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:
AA00014305:00178

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
tJewisti Ficridl 13 n
Of Tampa
.5- Number 3
Tampa, Florida Friday, January 21,1983
GFndSnoc**
Price 35 Cents
The SAM 5, the Soviet Union'* Mggeet surfaee-te-ak mtssHe, which
Moeoow Intenda to supply to Syria. Two launching eltee ate being prepared
deap Inside Syrian territory for the mlasilea, which are 54 teat long.

By YORAM KESSEL
London Chronicle Syndicate
lERUSALEM Moscow's renewed
ply of high-quality weaponry to the
lians as part of the Soviet reequipment of
I Syrian armed forces is viewed in Irael as a
ous development.
I is being taken here as a clear signal to the United
In thai the Russians have no intention of giving up
hlose involvement with Damascus.
IMONG THE arms in the pipeline are long-range
ll-5 ground-to-air missiles, and this build-up could
Irsely affect the outcome of the current talks with
SAM-5 Missiles Cause Alarm
Are They Only
Paper Threat?
Lebanon about the withdrawal of all foreign forces from
Lebanon and the normalization of Israeli-Lebanese
relations.
If, as some officials here believe, the Soviet intention
is to encourage the Syrians to back-track on their
previously stated readiness to withdraw from Lebanon,
this would put in jeopardy the entire effort put
together by the United States to produce a stable
situation by bringing about the withdrawal of all
foreign troops from Lebanon.
Another reason for the Soviet Union's willingness to
supply SAM-5s to the Syrians, it is thought here, is the
desire to counter the impression given by the fighting
in Lebanon last year that Soviet weaponry is inferior to
that of the West.
ISRAEL'S CONCERN was underlined recently
when an Army spokesman gave the first public in-
dication that the Russians plan to deploy SAM-5s in
Syria the first time that they will have been sent
outside Russia.
Continued on Page 10
0 Years Ago
his Month
How Hitler Took
liver Germany
By HENDR1K PETERS
BONN (DaD) January 30,1933, the day Adolf
n came to power in an economically and socially
^pted Germany, was the blackest day in recent
n history. But few realized its importance 60 years
veryone had false hopes.
Among conservatives, Hitler was felt to be a useful
whose Utopian ideas might enable the Reich to regain
rial power. Left-wingers, including Social Democrats
many outside observers, felt the Nazi regime
an t last. Hitler, they imagined, would be here today
?ne tomorrow.
|THEY WERE all wrong. The Nazi minority in the
ervative Hitler-Papen Cabinet were soon in control,
p months later, when Hindenburg died, Hitler took
Continued on Page 7
Nancy Lipoff To Be Guest Speaker
On Behalf of Women's Division's New 'Lion ofJudah'
Mrs. Norman (Nancy) Lipoff,
Miami, will be guest speaker of a
dinner hosted by Bobbe and
George Karpay in their home on
Tuesday evening, Jan. 25.
The Lion of Judah, a very
proud and beautiful symbol of
strength in Jewish life, was
instituted as a pin in 14 karat
gold by the Miami Women's
Division Campaign in 1972. It
was created to serve as a symbol
of commitment for a woman
whose personal pledge to the
annual campaign is $5,000 or
more. Commmunities around the
world have chosen to identify
themselves with the pin using
Miami's guidelines. Seeing
someone else wearing the pin in
unexpected locations all over the
world gives one an identity as a
proud, strong supporter of Israel,
and that's the kind of identity of
which any one can be truly proud.
Nancy, husband Norman and
their two daughters formerly
resided in Tampa. "I'm really
looking forward to visiting
Tampa again and seeing old
friends. This is an exciting time
for Tampa in instituting this
new Division, Tampa is taking a
big step in setting the tone for its
development. Women all over the
United States are wearing this
wonderful recognizable symbol,
the "Lion of Judah" to denote
their commitment to Jewish
survival in their own community
as well as around the world,"
Nancy commented.
Bobbe Karpay and Jolene
Shor, Co-chairmen of the 1983
Women's Division Campaign
have invited prospective
members and their husbands to
attend the dinner, and hear her
exciting news about Miami's
experience.
Nancy Lipoff to be guest speaker
on behalf of Women's Division's
new "Lion of Judah"
mpa Jewish Federation Seeks Recruits For UJA Super Sunday
You, your family and friends
Fe invited to join the Tampa
pnsh Federation on United
EJJ .APPeal Super Sunday, a
"onai telephone solicitation.
n this day, volunteers across
C Sn wU1 contact more Po-
Pfe day than ever before. It ia
Cry t0 mak* tundnwng
to 150 volunteers are ex-
.' the offices of Thomson
Rinnon Securities, 501 E.
*nnedy Blvd.. on Sunday,
*r7l3,asthsTmp.Jsw.
(S?e^ati?,1 imB to collect
n pkdgM fer to 1983
InrS lewi8h Ftertion-Unitsd
ewish Appeal Campaign and the
Israel Special Fund, helping sup-
port Jews in need in our com-
munity, in Israel and around the'
world.
According to Lea Barnett,
campaign chairman, and Bobbe
Karpay and Jolene Shor,
Women's Division co-chairmen,
the day will include four two-hour
phone sessions from 10 a.m. to 6
p.m. Refreshments will be pro-
vided.
The Israel Special Fund Cam-
paign is a one-time effort,
launched by UJA to help the
Jewish Agency maintain social
service, welfare and educational
programs endangered by the
enourmous human cost of Israel's
response to terrorism. The
Special Fund is the American
Jewish community's share of the
cost of the human support
programs and services which
traditionally have been the re-
sponsibility of the Jewish
Agency but which the Agency
could no longer sustain when the
United Jewish Appeal-com-
munity campaigns failed to pro-
vide adequate funds in recent
years. Because of the drain on the
Israeli economy resulting from
"Operation Peace for Galilee,"
the people of Israel can no longer
maintain these programs, and the
Agency must reassume the
financial burden of providing
The Agency, the principal
beneficiary of funds allocated
from Untied Jewish Appeal-com-
munity campaigns, will bear
additional costs for services to
new immigrants, developing of
rural settlements, health care,
youth programs, special educa-
tional and vocational services,
aid to the elderly and the handi-
capped and assistance to disad-
vantage students seeking
higher education.
Current estimates project a
$200 million cost for the
programs to be sustained by the
Special Fund.
To volunteer, call the Tampa
Jewish Federation at 875-1618.



Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 211
Gala Evening Planned For
Federation Pacesetters
Robert Merrill to Star At
Jewish Music Festival
Saturday evening, Feb. 19 at
the Tampa Hyatt Regency, the
Pacesetters Division of the 1963
Tampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign will
hold their 6th Annual Campaign
event.
Under the chairmanship of
Cynthia Wright, this year's event
will feature Ambassador Yosef
Tekoah, formerly Israel's
Abmassador to the United
Nations and now Chancellor of
Ben-Gurion University.
According to Mrs. Wright,
"We have chosen one of Israel's
outstanding spokesmen as our
guest speaker. In light of the
recent events taking place in the
Middle East, it is important for
us in 1983 to draw on out-
standing resources such as
Ambassador Tekoah."
Previous Pacesetter dinners
have featured such notables as
former President Gerald Ford,
Art Buchwald, Marvin Kalb.
Congressman Jack Kemp and
Tom Lantos. This is the first time
this event will draw upon an out-
standing Israeli personality.
The cost of the Kosher dinner
will be $35 per person and will
begin with cocktails at 7:30 p.m.
and dinner at 8:15 p.m. An
evening of music and dancing will
top off this gala celebration on
behalf of the 1983 Campaign.
Hillel School New Year
News Local and National
By NINA SINSLEY
Librarian, Hillel School
The "little music man" is at it
again! Joshua Schulman, third
grader and theatre personality is
performing locally at the Show-
boat Dinner Theatre in "South
Pacific." Keeping up with
evening performances and a
matinee in addition to his daily
classes and homework has
required extra energy and a
whole lot of driving back and
forth across Tampa Bay for
Josh's mom, Nancy.
Thanks to the generosity of the
Clearwater Sun, fourth graders
attended a taping of the Barnum
and Bailey Circus at Bayfront
Auditorium. This special broad-
cast will be shown in February on
CBS: perhaps you'll recognize a
few familiar faces. Students
won't forget how many retakes
were necessary to produce a
perfect broadcast.
Familiar Hillel School names
once again back in the academic
news The Continental Math
Meets continuing national
competition has notified Hillel
School of the achievement of
perfect scores by Daniel Borns-
tein. Todd Buchman, Marc
Jacobson, Robert Solomon,
Joshua Kreitzer and Danielle
Hey man.
Hillel School Alimni Linda
Latter. Stuart Levine, Gary
Smilowitz and Linda Wolf spoke
enthusiastically and reminisced
at a recent Hillel School up
pergrade assembly. This quartet
represented the college senior,
freshman and sophomore classes
at Emory. Hofstra and Vander-
bilt Universities. In revealing
their lives "after Hillel School."
they reminded students of the
benefit of the Judaic Studies
curriculum in providing back-
ground for questions, for the
ability to lead services and to
learn the history of the Jewish
people. All of the alumni stressed
i
H
I
Camp-JCC
Staff Positions
Available
Summer's not really so far
away that plans can not be
made if you are looking for a
rewarding working exper-
ience. Camp JCC can be just
that!!
If you are 15 years of age
or older, there may be a posi-
tion open for you. Camp JCC
will be hiring counselors and
junior counselors, specialists
and instructorscall Danny
Thro at 872-4451 or drop by
and pick up an application
at the Center. Staff work
dates will be from June
7 August 5.
the benefit of friendships
cemented when at Hillel School
and the leadership skills
developed.
Each of these four outstanding
alumni presently exemplify com-
munity commitment and in-
volvement through their leader-
ship positions in campus Hillel,
UJA, Jewish Student Union and
fraternal organizations. All are
achieving academic successes as
well and there are more alumni
out there of which to be proud.
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue
has announced that world
renowned baritone Robert Merrill
will be the star of the 14th annual
Jewish Music Festival. This
year's concert will be March 20 at
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue.
"To think we have come far
enough to have the likes of
Robert Merrill as our guest
artist!" mused Cantor William
Hauben as he thought back over
the years of the Jewish Musical
Festival series he instigated in
1969. "Our first Festival featured
the Rodeph Sholom choir. Who
would have, could have dreamed
that one day we would have
Elinor Ross, Misha Raitzin and
now, Robert Merrill?. Maybe in
25 years. Maybe. We were think-
ing small."
This year's concert will fall
directly in the middle of Jewish
Music Month to be observed Jan.
29 to April 18. And Jewish Music
is what Robert Merrill will
perform with the support of the
Jack Golly Orchestra and
Merrill's own accompianist, his
wife, Marion Merrill.
Works by Ravel, Rossini,
Mana-Zucca, Kern and Gershwin,
Jewish music composers all, are
included in the program. Merrill
is scheduled to close the program
with a medly of songs from
Fiddler on the Roof."
Arlene Verkauf and Howard
Sinsley are co-chairmen of this
fundraising event for Rodeph
Sholom Synagogue and Verkauf
spoke enthusiastically of this
year's program. "I'm thrilled to
have Robert Merrill as our guest
artist. He is well known in both
musical and Jewish circles. Our
committee was unanimous in
wanting him to perform here and
I'm delighted it has worked out
for him to do so."
The Jack Golly Orchestra has
been a part of the Jewish Musk
Festival many times over the 14
years of the Festival's existance.
"They are the only group-
the professional expertise J]
what we ask of them,"
Hauben recounted. "We
only one rehearsal with then
artist and the coordination i
expertise called for we have in
is consistently present in
Jack Golly Orchestras.
The office of Col,
Rodeph Sholom is now ^_
reservations for the 14th.,,
Jewish Music Festival to bet
March 20 at Rodeph Sh
Synagogue. There are Pi
Sponsors and General Ac
tickets available.
Mother's Day Out
The JCC Early Childhood
Committee announces a new
Mother's Day Out program, to
provide quality child care for
children six months to two and a
half years so that their mother's
can have one free morning per
week.
The group will meet Wednes-
days from 9 a.m. to 12 Noon. Ad-
vance registration is required and
fees will be paid monthly. The
class will begin Wednesday, Feb.
16. The fee for the remainder of
February will be $8 for members
of the JCC and Sll for non-
members. Thereafter the fees will
be $16 per month for
and S22 per month for _
members. We must have]
minimum of six paid
tions in order to start the c
deposit equal to your F
payment is required
registration.
Sandy Nelson has gene-_
donated a crib, high chair,
playpen to this program. Buti
still need a jump seat,
swing, and changing table.
For more information or
register, please call the Center J
872-4451.
By LESLIE AIDMAN
-t
(Call me about your social news at 872-4470)
Congratulations to Dr. Stuart and Debra Kaufman on the
birth of their son. Jonathan Robert. Jonathan was born on Jan.
2, and weighed in at 8 pounds 1 ounce. The thrilled Grand-
parents are Hilda and Ed Kaufman, of Tamarac, Florida and
Hilda and Louis Gage, of Westchester, New York. Loads of con-
gratulations and love of this joyous arrival.
Robert Shimberg, son of Jim and Amy Shimberg, was elected
Vice President of the University of Florida chapter of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. Robert is a junior in Gainesville,
majoring in Business.
Hinks and Elaine Shimberg have two children at Northwes-
tern, in Illinois Karen and Scott. Karen has become the
Assistant Social Chairman of her dorm, and is a member of the
Wildcat Council. Scott is performing in the cast of Gilbert and
Sullivan's "Goldoliers". at Northwestern.
Leslie Verkauf. daughter of Dr. Barry and Ariine Verkauf,
attends Berkeley Prep., where she was chosen by the Upper
School French Club officers to be Vice-President of the Middle
School French Club. Tres bien!
Also at Berkeley Prep., Jennifer Borod, daughter of Vic and
Sue Borod, and Jennifer Schwartz, daughter of Dr. Daniel and
Sydney Schwartz, made the Girls' Basketball Team.
We are so proud of all of you involved and busy young people
- now, in unison, everyone pat themselves on the back!
We have lots of "newsy" tidbits about some of our young
people, and just knew that you would enjoy reading about them:
Brett Lauring. son of Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Lauring, has become a
member of the newly formed Hillsborough Youth Orchestra
with conductor, Terry Moore. Brett is a cellist and has been
playing in a trio with young violinists, Michael Liang and Chris
Dawaon. This trio was coached by Bruce LeBaron. I heard that
the Hillsborough Youth Orchestra gave some recent perfor-
mances during the holiday season and that they were simply
marvelous. Those who heard them, said that they literally had
goosebumps from listening to these talented young musicians.
Breet attends Berkeley Prep., and is certainly to be praised for
developing such a wonderful talent in addition to all of his
school work.
Congratulations to Janet HeBer, daughter of Carolyn Heller,
who was recently elected President of her Freshman class at
Sophie Newcomb College, in New Orleans. Eighteen year old
Janet is also in the Newcomb Senate, works in the school
library, and plays intermural volleyball. Boy! do you sound
busy! You must be thrilled about this new position what a
honor. We hope you have a real good year, Janet.
It was nice to hear from our friend, Morra Weisman who j
called to say that he is now the Adjutant of the American Legion
USS Tampa Post 5. He served as Commander of this post from
1969-75. Keeping active is truly the name of the game for
Morris!
The Jewish Community Center Preschool reports that it .
Marty Freid who made possible the enlargement of the JCC
North Branch pre-school playground. Now the JCC Is worktf
on obtaining additional play equipment.
On January 3.. the newly elected officers of the Jewish Toweri
Residents Association board were installed at a loverf
ceremony, followed by a social hour in honor of the new board.
The new president is Abe SUber, First Vice-president is Jo*
Wolles, Second Vice-president is Monroe Rosenbaum; Record:
ing Secretary, Miriam Sansweet, and treasurer, Esther Piper. In
addition, the outgoing president of the Association, Aaa
Spector, gave a lovely speech summing up her year and thank-
ing her board. Our congratulations to this new board and along
with that, our hopes for a successful and productive year.
March is just around the corner and that is "Calendar Month
for the Sisterhood of Congregation Schaarai Zedek. The
Sisterhood puts out a detailed and well-organized calendar
annually which is distributed to every affiliated Jewish house
hold in Tampa. Through this project, these women are able to
raise the tremendous funds that it takes to support their "pet"
project Brailhng for Hillsborough County, for the Lighthouse
tor the Blind, and for any individual requests. This year, a real
Super woman" is chairing the calendar project. Deborah
Uarber. She is enthusiastic and ready to go, but she needs your
help. So if you are called upon to help, during the month of
March, either by getting an ad. or giving an ad, or by supplying
the names of your organization's board, or whatever please
don t say no. This is truly a project that benefits everybody.
Meet Rebecca and Rick Lockenbach who moved to Tampa in
hebruary. from Dunedin. Rick is originally from Nashville,
l ennessee. and Rebecca hails from Roawell. New Mexico. Rick i
an attorney with the Bay Area Legal Service, in New Port Richie
p L Ifckenbach8 move to Dunedin). However, when
Kebecca took a job as an Environmental Specialist with the
Honda Department of Environmental Regulations, in Tampa,
they decided to move here so that Rick would be dealing with
S?KC?mnr\Ute.i rathe.rih with the Dredge and Fill Operations among eleven counties. Our
L!^P C 1 Very aCtiv-* fa the y"ogue that they have
SSEE^L r 8meiune' m Pami Harbr Temple Ahavat
Sbjdom Rick is on the Temple board and is the Chairman for the
m? with fZ^?""!."*6 ,a P08**"1 whkh Robecca ^lps hiffl
i n k ,; al80 he a member of ** Temple Men's Club
and Reb^cau. a member of the Sisterhood Rick enjoys playin*
soccer, baseball, tennis and racketball. Rebecca is quite talented
LrnLare? (u needlecraft8. quilting, and sewing. Also, she is
member of the evening chapter of ORT. We are so glad that an
enthusiastic and involved young couple like the Lockenbachi
have moved to Tampa. We welcome you.
Until Next week....


Page 3
3rd Annual 'Women's Wednesday'
A Big Success
ke Tampa Jewish Federation
Lens Division 3rd Annual
f omen's Wednesday" last
tk was a huge success. Over
5 women attended the morning
evening workshop sessions.
now speaker Elaine Bloom,
sctor of Government Affairs
the Florida Jewish Feder-
ons was dynamic and infor-
live. She related her exper-
iences as a volunteer, Jewish wo-
men, wife and mother, career pro-
fessional and above all her love
for the Jewish people. She urged
people to call the White House
Comment Line (202) 456-7639
and voice their opinionsnames
are not requested, but opinions
are noted.
Co-Chairmen Ellen Crystal and
Michele Goldstein are applauded
for the excellent program Their
committee members are: Muriel
Altus. Karen Berger, Franci
Rudolph. Marsha Sherman,
Bonnie Solomon, Nancy Verkauf,
Lath Davidson, Lucille Falk, Lili,
Kaufmann, Annie Margolin,
Becky Margolin and Bobbie
Taub.
,11
m
of the most popular workshops told you all
wanted to know about computers in your
\me and business. The speaker was Michael
[hu aid Learning to use this very important
of education were (from left) Rhoda Davis,
m
director, Tampa Jewish Federation Women's
Division; Michelle Goldstein, co-chairman of this
day; Leah Davidson, Nancy Verkauf, Schwaid,
Ellen Crystal, co-chairman of this event; and
Franci Rudolph.
toistration and coffee preceeded the first
torkshop of the morning session of "Women's
Jednesday" sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation. Socializing were (from left) Blossom
LeibowiU, Diana Lev, Jane Rosen-Grandon,
Judith Rosenkram, and Diane Levine.
Sue Forman,
Co-chairman
Laura Kreitzer,
Ruby Division
Harriet Seelig,
Co-chairman
Trudy Harris,
Sapphire Division
impaign Chairmen Announced
'??bbV Karpay and Jolene
Vim.' ,U)'chairmen of the
(""ens Division 1983 Cam-
biSJJV* an*>unced the ap-
N-menta of Sue Forman and
Kreitzer to co-chair the
"V Jjivision (S250-999), and
ko-rh ? "* HaiTiet S**"*
&9;rthe Sapphire Division
L0thLi/rman ""d KreiUer
"w several key leadership
positions in past campaigns aa
well as with the Year Round
Women's Division. Seelig served
as co-chairmen of the Community
Division in the 1981-82 Campaign
and is on the Women's Division
Board. We welcome Trudy Harris
as Harriet Seelig's co-chairman.
She assisted in last year's
campaign and has taken a key
role in the 1983 Campaign.
Wasting no time upon
assuming responsibilities, all tour
chairmen have already
established an excellent core of
volunteers and are already
contacting members of their
Divisions. "All four chairmen are
dynamic with a talent for unique
ideas. We have every confidence
in their ability to lead our
community to a successful fund
effort." stated Karpay and Snor.

Elaine Bloom was the featured speaker at the 3rd annual "Women's
Wednesday" held at Congregation Schaarai Zedek on January 12.
Shown with Bloom from left Marlene Linick, president, Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division; Bloom, and Muriel Altus, vice-
president of community education of Women's Division.
Talking with Dr. Sandra Wilson after the morning workshop "40's
and Forward" were\ (from left) Barbara Alter, Diana Lev, Wilson, and
moderator Carol Zielonka.
Registering for the evening session and the Business and Professional
Women's Network were (from left) Randle Specter, Leslie Stein, Betty
Tribble, and Dr. BonitaD. Matit.
Elaine Bloom was joined by three of the evening moderators before
dinner. Bloom represents the Florida Association of Jewish
Federations in TaUahasse as director of government affairs. Standing
from left with Diana Winoker, Elaine Bloom, Susan Kanengiser, and
Dr. Joyce Swarzman. Photos by Audrey Haubenstock
Reserve the Dates
TUESDAY, JANUARY 26
Lion of Judah Dinner, Bobbe and
George Karpay s Home.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13
"Super Sunday" Please call
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, 875-1618, and
volunteer 2 hours of your time for
the 1983 Telethon. Baby sitting
will be coordinated with the
Jewish Community Center.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2-
NOON HYATT HOTEL
Women's Division Campaign
Thank You Luncheon all
Divisions invited; any woman
who has given her 1983 pledge by
this date is invited to attend.
Many special surprises. Guest
entertainer: TV, Broadway
actress Tovah Feldshuh.
MAY 3,4,5
Women's Division "Grass
Toors" trip to New York. Plan
now to share this fun trip to New
York exploring Jewish sites and
even do some wholesale buying!


rhe Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 21 i
Nobody trusts anybody else. Least of all,
do the Israelis trust either the Syrians, or
the Lebanese, or the United States. And
why should they?
There was a party thrown by Lebanon's
Am in Gem ay el in Beirut the other night.
Everybody was there, including the
French, Italians and Americans, all of
whom are part of the UNIFIL forces in that
beleaguered country. The party was in
celebration of the unification of Beirut and
the new independence of that nation.
Naturally, the Israelis weren't even
invited. Who liberated the city from the
dutches of the PLO and the Syrians? Who
created the circumstances that led to
Gemayel's presidency? As one Israeli
newspaper editorialized: The French? The
Italians? The Americans?
And yet, Israel wasn't invited. Why
should the Israelis trust anybody? The
victory they forged is being turned into a
defeat. President Reagan's own peace ini-
tiative of Sept. 1 will assure the ultimate
triumph of Yasir Arafat. Even skilled
Israeli observers are finally coming to
realize that few of the objectives envisioned
at the time of the start of the war have been
realized.
Israeli-Syrian Partnership?
But all this is from the Israeli point of
view. In what sense do the others not trust
the Israelis? One obviously is that the
Israelis are insisting upon the exit first of
the Palestinians, followed by the Syrians,
after which the Israelis themselves say
they will depart.
Another is Israel's call for Early Warn-
ing Systems to be set up in southern
Lebanon and the exclusion of UNIFIL
forces within the 25-mile area north of the
Israeli-Lebanese border.
This is a demand that suggests especial-
ly to the Arabs that Israel has secret ambi-
tions for a chunk of Lebanese territory.
Both together were the substance of the
bruhaha surrounding the early stages of
the negotiations which the Lebanese found
absolutely unacceptable.
In the face of all of this suspicion, do the
talks as they now shape up seem destined
for success? Hardly, for new rumors seem
to be brewing of the most impossible
alliance of all.
Monday, the Israelis found it necessary
to deny reports that they have arrived at a
secret agreement with the Syrians no less,
an agreement establishing spheres of in-
fluence in Lebanon for each.
Why not such a rumor? It establishes for
the Arabs the credibility of their belief that
the Israelis have wanted a chunk of
Lebanon from the beginning. In the end,
the negotiations hardly matter, since
events will take their turn in Lebanon in
the same way that they took their turn in
Egypt following the Camp David accord.
Despite the talk to the contrary. Despite
the rumors.
Happy State of Affairs
In Dallas, Tex., the other week, there
was a real breakthrough in relations
between Jews and Christians. Site was a
conference bringing together seminary
students and faculty from major Catholic,
eJewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Oilier :WtS.S Henderson HUd lampj Fla HI
Telephon.
Publication Oilier IW\Hi"ii Mum. Hi til t.'
Which
Protestant and Jewish institutions
throughout the nation.
By all accounts, the results were
phenomenal. It turned out that not one of
the Christian seminarians had ever talked
in any meaningful way with a Jew before -
a pretty dismal state of affairs for future
leaders of American Christendom.
By the end of the two-day seminar spon-
sored by the American Jewish Committee,
young Christian men and women testified
that this had been one of the most
important religious experiences of their
lives. They were, they declared, now
determined to wash themselves clean of the
negative stereotypes they held about Jews
and Judaism.
They were, they asserted, now
determined to develop a positive apprecia-
tion of Judaism and the Jewish people. If
true, this is indeed a happy state of affairs.
frk:. k shocmkt
Kditor and Publnher
SUZANNK shook I
Kmmu** i
M Dllll rCOsKNKHXS/.
The Jewish Floridian liar. Nal l.u.r.mrr Ihr ka.hrulh
Of I'kr Mrr. handise Adtrrlisrd In ll. 1 olumn-
Published Fridays Weekly Srplrmlirr through \lj\
Bi Weekly Junr through Auifust bv I he Jrwiak I- lon.lun oi I mru
Second (lass Postage Paid al Miami Fla I SCSI 71 Will
Fleaae Md aeti'icaooa iFoem V.7* r-.rd,n, undrlitrred paper. i I he J,,.h r loridiaa PO
Boa 0I/V7.I. Miami Florida 1.11III
SI BSCKIPTION RATES l.ocal Areai I Year Minimum Huharnptnw -; mi | Annual .l Vhlhii ..I
Town Upon Kequesi
The Jewuh Floridian maintain, no racaivui* la* paprr vfcakave not sub-, nhad
directly are au turn hers through arrangrmrni with the lem.r FederationcH I'ampa *hrre>>.
per year is deducted Irom their contribution- lof a Mtbarriplem in i h. panel tnvnne vial
cancel auch a aubacriptHin should s*i notiK The Jewish Fkici
Friday. January 21. 1983
Volume 5
lian ( I hr Kedarauon
7 SHE VAT 5743
Number 3
Journalism
THE FINDINGS of the com
mission of inquiry into the
Shatila and Sabra massacres
have yet to be published. But
ABC-TV has already produced
and rushed into an airing of its
own verdict in a program called,
Oh. Tell the World What Hap-
pened."
This means that ABC-TV has
acted as both judge and jury in
the tragic event, short-circuiting
the conclusions of the commis-
sion of inquiry as if it were an ir-
relevancy to its own "findings."
Furthermore. "Oh. Tell the
World What Happened" com-
pounds its chutzpah with the
kind of defective, one-sided re-
porting of the events that led up
to the massacre reminiscent of its
fictional treatment of the war in
Lebanon in the first place.
IT IS a case of crippled jour-
nalistic standards not unique to
ABC-TV throughout the war. but
characteristic of the electronic
and printed media in general.
"An arrogance of power," is
how Phil Baum puts it in his dis-
cussion of the media as they have
evolved over the past two
decades. Baum is associate
executive director of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, who was in
Miami last week to discuss with
editors and TV newscasters the
quality of their reporting of the
recent I Lebanese agony.
Speaking of the arrogance of
the media's power, Baum says
that "it goes beyond Lebanon.
America is a news-hungry nation
interested in information as
quickly as possible. The tragic
informational distortions we be-
came aware of in Lebanon exist
in too many other areas of news-
gathering also."
ARGUES BAUM: The
American people want to know.
The increasing question is: what
are they being given as fact?"
With respect to the printed
word, Baum points out the para-
dox in a country proud of the
speed and presumable accuracy
Of its reporting. "In too many
cities, I here is only one news-
paper." he says. Times are hard,
and the number of newspapers, in
some cases major newspapers,
that have gone bankrupt is le-
gion.
"I'm not offering any J'accusc
here." says Brown, referring to
the recent indictment by Norman
Podhoratz of the media's han-
dling of the war in Lebanon. "But
the truth js that as the number of
newspapers decline, their power
lends to concentrate."
Baum is quick to explain: "We
don't have to look to deliberate
editorial malice to understand
what is happening. In any given
newspaper, there is a limit dic-
tated by the availability of space
to the amount of information that
can be presented. Even if an
editor or reporter sincerely be-
lieves he is being objective in his
rejK>rting. the fact is that he must
choose between what will be
printed and what lack of room
forces him to leave out."
THE CATCH here is "objec-
tivity" because, as Baum sees it.
editorial discretion in the choos-
ing process is by its nature sub-
jective. If there were no other
reason to level a charge of bias.
PHIL BAUM: Monopoly of 'truth'

Mindlin
the choosing process in itself
opens the door to bias.
"But for people at home." says
Baum, "When they read their
paper, that is the whole of reality.
For people at home, there is little
awareness that what they have
been reading is what some editor.
some reporter would like them to
read, which is merely a [tart of a
larger whole reality."
I remind Baum that this has
always been irUe. Yes," he
agrees But it has grown much
worse since the "60s. Today's
media. especially the electronic
media, are both sanctimonious
and arrogant.
"Their rise to these heights of
power began with the civil rights
movement and the burning of the
major cities. From there, the
journey took the media through
Vietnam and the Watergate era."
SAYS BAUM: In each case,
the media did more than report or
even interpret the meaning of the
news. In each case, the media
preached they reported the
news selectively as they saw it,
and then they editorialized.
The method caught on like
wildfire. It developed, says
Baum, "the world of personal
journalism, the new journalism"
of word-practitioners like Nor
man Mailer, who reported more
how thev felt about events than
the events themselves
In terms of Israel and its
operation in Lebanon, this has
k-d to devastating consequences.
Says Baum: "The American
media have fallen for the
mythology that the Palestinia
huve never had a fair shake .
that Israel has preoccupied them
for far too long. And so in Leba-
non, they began 'repairing' their
earlier preoccupation. Now. they
are redressing' the 'imbalance'
their belief that Israel has had
it too good in the past."
I ASK Baum: How do you
reconcile freedom of the press
with calling upon editors and re-
porters in l>e less self-righteous.
less sanctimonious?
Says Baum: "That depends
u|>on how you view the First
Amendment protection clause
within the limits of your own per-
spective.''
He adds: "I was in Vietnam
during the war with Clark Kerr..
former chancellor of the Univer-
sity of California and later presi-
dent of the Carnegie Endowment
Fund. Our backgrounds and
viewpoints had their clear dif-
ferences, but we both arrived at
the same conclusion: The ac-
counts of the war in the news-
papers and on television simply
didn't square with what both of
us agreed we saw."
In the end, both Baum and
Kerr were persuaded that the
media reports from Vietnam were
personal and private. "They were
not objective and valid," Baum
believes. "They were not in-
tended to inform public opinion
so much as to mold it."
HOW DOES Baum see jour
nalism shaping up now?
"Particularly in the electronic
news media." he answers. "1
foresee an increasing collision be-
tween those who purvey the news
and those who read it. Or watch it
and listen to it.
"As this grows, the problem
will grow, and not just for readers
or listeners. I mean," says Baum.
"the lack of diversity. It's more
Continued on Page 6


w, January 21,
1963
Th* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
filling in Background
Breakthrough at Kiryat Shmona Talks
-DAVID LANDAU countries held their sixth
(JTA) JL'rng *es8ion the Israeli
Lebanon an**. t?wn, { Kiryat shona
^E: 2e.,tporh,thea*endawiUbe
parently by
mittees.
Page 5
JERUSALEM
in* "H
the active
on of the United States,
achieved a break-
up on an agenda for
negotiations between
concurrently," ap-
means of subcom-
ive
David Kimche, director general
of the Israeli Foreign Ministry
who heads the Israeli negotiating
team told reporters that discus
sion has already begun on the
fhich the Israelis termed highly first agenda item an end to the
were announced as stat* of war between Israel and
from the three Lebanon. Israeli sources said this
fxhe elements of the agreement,
tisfactory,
delegations
Nominations Sought for
\Retired Military Citizen Award
iThe American Heart Associa-
Hillsborough County
ipur. is now accepting
Uinations for its first Retired
lilitary Citizen of the Year
ard to be presented in Tampa
i Feb. 25.
I Tampa Mayor Bob Martinez
1 make the award presentation
the Heart Association's gala
ute to the military Dinner,
theme for 1983 will be a
itirring of the Heart."
This award will be presented
the person in the Bay Area
nmunity who has best
kemplified the high ideals of
fclfless devotion to God and
untry, who has given time to
betterment of the com-
munity, and who best exemplifies
(retired military citizen," said
Weaver, Heart Association
airman of the Board and
hairman of the Military Salute
bmmitee.
Any person who has retired
irith at least 20 years service and
|rhn has lived in the Bay Area at
Women's
Wednesday
Last week's Women's Wednes-
y, sponsored by the Tampa
vish Federation Women's
division, was a day to make
proud. With over 150
in attendance, it had
pantity, in addition to a quality
eup highlighted by Elaine
om, government affairs
r in Tallahasee for the
orida Association of Jewish
fderations. To chairmen Ellen
ystal and Michele Goldstein
Women's Division Director,
da Davis: bouquets for a day
done. This was the quality
programming our city
"r?** Tamp* FMtUj,^
'"PAow tol3)87*&33
least one year is eligible for
nomination.
Anyone wishing to submit
nominations for the Retired
Military Citizen of the Year
Award should send their choices
to:
Ronald L. Weaver, Chairman,
"Stirring of the Heart" Salute
Committee, P.O. Box 4835,
Tampa, FL 33677.
The Military Salute Dinner will
be held at the Tampa Egypt
Temple Shrine with a cocktail
hour starting at 6:30 p.m., dinner
at 7:30. Anyone wishing to at-
tend this event may call the
Heart Association office at 253-
0023 for tickets and more in-
formation.
Readers Write
EDITOR; The Jewish Floridian;
As president of Tampa
Chapter of Hadassah I want to
call to the community's attention
a special event last month.
Governor Bob Graham, in recog-
nition of Hadassah's 375,000
Membership and the 120th birth-
day of its founder, Henrietta
Szold. declared Dec. 10, 1982, as
Hadassah Day in Florida.
We thank Governor Graham
for this honor and proudly pledge
to continue our work in the
United States and Israel in
medicine, youth rescue, educa-
tion, career training and land
development.
NINA BERNSTEIN
President Tampa
Chapter of Hadassah
had been the consistent aim of
Israeli policy from the outset and
applies not only to Lebanon but
to all of Israel's neighbors.
. THE SECOND agenda item is
titled "Security Arrangements."
The third covers the long-
disputed matter of "normal-
ization." Although the word
normalization" does not appear
in the agreement, the Israelis
said they were deeply gratified
because the item does contain
mention of key elements of
normalization.
The item, read to reporters by
Kimche, is titled "A Framework
for Mutual Relations" and gives
specific examples, including
trade ties, the passage of goods
and people across the border, and
communications.
The fourth agenda item deals
with plans for the eventual with-
drawal of foreign forces from
Lebanon. The final item is
concerned with possible "guaran-
tees" of the envisaged settlement
and security arrangements.
THE BREAKTHROUGH,
after a three-week deadlock, came
to an opportune time for Israel.
U.S. special Ambassador Philip
Habib, who returned to the
Middle East last week at Presi-
dent Reagan's explicit instruc-
tions to achieve an agreement
without delay, met privately with
Premier Menachem Begin at the
Prime Minister's Office.
The meeting was attended by
U.S. Ambassador to Israel
Samuel Lewis and Begins
personal aide, Yehuda Avner,
both of whom took notes. Neither
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
nor Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon had been invited to at-
tend.
The meeting was held against
the background of unofficial U.S.
expressions of impatience with
the slow progress of the talks to
date. According to American and
Israeli media reports in recent
days, the Administration's
impatience, from President
Reagan down, was directed
primarily at Israel.
BEGIN'S MEDIA
spokesman, Uri Porat, told
reporters later that the meeting
had been "friendly" and that
Habib had brought a "friendly"
letter from Reagan to Begin.
Porat had denied vehemnetly
that the President had sent a
"tough" letter to the Israeli
Premier.
Porat gave no further details of
Begins conversation with Habib.
He did report that no final date
has been set yet for Begin's
forthcoming visit to Washington.
Some U.S. media and Kol Israel
Radio reported last week that the
Americans were holding up the
visit pending progress in the
negotiations with Lebanon.
The head of the Lebanese
negotiating team, Antoine
Fatale, stressed to reporters his
delegation's praise for U.S.
special envoy Morris Draper in
bridging the gaps which had kept
the two sides apart during three
weeks of talks. Draper, Habib's
deputy, has headed the American
delegation from the outset.
HINTS OF progress were
dropped earlier by Defense Min-
ister Sharon who expressed satis-
faction with what he called the
unofficial normalization process
underway between Israel and
Lebanon even while the two sides
were deadlocked. He told
reporters at the Metullah border
crossing point that he was sure
Israel would achieve its aims,
though he counselled patience.
Sharon noted that since Nov.
15. when Metullah, Rosh Hanikra
and another site were declared
official border crossing check-
points, 12,000 people had crossed
from Lebanon into Israel and
1,100 vehicles made the crossing.
Another 1,100 vehicles crossed
from Israel into Lebanon in the
two-month period. This was clear
proof that real normalization was
working. Sharon said.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 21
.11
Journalism's New Rise
On the Bookshelf
To Arrogance of Power Despite Military Lingo, Worthy Work
Continued from Page 4-1
than that, in some towns, there is
only one newspaper and that
elsewhere newspapers are going
under with regular frequency."
He adds: "I mean, there are
only three networks in the elec-
tronic media. I mean ugly feel-
ings about monopoly and
thought-control."
DO AMERICAN Jewish Con-
gress and other organizations
meet with the major news execu-
tives to discuss this?
"Yes. Mainly, we try to meet
with them as action rather than
reaction when there was
nothing recent in the newspapers
or on TV to complain about
only essentially to discuss our
views."
Raum describes a Catch-22
situation. "You meet with an
editor. He regards you sus-
piciously as having a Rill of Com-
plaints against him. Either he
raises the banner of freedom of
the press, which he sees you as
attempting to violate.
"Or else, he says: 'We merely
report the news; we don't create
it. The message of the news may
be bad for you, but you're blam-
ing the messenger for the bad
message. We have no control
over the message."
BUT OF COURSE, he does
have control over the message, I
observe. And in many cases, he
isn't reporting the news; he may
deny it, but he is making it.
Raum agrees: "There are many
in America today who believe it is
chic to stand up for the 'little
guy." There is a romantic sym-
pathy for anti-Establishment
sentiments, just like in the Viet-
nam era, and the media are to a
great extent responsible for this.
"Even when it comes to terror-
ists such as the PLO." says
Raum, "the media tend to inspire
a sense of apology in their behalf.
For example: What else can these
poor people do, if not shake the
world by the scruff of the neck?
How else will anyone listen to
them?"
The result is that, in the new
world order of terrorism, raised to
greater glories by the media, all
of society is hostage, and each of
us is at hazzard.
"In the past" he says, "terror-
ism seemed 'acceptable' against
the established order only,"
Raum asserts. In that sense, ter-
rorism was an act of war, "but
today, there are no innocents. No
one can claim immunity."
I WONDER out loud: Do the
media really romanticize terror-
ism?
"In the case of the Pales-
tinians, no doubt," declares
Raum.
Then what to do about the
media? English-language Jewish
journalism apart, can Jews open
up a shop of their own with
equivalent national coverage to
disseminate the truth as they see
it?
"In the case of the electronic
media, nothing can be done. I
said before," Raum opines, "that
the electronic media constitute an
absolute monopoly over the air-
waves which, presumably, are
owned by the people a
monopoly sanctified by the
federal government. In the case
of the printed word, little more.
Newspapers are going out of
business every day. The cost of
starting a new one would be pro-
hibitive. And who would invest in
one these days?"
REMINISCES BAUM: "In
the old days, there were other
forms of encounter, but in our
own times, given the heights of
unexpected importance they have
never experienced before, the
media are a grave cause for con-
cern.
"They must reacquire some
sense of obligation to accuracy
beyond what they believe is the
certainty of their own view be-
cause it is this certainty that can,
and does, also lead to terrible
mistakes in fact."
In the end, the media must
come to regard complaints
against them as more than a hos-
tile act. It is not, says Raum, "an
invasion of a TV or a newspaper's
right to see another view. Offer-
ing another view is not neces-
sarily censorship."
I ask: Do you think these
arguments have some future?
SAYS BAUM: "What we are
talking about is journalistic arro-
gance, sanctimoniousness,
omniscience. This pretty much
spells monopoly also."
He does not say so, but Raum
is talking about bleakness, too,
an era of managed news sanc-
tified by First Amendment
guarantees to the boardrooms of
cartel journalism enterprise.
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
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The Arab-Israeli Wars: War and
Peace in the Middle East. Ry
Chaim Herzog. New York:
Random House, 1982.392|Pp..
$20.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
When people go on and on
about a particular subject, ela-
borating in tiresome detail every
single fact, large or small, they
are said to be "circumstantial."
Rather than being so professor-
ially precise, we can also refer to
such people as telling us more
about penguins than we would
ever want to know.
Whether you prefer the term
"circumstantial" or the punch
line of the old joke about pen-
guins, the truth is that each pro-
vides an apt description of Chaim
Herzog's book. He overwhelms
us with details and data. Fact is
piled upon fact. The names of
colonels, generals, brigades and
divisions overwhelm us. It is
small wonder that this book was
a "main selection" of the Military
Rook Club. For professional
soldiers, it is undoubtedly a trea-
sure trove. For most of us, it is
tedious and difficult to follow.
NEVERTHELESS, despite its
limitations, the book is worthy of
our attention. The brief chapter
on Entebbe, refreshingly free of
military jargon, gives a clear pic-
ture of that exciting triumph.
What also comes through clearly
is Herzog's political preferences.
He paints a picture of the events
leading up to the landing at
Uganda's airport as including a
reluctant Prime Minister, Yit-
zchak Rabin, ready to yield to the
demands of the terrorists.
Only with great misgiving, ac-
cording to Herzog, did Rabin
finally succumb to the pressures
of his advisers, authorizing the
operation, beset by doubts. By
contrast, Shimon Peres, then
Minister of Defense, is portrayed
as daring and determined. The
policy of never yielding to terror-
ists is ascribed to him. It is his
leadership, according to Herzog,
that led to the decision to go
forward with the brilliant plan
formulated by Gen. Dan Shom-
ron.
Herzog's biases are also
evident in his treatment of Ariel
Sharon, now Israel's Minister of
Defense. Sharon is depicted as a
"swashbuckler," "assertive,"
and "accused of dictatorial ten-
dencies ... of insubordination
and dishonesty." On the other
Chaim Herzog
hand, Herzog grudgingly credits
Sharon with military feats in
1956, 1967, and 1973. His persis-
tently negative attitudes towards
Sharon were manifested as re-
cently as December 26, 1982
when, in the Jerusalem Post,
Herzog accused Sharon of conti-
nually ignoring the Israeli
cabinet.
CAPSULE COMMENTS are
made in the book about the Is-
raeli commanders. They are in-
variably pictured as "decisive,"
"soft-spoken," "self-effacing,"
"brilliant," "articulate," "out-
standing," "attractive," "self-
confident." After a while, the
complimentary adjectives pall
and lose their meaning, especially
since Herzog acknowledges that
Israel's military victories are due
in part, at least, to errors by her
opponents and to their poor lead-
ership.
One way to read this book is to
concentrate on the prologues and
the summaries which Herzog
gives us for each of Israel's wars.
The longer sections, which give
overly detailed, blow-by-blow de-

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scription of each battle, ct|
skimmed.
The book begins with the tyj
of Independence in 1948-49 J
ends with the war in Lebanon i
1982. In between, Herzog j
scribes the Sinai campaign
1956, the Six-Day War of 19
the War of Attrition, 1967-11
the Yom Kippur War of 1973, i
the War Against Terrorism,]
tebbe, 1976. The list is long, \
its very length is depress,
evidence of adamant refusal'.
Israel's intransigent neighboni
live in peace with her.
HERZOG CORRECTLj
states that "Israel is a countn
that remains dependent for jh
survival on military ability. Yd
it is a country that rejects
tarism." Israel's future,
Herzog, is "both sobering _
alarming," and its past is "oneo
the more intriguing, imaginathi
and encouraging stories
modern times."
Unfortunately, because of in
placable Arab enmity, thatstoq
has to emphasize militi
prowess, a characteristic
which Jews have not previous!)
been noted. Fortunately, out
sheer necessity, the Israelis haw
developed that characteristic
We can only hope that the tin
will soon come when they cu|
concentrate on furthering to
more typical Jewish characterise
ics of intellectual and spiritual
achievement.
Policeman Wounded
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israeli border policeman
slightly wounded in Lebanon!
Sunday evening when on explo-l
sive charge went off as a borderl
police vehicle passed along a road
south of the Rashadiye refugee
camp south of Tyre, the army
spokesman said. Army sources
said the charge had been remote-1
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Fridy,JanuaryM983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
\ President von Hindenburg (right) congratulates Adolf Hitler,
whom he has just named chancellor. January, 1933.
Court Upholds
Conviction Of
Flatto-Sharon
JERUSALV.M--A
Jerusalem district court has up-
held the conviction of Samuel
Flatto-Sharon and ordered the
former independent MK to report
to police on Mar. 1 to begin ser-
ving a nine-month prison sen-
tence for bribery and other viola-
tions of the law in his election
campaign for the Knesset in
1977.
Ovsishcher
Dead in Minsk
Spaghetti Dinner Sponsored
By JCC Pre-School
Diane Levine and Carol Ewen,
co-chairmen announce the fourth
annual Jewish Community
Center Pre-School Spaghetti
Dinner on Sunday, Feb. 6 from 5-
7 p.m. A delicious kosher dinner
will be prepared at a nominal fee.
Fay Williams is chairing the bake
sale which will provide a variety
of delectable desert treats.
Ongoing entertainment will be
provided by a magician and a
clown. So bring your entire
family to this event and support
the pre-school at the same time.
This dinner is open to the entire
community to benefit the pre-
school.
Growing Old Gracefully
How Hitler Managed
To Take Over Germany
Continued from Page 1
over as head of state too. That was exactly a decade
before the unsuccessful July 20, 1944 bid to assassinate
I Hitler, which came 10 years too late.
In retrospect a number of unfavorable factors can
be said to have been to blame. Historians nowadays
| particularly emphasize the following:
The Weimar Republic, a democracy backed by
| workers and many liberal members of the bourgeoisie
after the First World War, was felt to stand little chance
TA success because of the burden of reparations imposed
on Germany at the Treaty of Versailles.
The hard-hit economy staggered from hyper-
inflation to the Depression. Mass unemployment made
many people support the Nazis and Communists, who
made democratic coalition majorities in the Reichstag
impossible, the Nazis emerging as the largest single
party. ~
Many farmers and industrialists felt the new
egune would mean government orders and contracts.
Hitler had the capitalists on his side, which was most
| important.
HITLER EARLIER speculated that an ad-
ministrative and Army elite, frustrated by the weakness
of the Weimar Republic, would fall for his Reich idea,
which was long sold abroad as a national working class
| movement.
He fostered disintegration among the bourgeoisie
and the working class, enabling the Nazis to establish a
feeling of total power that horrified first Germany, then
[g World, until the end of the Second World War and
Hitler s suicide. After a mere 12 years of self-destructive
Power, the Nazi dream of a 1,000-year Reich ended in
nuns.
NEW YORK The National
Conference on Soviet Jewry has
just learned of the death of Nade-
zhda Ovsishcher in Minsk, on
Jan. 12. Mrs. Ovsishcher, the
wife of former Soviet Army Colo-
nel and Jewish activist. Lev Ov-
sishcher, suffered from a deterio-
ating heart condition and had
been hospitalized several times in
the past year.
The Ovsishchers applied to
emigrate to Israel in 1972. Since
that time, they have been singled
out for special harassment by
local authorities. Col. Ovsishcher
was deprived of his rank and mil-
itary pension, and had been re-
peatedly attacked and maligned
in the Soviet press as a "Zionist
provocateur."
Flea Market Feb. 20-21
The Flea Market at the Jewish
Community Center will open on
Sunday and Monday mornings,
February 20 and 21, at 10 a.m.
(Please note date change) There
will be plenty of furniture, cloth-
ing, nick-nacks, and toys on sale.
Bring your friends.
"Old people are people who
have lived a certain number of
years that is air Alex
Comfort.
We are all changing and aging.
Whereever you are on the con-
tinuim of age young old getting
older now older. Learn what to
expect from yourself and others
and normal age change,
sociogenic aging and role playing
from the time we are born.
"Growing Old Gracefully" is the
topic of the JCC Lunch Bunch on
Tuesday Jan. 25 in the JCC
Library at 10 a.m.
This Tampa Jewish Communi-
ty Center's Lunch Bunch will
cover a complete spectrum of
growing old gracefully with guest
speaker, Dale Johnson. The
Center is pleased to have Dale, a
senior citizen counselor-case
worker from the Tampa Jewish
Social Service.
Come and enjoy this exciting
program full of surprises! There
will be a $2 charge for the Contin-
ental Brunch. Call the Tampa
Jewish Community Center to
Imake your reservaton.
Grandparents Support Pre-School
The JCC Pre-School Parent
Group asked grandparents of pre-
schoolers to make donations to
honor their grandchildren. Many
grandparents responded allowing
the purchase of needed equip-
ment for the classrooms. The
JCC Pre-School thanks the fol-
lowing grandparents for their
generous donations:
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
Greenspan for Brad Ruffkess;
Mrs. Millicent Schneider for Liz
Schneider; Harold Hershman for
Ethan Kreitzer; Herman Kreitzer
for Ethan Kreitzer; Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Gross for Joshua
Gittomer; Mr. and Mrs. I.A.
Williams for Susan Argintar;
Charlotte Stein for Andrew
Stein; Mrs. Pearl Forman for
Howard Forman; Max Argintar
for Susan Argintar; Mr. and Mrs.
Phillip Kaufman for Wendi
Morgenstern.
OPENING SOON
"Pach's Place"
. Al Pacfc, Proprietor
For Fine Food
Featuring Menu Items That
Will Make You Remember Mama.
Bay to Bay at Bay shore Blvd.
Bayshore Bldgs.
The HiUel School of Tampa
A Conservative Jewish Day School
is accepting applications
for the 1983-84 school year
* Program includes: Quality Judaic Studies
and General Studies Program
* Class size limited to 20
* Co-curricular activities-
Newspaper, Yearbook, Science Fair,
Math/Science/Social Studies Meets, Theme
WritingjSpelling Bee, Torah Reading
For Admissions and Testing Information
Call 839-7047
2801 Bayshore Blvd. Tampa, FL 33629
'*/ School is non-discriminatory and admits students
"hout regard for race, color, national or ethnic origin.
I
Manischewilz.
1983 PASSOVER RECIPE GUIDE
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Our new 1983 Passover Recipe Guide is more beautiful than evert And we at
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too. Our Guide features two menu suggestions plus special recipes for dishes like
Qan Eden Chicken, Carrot Timbales and Lemon Meringue Charlotte.
You'll also find a 2 5* coupon for delicious MseOauhawlU Eejg Metis Crackers
and a 15* coupon for any Mawlsohawfita Cafca Mix. Send for yours now and
have a very happy and Kosher Passover)
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Mail coupon to: RECIPE GUIDE, P.O. BOX 484A. JERSEY CITY. N.J. 07303
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On* Recipe Guide Per Request Request will not be processed wenout zip code PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY






Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 21,19J
Shock Waves in Canada
Were Jem Barred in World War B?
By ARNOLD AGES
TORONTO (JTA) -
Shock waves are still
reverberating over Canada
in the wake of a book
- published in Toronto a little
over four months ago. The
book, "None Is Too Many"
(Lester, Orpen and Denys),
by historians Irving Abella
and Harold Troper, both
residents of Toronto, re-
veals that before and
during World War II, the
Canadian government pur-
sued a policy of actively
excluding Jews from entry
into the country.
This revelation, the result of
monumental archival excava-
tions conducted by the two
researchers in Ottawa, has come
as a surprise to most Canadian
Jews. While there was a percep-
tion that the Canadian govern-
ment between 1933 and 1948 was
reluctant to facilitate Jewish
immigration to Canada, no one
before Abella and Troper ever
realized the scope and intensity
of Canada's anti-Jewish bias.
ABELLA AND Troper in-
dicate in their book that one man,
Charles Blair, was the major
executor of Canada's exclusion-
ary immigration policies towards
Jews. As a Deputy Minister for
Immigration, assigned, for
obscure bureaucratic reasons, to
the Department of Mines and
Technical Surveys, Blair had the
responsibility to discharge the
policies of the government of
Prime Minister Mackenzie King.
Blair discharged them with a
cruel zeal. Authors Abella and
Troper show in their devastating
indictment that Blair was an
unrepentant anti-Semite who was
so secure in his position that he
left behind ample documentation
filled with scurrilous anti-Semitic
remarks. At one point during the
early years of the war, Blair
described Jews trying to get into
Canada as "pigs at the feeding
trough."
While Blair was the main
instrument in blocking Jewish
immigration into Canada he was
not. according to Abella and
Troper, acting unilaterally. In
fact, he was expressing the views
of the Cabinet and the Canadian
people, especially the inhabitants
of Quebec, Canada's French-
speaking province.
DURING THE 1930s, more
than 100,000 signatures were col-
lected on a petition organized by
a French-Canadian group to
protest the prospective immigra-
tion of European Jews. News-
papers in the province of Quebec
published flagrantly anti-Semitic
articles.
In their meticulous research
into the period, Abella and
Troper have unearthed details
about certain Canadian political
figures who later rose to great
prominence in Canada. The
information does not reflect well
upon them.
Vincent Massey (brother of
movie great Raymond Massey),
lionized by the Canadian Jewish
Congress in the 1950s as "a
righteous gentile," emerges in
the Abella-Troper document as
an eminence grise who, during his
days in London, as an official
Canadian diplomat, sent cables
to Prime Minister King aspersing
the quality of European Jews in
language of an unsavory tone,
and suggesting that Sudenten
Germans would make much
better immigrants for Aryan
Canada.
CHARLOTTE WHITON, now
deceased but cnce the most flam-
boyant and feisty mayor of Otta-
wa, worked indefatigably in the
early 1940s to prevent the rescue
of Jewish children from the Euro-
pean cauldron. Her interests were
devoted exclusively to saving
British children.
Lester Pearson, later to
become Prime Minister, the win-,
ner of the Nobel Peace Prize in
1956 for his role in the creation of
the United Nations Emergency
Force, is portrayed as an ambi-
tious politician who was ready to
go along with Mackenzie King's
anti-Jewish rulings.
Ernest Lapointe, King's Que-
bec colleague, is depicted in the
Abella-Troper volume as the
representative of Quebec's
fiercely anti-Jewish public
opinion. He warned the Canadian
Prime Minister that the entry of
Jews would alienate Quebe-
ckers, the major supporters of the
Liberal Party. King accepted
Lapointe's warning.
The Abella-Troper volume,
written deliberately in a flat
prose style without a suggestion
of hysteria, has been widely
praised by Canadian critics. The
torment of European Jews so
amply described by the authors
has produced a wave of mea
culpas among book reviewers all
across Canada. The only excep-
tion is a recent review in The
Canadian Forum in which the
reviewer suggests in on un-
Sharon Arrives on Visit to Zaire
By HUGH ORGEL .
TEL AVIV (JTA) Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon arrived at Kinshasa, Zaire Monday morning on a
five-day official visit during which he is expected to
discuss Israeli military training and equipment for that
central African nation with its leader, President Mobutu
Sese Seko, as well as agricultural projects.
Israeli journalists accompanying Sharon reported
that the Defense Minister and his escort party of about 90
people landed at Kinshasa at 8:30 a.m. local time in an
Israel Air Force Boeing transport. He was greeted at the
airport in a brief welcoming ceremony and was scheduled
to meet twice Monday with Mobutu.
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood
Fund Campaign Update
The Torah Fund/ Residence
Hall Campaign's 40th Anniver-
sary was observed at the Rodelph
Sholom Sisterhood luncheon,
January 5. Betty Shallet, chair-
man, arranged a slide show on
the Jewish Theological Seminary
by Florida Branch President
Helen Applefield. Judy Schwartz
and Pauline Chaitow were in
charge of the lunch.
To date, three-quarters of the
1982-83 campaign goal of $2800
has been raised. The campaign is
not over and all further contribu-
tions will help make a successful
campaign.
Torah Fund co-chairmen are
Laura Kreitzer and Susan For-
man.
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99 AmarlMnlaandW^ra^aaa^otuVa^nyay^
believable non sequitur that
Canadian soldiers died fighting
to save European Jewry.
ABELLA INDICATES that
his research has already produced
three results. Ron Atkey, Min-
ister of Immigration in the short-
lived Joe Clark government, said,
after being exposed to Abella's
revelation, that he did not want
to go down in history as "the
Charles Blair of the 80s" during
discussions about the admittance
of Vietnamese "boat people."
Canada's current Minister of
Immigration, Lloyd Axworthy,
said recently, in a meeting where
Abella had spoken, that he
wished to apologize for the
conduct of his government
during the war years. In addition,
the Canadian government, as a
result of the Abella-Troper book,
has removed a sentence in the
advertising brochure which
boasted about Canada's role in
rescuing European Jews during
the war.
The Abella-Trope volume is
now into its fourth editions, and
unprecedented development for
Canadian books, and an unusual
one for such a scholarly volume.
Kosher Lunch Menu
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Wednesday Broiled Chicken With Gravy, Rice, Collard
Greens, Orange Juice, Yellow Cake, Whole Wheat Bread
Thursday Beef-A-Roni, Harvard Beets, Cabbage, Carrot and
Pineapple Salad, Peach Cobbler, Dinner Roll
Friday Veal Pattie With Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Muted
Vegetables, Chocolate Chip Cookie, Whole Wheat Bread
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IPriday. January 21,1983
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa

Page 9
By GINNI WALSH
United Jewkh Appeal
Special Correspondent
Ejn Hilwe Refugee Camp.
ISidon Lebanon Sometimes,
Iwhat vou hear is joltingly dif-
ferent from what you expect. "No
matter whati we'" stop the Is"
Iraelis from eavin8 Lebanon.
We'll lie in front of their tanks if
Iwe have to We've lived in terror
lof the PLO for years and now the
Israelis are protecting us. We're
[petrified of what will happen if
Ithey leave." Farik, a Palestinian
doctor in this refugee camp is al-
[most aggressive with his words.
Standing in the partially-des-
Itroyed Palestinian camp, I
[thought I was hearing things.
iFarik's words were quite a shock.
hostile media have portrayed Is-
Iraelis as ruthless conquerors and
[heartless occupiers. But they are
[seen, by the very people they're
[supposed to be oppressing, as
|literal saviors.
If Fank's words were a splash,
was soon confronted with a tor-
Ircnt of anti-PLO emotion from
[Lebanese Christians. Moslems,
[.mil Palestinians alike. The atti-
tudes were all the more remarka-
ble because the interviews took
[place after the Phalangist killings
| >! Palestinian refugees in Beirut.
Achmad angrily spat as he
[aid. "1 won't use the words that
[describe the Arab countries.
I They have put a black cloud on
[Lebanon. They have been using
[us since 1948, crying about us in
[public for their own purposes.
|Rut they've never done anything
[m help us. They won't even give
|us visas "
Not surprisingly, these Pales-
tinians never want to set foot in
another Arab country other than
riebanon. Very surprisingly.
I however, their first choice of resi-
dence is Israel. An Interna-
tional chorus of accusation has
| been orchestrated over Israel's
d treatment of Palestinians.
I The Palestinians themselves view
life under the Israeli rule as an
oasis of humanity in a wilderness
| of violence and fear.
Farik was joined in a chorus of
Ijjreement when he said, "Our
I first choice would be to live as Is-
IraeU citizens, our second choice
las U'banese citizens, and our
third, citizens of any Western
[country and never ... I repeat
Ntt, as citizens of other Arab
[countries, especially a PLO
|statc."
As these people speak, a ques-
tion lingers in the back of my
Itboughts: What could the PLO
loave done to make their own peo-
ple say, We never want to live
junder a PLO government?" The
pfugres do not hesitate to an-
Iswerthe unasked question.
Farik painfully lowers his
F>ice. "My brother was killed by
E{e PLO. They swelled their
anks out of fear, not loyalty. It
fas simplg really. The PLO
|'>uld come to your home to
Persuade" you to join or to hide
J*rms for them. If you said no.
Pn afterward a daughter might
f* raPW or son is shot. The next
fme they came to vour home.
Trim 'N Tone
at The JCC
A new class at the JCC is in the
rks-and its perfect for you
omen who need a little push to
Sl into the exercise habit. The
L? Trim "N Tone a"*1 k'8 de"
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^.quern New York will be the
irSlT! Contact Dannv Thro
luon-872 445ifr mre k^"**
No Matter WhatWell Stop The Israelis
they wouldn't have to ask
Hussein was quick to add,
"And there were many other
ways to get your cooperation.
You don't understand what it's
been like. They infected every-
thing. If they didn't like you, you
couldn't even get a job
whether that meant a job as a
doctor or a doorman. It was never
the best doorman who would get
the job, it was the doorman who
the PLO liked."
"Who the PLO liked" have
been haunting words for the
Palestinian refugees. Several
miles from the refugee camp
stand the remains of the Sidon
PLO headquarters. A generous
space in that headquarters was
reserved for people imprisoned by
the PLO. The dank, filthy cells
survived the bombing. An Israeli
Defense Forces officer responds
to an inquiry concerning the in-
fraction of the former prison oc-
cupants: "Oh they were people
the PLO didn't like-
He pointed to a small cell with
enough space for one man to
occupy in a bent position and
said. "This is where they'd go for
a week if they were really dis-
liked. We found a couple of Is-
raeli Arabs in here who had come
to Lebanon to visit relatives. The
PLO wanted the Israeli Arabs to
join the organization. They said
'no' and were thrown in here.
That's all that was enough to
be a prisoner."
After adjusting to the shock of,
in the Palestinian's words, "our
appreciation to the Israelis," it
was easier to comprehend the at-
titude of the Lebanese Christians
and Moslems.
George, a Christian owner of
an insurance agency said. "This
was no surprise to anyone. We
expected Israel to end our suffer-
ing and give us safety. Who else
was going to intervene? Seeing
the Israeli soldiers here is giving
us a sort of assurance and
security. As you can see, the
shops are open and everything is
functioning."
Even Achmad, a Lebanese
Moslem who harbors anti-Israel
sentiments, said, "I have to say
that life is definitely better now.
Before the Israelis came, every
man had a gun. We couldn't
speak as we liked. We couldn't
walk or even drive at night. At
night people would be stopped by
one of the armed militias and told
to get out of their car. The car
would be stolen and there was
nothing to do about it."
One Lebanese reported that
the PLO use of their schools and
buildings for protection was "like
a planned disaster." He ex-
plained that the PLO knew that
the Israelis would make every ef-
fort to avoid civilian casualties.
Therefore, when possible, they
fought from buildings utilized by
civilians.
For example, a Christian
school that the PLO took over
was badly damaged, as compared
to its own school, which had been
vacated. There is certainly great
anger concerning the bombing
hut it is directed at the PLO and
not Israel.
George commented, "The Is-
raelis did all they could. They
gave notice to people to hide.
They gave warnings to stay away
from town. Those who left were
safe, but those who stayed .
Fikri stayed. He looks at the
partially-levelled refugee camp
and says. "We know they had no
choice. We also know that we're
belter off now. We trust the Is-
raelis. We just want them to stay
and protect us."

THE CALL TV LI Eh
'2m
"Super Sunday" marks the national opening
of the 1983 United Jewish Appeal Campaign. It
is your chance to make fund-raising history.
Join thousands of volunteers in federations
across the country in an all-out telephone drive
to reach more people and raise more money
in a single day than ever before.
Give us two hours of your time on February 13.
To call your friends and neighbors.
To ask them to join you in helping our
fellow Jews at home, in Israel and around
the worldthrough our community
campaign.
The calls you make may determine the
quality of Jewish life in this decade.
Reserve your "Super Sunday" telephone now.
Tampa Jewish Federation
Invites You To
' Reserve A Telephone''
For
Sunday, February 13
At The Offices Of
Thomson McKinnon Securities
501 E. Kennedy Blvd.
Your CommunityYour People
Deserve Your Help!
TO LIFE
Th- I HH:i Regular 4 amp>ai*n In
____________________________________________TEAR OFF AND MAIL
To: Tampa Jewish Federation, 2808 Horatio, Tampa, FL 33609
Please reserve a telephone for me.
Sunday
rael ttperial run*
Name
Address
Telephone # (Home)
Affiliation------------_
(Bus.)

I will be able to staff the telephone from:
D 10:00 am to 12:00 pm D 2:00 pm to 4:00 pm
? 12:00 pm to 2:00 pm ? 4:00 pm to 6:00 pm
NOTE You will be requested to be at the phone center for Orientation and Training 45 minutes before your
session begins If you have not made your 1983 pledge, you will be given the opportunity to do so a*
the close of your Orientation & Training session


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 21
19631
Syria's SAM-5 Missiles Seen in Israel as Serious Development
Continued from Page 1
The spokesman said that two SAM-5 sites were being
prepared deep inside Syrian territory.
The missiles, first displayed in Moscow in the mid-
1960s, have a sufficiently long range and a high enough
operational ceiling to be used by the Syrians to attack
Israeli aircraft in Israeli air space.
Expert sources here have noted the possibility that
the Russians may be planning to man the sites
themselves.
THE SOURCES have also pointed out that the
accelerated rate of the Soviet build-up of Syria's forces,
after the mauling they received during the fighting in
Lebanon, means that these forces will have been fully
reequipped and retrained by 1984.
A spokesman for the International Institute of
Strategic Studies said in London that the SAM-5,
known as the "Gammon,'' was "a bit of a paper
threat."
The 54-foot long SAM-5 is the Soviet Union's biggest
surface-to-air missile.
It is a medium-to high-level weapon with a maximum
slant range of 155 miles and an effective ceiling of
almost 100.000 feet.
THE SPOKESMAN, Col. Jonathan Alford, said that
there had been "a lot of teeth-sucking" about the
performance of Syria's Soviet weapons after the war in
Lebanon.
Syria has evidently complained to the Russians, who
had offered them the Gammon.
However, it was "totally inappropriate against very
low-level attack." It was unlikely, therefore, that the
Israelis, once having discovered the Gammon's
frequencies, would fly at high levels.
Negotiations With PLO
OkayIf Charter Changes, Says Navon
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
President Yitzhak Navon
indicated that Israel may
consider negotiating with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization if the PLO
would change the article in
its covenant which calls for
the destruction of the Jew-
ish State. But until such
action is taken, Navon said
the consensus opinion
within Israel remains that
the PLO is "an organiza-
tion of terror" with which
Israel will not conduct ne-
gotiations.
According to Navon, who ad-
dressed some 500 people at a
United Jewish Appeal luncheon
at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel
here last week, Israel would have
to "take into consideration" any
change in the PLO covenant. The
same 33 articles of the PLO cove-
nant call for the "liberation of
Palestine" and the "elimination"
of Zionism in Palestine through
"armed struggle" and
"revolution."
THE ISRAELI leader, whose
address to the U J A luncheon was
part of a four-day visit to New
York, reiterated what he termed
were the "common denominat-
ors" of the political platforms of
the various parties in Israel.
Throughout his visit to the
United States, during which he
met with President Reagan in
Washington and with Jewish
groups there, in Boston and New
York, Navon spoke of consensus
issues and dealt, gingerly with
controversial topics affecting
Israeli-U.S. relations.
In his address to the UJA
gathering, Navon said both the
ruling Likud coalition govern-
ment and the opposition Labor
Alignment share the same views
on the following:
That a return to the pre-1967
borders is unacceptable; that the
PLO is a terrorist organization;
that the establishment of a Pal-
estinian state on the West Bank
would pose a security threat to
the State of Israel and also act as
a base for Soviet intervention
into the region; and that Jerusa-
lem will remain the undivided
capital of Israel.
ON THE subject of Israeli-
Egyptian relations, which he de-
scribed as "frozen," Navon
charged that Egypt has reneged
on its agreements signed with Is-
rael as part of the Camp David
process. He indicated that these
agreements include normaliza-
tion issues such as trade and
tourism.
Beyond normalization, Egypt
recalled its Ambassador to Israel,
Saad Mortada, last September
following the massacre of Pales-
tinians at the Shatila and Sabra
refugee camps by Christian Phal-
angist forces, and, coupled with
the continuing dispute over the
Taba region on Sinai, relations
between the two countries have
deteriorated significantly, the
President noted.
Navon affirmed, however, that
he thinks Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak "basically"
seeks peace. But he said that if
the accords between Israel and
Egypt represented a "model for
peace" that Israel can expect
with its other Arab neighbors in
the future, then, he added, "I
don't think it will be a very en-
couraging example." He said
that just as there can be cold war
policies between two nations,
there can also be a state of "cold
peace."
BEFORE ARRIVING in New
York, Navon spoke to some 2,500
people at a suburban Boston syn-
agogue, where he informed the
audience he had told President
Reagan earlier that the consensus
in Israel is that Israel cannot re-
turn to the pre-1967 borders be-
cause they presented a risk to the
safety and survival of the state.
Navon, accompanied by Isra-
el's Ambassador to the United
Nations Yehuda Blum and
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States Moshe Arens, also
spoke to some 1,200 students and
faculty members at Yeshiva Uni-
versity. He stressed the theme of
Jewish unity and the continued
importance of education to help
resolve some of Israel's pressing
problems.
Navon was presented with a
leather-bound copy of a catalogue
from the university museum's
current exhibit, "Raban Remem-
bered," which includes some 300
Family Life Education
FAMILY LIFE EDUCATION I
cosponsored by:
Tampa Jewish Social Service
and
Jewish Community Center
"SHARING THE MOVE"
So now you're in Tampa .
What do you do? Moving is an
inherent part of American life
today and often brings disrup-
tions and changes into a family's
life.
JOIN US for a five week dis-
cussion and support series to ex-
plore some of the changes in-
volved in moving .
COST: AH sessions 815-JCC
members, $20-non-members. Per
session *5.
Couple JCC members
$22.50, S30-non-members per
session $7.50.
TIME: Tuesday evenings 7-
9 p.m. on the following dates
Jan. 25, Feb. 1, 8, 15 and 22.
LED BY: Robin L. King,
ACSW and Joyce Carpenter
TOPICS:
Jan. 25 Exploring Feelings
related to the Move feelings or
sadness, loss, anger, lonliness
Feb. 1 Continue to Explore
those Feelings feelings of
excitement, challenge, starting
anew
Feb. 8 |Back Home They
had More ..." you can't buy
this here! I've never heard of a
town with no bagels! Learn more
about Tampa resources Where
are things in Tampa? What can
you do here?
Feb. 15 Learn More About
Your Jewish Community meet
representatives from JCC, Hillel
School. Federation, Tampa Jew-
ish Social Service and local syna-
gogues
Feb. 22 Finding New Sup-
port Systems learn about new
ways to make friends, become in-
volved. Meet with some repre-
sentatives of various Jewish
grups and clubs
Mail to: Robin King, ACSW -
I
i
! Dear Robin:
Please sign me up!
Tampa Jewish Social Service
112 S. Magnolia Ave.
Tampa, FL 33606
I
I
j
i
PuntM :
I....
ALL
or
1/25
SESSIONS
J____2/1
2/8
2/15
2/22
My check enclosed
$ At.
Name:
Tamp* Jtwlih Federation
o
Address:
5^ Phone:
I
j
i
i
i

i
*
i
i
i
works of the long forgotten Jeru-
salem artist, Zeev Raban.
Mounted on the catalogue was a
mother of pearl medallion made
by students of the President's
father, Yosef Navon, who taught
handicrafts at the Alliance Israe-
lite Universalle schools in Jeru-
salem in the early 1900s.
ALSO LAST week, Navon ad-.
dressed some 500 high school and
college students at the Roosevelt
Hotel here in a meeting spon-
sored by the University Service
Department of the American
Zionist Youth Foundation.
Earlier, he addressed faculty,
students and lay leaders on the
relationship between American
Jews and Israel at the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
eligion's Brookdale Center.
Navon was awarded the Presi-
dent's Medal of the Citv Univer-
sity of New York Graduate
School. The medal, inscribed J
"Yitzhak Navon, President,
State of Israel, Scholar,!
Humanitarian, Statesman," is a'
recognition of Navon's accom-
plishments as an author, schokv
and linguist, in addition to his i* j
ternational stature as an Israeli
leader, according to the Graduate
Center.
Obituaries
KICNLER
Morris Klchler. 83. 118 S. Rerwlllt
Drive, died January 9. IMS. He wait
native of Austria and lived In Tampa for
the laat 37 years. He was a retired l
surance agent for Banker Life ana
Casualty Co. He was an acUve member
of Temple David. He Is survived by ha
wife, Frieda, three sons, Dr Jack
Klchler. f'ensacola; Philip Klchler,
Hollywood. Fla.; Howard Klchler, Alta-
monte Springs and daughter Dr Eydl*
Etta Sloan*. Miami; six grandchildren
and one great-grandchild. Funeral
services were held Monday. January
10th with Rabbi Samuel Malllngeroffla
Ung.
Bar-Bat Mitzvah,
A REMINDER
wedding and engagement
forms are
variable at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
Jewush Hondian office. All forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it U 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
TOP Jewish Foundation, Inc.
School.
Hillel School (Grades 14)
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Jewish Towers
Mary Walker Apartments
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC
Seniors' Project
876-4711
872-4451
872-4470
876-9327
8794850
875-1618
251-0083
253-3569
839-7047
872-4451
870-1830
9854809
872-4451
872-4451
Religious Directory
IDI L' in mn
Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Daily morning and
ive

TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 -
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9a.i
evening mmyan, 7:30 a.m., 5:45 p.m
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Co.mrv.ti
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Cone*v.tiv.
10 a.m. Daily. Minyan^lS F"<>y.8p.m.; Saturday,
CHABADHOUSE
Box?4o!^^ UC217.
7926 ^brU^Riikfn^^^-1 -768or9B6.
and Serviced aSS. Class8pirT' y SerVK* 10:30 m- Monday Hebrew
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
SfrS fSST. muS I** f South Florida Rabbi
- SS7076 or 9S122^ CUrt I" ,VUlae Suare A*"-1


SMFriday. January 21,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Congregations/Organizations Events
BODEPH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Interfaith Reception
-The Sisterhood of Congrega
Ition Rodeph Sholom will hold its
I annual Interfaith Reception
JWednesday, Feb. 2 at 10:30 a.m.
I at the synagogue. Rabbi Kenneth
iBerger will speak on "Customs
land Symbols of Judaism" with
Ithe highlight of the Mezuzah.
IChurch auxiliaries throughout
Tampa have been invited. Chair-
I men of this annual reception are
Ann Zack and Elaine Gotler.
Scott Raschke
Scott A. Richman
SCOTT RICHMAN
Iti^011 Alan Richman, son of
Barbara Richman and Michael
IKJchman will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah tonight and tomorrow
"rning at Congregation Rodeph
snolom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
nd Cantor WUliam Hauben will
I officiate.
, Scott is in the seventh grade at
*man Jr. High School. Alao.
te a a member of Kadima.
Special out of town guests who
*ui celebrate with Scott and his
nuy include his grandmother,
hS Richman. ni grand-
L ; Fred Korros, plus many
^her family members and friends
m Miami Beach, Georgia,
Oregon, New York. California.
"d Maryland.
j Scott s family will host the
>"** Shabbat and the-Kiddush
Nncheon in his honor.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
AUXILIARY
Gulf Coast Council
The JWVA Gulf Coast Council
will welcome state officers at
their luncheon Jan. 30 at the Pin-
ellas JCC. 8167 Elbow Lane, St.
Petersburg. Honored guests will
be State Department president
Carol Gold. Senior Vice President
Belle S. Horowitz. Junior Vice
President Ida Kadin and Eleanor
Pales. Following the luncheon
there will be a meeting of the
County Council at 1:30 p.m.
chaired by Gulf Coast president
Minnie Posner.
KOLAMI
JEWISH SINGLES
Kol Ami Singles Group will
host a "Get Together Party"
Saturday. Jan. 29, 8-12 p.m. at
Country Wood Phase II Club
House. 12101 N. Dale Mabry.
All Jewish singles ages 20's-
40s are invited to attend. Ad-
mission is $3, there will be a cash
bar, $1 drinks. Munchies will be
served.
Bar Mitzvahs
SCOTT ERIC RASCHKE
Scott Eric Raschke, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur W. Raschke will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
| Mitzvah at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek on Jan. 22 at 11
a.m. Rabbi Frank Sundheim will
officiate.
Scott attends the Schaarai
Zedek Religious School and
Horace Mann Junior High School
where is in the eighth grade. He
takes special advanced courses at
the Learning Center.
Mr. and Mrs. Raschke will host
^the Oneg Shabbat following serv-
Ves in Scott's honor and will host
I Saturday evening reception at
the Brandon Cultural Center.
Special guests sharing this oc-
casion include Scott's grandpar-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Raschke. Omaha. Neb., and Mrs.
Esther Rosenfeld, Hallandale.
Fla. Also attending will be
Scott's great aunts, Gladys
Rosenfeld and Rose Mushnick,
New York City, and his aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald
Raschke, Athens, Ga.
Lebanon
A shipment of nine tons of
emergency food supplies has been
sent to 500 South Lebanon Druze
families left destitute by recent
events. This food has been dis-
tributed by the local Druze lead-
ership. In recent weeks JDC has
completed delivery of 1.550 tons
of cement to UNRWA in Tyre
and Sidon for distribution to
Palestinian refugees. Also com-
pleted was distribution of 2,500
kerosene heaters. UNRWA is
now nearing completion of local
distribution.
The cement was provided by
JDC, the Public Committee of
Jerusalem which includes Jews,
Muslims and Christians, and the
Jerusalem Post Newspaper
Fund.
In addition, boots and warm
clothing were distributed in Ein
El Hilwe, Rashidye, El Bas and
the Burg El Shamali camps to a
total of 4,000 families.
This and previous JDC work in
Lebanon has been funded by do-
nations received for this purpose
in the United States and Israel
and has come from Jewish com-
munities, synagogues, public and
private agencies, corporations,
individuals adults and school
children in sums large and
small.
The amount received has
reached $350,553 in cash and over
$700,000 in gifts-in-kind, such as
blankets, medicines and other
supplies; and the total value of
the program is now more than $1
million.
JDC activities in Lebanon
have included:
1. As one of the first interna-
tional voluntary relief agencies to
arrive JDC rushed aid to the
homeless, distributing 6,000
blankets, 3,000 foam rubber mat-
tresses, 900 cartons of cooking
and eating utensils each provid-
ing for a family of sue. 15.000
plastic garbage bags and a vari-
ety of brooms and other cleaning
equipment.
2. Purchase of supplies for
eight outpatient clinics and hos-
pitals including five kidney dia-
lysis machines.
3. Purchase and distribution of
6,000 packets of oral rehydration
solution for the treatment of
dysentery in children.
4. Participation in an emergen-
cy campaign to inoculate 60,000
children up to age three against
polio.
5. The delivery and distribu-
tion of 20 tons of new and used
clothing to Christian groups in
Sidon and to Palestinian refugees
in the Ain El Hilwe camp.
The American-Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee is a
beneficiary of the Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign.
(MPHutton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
glfillillilliafiaiiglflglliapiiBlllllp^
Have Your Next Affair With
ob ff
Clnnsdia
'The Duo with the 5-piece Sound'
Weddings Bar Mitzvahs
Luncheons and Functions
Dinners Parties
Shorn Top 40
Dinner background Fifties
Novelty Came* Dances Swing
Vocals & Emcee Society
Authentic Israeli Singing A Dancing
Call Bob Glickman Orchestras at (305) 862-4154.
msaasmm
Community Calendar
Friday,
21
(Candlehghling time 5:42) Hillel School Grades 7-6 Shabbalon
thru' Jan 23 ORT (Tampa and Bay Horizons) Sabboth at Con-
gregation Kol Ami 8:30 p. m.
Saturday, January 22
Congregation Kol Ami Havadalah Program Brandon Jewish
Chavurah General Meeting 8 p.m. Congregation Schoari
Zedek SCHZFTY "Community Dance" 8:30 p.m. ORT (Bay
Horizons)Game Night- 8p.m.
Caasatjmasiw tanas ib^bmpm 1 t
*wllfJUy^ JvnWnF ali)
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM. 9-11 a.m. Congrega-
tion Kol Ami Adult Education Brunch
Monday, January 24
Hillel School Parent Workshop 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, if 25
Jewish Community Center Lunch Bunch 10-12 in JCC Librory
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Spaghetti Dinner 6 p.m.
TJSS Executive Board 6 p.m. and Regular Board 7:30 p.m.
ORT (Tampa Chapter) "Know-In" 7:30 p.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Youth Committee 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers
Games 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Meeting 7:45 p.m. TJF-
Women's Division Lion of Judah Dinner home of George and
Bobbe Karpay
Wednesday, January 26
National Council of Jewish Women Board 10a.m. Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom Board Meeting 10:30 a.m. Temple David
Sisterhood General Meeting 1 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami
Men's Club 7 p.m.
Thursday, January 27
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 Jewish Towers-Residents and
Management Meeting 1:30 p.m. Hillel School-Parents Asso-
ciation 3oard Meeting 2 p.m. TJF Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Adult Education 8 p. m.
Friday, January 21
(Candlelighting time 5:53) Hillel School Grade 3 T B'Shevat
Sedar Congregation Kol Ami Hebrew II Class Service 8 p.m.
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
BEN GUTKIN, P.A., E.A.
ACCOUNTANT
FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION
'Enrolled to Represent Taxpayers Before the Internal Revenue Service
Accounting data and income tax returns prepared by computer
Accredited by the Accredation Council
for Accountancy and Federal Taxation
1220 S. Dale Mabry, Suite 206
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Otnce (813) 254-2205
Reel dence (613) 635-9331
Burke, Angalo S
C.rtm.d Rublle Ac
Kir
John W. Burke

220 E. Madison
Suite 300
Tampa, Florida 33002
(813)229-3379
X We Come to You
pSbhing
SYSTEMS
INC.
doesn't get
better fnon ttW
977-2632

"Weguarantee our work in writing"


Page 12
Th* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 21,1933



THIS YEAR
VISIT YOUR COUNTRY HOME.
Israel. Where the warmth of belonging begins.
And you feel content in a way youVe never felt anywhere else.
^cation in Israel this year. See the sights of your
ancient homeland from the balcony of your modern hotel.
Swim in its bright, blue seas.
Let its sunshine warm you. And its people. Israel.
Another country. Yet, somehow your own.
COME TO ISRAEL.
The Miracle On The Mediterranean.""
1
Israel h much less expensive than many people think. R* information on low-cost packages, caH
your travel agent. Israel Government Tourist Office. 4151 S.W. Freeway. Houston. Texas 77027.


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