the principles of our sovereignty
will be considered."
In that connection. President
Keagan has named Lawrence
Eagleburger, Undersecretary of
State for Political Affairs, as a
special envoy to Bucharest to
discuss all aspects of U.S.-Ru-
manian relations, including
most favored nation status,
Schneier reported. According to
U.S. law, MFN for East
European Communist bloc
countries is linked to their emi-
gration policies.
Schneier said Ceausescu
showed appreciation for the re-
unification of Rumanian Jews
with their families in Israel. The
new education tax law, published
last Nov. 6, primarily affects
Rumanians of German descent
who wish to emigrate to West
Germany, Rumanians seeking to
go to the U.S. and Rumanian
Jews who wish to go to Israel.
SCHNEIER TOLD the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that "Jews
who are leaving at this point have
not been affected by the new
law." Ceausescu did not refer, in
his hour-and-40-minute meeting
with Schneier on Dec. 9, to the
assertion by Chief Rabbi Moses
Rosen of Rumania on Nov. 24
that Jews seeking to immigrate
to Israel will be exempted from
the education repayment law.
Rosen said at the time that the
Rumanian authorities made a
distinction between emigration
and "aliya." A Jew who goes to
Israel to be reunited with his
family is not an "emigrant" and
"his problem was treated in a
totally different way." the Chief
Rabbi said.
Schneier flew to Jerusalem
after meeting with Ceausescu to
report on his conversations to
Premier Menachem Begin and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir. He has only recently
returned to the United States. He
said, "It is my clear impression
that President Ceausescu was not
interested in a collision course on
this issue," referring to MFN
status. "If anything, he seeks an
improvement in the U.S.
Rumanian bilateral relationship
that has seen some strains in the
last year."
Champagne Sunday Dr. Richard B. Hirsch, DDS
Brunch and Kismet
' 'Kismet' plus a sumptuous
Sunday brunch (with optional
champagne) will make a magical
and musical outing for older peo-
ple in Hillsborough County dur-
ing our January Senior Travel
Club event," says Donna Davis,
Senior Program Director for the
Jewish Community Center.
The date to go: Sunday, Jan.
:!(). The date to know: (and pre-
pay complete registration) is Jan.
7. The cost, including .trans-
portation from the JCC and
ri'turn. staff escort, all food and
beverage, performance, and tips,
is the old 1982 price of $16.75 for
JCC Travel Club members and
$21.75 for non-members. Anyone
age 55-plus is welcome.
For more details, call the JCC
front desk: 872-4451.
Living With
Widowhood
A workshop for widows,
widowers, or their adult middle
aged children on "Alone Again:
Decision Making" will be con-
ducted by Dale Johnson, Jewish
Community Center Social Serv-
ices Counselor, and Joyce Car-
penter, Tampa Jewish Social
Services Assistant Social Work-
er.
This workshop is part of a
series entitled "Living With
Widowhood" which gives partici-
pants an opportunity to discuss
their concerns. The Thursday,
Jan. 13 session will begin at
10.30 a.m. at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center. There is no charge
for senior citizens. Non-seniors
attending will be charged $1 if
they are JCC members and $2 if
they are non-members.
These programs are particlly
funded by the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, Tampa Jewish
Federation, United Way, and the
Older Americans Act through
Florida's HRS and Manahill
Area Agency on Aging.
Obituaries
KILLKRMAN
Bdward, of LuU, died Doimbr 36,
IMS. He wii 7 year* old He had moved
to Lutt two year* ago from 8L Peters-
burg. He la eurvlved by hie wife, Bdlth;
eon Bteven. both of LuU. and a daught-
er Carol Davle, Birmingham, Ala.
Oraveelde eervtcee were held at Myrtle
Hill Cemetery on December *T. Rabbi
Leonard Roaenthal of Congregation Kol
Ami officiated.
announces the opening of an additional office
for the treatment of
Adult and Adolescent Orthodontics
TemporoMandibular Joint Dysfunction
4950 W. Kennedy Blvd. Suite 409 Village Plaza
Tampa. Fl. 33609 12430 N. Dale Mabry #2
879-6370 Tampa. Fl. 33618
Weekdays. Evenings and Saturdays. By Appointment 962-3333
Randy Freedman
Account Executive

Merrill Lynch
Merrill Lynch
Pierce Fenner & Smith Inc
One Tampa City Center
Tampa FL 33602
813 273-8538
DICK TURKEL
THE
CONSUMER
CENTER
two locations:
featuring SONY
MITSUBISHI
MGA
ATARI-
PANASONIC
,
4616 Eisenhower/Phone 885-4767
The Village Center/13104 N. Dale Marbry
Phone 962-4718

FOUR CHAPELS TO SERVE YOU
SINCE 1916
runt***, momc
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET
Funeral Directors Truman H. Thomas
James E. Lawhon Dick Stowers


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January^
UK GIVE YOU
CREDIT FOR YOUR AGE
Announcing the
20% Senior Discount.
For years, we've given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But
beginning October 1st,
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel fiill.
From October 1st through
January 31st*-a great time to
see Florida-Howard Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thafs not all.
Youll Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Dinner.
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
and more information on the way we treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard
Johnson's Motor Lodge.
At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most
HOWARDjOHMOriS
All rooms subject to availability. Offer not valid December 20 through
Januaiy 2, or in conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer
O Howard Johnson Co. 1982


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