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:
AA00014305:00177

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
* Jewish FieriJIan
Off Tampa
Volume
5 Number 2
Tampa, Florida Friday, January 14,1983
GFnd SKoch*
Price 35 Cents
avon Says: I Warned Reagan About
New Egyptian
Intransigence
HITS IS N
Countdown Begins for Third Annual
Tampa Jewish Federation Super Sunday
The 1983 Tampa Jewish
I Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign will hold its third
annual "Super Sunday" on
I Sunday, Feb. 13.
Volunteers will make over a
thousand telephone calls in an
attempt to reach as many Jewish
households as possible to seek
commitments to the regular
campaign and the Israel Special
Fund.
This year the "Super Sunday"
rally will be held at the offices of
Thomson McKinnon Securities
located at 501 East Kennedy
Blvd., in downtown Tampa.
According to Les Barnett,
Campaign Chairman, "This will
give us the opportunity to utilize
more telephone volunteers with
the large number of telephones
available, and therefore to reach
even greater number of Tampa
families."
The all-day event will begin at
10 a.m. and end at 6 p.m.
Volunteers are needed for two
hour shifts and you are asked to
contact the Federation office at
875-1618 to participate in this
important community event.
Ambassador Yosef Tekoah to Keynote
Federation Pacesetters Dinner Febuary 19
Saturday evening, February 19
[at the Tampa Hyatt Regency wfll
Ibe the scene of the 1983 Tampa
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
IAppeal Pacesetters Dinner, Les
|Barnett, Campaign Chairman
announced this week.
Former Ambassador to the
United Nations and presently
Chancellor of Ben-Gurion
University, Yosef Tekoah, will be
the guest speaker for this annual
event.
Barnett also announced the
appointment of Cynthia Wright
as the dinner chairman. A dinner
committee is being selected and
arrangements are being made for
a gala dinner dance that
traditionally highlights the
Federation campaign.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Yitzhak
Navon of Israel said last
week that he had warned
President Reagan at their
White House meeting that
Egypt's refusal to expand
peaceful relations with
Israel threatened chances
for broadening the Middle
East peace process.
"If this is the moaei, u cms is
what happens to peace, what sort
of encouragement is that for the
peace process?" Navon said in
answer to questions at a National
Press Club luncheon. "What sort
of contribution does it give to the
will for peace, the will for sacri-
fice, the will for giving up
things?"
NOTING THAT Israel has
given up Sinai, two air bases and
its oilfields and forcibly removed
settlements for the sake of peace
with Egypt, Navon said that
Egypt has "frozen" its agree-
ments with Israel. He said not
only does Egypt criticize Israel,
but the Egyptian press is full of
anti-Semitic articles and car-
toons.
In addition, he accused Egypt
of discouraging President Amin
Gemayel of Lebanon from
reaching a peace agreement with
Israel when it should be en-
couraging another Arab country
to have peace with the Jewish
State.
Navon stressed that he
believed the late President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt was a
"courageous leader" who moved
for peace with Israel, not for
Israel's sake but because he
believed that instead of war,
Egypt needed to concentrate on
improving its economy. He said
he has met three times with
President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt and believes Mubarak
wants peace for the same reasons.
Navon said he was optimistic
that the Egyptian-Israeli peace
could succeed and that would
"lead to additional peace steps."
NAVON, who refused to
answer political questions, said
he also warned Reagan that two
statements in his Sept. 1 peace
initiative could go against the
consensus in Israel. He said that
while Ragan opposed a Pales-
tinian state, his other proposals
could lead to one. In addition,
Navon said, Reagan's statement
about more Israeli withdrawals
for more peace could be inter-
preted as total withdrawal for
total peace, but no Israeli sup-
ports withdrawal to the 1967
boundaries.
The Israeli President denied
that settlements on the West
Bank are an obstacle to peace. He
said that while there is contro-
versy in Israel over where to
place the settlements, there is no
controversy over Israel's right to
establish them. He said it was
"absurd" to claim that there is
any place in the Holy Land where
no Jews can live.
With respect to King Hussein
of Jordan joining the autonomy
talks, Navon said Hussein could
make a contribution if he came as
an independent spokesman
representing his own people. But
if he comes as a surrogate for the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization, the pre-conditions for his
participation would create diffi-
culties.
ASKED IF Israel would nego-
tiate with the PLO if the latter
Continued on Page 7
ADL Report_____
Anti-Semitic Vandalism Took Drop in '82
NEW YORK (JTA) -
After more than doubling
for three years in a row,
anti-Semitic vandalism in
the United States declined
noticeably in 1982, accord-
ing to the annual audit con-
ducted by the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rfch.
The survey disclosed 829 re-
ported incidents this year in 36
states and the District of Colum-
bia as compared to 974 in 31
states and the District in 1981
a drop of 14.9 percent.
In making the findings public,
Nathan Perlmutter, ADL's na-
tional director, noted that the
number of arrests in connection
with the anti-Semitic episodes in-
creased nearly 50 percent from
114 in 1981 to 167 in 1982. Of
those arrested, he said, more than
80 percent were under the age of
20.
THE ATTACKS included the
defacement of Jewish institu-
tions, stores, homes and public
property with swastikas, anti-
Jewish slogans and graffiti. Of
the 829 total, there were 14 cases
of arson or attempted arson as
against 16 in 1981, and three
bombings as against four last
year.
The audit was prepared by the
Research Department of ADL's
Civil Rights Division based on
information provided by the
ADL's 27 regional offices in this
country. It attributed the decline
in vandalism, arson and bomb-
ings to a nuclear of factors, in-
cluding:
Exposure of the facts about
anti-Semitic vandalism and other
anti-Jewish activity, leading to
public awareness of the problem;
The enactment of laws in
several states against religiously
motivated vandalism;
Stricter law enforcement in
problem areas;
Security conferences
many sponsored by ADL in
cooperation with law enforcement
authorities, educators and reli-
gious leaders which have led to
increased police and civilian
vigilance;
Educational programs in the
schools that have focused on the
evils of bigotry and prejudice.
THE AUDIT also revealed
that while there was an increase
in the number of harassment*
against individual Jews or their
institutions 693 as against 350
recorded for 1981 the rate of
increase was lower. In 1982, the
rate of increase was 69 percent
higher than the previous year.
The 350 recorded in 1981, how-
ever, was 212.5 percent higher
than the 1980 total of 112.
In assessing the results of the
report, Perlmutter warned that
"the downturn in vandalism,
welcome though it is, should be
*ept in perspective. Hundreds of
anti-Semitic episodes sadly sug-
gest that any relaxation of
vigilance or of prosecution of of-
fenders would be premature."
He went on to point out that
while anti-Semitic vandalism was
declining in the United States,
there was a "disturbing increase"
in anti-Jewish violence in West-
ern Europe which resulted in the
deaths of six persons and the
wounding of 216 others in 1982.
ACCORDING TO an ADL
survey made public in October
there were 41 episodes of terror-
ism including bombings and
shootings in six West Euro-
pean countries in 1982 compared
to 15 such terrorist attacks
against Jews and Jewish in-
stitutions in 1981. The overseas
audit was conducted by ADL's
European office headquarters in
Paris.
Almost two thirds of the 829
anti-Semitic incidents in the U.S.
occurred in four states.
New York, with 272 down
from 326 the year before still
Continued on Page 6





.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January H, 19gj
H
I


I


By LESLIE AIDMAN \
(Call me about your social news at 872-4470)
Sixteen-year-old Michelle Fishman, daughter of Sam and
Eppie Fishman, is one busy and involved young girl, and we'd
like to tell you all about it. Michelle, a junior at Plant High
School, has been elected first Vice-President of the Florida Re-
gion of B'nai B'rith Girls. She was elected at the recent conven-
tion held in Eustis, Florida. This one year term will require her
to travel throughout Florida to the various BBG councils, and
aid them in different ways, especially in the area of membership.
Michelle is also an officer in Tampa's Earnest Maas BBG group.
In addition, she is a member of Kiwanettes, a service organiza-
tion at Plant High. Last summer, Michelle spent six weeks in
Pennsylvania attending a BBG-BBYO Leadership Program at
Camp B'nai B'rith. This coming summer, Michelle will partici-
pate in the "High School in Israel" program. She will earn high
school credits while attending school and living for two months
in a small city north of Tel Aviv. Also, the group will frequently
travel throughout Israel, holding classes wherever they may be.
Michelle looks forward to enjoying this marvelous program with
some of the friends she has met over the vears, through BBG
and her summers spent at Camp Coleman. Michelle's older sis-
ter, Jennifer, participated in this fantastic program in Israel, a
couple of years ago. Perhaps Michelle's brother, Jeffrey, who
just celebrated his Bar Mitzvah. will be participating in the
same experience as his sisters, in the near future. Well Michelle,
let us know all about it when you return. Our wishes for a great
summer and a real successful term of office in the Florida Region
of BBG.
We are thrilled to tell you about another young friend, Sean
Lev, who was named a National Merit Scholarship Semi-Final-
ist. Sean, sone of Marty Lev, is a junior at Berkeley Preparatory
School. Sean, we think you are terrific keep up the good work!
Warmest congratulations to Minnie Posner. who was awarded
the "Ethel J. Cohen Veterans Administration Volunteer Service
Award," for excellence in leadership, by the National Jewish
War Veterans Ladies Auxiliary. A ceremony was held in West
Palm Beach, at which time this award was presented. Also, our
friend Jerry Posner. received the 'Harry Mazey Award." for
hospital volunteer service. This award is given by the State of
Florida JWV. How proud you both must be and rightfully so.
Again, our warmest congratulations.
A gala occasion was given by Seena and Bill Baker, on Sun-
day, Dec. 26 at Congregation Kol Ami. The Bakers were intro-
ducing their friends to their daughter and son-in-law, Jill and
Jeffrey Shames, from Boston. Helping them celebrate were the
parents and family of Jeffrey, and many of the Bakers new
Tampa friends. We know you all must have had a marvelous
visit together. We're glad that the Florida weather was so per-
fect for you.
Some of our friends from North Dade got together for their
second annual New Years Eve party, this year held at the Alt-
man s house. Attending this festive get-together was the
Silvers, and their Boston houseguests, the Auerbachs, the
Kornhausere, the Solomons, and their houseguest from New
Jersey. Sylvia Richman, the Kunea, the Parzena, the Evenaons
the Savieta. the Kaufmanns, the Schiffanana. the Mandefoaums,
and the MaBins. Needless, to Bay, ushering out the old year and
ringing in the new one is moat fun when it is shared with good
friends.
Just some tidbits about some of our Congregation Kol Ami
friends:
Cheerleaders Randi and Jodi Cohn, who cheer for the Youth
Midget Football Teem, had the distinct honor of cheering for the
Patriots at their Dec. 11th championship game.
Three cheers for Jeff Wool who has become a certified soccer
referee.
The second grade students at CarroUwood Elementary School
recently put on a fantastic four star production. Many of our
young friends took an active part including: Joanna Wares
Michael Harris. Lee Seelig, Ryan Yndia, and Nikki Kleban. We
hear that some Broadway producers have already been knocking
on their doors!
Meet Michelle Fruman who moved to Temple Terrace about a
year ago from New York. Michelle is originally from New York
but she did spend years 8-20 living in Miami. She was familiar
with Tampa as her sister had gone to college here. Michelle is an
Accountant for GTE and attends USF at night. She is aiming
for a masters degree in Business Administration. In her spare
time, Michelle enjoys biking, swimming, boating, horseback rid
ing, reading and traveling. Michelle is a member of the evening
chapter of Womens American ORT. We're so glad that you have
chosen Tampa, Michelle, and warmly welcome you here.
Until next week...
i
Judy Levitt To Be Honored At Congregation Kol
Congregation Kol Ami, in
cooperation with State of Israel
Bonds, is hosting a Festive
Brunch on Sunday morning, Jan.
30 at 11 a.m. at the synagogue in
honor of Judy Levitt. She is to
receive the City of Peace Award
for her devoted service to her
congregation, her community
and the State of Israel.
Mickey Freeman, one of
America's outstanding
humorists, will be the guest
entertainer.
It is no mere coincidence that
Judy Levitt has been selected as
the first honoree of Congregation
Kol Ami. Dedicated and perserv-
ering when it comes to Israel,
Judy Levitt
Allan Milstein, New
Director Israel Aliyah Center
Allan Milstein has assumed
directorship of the Israel Aliyah
Center in Miami for a two year
tour of duty. The Aliyah Center
processes emigration and ab-
sorption for those who wish to
make a new life for themselves in
Israel, and short term programs
are also available in order to
experience Israel before settling
there. The office, housed in the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, is one of 21 in the U.S. and
Canada and is responsible for the
full state of Florida.
Milstein was born in New York
in 1948 and attended college
there, where he received a degree
in electronic technology, and a
BS in natural science in West
Virginia.
He taught high school in
Broward County in a private
educational institution, becoming
assistant principal after one vear.
After a stay of l'/i years in
Florida, Allan decided to investi-
gate his Jewish background,
discover his roots and broaden
his horizon. In 1974 he enrolled in
a volunteer program for one year
in Israel, Sherut Laam, similar to
the Peace Corps in the U.S.
He had every intention of
returning to the U.S. after com-
pleting his one year in Israel, but
he stayed two years, then three,
during which time he decided
that Israel is where he really
belonged.
He lives in Jerusalem now and
teaches English and physics at
Kidnapped
Israeli
Found Dead
TEL AVIV-(JTA>-An
Israeli civilian who was kid-
napped last week while delivering
heavy heating fuel oil to Israeli
army units in Lebanon, was
found dead on a deserted road
south of Damour, some six miles
from where his abandoned truck
had been found earlier, an army
spokesman said.
The 32-year-old civilian, who
was not immediately identified
was discovered with his hands
tied behind his back and a single
bullet in his head, according to
Israel Radio. The army said it is
searching for the assailants.
Army sources said that the fuel
tank driver might have left the
convoy in which the truck had
been travelling to make some
purchases in Lebanon shops. An
army colonel has been appointed
to investigate the incident.
Judy is one who can't say "no.-
She has demonstrated thiil
countless ways since her
in Tampa from Philadelc
fourteen years ago. She
became active at the JewiJI
Community Center and served J
the Board for several years. Ah
her first trip to Israel in 19
with other young leaders in t|
Tampa community, Judy becaul
involved with the/ Israel Boajl
organization and has participatajl
since then in the communal
campaigns. Last year, she led t*j
first Israel Bond breakfast aS
held at Congregation Kol Ami.
Judy has been very active wig]
Hadassah for over twelve yeanJ
She was Youth Activities Coom
dinator for seven years, whigl
included responsibility ^M
Tampa, St. Petersburg and
Clearwater. She has served on tbi I
Regional Board of Hadassah sat]
is Past President of the Me
Group of Hadassah.
Recently, Judy has been ac
with the Jewish National F
and is a member of the Jei
National Fund Board in Tat
Most recently, she led a Jewuk]
National Fund tour to the Statil
of Israel.
Judy is encouraged and ass* I
ed by her husband, Dr. Clifford |
Levitt, and her daughter, Susan.
The Israel Bond Commit
consists of Ronna Fox, Reserol
I ion Chairman, with Michebl
Goldstein, Audrey Guth, Liu I
Saviet, Greta Schiffman and Ani|
Sokol working on Hospitality.
*>*# -1
Allan Milstein
the high school level. He is
married to the former Raaya
Zimran of Haifa, and they have a
baby daughter, Orly.
Allan says, "I feel that this job
is challenging, extremely
rewarding, and needs to be done
by soneone who understands
Americans. Having gone through
the process of Aliyah myself, I
am in an excellent position to talk
to others convincingly about it."
BLOOD DONATIONS
NEEDED
A request has been made
to the Jewish community foil
blood donations for Kenneth"'
Rosenberg. a Leukemia
patient.
Anyone able to donate
blood for him should go to
any blood bank and ask that
the donation go to Kenneth
Rosenberg at Memorial
Hospital.
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Page 3
Women's Division Appoints Four Tampa Leaders
to Co-Chair Top Campaign Divisions
Jewish National Fund of America
Will Hold Assembly in Israel
Bobbe Karpay and Jolene
Shor Co-Chairmen of the
Women's Division 1983 Cam-
fc.
lay Jacobs, Co-Chairman of the
diamond Division
aign have announced the ap-
pointments of Kay Jacobs and
llossom Leibowitz to Co-Chair
,_. Diamond Division ($2,000 +).
nd Nellye Friedman and Linda
llum to Co-Chair the Emerald
division ($1,000-1.999).
Karpay and Shor explained
Jut this year for the first time,
[ll divisions will be invited to a
ulminating luncheon in March
Bther than have individual
Blossom Leibowitz, Co-Chairman
bf the Diamond Division
luncheons for each division. This
vill enable the chairmen and
volunteers to expend their time
and talents on campaign. In
naming the chairmen, Karpay
ad Shor stated "We have named
^
four excellent community leaders
to head our two top divisions. We
are most confident that they will
set the pace for all of the other
campaign divisions to follow as
well as aid the community to
reach its 1983 goal."
A new division is being created
this year, the "Lion of Judah"
division ($5,000 + ); Bobbe and
George Karpay are hosting a din-
ner in their home on behalf of this
new division on Jan. 25. Prospec-
tive members for this division
have been invited to learn more
about the division and to hear
Nancy Lipoff, Miami, explain the
outstanding results Miami has
experienced.
Kay Jacobs, Blossom Leibo-
witz, Nellye Friedman have held
key leadership roles in past cam-
paigns and are members of the
Tampa Jewish Federation Board
Linda Blum, Co-Chairman of the
Emerald Division
of Directors and Women's Divi-
sion Board of Directors. Linda
Blum serves on the Women's
Division Board of Directors and
was the 1982 Chairman of the
Tampa Jewish Federation $1,000
Banquet in which Congressman
Tom Lantos was keynote
speaker.
NEW YORK NY. Charlotte
i Jacobson, President of the Jew-
ish National Fund of America,
has announced that for the first
time in its history, the JNF will
hold its biennial National
Assembly in Israel from March 7
to 14.
At a news conference in Jeru-
salem last week at the World
Zionist Congress, Mrs. Jacobson
was joined by JNF World Chair-
man, Moshe Rivlin, and the
Executive Vice President of the
JNF. Dr. Samuel I. Cohen.
Mrs. Jacobson said that as a
response to the decline in tourism
in as a gesture of solidarity and
good will towards the people of
Israel, the officers and directors
of the JNF have decided to move
Largest Jewish Assemblage
Gathering in Washington
JWh Friedman, Co-Chairman of
l'1 Emerald Division
RESERVE THE DATE:
Reserve the date: Wed-
*y, March 2, 12 noon
I women s Division Campaign
luncheon all divisions.
ppecial guest entertainer,
E?*? Tovt Fddahuh, star
. Holocaust Television
lories.
WASHINGTON, D.C. -
With only about four months left,
organizers of the American
Gathering of the Jewish
Holocaust Survivors are
predicting that the largest as-
semblage ever in the United
States of Jewish survivors of re-
sistance to Nazism will take place
in the nation's capital from April
11-14, It will include a series of
events and ceremonies marking
the 40th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising of 1943
and other ghetto uprisings.
The recently opened Washing-
ton Convention Center will be
converted into a "Survivors'
Village," according to Benjamin
Meed, president of the American
Gathering, and it is expected that
computers will help some 10,000
participants reunite with
thousands of survivors now re-
siding in the United States and
Canada. Many of them have been
considered "lost", "dead," or
"missing." After World War II
individual Anglicizing of names
and marriage name changes
created a break in communica-
tions linkage with many families
and friends who survived Nazi
camps, g net toes, and fighting in
Eastern European forests.
Resistance to Nazism, accord-
ing to Sam E. Bloch, senior vice
president of the American
Gathering, took many forms in
occupied Europe.
In the ghettoes there were, he
said, illegal schools, prayer
houses, presses, couriers, hospit-
als and other institutions for-
bidden by Nazi occupation forces.
In concentration camps there
were uprisings, work refusals and
harassment tactics employed by
the prisoners.
i
fear/itoDrfve
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Talley's
Folly
The Tampa Players are proud
to present the romantic comedy
"Talley's Folly," the 1980
Pulitzer Prize and New York
Drama Critics' Circle Best Play
Award winner; in this delightful
love story, we're privy to the
courtship dance of a shy
Southern lady and a complex
Jewish accountant, set in rural
Missouri during World War II.
Nationally known author,
director and actor Alfred
Gingold, along with actress
Monica Bishop, will star in this
exclusive Tampa premiere.
Author of the current best-seller
"Items From Our Catalogue,"
Mr. Gingold and Ms. Bishop
appear by special arrangement
with Actors Equity Association.
Jan. 14, 15, and 16 and 20, 22 and
23. Thursdays and Saturdays at
8 p.m.; Sundays at 7:30 p.m. at
the JCC Theatre 2808 Horatio
Street.
For Reservations call 877-2684.
their National Assembly, tradi-
tionally held in the United
States, to Eilat and Jerusalem.
Rose Goldman of Jersey City,
Associate Treasurer of the JNF
and Chairman of the National
Assembly, said, "we will be
bringing to Israel at this critical
time several hundred JNF dele-
gates representing the entire
spectrum of American-Jewish
leadership. It will be a historic
opportunity to see firsthand the
vital work of the JNF in reclaim-
ing the Negev."
Dr. Cohen said the week-long
conference will feature working
sessions, extensive touring of
JNF projects in the Negev and
Arava and meetings with top
Israeli personalities.
The cost of the National
Assembly tour package is S849
plus a $50 registration fee.
Included are round-trip air fare,
hotels, all touring, full Israeli
breakfasts, daily luncheons
except Shabbat, four dinners and
cocktail parties. Low-cost tour
extensions are available for those
people staying on for the Jerusa-
lem Soviet Jewry Conference. For
information write or call: JNF-
National Assembly; 42 East 69th
Street; New York, N.Y. 10021.
Telephone: (212) 879-9300.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 14, 19$,
(Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
(Mir* 3656 Hndmoi Hlvd Tamp*. KU l.w-w
Tatapheaa 872-4470
PublirauocOifie* 120 NF. 6 Si Miam>. KU 111!.'
fre:. k shochet
Editor aad Puhltthtr
SUZANSESHOCHET
Eirrulivr Editor
FrrdShntkn
JUDITH KOSESKKAN/
Aaaoriat* Editor
TW J*wva Fsariaj.a Dm* N (.,.. rw Ka.hr.iB
Of Tkt MlirBl*n AdvrrlMrd la 11. Calama.
Pllhliahad Fridays-Weekly September throujrh Mat
Bi Meekly Jan* Uiroujrn Auausi by The Jrih Klor.dian..l Tampa
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Areal 2 Year Minimum SurMrripiinn-*? mi -nnual-J SON hit ol
Town Upon Request
The Jewish Floridian maintain* no iree bat People rece.wr* the paprr ho have not subornhed
directly are aubacnbera ihroujrh arrangement with the Jewish Federation o Tamp* whereht SI W
P" l"**" deducted (rom their rontributioni for a subscription to the paper Antnne wi.hina! to
cancel such a eubacnpuon should ao notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday, January 14, 1983
Volume 5
29TEVETH5743
Number 2
Official Says Iraq Won't Oppose
Negotiations With Israel
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Vice
Premier Tapek Aziz of Iraq
said here that his govern-
ment "is not opposed to
negotiations between Israel
and the Palestinians" and
that Iraq wants to see Syria
withdraw its forces from
Lebanon "so as not to give
Israel a pretext to maintain
its forces there."
Aziz's remarks in an interview
with Le Monde last Friday came
a few days after the Iraqi govern-
ment made public a conversation
President Saddam Hussein had
with U.S. Rep. Stephen Solarz
the Iraqi leader was quoted as
having linked his call for the
security of Israel with a demand
for the creation of a Palestinian
state. Hussein said he believed in
the "existence of an independent
Palestinian state accepted by the
Palestinians and it is also neces-
seray to have a state of security
for the Israelis."
IRAQ HAS long been one of
Israel's most implaccable foes
and diplomats could not recall
any previous such statements by
Iraqi leaders. There was no
explanation why Iraq decided to
release the text of the conversa-
tion at this time.
In his interview with Le
Monde, Aziz also called for
Egypt's "unconditional" rein-
tegration into the Arab world. He
said "we must reestablish a
dialogue with Egypt. There are
no conditions as far as we are
concerned."
The Iraqi Vice Premier, who
conferred with President Fran-
cois Mitterrand, Premier Pierre
Mauroy and half a dozen French
ministers during his three-day
stay here last week, reportedly
negotiated an extension of Iraq's
debt repayments to France.
Baghdad owes France close to $2
billion for various arms pur-
chases in 1981 and 1982.
FRENCH SOURCES said that
Aziz also obtained additional
credits for future arms sales.
Baghdad, according to reports, is
counting on France to modernize
and to re-equip its armed forces.
It plans to acquire a large
number of Mirage-2000 combat
planes as well as French-made
missiles, gun boats and electronic
equipment. Some sources say the
new arms deal is for close to S3
billion.
According to French sources,
Aziz did not raise, more than in a
perfunctory way, the issue of the
nuclear reactor in Tamuz
destroyed by Israel in June, 1981.
While here, Aziz had an un-
scheduled meeting with Egyptian
Minister of State for Foreign Af-
fairs Boutros Ghali. It was the
first such encounter between an
Iraqi and Egyptian minister
since 1979, when Iraq, as well as
most of Arab states, severed
diplomatic relations with Egypt
in retaliation for President
Anwar Sadat's historic visit to
Jerusalem and his subsequent
signing of a peace treaty with
Israel.
Three other Arab states
Jordan. Morocco and Lebanon
have also renewed their contacts
with Egypt since Hosni Muba-
rak's election as President.
Mubarak also attended the
funeral of Saudi Arabia's King
Khaled in Riyadh last summer.
Reagan Sends Habib
Back to Middle East
To Break Deadlock
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
said last week that he is
sending his special Middle
East envoy, Philip Habib,
back to the region in an
effort to break the deadlock
in the negotiations between
Israel and Lebanon. Habib
was summoned to Wash-
ington from his vacation in
Florida.
Although the Reagan Admin-
istration it reportedly concerned
about the lack of progiess in the
talks. Reagan did not indicate
this feeling in his nationally-tele-
vised press conference. "It is not
unexpected to us," he said. "We
would have liked to have had this
whole thing move faster. But in
view of the situation, not only in
Lebanon but the whole Middle
East, we never had any illusion
that this could be done over-
night."
HE ADDED that the negotia-
tions that are now going on "will
lead to the removal of the foreign
forces." Israel and Lebanon have
not been able to agree on the
agenda for the negotiations be-
cause Israel wants to discuss
some sort of normalization of re-
lations agreement while Lebanon
wants to concentrate on the re-
moval of the Israeli troops from
its territory. Lebanon will also
have to open negotiations with
Syria and with the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization for the
removal of their fc
Reagan said that it was a
"tragedy" that fighting was
going on in Tripoli. The fighting
is between pro and anti-Syrian
groups. Reagan noted that the
fighting is another reason "why
we want the outside forces out, so
that the new government of Leb-
anon can begin to keep order it-
self and establish its sovereign-
ty."
Gesture Of Agony
Wiesel Turns on Jacobo Timerman
By ARNOLD AGES
Eli Wiesel, probably the
world's most widely-read
Jewish novelist, essayist
and commentator, has had
some disquieting experien-
ces in recent months.
In an interview on Miami
Beach. Wiesel revealed that he
had been in Israel when the inva-
sion of Lebanon occurred. While
he had some reservations about
the implications of the war,
Wiesel has been scandalized by
some of the reactions to it,
notably that of Jacobo Timer-
man, the former editor of a news-
paper in Buenos Aires who was
arrested by the Argentine
authorities and who is now living
in Israel.
"I WAS one of those people
who went to Argentina to plead
with the authorities there to re-
lease Timerman," Wiesel said.
"It was because of the interven-
tion of Israel and its offer to
accept Timerman that he was
finally able to leave his jail cell."
Wiesel feels that Timerman's
new book on Israel, "The Long-
est War, Israel in Lebanon"
(Knopf), is unsavory. It is in-
tended as an expose of Israel's
"unwarranted" invasion of Leb-
anon published in advance of
the findings of the judicial com-
mission of inquiry.
His recent appearances on
American television notably
the CBS "60 Minutes" program,
where his unrelenting criticism of
Israel prompted Mike Wallace to
ask. "But is there nothing posi-
tive about Israel?" brought
more of the unsavory in him. He
displays both a lack of grateful-
ness and a certain "shallowness"
in his thinking.
WIESEL IS exercised not only
by Timerman's statements about
the "wickedness" of Israel but
about his assertions of longtime
Zionist and Jewish commitment.
"That's not the impression I got
when I was in Argentina trying
to secure Timerman's release,"
Wiesel stated.
"Members of the Jewish com-
munity there asked me why I was
wasting my time on a person who
had never displayed any Jewish
loyalties.
"When Timerman occupied his
position as editor of one of
Buenos Aires' best newspapers,
he had no time for the Jewish
people or for Israel that's what
I was told by Argentinian Jews."
Elie Wiesel
(Timerman does say in his book,
"Prisoner Without a Name, Cell
Without a Number," that he
wrote about Israel in his paper;
he does not provide details about
the extent of his coverage.)
If Wiesel has had second
thoughts about Timerman, he
has gone through a similar pro-
cess with regard to his own recent
response to the Beirut massacres.
In the wake of the Shatila and
Sabra murders, Wiesel had rush-
ed into print with some strong
articles about the moral lapses of
certain Jews.
"I WENT so far as to suggest
that this calamitous event meant
that we had failed as a people,
that there was something wrong
with our educational system. I
said that the time had come for a
Heshbon Ha-nefesh, a reckoning
with our souls. I could not under-
stand how such a monstrous
thing had transpired."
When the reaction of the
world's press began to filter
through Wiesel's consciousness,
he soon realized that he had been
precipitous in his reaction. The
orgy of condemnation which was
visited upon Israel was too much
for Wiesel. "The condemnation
was not inspired by a sincere
search for truth but by a hidden
agenda, to wipe clean the Holo-
caust slate. The world seemed to
be saying to us: 'Now that you
too have been involved in human
brutality, however indirect, we
can now close the chapter on the
Holocaust.' The relish that ac-
companied the world condemna-
tion of Israel was transparent."
WHILE WIESEL was in
Israel during the war, he is not
prepared to offer analysis of the
political or military aspects of tbj j
conflict. "I am not a political]
person and am therefore unable'
to comment on whether tht'
invasion was justifiable or not
When it comes to matters of
security, I do not presume to tea
the people on the scene what a i
appropriate or not."
Wiesel was, however, ready to'
make some observations on the
war as he witnessed it from hit j
perspective.
"The first inkling I had t
something was wrong was w
heard a radio announcer say:!
Katavenu me Beirut moser, (our
correspondent from Beirut re-
ports ."). The media coverage]
of the fighting was unprecedent- ]
ed. Hour after hour, Israeli TV j
crews filled the screens not onlj|
with shots of the fighting but]
with programs featuring debate, (
among soldiers about the moral- <
ity of the war all this occurring
while the fighting was going on!
"My general impression is that]
this was a war, the first one in Is-
rael, that was waged without a
general consensus. I felt a cor-|
porate sense of sadness. The peo-1
pie were split, and you could feel
it clearly "
WHILE WIESEL is hesitant I
to comment on the moral issued
the war itself, he is not reticent to
speak to specific aspects of itt
conduct.
"I was horrified when, during!
the bombing of Beirut, organized
'missions' and tours went to the,
city to view the spectacle. Hen*
was a city in the process of being
mutilated; people were dying,
and tour buses were bringing
people to gawk."
A Midrash from Exodus cam*,
to Wiesel's mind to emphasize"
the point: "When the Egyptian!
are drowning in the Sea, and you
sing songs of rejoicing."
WIESEL'S moral position isi.
simple one. "I do believe in the"
double standard when it comes to
I srael. I am not embarrassed by
it. I believe that the State of Is-
rael should be better than other
states. What is Israel's purpose if
it is only to become another
Levantine entity?"
That is the message Wiesel
communicates to the students a
Yale (where he recently received
the Henry Luce Chair in Hu-
manities) and Boston University,
as well as to the thousands of
peoples he lectures to annually.
JTA Feature Syndicate
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^y, January 14,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
[JA Winter President's Mission
EW YORK, N.Y., The
Jewish Appeal Second
iter President's Mission to Is-
from Jan. 30 to Feb. 4, will
ure an intimate, person-to-
j,n itinerary that will empha-
Ln ongoing dialogue between
Lrican and Israeli Jews, ac-
Lg to UJA National Vice
Unnan Victor Gelb of Cleve-
9, Chairman of the intensive
Lday event.
hie participants, members of
tonal, regional and com-
nity Jewish leadership from
pughout the United States,
[carry a statement of Ameri-
[ Jewry's enduring support for
people of Israel to all seg-
pts of Israeli society, includ-
ftheir host, President Yitzhak
Iron, and the families of the
ilee. who have invited the
sion members to spend an
tiing and a night in their
Bes.
i the Galilee, the mission will
nine the unique Israel Special
kd needs, and will cross the
der into Lebanon for a first-
look at the conditions that
made possible a decade of terror-
ism prior to Operation Peace for
Galilee.
The projected itinerary also in-
cludes meetings with Prime
Minister Begin and Defense
Minister Sharon, small group
dinners in the homes of
prominent Israelis, discussions
with officials at the highest levels
of government and the Jewish
Agency, and home hospitality in
Project Renewal neighborhoods.
Also in the planning stages are
an examination of programs that
are fully or partially funded bv
contributions to UJA-community
campaigns, and a reception and
dinner in Israel's Knesset.
"We are working," Gelb said,
"to insure that every participant
will have the opportunity to de-
velop a full understanding of the
extraordinary pressures that face
the Jewish people in the 1983
campaign year."
UJA National Chairman
Robert Loup urged all com-
munity leadership to encourage
wide participation in the Winter
BB Hillel at USF Brunch
i'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
I the University of South
will host a free lox and
"Welcome Back Brunch"
|1:30 a.m. Sunday, Jan. 16, at
University Center Rooms
[56. Students will be provided
an opportunity to share
Jrests and pool resources with
area Hillel Board and local
ai B'rith chapter.
future events will also be
pned and discussed* including
eli Dinner, Purim Party and a
ess report on the permanent
ling. A lecture by Chaim
it, author of "The Chosen" is
duled for Monday night,
14 in the Business Adminis-
Jion Bldg.
leo Zalman, the "rayde" of
Jewish Catalog and the
vurah" movement, advocates
lequal participation of women
men in Jewish religious life.
lioneer in important develop-
Tts in prayer liturgy and
tgunim" (melodies), he ,
lides a modern expression for
psh mystical and meditative
fitions. He continues as a
creative force providing
|gy to a Jewish renaissance."
Weekly bagel brunches and
wes offered in Hebrew, Israeli
pang and Basic Judaism are
the regular activities
"sored by USF Hillel. A Wins
I Cheese Hour is held at 5 p.m.
ay, and Shabbat is cele-
w with both services and
| ahabbat dinner.
ftudents and interested
nbers of the community are
ouraged to attend Hillel
I HILLEL USF Activities
P* B'nai B'rith Hillel
6k at "* University of
fth Florida announces the
wg activities:
lJ,^1^" Thursday-7:30
Mww Claa*. Monday and
nesday 3-5 Plm. (place to be
unced|
PC Flea Market Wednesday 10
Mm.
R*2 Speaking Table -
nway 5 p.m. UC Empty
f*!iCuJ!idai9m C1*w 5=30 7
P i Hillel.
UL Bnai Britn Hillel
ft USF. Jewish
"Pw Center, is located at
Lq'q"0" Court No. 172.
t* 9887Q76 or 988-1234.
events and activities, which
promote stronger Jewish identity
at USF. Hillel is located at 5014
Patricia Court, 172, near Fletcher
Avenue and North 56th Street.
Please call 988-7076 or 988-1234
for additional information.
President's Mission, adding that
"this year, every American Jew
deserves the opportunity to per-
sonally evaluate current needs,
and to rejoice, with the people of
Israel, in the newly-won peace in
the North."
The Winter President's Mis-
sion will.be open to spouses of
contributors, at cost.
For information and applica-
tions, contact Gary Alter, Tampa
Jewish Federation, 875-1618.
ISRAEL MISSIONS
PROGRAMS
ANNOUNCED BY
FEDERATION
The Tampa Jewish Federation
and the United Jewish Appeal
have announced the schedule for
Missions to Israel for this spring
and summer.
Beginning on March 6 there
will be a National Physicians and
Attorneys Mission through
March 16. The cost is SI ,717 per
person from New York.
The National Young Leader-
ship Mission will be held April.10
through April 20 and a Special
Mission for Adult Singles has
been arranged for May 1-11. The
cost of these missions is SI,800
per person.
Three National Family Mis-
sions will be held in June, July
and August of 1983. The Singles
Mission is scheduled from July
17-27.
For additional information
please contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 875-1618.
Mary Walker
Apartments Need Items
A wheelchair, piano, sound
system, and game equipment are
still needed by The Mary Walker
Apartments according to Juliet
Rodriguez, Manager of the
Jewish Towers and Mary Walker
Apartments.
"Often a resident who doesn't
feel well needs the help of a
wheelchair to get from their
apartment to the car. Sometimes
a resident who uses a wheelchair
needs a temporary replacement
while theirs is being repaired."
said Rodriguez.
A piano in the recreation room,
sound system for large gather-
ings and game equipment for
weekly recreation are self ex-
planatory. The management feels
that there are people in the com-
munity who have these items
around who are no longer using
them who could make many
people happy by sharing with the
Mary Walker Apartments.
Contact Diane Nales at 985-
8809 or Juliet Rodriguez at 870-
1830 regarding donating this
equipment to the Mary Walter
Apartments.

JEWISH COMMUNITY FOOD BANK
Do not forget that donations of food or money are very
desperately needed by the Jewish Community Food Bank.
Donations may be left at any Tampa synagogue or at the Jewish
Community Center. Volunteers will deliver the items every
Thursday to needy members of our community. This is an
ongoing project and your continual contributions are vital.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Congregations/Organizations Events
Friday, January U 1
ADL Report
KOL AMI
Congregation Kol Ami will be
hosting its annual United Jewish
Appeal-Tampa Jewish Federation
on Jan. 14, at 8 p.m. Gary Alter,
Executive Director of Tampa's
Jewish Federation, will be the
featured speaker.
Alter will explain the inner
workings of the U J A and tell how
funds raised in Tampa are used
locally, in Israel and around the
world.
In view of some of the recent
events in Tampa's communal life
it is vitally important for all
members of Tampa's Jewish
Community to learn more about
Friend to Friend Recruitment
Men and women who like
people, wish to be of commuinty
service and would like to be part
of a child abuse prevention effort
are urgently needed.
Friend-to-Friend is now in its
fourth year of existence. The
program depends totally on
volunteer manpower. One volun-
teer works closely with one
parent friend for an extended
time.
The winter training class is
scheduled to begin Feb. 21 for
five weeks. Classes are held in the
evenings except for one Saturday
session.
Involvement requires the in-
vestment of from 2-5 hours per
week: This includes weekly visits
to the parent friend and regular
attendance at bi-monthly group
supervisory sessions at the
program office.
Further information may be
obtained by calling 251-8080.
Free Workshop for the Separated, Divorced
Have you experienced a separ-
ation, divorce, or loss of a
spouse? Want to start your life
over again meet new people,
enjoy new things? A FREE
course called "Starting Over"
could teach you social and dating
skills you may have forgotten or
perhaps never knew. Learn ways
to identify and meet the type of
person you like.
Sponsored by Hillsborough
Adult and Community Education
and Norths Community
Mental Health, the purpose of
this course is to develop non-
traditional skills in socializing,
dating, and developing a
"healthy" social network.
This 10 hour course will be held
Wednesdays, Feb. 2, 9, 16, 23 at
the Hyde Park Presbyterian
Church from 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
To enroll or for more information,
call Marie Apsey at 977-8700.
Free Course for Parents of Teenagers
Does your teenager have you
ready to run away from home?
Are you tired of the radio blar-
ing and the phone always being
busy? A FREE course called
"Surviving Your Child's
Adolescence" could help you
through this difficult period.
Sponsored by Hillsborough
Adult and Community Education
and Northside Community
Mental Health, this course can
help parents understand the
many changes that take place
during adolescence. Topics
covered include normal and
abnormal behavior, setting rea-
sonable expectations and
problem solving tips.
This 10 hour course will be held
Thursdays. Jan. 13, 20, 27, and
Feb. 3 at Chamberlain High
School room 202, from 7 p.m. to
9:30 p.m. To enroll or for more
information, call Marie Apsey at
977-8700. Class size is limited so
please call now.
Workshop on Coping With Depresion
Everyone gets depressed from
time to time. A FREE course
called "Coping With Depression"
can help you learn to deal better
with life's ups and downs. Spon-
sored by Hillsborough Adult and
Community Education and
Northside Community Mental
Health Center, this course
teaches you ways to cope with
mild depression due to daily
stress.
This 10 hour course will be held
Tuesdays. Feb. 1, 8. 15. 22 at
Chamberlain High School Room
203 from 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The
course is being taught by Dr.
William Sacco, a licensed clinical
psychologist.
To register or for more infor-
mation, call Marie Apsey at 977-
8700. Enrollment is limited so
please call now.
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the UJ A and to participate in its
projects.
An Oneg Shabbat will follow
the service.
HADASSAH
Susan Moore, registered dieti-
cian at the Brandon Community
Hospital, will be the speaker at
the January meeting of Shalom
Brandon Chapter of Hadassah.
Diana Siege! will host the
January meeting at her home.
Wednesday Jan. 19 at 8 p.m.
Miss Moore's topic will be "We
are what we eat."
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
New Member Dinner
The Membership Committee
and the Board of Trustees of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek will
host the annual New Member
Dinner, Saturday, Jan. 15 at 6:30
p.m. in the Social Hall of The
Temple.
All members who have joined
The Temple since January, 1982,
are invited. A wine and cheese
social hour will begin at 5:30 p.m.
Reservations can be made by
calling The Temple at 876-2377.
Dinner will be provided by mem-
bers of the membership com-
mittee chaired by Arnold Barr
and by Temple members.
Adult Education
The Adult Education Com-
mittee of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek announces the beginning
of its continuing series on Jewish
history. This group, led by Rabbi
Frank Sundheim. enters its fifth
year on Thursday, Jan. 20, at 8
p.m. at The Temple. All future
meeetings are on Thursdays
Jan. 27; Feb. 10, 17; March 10,
24,31 and April 14,21.
The subject this year will be
the emergence of the Jew from
the medieval to the modern
world. It is intended for those
who wish to explore in depth the
riches of Jewish history and
tradition. It is not necessary to
attend every session or to have
previous knowledge of the
subject to participate. Every
session is designed to be self
contained. All members of The
Temple are invited to join this
group on Jan. 20 at 8 p.m.
SCHZFTY
The SCHZFTY group of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek is
sponsoring a dance on Saturday,
Jan. 22, at 8 p.m. at the Temple,
3303 Swann Avenue.
Invitations have been ex-
tended to all Florida SEFTY
(South East Federation of
Temple Youth! groups as well as
Tampa USY and BBYO groups.
Q105 DJ Bobby Rich will be
providing the music for this fun
filled night. A $4 admission fee
will be collected at the door.
Dance Co-chairmen are Andy
Rosenkranz and Stephanie
Fleischer.
JWVA GULF COAST
COUNTY COUNCIL
Gulf Coast County Council
President, Minnie Posner, invites
all JWV and JWVA members to
attend the third Administration
meeting of the County Council
Sunday Jan. 30 at the JCC, 8167
Elbow Lane, St. Petersburg at
which time the Florida Depart-
ment President, Carol Gold and
her staff will be welcomed on
their official visit.
A kosher luncheon will be
served at 12 noon and at 1:30
p.m. there will be the meeting.
RSVP for luncheon and a
donation of $4 is due no later
than Jan. 14 to all auxiliary
Presidents. For transportation
call Miriam Tarnofsky, 876-6690.
BRANDEIS
There will be a membership
coffee for Brandeis Women's
Committee Jan. 19, at the home
of Idelle Friedman. 5701 Mariner
Drive. For information call Doris
Schwamberg at 977-9969.
Anti-Semitic Vandalism
Took Drop in '82
Continued from Page 1
led the nation. Next was Califor-
nia with 134, down from 150 in
1981: New Jersey with 69, down
from 94; and Massachusetts with
62. compared to 59 in 1981. The
total of 537 in these states was 92
less than the previous year a
decline of 14.6 percent, mirroring
the percentage decrease national-
ly-
The ADL audit also showed
that:
The Northeast, with 467 in-
cidents or 56.3 percent of the re-
ported anti-Semitic episodes, was
once again the geographic area
reporting the greatest number.
The 1982 total, however, went
down 16 percent as contrasted
with the previous year.
In the Middle West there
were 73 reported anti-Semitic in-
cidents in 1982, a decrease of 46
compared to the previous year. In
percentage terms, this repre-
sented a 38.7 percent decrease:
Although California was
once again the Pacific Coast state
reporting the greatest number of
anti-Semitic episodes, its u
was 10.6 percent below 1981.1]
other West Coast staUi
Washington and Oregon i
reported small numbers: n
this year, the same as in 1981.
THE SOUTH, inch
Texas, however, was an
tion to the audit. These sc_
states reported 91 incidental
1982 compared to 81 in 1961,]
increase of 12.4 percent.
Hope is expressed by thai
that other states would follow!
lead of the 12 thus far -
California, Colorado,
Illinois, Maryland, New Ji
New York, Oregon,
sylvania. Rhode Island
Washington which
enacted laws imposing
penalties for persons convic __,
religious or racial vandalism"!
other ads motivated by bit
Some of these statutes .
based on a model law drawn i
by the ADL.
A REMINDER
wedding and engagement
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, wedding and engagement forms arc
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
"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
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
TOP. 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
DIRECTORY
87 872-4451
872-447J
876-9327
879-8850
875-1618
2510083
253-3568
839-7047
872-4451
870-1830
965-8809
872-4451
872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9a.m. DaUy morning and
evening minyan, 7:30 a.m., 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conaervatlra
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m. ^^
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Cona^ativ.
H7B1,3,?a^h1?reB?IU,e^a^, S371911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
mTrr^,aT,Haube5 Servic89: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday,
10a.m. Daily: Minyan,7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
SSi^TT AVen^ 8J6-2377 Rbbi Frank Sundheim
ijervices. Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
w^ Student Center, University of South Florida UC217.
Box 2463 Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971-6768 or 986-
/5b Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner
and Services. Saturday Service 10:30 ..m Monday Hebrew
class o p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
ShJKSJS? r Ti-?34 wine <*~hour 5-6 p.m.
Shabbat Services 6:30 p.m, Shabbat Dinner 7:16 p.m


hv, January 14.1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
JWB Receives $100,000 Grant
Filling in Background
|NEW YORK, N.Y. A
lOO000 grant haa been awarded.
I JWB by the Joint Program for
h Education to underwrite
seminars in Israel for
Crth American Jewish Com-
Ljty Center professionals.
Irhe announcement of the grant
is made by Esther Leah Hit* of
ilwakuee. JWB president.
|rhe Joint Program for Jewish
location is co-sponsored by the
ael Ministry of Education and
tlture, Jewish Agency for
ael, and World Zionist Organi-
ion.
Ico-chairmen are Leon Dulzin,
innan of the Jewish Agency
World Zionist Organization
kecutives, and Zevulun
fcmmer, Israel's minister of ed-
ation and culture. Dr. Daniel
pper is executive director of
Joint Program, and Haim
Jhar is associate director.
iThe $100,000 award will make
ossible for JWB to conduct
Iree Jewish educational
jinars in Israel. The Youth
] Hechalutz Department of the
lorld Zionist Organization,
, chairman is Avraham
[iU, will be a full partner in the
Joject.
|In announcing the grant, Mrs.
noted that "the Jewish
jununity Center is an ideal,
formal setting for Jewish edu-
ftion. It is open and accessible
[the broadest spectrum of Jew-
i life in North America. It is a
by back for many Jews to
Jronnectwith Jewish life and to
kperience Judaism. For others,
JCC is an introduction to
further Jewish commitment and
Jewish identification.
"JWB has a responsibility to
provide Jewish Community'
Center professionals with in-
depth Jewish educational ex-
perience so that they can 1)
maximize the JCC's vast
potential for Jewish creativity, 2)
strengthen communal leadership,
and 3) help assure Jewish con-
tinuity."
The JWB seminars in Israel
will be for three levels of Jewish
Community Center and YM-
YWHA professionals:
1) Phase V of JWB's unique
Executive Development Training
Program, which is currently pre-
paring 15 middle management
personnel in JCCs and Ys for
future top executive positions in
the U.S. and Canada, will take
the form of an 18-day seminar in
Israel in the spring of 1983 to
help the Jewish communal pro-
fessionals "widen and deepen
their Jewish knowledge, skills,
attitudes, commitment, and per-
sonal and professional
Jewishness."
2) A select group of 30 young
JCC and Y professionals who
have demonstrated exceptional
leadership skills in the first few
years of their careers will take
part in a three-week Jewish edu-
cational seminar in Israel to
strengthen their connection to
the Jewish state and thereby to
increase their effectiveness in
their Centers.
3) An intensive 14-day study
seminar in Israel for a dozen top-
Pilots to Back El Al Buddies
TEL AVIV (JTA) The International Federa-
of Airline Pilots Associations will back the El Al
ots if the government tries to replace them with foreign
ffoyees. TFALPA president Robert Tweedy, who is in
ael to examine the possibility of holding the IFALPA
convention in Israel, said that if El Al pilots asked
association for aid "we would certainly back them."
noted that IFALPA had been "pretty successful" in
venting airlines from recruiting pilots in foreign coup-
es in cases of disputes and strikes or lockouts in air-
Community Calendar
|Wsy. January 14
(Condlelighimg lime 5:36) Hillol School Shabbat at Congrega-
tion Beth Sholom Clearwater Congregation Kol Ami annual
United Jewish Appeal-Tampa Jewish Federation Sabbath Gary
JAIier, Executive Director Tampa Jewish Federation, speaker -8
p.m.
Saturday, January 15
jHillel School (Grades 1-3) Shabbaton at Beth Israel Building
[Congregation Kol Ami "Wine, Cheese, and Jazz" Hodassah-
[Ameet Fund Raising 7 p.m.
January 16
lui?9.,e9a,ion Schaora' Zedek forum 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith
niliel Foundation USF "Welcome Back Brunch" Free lox
ond bagels University Center 11:30 a.m. Room 255 JCC
Isen.or Volunteer Recognition 1 p.m. Tune in "The Jewish
Sound' 88.5 FM 9-11
IMeet.ng. 730 p.m.
a.m. Congregation Kol Ami Board
*^Y.Jonsryl7
I Congregation Schaarai Zedek Board Meeting 8 p.m.
[T"8y,Joiiyory It
To" (BBy Hon">n'*) General Meeting 10:30 a.m. Jewish
Boo!!* 7 rd Mee,in0 4 Pm Congregation Kol Ami School
ara 7:30 p.m. ORT (Tampa) General Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Con
oregat.on Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY Board 7:30 p.m. Jew-
owers Games 7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Youth
p-omm,Uee. 8:30 p.m.
I * M u___ 9 7:45 p.m. Hadassah-Sholom Brandon MembershiD
P
8 p.m.
20
Weetm
TWtfcy,
lom Fh C"0p 10,2:,5 TJF-WD Executive Board 10:30
boardnA Reflular Boord <" noon JCC Executive and Regular
r^'Jwwirf 11
. 0RTl?T'9h,'n0,ime 5:42) Hillel School (Grade 7-8) Shabbaton
loatlftnl P ard Bay Horizons Chapters) Sabbath at Congre-
>*. on Kol Am.. 8:30 p.m.
level executive directors of North
American JCCs and Ys in the
summer of 1983 will provide them
with an in-depth experience in
Jewish scholarship and values
which have application to Jewish
Community Center programs and
services. This study seminar will
strenghthen the executives'
capacity to stimulate additional
in-depth Jewish training for their
staffs and for their community
leaders.
In each of the three JWB
seminars, the Youth and
Hechalutz Department of the
World Zionist Organization will
be fully involved. In addition, ed-
ucational institutions in Israel
and Israeli professionals will be
used appropriately in the
seminars.
JWB professionals who will
staff the seminars in Israel are:
Sherwood Epstein, director of
human resources development;
Howard Wasserman, training
consultant; and Mitchell Jaffe.
director of community services.
Abe Vinik, former general
director, JCCs of Chicago, is the
mentor and resource person for
JWB's Executive Development
Training Program.
JWB is the network of and
central service agency for Jewish
Community Centers, YM &
YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
and Canada serving one million
Jews. It serves the entire North
American Jewish community in
informal Jewish education and
Jewish culture through the JWB
Lecture Bureau, Jewish Media
Service, JWB Jewish Book
Council, JWB Jewish Music
Council and projects related to
Israel.
At the same time, JWB is the
agency accredited by the U.S.
government to serve the
religious, Jewish educational,
and morale needs of Jewish
military personnel, their families,
and hospitalized VA patients.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJ A-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM & YWHAs and JWB
Associates.
Obituaries
VERKAUF
Abe Verkauf, age 78, passed away on
January 4th. A former director of the
International Bank, he waa a retailer
and businessman in Tampa since 1930, a
member of John Darting Masonic Lodge
No. 164 and of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Survivor* are a slater, Mrs.
Jean Bennett and two brothers. Sam
Verkauf and Oscar Verkauf, all of
Tampa. Graveside services were held
at Rodeph Sholom Cemetery. Wednes-
day, January 8th, conducted by Rabbi
Kenneth Berger and Cantor William
Hauben. Preparation by Chested Shel
Ernes.
BRENNER
Lt. Col. Ret, Ernest Brenner, 60, of
Tampa, died Wednesday. December 39,
1982. Funeral services were held
Friday, December Si, 1983, at Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank N.
Sundhelm. officiated. Interment
followed in Chapel Hill Menorah Oar-
dens. Largo, with Full Military Honors
rendered by U.S. Marine Corps.
Reserve Center. Born in Boston, Mass.,
he had been a resident of Tampa for 80
years. Brenner was a Hillsborough
County toning hearing officer. He was
a former assistant Attorney General of
Mass. and member of Mass. Bar Assn.
and Washington, D.C. Bar Assn. He was
a retired Lt. Col. of U.S. Marine Corps, a
veteran of World War II ft Korean War.
He was a member of Marine Corps
Aviation Assn. and a member of Con-
gregaUon Schaarai Zedek Board of
Directors, He was also a member of
MaJ. General Henry Knox Masonic
Lodge F*A M Boston, Mass. He U
survived by his wife. Mrs. Marsha S.
Brenner, Tampa: son, George Brenner,
West Port. Mass.; 4 daughters, Mrs.
Nancy De Angelo, Greenwood Lake,
NY.. Ms. Barbara Brenner. Fairbanks.
Alaska, Mrs. Patricia Mostert,
Torrence, Ca., Miss Susan Brenner,
Manhattan Beach. Ca.: S stepsons
Howard Schaffer, Acton. Mass.,
Michael Schaffer. Warwick. N.Y.. Peter
Schaffer. Tampa; 3 step-daughters,
Sandee S Koffman ft Leslee Schaffer.
Tampa; 6 brothers. Charles, Daniel,
David Brenner, WlnUirop, Mass.,
Harold Brenner, Medord, Mass..
Gilbert Brenner, Tampa and Robert
Brenner. Clearwater; S sisters. Selma
Cullum k Charlotte Kahan. Wlnthrop,
Mass.. Dorothy Appel. Sharon, Mass. 11
grandchildren and 1 great-grandchild
Navon Warned Reagan of
Egypt's Intransigence
Continued from Page 1
accepted Israel's right to exist,
Navon replied that he does not
accept the premise. He said the
right to exist "we got from the
Almighty God. I don't need the
permission from the PLO that I
have the right to exist."
He noted that the PLO
covenant calls for the destruction
of Israel. If they would change
that clause, the questioner would
then have to "ask the (Israeli)
Ambassador what will happen"
because it is the Ambassador, not
Navon, who speaks for the Israeli
government.
Asked about his own future,
Navon said he would make an
announcement in Israel in
February. He said he had three
choices: to seek a second term as
President from the Knesset; to
return to politics; or to retire into
private life to write the many
books he has planned.
ON ANOTHER issue, Navon
denied that Israel's soul had
changed during the "Peace for
Galilee" operation. He said
Israel's high moral calibre could
not be shown on television as was
the destruction caused by war.
Navon, a Sephardic Jew, said
he believed the differences
between Israel's Sephardic and
Ashkenazic population would
disappear over the next 30 years,
principally because of inter-
marriage, education and the
army.
When a reporter proposed a
cross country ski tournament
between Israel, Syria and Leba-
non as a way to promote peace,
"a sort of slalom for shalom,"
Navon replied, "If you promise
me snow, I go."
In an interview with ABC-TV
"Good Morning America" pro-
gram, Navon said the U.S. could
encourage President Amin
Gemayel of Lebanon to resist
Arab pressure and agree to
peaceful co-existence with Israel.
"I wish the United States would
encourage him to the extent they
find feasible. Navon said.
HE NOTED that Israel seeks
two objectives in its talks with
Lebanon: security arrangement
and some form of "civilian co-
existence." He said Israel had
already dropped demands for a
peace treaty.
But we want to know that we
are living with that neighbor
peacefully and there should be
some way of co-existence."
However, Navon added, "There
are elements in the Arab world
who do not encourage Gemayel to
have these relations."
Dr. Richard B. Hirsch, DDS
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
Robsrt A Lsvin
AndyUwit
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa. Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 2234946
Randy Freedman
Account Executive
Merrill Lynch
Merrill Lynch
Pierce Fenner a Smith Inc
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538
X Wei
ING
977-2632
Point protection
down'tgrt
better than t
"We guarantee our work in writing"


r age o
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 14

Analysts Agree
Hussein Will Join Peace Talks
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The possibility that
King Hussein of Jordan
will soon make a move to
join the Middle East peace
talks is gaming ground
among some Israeli
government analysts. They
expect he will do so on the
basis of support for Presi-
dent Reagan's initiative,
announced last Sept. 1, and
on condition that Israel
freezes settlement activity
on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip, as Reagan has urged.
The analysts seem to be in
agreement with William Quandt
of the Brookings Institution, who
predicted in a lecture in Tel Aviv
that Hussein would shortly
announce his intention to join the
peace process. Quandt was the
National Security Council's
Mideast expert in the Carter
Administration.
THAT POSSIBILITY
received further support from
Sen. Paul Tsongas (D., Mass.),
who is currently visiting the
region. He told reporters at
Kibbutz Akifim that "specifi-
cally, a decision has been made
(by Jordan) to negotiate as soon
as the environment is correct."
Tsongas said he was informed
of this in conversations with top
Egyptian leaders in Cairo last
week. The "most important part"
of the "correct environment" is
the situation in Lebanon, ac-
cording to Tsongas who went to
Amman for talks with Hussein
and Crown Prince Hassan and
returned to Israel last Friday for
a meeting with Premier Men-
achem Begin.
According to Israeli analysts,
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
Navon Meet With Reagan
Exchange of Pleasantries
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israeli President
Yitzhak Navon met for two
hours with President Rea-
gan at the White House
last week, including a 45-
minute lunch, but ap-
parently only dealt with
generalities rather than the
hard issues dividing Israel
and the United States.
"Your presence here as Presi-
dent of Israel symbolizes the
close ties that have always linked
our two nations," Reagan said in
a departure statement, standing
under an awning that shielded
them from the rain that fell on
the White House south lawn in
front of them.
"Ours is a friendship that has
deepened over time," Reagan
continued. "It is daily expressed
in our unswerving commitment
to the security and well-being of
the State of Israel."
WHILE REAGAN did not
directly mention his Sept. 1 peace
initiative, which has been
rejected by Premier Menachem
Begin, he noted that "the
security of Israel is inescapably
connected with peace in the Mid-
dle East."
Navon, in his reply, stressed
that whether Israelis accept "the
American view" as the "basis"
for Mideast peace negotiations or
find it "impossible to accept"
these views, "none of them have
Bonn Planning
To Draft
Young Jews?
BONN (JTA) The West
German army (Bundeswehr), ex-
pecting a shortage of manpower
over the next two years, is
reexamining a long-standing
unofficial arrangement whereby
Jewish young men of military age
have been exempted from the
draft for historical and political
reasons.
The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency has learned of several
cases recently where young Jews
have experienced difficulty ob-
taining exemptions. This is be-
cause all 18-year-olds are now
needed to fill draft quotas. Such
had not been the case in the past.
The recruitment of Jews has
become a subject of discussion by
State officials and by various
Jewish institutions.
any doubt" as to the "dedica-
tion" and "sincerity" of the
American commitment to peace
and the security of Israel. He said
Israelis were grateful both to
Reagan personally and to the
American people for what they
have done for Israel.
Later, a senior Administration
official, calling the meeting "very
friendly," said that Reagan had
stressed his commitment to
seeking an early withdrawal of
foreign troops from Lebanon and
to continue support for his Sept.
1, peace initiative.
THE OFFICIAL said Navon
had stressed issues on which
there was a "consensus" in Israel
such as that Jerusalem remain
undivided and that there be no
Palestinian state. Other consen-
sus views mentioned by Navon
were the desire for close relations
with the United States and the
belief that Israel is a strong pro-
Western power in the Middle
East.
The administration official
rejected claims that Navon's visit
was an effort by the adminis-
tration to build up the Israeli
President, a former Labor MK, as
a possible opponent to Begin. He
noted that Navon's visit had
been postponed several times
since November and was a
strictly "routine" visit.
tion chief Yasir Arafat will
continue to insist publicly that he
has given Hussein no mandate to
negotiate on behalf of the Pales-
tinians. Privately, however, the
two men will have reached an
understanding, the nature of
which Hussein is expected to
convey to Reagan and Secretary
of State George Shultz when he
makes a return visit to Washing-
ton later this month or early in
February.
THE JORDANIAN ruler is
expected to visit the White
House again before Begin's visit
which is now scheduled for the
third week of February. Begin
was to have met with Reagan last
November but was forced to
cancel because of the death of his
wife, Aliza.
Quandt, who met with Hussein
before coming to Israel, said the
King would seek to obtain max-
imum support from other Arab
leaders before entering the peace
talks. He also said he was more
optimistic over the prospects of
the talks getting under way than
pan-Arab pressures, as the late
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
had done in 1977. According to
Shamir, in terms of hopes for
peace, an Arab "mandate" or a
PLO "mandate" was "an
illusion."
Shamir claimed that over the
years, Hussein's position over
territorial compromise, in secret
contacts with Israelis, was
always "not an inch." The
Foreign Minister implied
strongly that this was also
Israel's position. Israel has "no
need for such slogans," he told
his audience of Orthodox youth.
"We say Eretz Israel (land of
Israel), and I don't have to tell
you in Bnei Akiva what that
means," he declared to wild ap-
plause. "We learned about it, we
yearned for it, we lived it, and we
shall live it in the future. We shall
settle it, and it shall all of it be
ours."
he was for their successful
outcome.
Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir warned that if
Hussein entered talks with Israel
under an all-Arab mandate, his
proposals would be unacceptable
"even to the most moderate
Israeli."
ADDRESSING THE sixth
international convention of Bnei
Akiva, the youth movement
affiliated with the National Reli-
gious Party, Shamir said Israel's
experience showed there could be
peace with an Arab state only
when the state freed itself from
Kosher Lunch Menu
WEEK OF JANUARY 17-21
Monday Fish With Tartar Sauce. Collard Greens,
Beets, Orange Cranberry Mold and Dinner Roll
Tuesday Beef Liver With Onion Gravy, Mashed Pout
Mixed Vegetables, Tomato Juice, Cinnamon Applesauce
Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Beef-A-Ronni. Peas and Carrots, Tossed _
With Tomato Wedges and Green Pepper, Fruit Cocktail
Whole Wheat Bread
Thursday Beef Patty With Gravy, Chopped Spinach,
Style Beans, Cole Slaw, Chilled Peaches and Rye Bread
Friday Baked Chicken With Gravy, Yellow Rice, Gp
Beans, Orange Juice. Chocolate Chip Cookie and Whole Wh
Bread
Michael H. Silverman, P.A.
Accountant
announces the opening of his new office
1311 W. Waters Avenue, Suite 3
Tampa, Florida 33604
933-2195
All types of Income tax
estate and trust accounting evenings by appointment
monthly and quarterly reasonable rates
business accounting services
BoK
Burke, Angalo & Klnamond
rtlf\mct Public AooounUnU
John W. Burke
220 E. Madison
Suite 300
Tampa, Florida 33602
(813)229-3379
HW
Largest Selection of
Lamp Shades in Tampa
(Bring in your tamp for an accurate fit)
Table Lamps Floor Lamps Wall Lamps
Lamps Repaired and Shades Recovered
Fowler Plaza South
2355 E. Fowler Ave. Wikki Glantz
Across from University Sq. Mall

9e**
xdaV


aod
Ships of Panamanian and Uberian Registry
Hi


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