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:
AA00014305:00209

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewisti Flondlia in
Of Tampa
I Volume 5-Number 34
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 14,1983
i. fnOShocmt
Price 35 Cents
Goal for 1984 Campaign
Tampa Jewish Federation Board Approves $1.2 Million
At the Sept. 27 meeting of the
Board of Directors of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, a goal of $1.2
million for the 1984 Regular
Campaign was formally ap-
proved.
"This is a very realistic and
necessary amount for the Tampa
Jewish community to raise in be-
half of the United Jewish Appeal,
Israel and the many local and
national agencies which benefit
from our efforts," stated Michael
L. Levine, Federation president.
"If you keep in mind that we
have raised $1.1 million in this
community in the past 12 months
as a federated community,
between the 1983 Regular
Campaign, Israel Special Fund
Maril Jacobs Assumes Pacesetters
Chairmanship Of TJF
1984 Annual Campaign
"One of the Jewish com-
munity's lifelong leaders is
serving in a very crucial position
in this year's campaign," began
John Osterweil, 1984 Tampa
Jewish Federation Campaign
Chairman. "Maril Jacobs is
serving as Chairman of the
I'm mi ter's Division and has
planned a very thorough effort.
His I'liihusiasm for this under-
taking has spread to all those
associated with him," said
Osterweil.
Jacobs commented, "The
importance of this portion of the
198-1 campaign and the need to
raise mure dollars for Israeli and
Tampa Jewish causes weigh
heavily on me. 1 am enthusiastic
because we are approaching this
di\ ision in a creative manner and
those with whom I have
discussed my plans are very
receptive. We will have a good
\*am effort," he summed up.
A native of Tampa, Maril
'Jacobs and his wife Kay, are the
parents of Dede, Valerie and
Kenny, all of whom have been
active in the Jewish community.
He is immediate past vice
president of the Federation and a
former president of the Federa-
tion. A veteran of the National
United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet, he co-
founded this community's first
young leadership group in 1973.
Among his honors, Maril Jacobs
Maril Jacobs
Pacesetter Chuirman
was the initial recipient of the
Leo D. Levinson Award for out-
standing service to the Federa-
tion. He is also a past president
of Congregation Schaarai Zedek
and is active in numerous com-
munity and professional organi-
zations.
A graduate of Vanderbilt
University, Jacobs is vice presi-
dent and secretary of Jacobs-
Fendig, Inc., a major local in-
surance concern. "I feel very
good about my efforts over the
years in the Jewish community,"
he stated. "It is a very high
priority in my life and I gain a
great deal of satisfaction in being
able to positively affect the lives
of others."
-
Administration Denies
Iraq Supports Terrorism
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
UTAj The Reagan
Administration has re-
iterated that it does not be-
Jieve that Iraq should be
considered a country that
supports international
terrorism, even though it
harbors one of the most
virulent of the Palestinian
terrorist groups, The Black
June movement headed by
Abu Nidal.
The Administration removed
raq in February, 1982, from the
U. S. government list of countries
which provide support for in-
ternational terrorists. This means
^that under the Export Adminis-
tration Act, Congress will no
"nger have to be notified of any
military-related sales to Iraq.
HOWEVER, ever since the
^ministration's action, there
ve been efforts in Congress to
*tore Iraq to the lkt of
"wuuries that support interna-
and the Capital Gifts Campaign
(a joint effort conducted by the
Tampa Jewish Federation for the
Jewish Community Center and
Hillel School both the JCC and
Hillel School are recipients of
Federation annual campaign
monies), you can see that we
definitely have the capability to
raise $1.2 million for the 1984
Regular Campaign.
"My confidence is bolstered by
two facts. One is that John
Osterweil has designed a very
well organized campaign which
has input and involvement from a
wide range of individuals. The
other is that we now have a full
tional terrorists. But State
Department deputy spokesman
Alan Romberg said that the
Administration does not consider
there is any "justification to re-
designate" Iraq on this list. He
added that "appropriate"
members of Congress and
Congressional staff have been
advised of the Administration's
view.
"The government of Iraq has
publicly denounced international
terrorism since at least Sep-
tember, 1982," Romberg said.
"Based on the evidence available
to us, we have no reason to
believe that the government of
Iraq has supported acts of in-
ternational terrorism since about
that time."
However, Abu Nidal has con-
tinued to live openly in Baghdad
even though he has claimed res-
ponsibility for terrorist incidents
in Israel and against Jewish sites
in Europe, including the at-
tempted assassination of Shlomo
Argov in 1982, then Israel's
Ambassador to London.
staff at the Federation, including
a campaign director who is
providing excellent professional
guidance in the planning and
execution of the fundraising
efforts," Levine concluded.
In presenting the goal to the
Board, Associate Campaign
Chairman Doug Cohn stressed
that "a large number of indivi-
duals were given the opportunity
to give input for determining the
$1.2 million figure. We all realize
that we must consider increasing
our commitments as a com-
munity and as individuals by at
least 25 percent." He also said
that "on sept. 14, the Campaign
Advisory Committee, including
major donors, current division
chairmen and other current and
past leadership met to determine
a goal to be presented to the
Board." That recommendation
was presented to a leadership
group on Sept. 19 and then to the
Federation Executive Committee
prior to its adoption by the Board
of Directors.
Michael Levine concluded by
commending John Osterweil and
Doug Cohn for "their efforts to
attain a community consensus in
setting the goal" and the Jewish
Federation Board "for assuming
this responsibility for the
community."
'Resign!'Peres
Economic Crisis Hits
New Shamir Gov't.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- The Knesset voted 60-53
Monday to approve the new
coalition government
headed by Premier-desig-
nate Yitzhak Shamir. But
the political change was
overshadowed by the eco-
nomic crisis which burst on
the country with the partial
collapse of bank shares and
the sudden new devaluation
by the Knesset of the
Shekel.
Economic factors dominated
the angry debate before the
voting. They were the centerpiece
of Shamir's speech and of the
withering attack on the govern-
ment by Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres.
SHAMIR promised "immedi-
ate" firm government action to
slash expenses, prune subsidies
on basic commodities and to fix a
"realistic" rate for the Shekel. He
spoke of "bridling public con-
sumption," implied a tough gov-
ernment stand against wage de-
mands and a more austere life for
most Israelis.
"Our real living standards
have gone up in recent years
beyond the country's abilities,"
Shamir declared. He warned that
demands which "do not jibe with
the national good" will not be en-
tertained. "We shall have to
accept the fact that living stand-
ards will cease to go up for a
certain time ... till we attain a
healthy economy."
He said that "all sectors of the
population" would have to share
the burden of putting the
economy right but promised re-
peatedly that his government
would protect the weakest
sections from the effects of the
envisaged austerity regime.
PERES ACCUSED the outgo-
ing government of "punishing"
hundreds of thousands of "inno-
cent" citizens for their "trust."
He declared that Shamir, as a
senior minister in that govern-
ment, shared with Finance Min-
ister Yoram Aridor and others
the responsibility for the policies
which brought on the present
"tragic situation."
PRIME MINISTER SHAMIR
He asked if the Knesset and
the nation could or should have
confidence in the ability of the
same people to conduct a better
policy. "I demand that those men
responsible be replaced," Peres
declared, pointing to the Cabinet
table. He urged "immediate"
elections without a prolonged
campaign period.
Shamir's new coalition is iden-
tical to the outgoing one headed
by Premier Menachem Begin.
Shamir pledged that the "basic
guidelines" of the Begin adminis-
tration would be the foundation
of its successor. But he expressed
hope that talks for a national
unity government embracing the
opposition would be resumed and
said it was his firm intention to
follow up every opportunity to
achieve an all-party coalition.
HE BLAMED Labor for the
failure of the talks and for reject-
ing a proposal whereby divisive
issues would be held in abeyance
under a unity government until
the next scheduled elections in
1965.
Shamir opened his speech with
a warm tribute to Begin whose
poor health prevented him from
attending the Knesset session.
There was no word from Begin
aides as to whether he intends to
resign his Knesset seat. The
former Premier has rented a flat
in a Jerusalem suburb and is ex-
pected to vacate the Prime
Minister's residence within a few
days.
Circles close to him said that
he is still suffering from a skin
disorder but is otherwise well
physically and has been main-
taining control of State matters
from his home.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October U, 1983 I I Fr
l
9
M

I
5ftSS5S^w:w:::v::::::::::::::
George Karpay
Receives JNF
Tree of Life
Award
George Karpy, president of Karpy Associates, recently received the Jewish National
Fund's "Tree of Life" award at a gala Dinner-Dance held in the Hyatt Regency Hotel,
Tampa. Over 450 guests attended the award presentation. Program participants pic-
tured above are (left to right) Pastor K. E. McCollister, 70th Street Baptist Church;
Dow Sherwood, Dinner co-chairman; Mayor Bob Martinez; Murray Garrett. Dinner co-
chairman; George Karpy; Dr. Alon Ben-Meir, JNF director of Regional Development]
Mrs. Amy Epstein, JNF Gulf Coast Council president; Rabbi Frank Sundhein, Congrt]
gation Schaarai Zedek and Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Congregation Kol Ami. No.
pictured: Michael Levine, president, Tampa Jewish Federation.
Photo by Audrey Habenstock I
Senate Right To Cut Funds for United Nations
By CONGRESSMAN
MICHAEL BILIRAKIS
There are those who will call
the action by the United States
Senate to cut the American
contribution to the United
Nations by nearly $500 million
over the next four years an
improvident step.
They, of course, are the people
who believe the United Nations is
truly a deliberative body aimed
at reducing world tensions.
Frankly, I don't believe it.
And, considering the reaction of
many United Nations' delegates
to the remarks of U.S. Ambas-
sador Charles M. Lichenstein, I
tend to agree that funds should
be reduced even more than the
U.S. Senate has proposed.
Actually, the Senate proposal,
which will become part of the
discussion on the budget by
House and Senate conference
members, would trim $78 million
from the S363 million requested
by President Reagan as the
United States contribution to the
United Nations and its affiliated
organizations. In effect, the
proposed cut would return the
U.S. level of contribution to the
1980 level of $285 million.
Additional cuts of 10 percent a
year would be made over the next
three years, a total reduction of
$484 million over the full four-
year period.
It's been pretty clear over the
years that the United States,
while paying the largest share of
upkeep for the United Nations,
has been the leading object for
criticism. Even when some other
nation does something reprehen-
sible like the Soviets wantonly
and brutally killing 269 people
who had the unfortunate luck to
be on Korean Airlines Flight 007
the United States winds up in
the hot seat.
This time, we are being criti-
cized for refusing an Aeroflot
plane carrying Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko
permission to land at a civilian
airport in New York or New
Jersey. It's not as if we were
denying Gromyko entry into the
U.S.; all that was said was that it
would be better if he landed at a
nearby military base.
Apparently, some United Na-
tions delegates believe that is a
crime, an excessive restriction on
Gromyko's travel freedom.
I wonder what would happen if
an American plane tried to land
other than where it was supposed
to in the Soviet Union. Maybe
the Soviets would consider it a
spy plane flying deep into their
air space and would shoot it
down.
Is it any wonder that the
American people resist our
bowing and scraping to the
Soviets? Perhaps the time has
come to call the Soviets that we
not only don't trust them, but we
don't really believe they are
interested in anything but their
goal of world domination.
The danger is that too soon we
will forget the barbaric actions of
the Soviets when they destroyed
an unarmed civilian airliner, and,
in forgetting, imply that we
forgive them. We cannot and
should not do either.
Hillel Foundation Established
At the University of Tampa
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation,
the Jewish Student Center on
campus, has formally been estab-
lished at the University of
Tampa. Under the direction of
Dr. Steven Kaplan, director of
Hillel at the University of South
Florida, the University of Tampa
group has already planned a full
calendar of events to be held both
independently and together with
the USF students.
Meeting the needs of the varied
students, Hillel provides the
multi-faceted services that enable
the cultural, social, religious, and
counseling needs of the students
to be fulfilled.
Upcoming events at USF
campus are Octoberfest booths,
Bourbon Street Party, Week-end
Get-Away, Karate classes, and a
Pre-Midterm Anxiety Picnic.
Contact the Hillel office at 988-
7076 for all details.
Bagel Brunches are held every
Sunday at noon and Shabbat
Services are Friday evenings at
7:30 p.m.
Colon-Rectal Cancer
Screenings for Older Adults
It's one of i he most important
tests a mature adult (55+) can
take, and con be done at home.
It's the colon-rectal screening.
Education about it and a free
screening kit plus follow-up
reports from the Ame-ican
Cancer Society, arc a^a.iaiiie by
attending the l';>ion Rectal
Screening" program offered this
month.
Thursday, Oct. 27 at the Jew-
ish Community Center, 2808
Horatio (four blocks So. of
Kennedy, one and a half blks.
east of MacDill, on bus route) at
1 p.m. is the place to go.
This is part of the "Good
Health Series," sponsored by the
Stnior Center Program of the
Jewish Community Center. There
is no specific charge for the
series, but donations are
welcomed. The Jewish Com-
munity Center Senior Center
program is funded in part by the
Older Americans Act (through
MRS and ManahiU area Agency
on Aging), the United Way and
Tampa Jewish Federation, and
by donations from participants.
PiRates Tog Chest
Selection of Unusual Toys
10 00 AM -6 00 P.M.
1914 South Dale Mabry
Carriage Trade Plaza
2544727
1
Advanced Weaponry
Claims Public Attention
TEL AVIV (JTA) Advanced weaponry claimed
public attention in Israel last week. A new improved
model of the Israel-made Merkava tank the Mark II -
was unveiled at a public ceremony at Latrun, scene of a
bitter battle during Israel's war for independence. And
Israel Television disclosed that an Israel-manned
American Hawk missile downed a Soviet-built MIG-25
figher over Beirut in August, 1982.
THE ORIGINAL version of the Merkava (Chariot)
tank proved itself in action in Lebanon according to Maj.
Gen. (res.) Israel Tal, the man most responsible for the
design and production of the tank. He said the new model
has a 30-50 percent improved capability over the old. It is
more maneuverable, better protected and more accurate in
its fire power, Tal said.
According to Israel Television, modifications and
special tactics worked out by an Israeli technician
manning the Hawk battery were responsible for the MIG-
25 kill.
Storewide
Anniversary
?ST
Save up y
to 50%
Sale through October 31
Nows the time to update your lewoiiy wardrobe You'll find outstanding vokies on
beautifully crofted earrings, bracelets, chains, rings and more And don't miss out new
collections of contemporary gold and diamond jewelry All priced up to 50% o lor
this event* Here s |ust a sampling ol what* in store
DiamondPendanti 1/3corattw .........................Reg $750 ScrteMW
Cultured Pearls, 18*. 6mm Reg $875 Sole $600
Slide Rings, exclusively at Avont Gold................ Reg $540 SolM30
Diamond Earrings, 1/2 corattw................. Reg $550 Soe$3e9
Precious Stone Ring*..................... Reg $125 Sole$75
Men's Herringbone Broceiet............. Reg $210 Soe$10*
Kristin Moore Designer Earrings.................. rq $ioo Sole $70
^.^^e fineteweiryaftorciablypriced
"606 N Date Mabry 61-00f7
Mon f4toe sans
*uuwcww
*Ll


Friday, October 14,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Lili Kaufmann Receives Federation's
Barnett Leadership Award
B and P Women-Networking
The selection of the recipient of
the 1983 "Hope Barnett Young
Leadership Award" presented by
he Tampa Jewish Federation
'us announced this week by
Michael L. Levine, Federation
president.
Lili Kaufmann, current presi-
dent of the Women's Division of
the Tampa Jewish Federation is
the first recipient of this annual
award. An endowment gift
established by Les Barnett in
honor of Hope Barnett's Federa-
tion presidency will provide the
annual winner an opportunity to
attend the Council of Jewish
Federation's General Assembly
this year in Atlanta, Nov. 15-20.
A special program and
recognition by CJF is planned for
approximately 150 young men
and women who are selected by
communities throughout the U.S.
The annual award in Tampa will
be known as the "Hope Barnett
Young Leadership Award."
In naming Kaufmann as the
19R3 award winner, Levine
stated, "We are very pleased that
Lili will be the first recipient of
this annual award. She has set an
example of leadership criteria for
other members of our community
to emulate in the future. In
addition to her current position of
Women's Division president, Lili
is also a board member of the
Council of Jewish Federation's
National Leadership Develop-
ment Committee. She is a
member of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Executive Committee
and Board of Directors.
Lilt Kaufmann
An immediate past president
of Bay Horizons ORT Chapter
and former chairman of the Adult
Education Committee of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
Lili is also a member of the Board
of Directors of Schaarai Zedek.
She has served as a Campaign
Division chairman and became
involved seven years ago with the
Tampa Jewish Federation
through its Leadership Develop-
ment program."
Lili is married to Dr. Barry
Kaufmann and they are the
parents of two children, David
and Peter.
Christian Arab Nun
Will Be Beatified
By HUGH ORGEL
TKL AVIV (JTA> Sister
Miriam Bawurdi. a Christian
V;il> nun wIn> died in Bethlehem
wi years ago. v.ij; In? beatified by
il it'iiuan Catholic Church next
iiiniuli, ihe first native of the'
I Icily Land to receive the blessing
in more than 1,000 years, it was
rvpurtud here.
According to the Greek
Catholic Archbishop, Maximus
Suloum, Pope John Paul II will
issue his pronouncement on the
anniversary of her death which
occurred November 13, 1897, at
the age of 33. Beatification is the
firsl step toward sainthood.
Sister Miriam was proposed for
beatification by the mother
superior of the Carmelite convent
in lieihiehem several years ago,
supported by the Latin and
Greek Catholic patriarchs. A
Pupal emissary later reported
favorably to the Vatican.
Sister Miriam was born to poor
purents in upper Galilee and took
her vows after becoming the
victim of an attempted rape and
murder. She was a novitiate in
France and. on her return to
Palestine, established Carmelite
convents in Nazareth and Beth-
lehem. She lived a life of
asceticism, helping the poor and
afflicted. She was credited with
having performed two miraculous
cures."
For Your Child
Plan Something Special
Entertainment Party Theme \^
Children's Bar Prizes Games wl
ALL THIS AND jtA
ThiMott Fantastic JEWISH ^L
Eating in Tampa Bay *%.
Don't Delay Reserve Now
"Ask For Ron"
UPCOMING IN-HOME
THANKSGIVING MENU
WOBDrawtowtCLW
44*6474
A definition of networking is to
intercross, a means of contact
and support and that's what
the new Business and Profes-
sional Women's Network,
sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division, is
achieving. They have had five
dynamic meetings (averaging
over 75-80 women at each
meeting) with plans underway for
continued exciting and informa-
tive programs. Nov. 7 will feature
Mayor Bob Martinez as the Key-
note Speaker and December will
have a panel of finance experts.
The Program Committee in-
cludes Dr. Joyce Swarzman, Vice
President of B & P; Helen
Schuster; Joan Baskin; Susan
Steinfeld; Claire Neiburg;
Michele Adler; Irma Rubin;
Sarah Slohn; Henrietta Silver-
man; Diana Winoker; Helaine
Sole; Sharon Miller; and Lisa
Lotzkar.
A Network Directory is being
compiled by Committee members
Betty Tribble, Vice President of
B & P; Joanne Medleau; Chair-
man, Phyllis SchainholU; Amy
Doktor; Marion Grunstein;
Emily Brownold; Faith Wind;
Linda Zlakin; Linda Platt; Lynn
Davis; Lori Bagner and Alice
Rosenthal. The committee is in
the process of obtaining pertinent
data on its members. The organi-
zation is open to any working
woman, there are no solicitation
of funds, and no dues. Meeting
attendance is a requirement to
being listed in the Directory
which will be available to its
members. The Directory will
include a listing of the B A P
members by profession as well as
alphabetically.
If you would like to be a part of
the B & P Women's Network and
would like to be included on the
mailing list and Network Direc-
tory, call the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division,
875-1618
Shalom-Tampa Newcomer Party
Set For Saturday, Oct. 15
"Shalom, welcome to Tampa!"
Those four simple words means a
new beginning, a new life in
Tampa. The Shalom-Tampa
Committee, a project of the
Tampa Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division will welcome new-
comers to the Tampa area on
Saturday, Oct. 15, at the home of
committee member, Greta Schiff
man and her husband, Saul.
The dessert party is geared
welcome and answer questions,
"We're eager to help" stated,
Vicki Paul, chairman of Shalom-
Tampa, "we'll share with new-
comers a wealth of information
on the Federation, local Jewish
agencies and area Jewish life."
The committee has organized
an almost effortless and fun
party to welcome all Jewish new-
comers to Tampa within the past
18 month* If you have not
received an invitation (because
we didn't have your name and
addresses), and would like to
attend the party, call the Federa-
tion office, 875-1618.
Serving on the committee with
Vicki Paul are: Merilyn Burke,
Rosalie Cheffetz, Harriett Cy-
ment, Yvette Eichberg, Rita
Garyn, Shirley Kerban, Rita Lei-
ber, Cindy Sper, Marlene Stein-
berg, Lynn Zakem. Karen
Soloman. Judy Jacobeon, Mimi
Aaron, Greta Schiffman, Trudy
Harris, Harriett Seelig, and Ruth
Polur, vice president of Special
Projects for the Women's Divi-
sion.
Advertising
Salesperson
Wanted
Full-time. Salary/Draw. Call Joan collect or
write:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
PHONE 305-373-4605
WELCOME
TO
TAMPA
THE SHALOM-TAMPA NEWCOMER COMMITTEE WISHES TO
WELCOME ALL OF OUR NEW JEWISH FAMILIES!
PLEASE JOIN US
FOR AN EVENING OF FELLOWSHIP AND TO SHARE WITH US
THE PROMISE OF A GOOD JEWISH UFE IN TAMPA
SATURDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 15.1983
730 PJVL
Home of Greta and Saul Schlffrnan
R.S.V.P.: By October 13
Before 5:00 PM: Tamp* Jevrtsh rederatton 875-1618
After 6:00 PM: Vtekl Paul Chairman 961-6825
SPOUSES 4. FRIENDS WELCOME
NO SOLICITATION OF FUNDS
THE SHALOM COMMITTEE r5 A PROJECT OF THE
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION VMDMEN*S DrvTSION


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 14, 1983
c^\^TC4$RttftTO$HWK
Israel's Tough Fighter Joel Arnon To Be Bid Farewell
Joel Arnon is a tough fighter. As Israel's
Consul General in Miami, he has shown
that characteristic time and again. Now
Arnon is terminating his tour of duty.
Five years ago, he
came to Atlanta as
Israel's Consul Gen-
eral in that commu-
nity. A year and a
half ago, after a long
and hard-fought
campaign, which he
waged almost single-
handedly to bring an
Israeli Consulate to
Miami, Arnon moved
here to head the new
consular offices he
was instrumental in
establishing.
*.ji |
Joel A rnon
There is no doubt that Arnon was its
I personal progenitor, and the consulate is a
source of pride both to him and his achieve-
: ment, as well as to Miami itself, for it
: recognizes the tactical significance of our
community as a center of endeavor in the
cause of Israel's development.
Those who know the consulate in Miami,
and Mr. Arnon himself, also know that he
has been a main sparkplug in its success. It
is his arduous commitment to the consulate
and the long and rigorous work schedule he
has maintained in behalf of his country that
have spelled this success.
Since his arrival in our midst, his service
has had to weather the storms and
anxieties of many crises involving the State
of Israel, not the least of them, the opera-
tion in Lebanon. Under Arnon's direction,
the consulate became a constant source of
information and of interpretation of Israel's
motivation there
This duty, Arnon conceived of as
essentially his own, and he brought to it a
zeal and emotional commitment that in-
spired the deepest admiration for his effort.
He lived through these crises in the heat of
his determination that others should know
the truth about his country and its pur-
poses.
To show their admiration for him,
Greater Miami leaders will be hosting a
farewell dinner in his honor next Tuesday.
But whether one is among the select few at
the dinner or another of the countless
South Floridians who have learned to know
and to admire him, all of us wish Mr. Arnon
a tender good-bye and best wishes for his
further achievements in his country's
cause.
Test From Within
Only his partisan enemies in Israel wish
new Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir ill.
Surely, the rest of us wish him well. For a
long time now, Western leaders have
secretly longed for the departure of
Menachem Begin, whom they regarded as a
principle stumbling block to peace in the
Middle East.
We are not sure that Shamir will serve
the viewpoint of these leaders to their
satisfaction because his vow remains that
he will hew to the policies of his friend and
predecessor as these policies pertain to the
West Bank and to Lebanon.
If anything then, perhaps for the first
time in the history of Israel, the major
threat to a political leader and to his
government, no less than to Israelis
themselves, does not come so much from
without as from within. In a word, the
major danger facing the new Shamir regime
is the economy.
The Economic Challenge
The original Israeli pound was retired
several years ago in favor of the newly -
minted Shekel in order to deal with the
declining value of the nation's currency and
the prospect of entering upon an era of
fiscal experience reminiscent of post-World
War I Germany, when people went to the
market with wheelbarrows of paper money
to buy a loaf of bread.
Since the pound's retirement, the Shekel
has fared no better. Prime Minister
Shamir's introduction of his new coalition
Monday preceded by hours his decision to
remove government price supports for
food, which instantly skyrocketed by 50
percent, and gasoline, which followed suit
by 25 to 30 percent.
Just as instant was a wave of panic-
buying in the nation's big cities in the wake
of the throngs several days before who
bought up U.S. Dollars as quickly as they
could. The closing of the stockmarket on
Sunday and the precarious position of
many banks, some of them already
teetering on bankruptcy, are all
reminiscent of the American world as
Franklin Delano Roosevelt saw it when he
took office in March, 1932.
Yitzhak Shamir faces similar dilemmas.
They overshadow in staggering proportion
fears about the Israeli role in Lebanon or
the resurgence of Syrian power beefed up
by the latest Soviet supply to President
Assad of missiles capable of striking
targets deep within Israel's territory. These
are dilemmas he will have to solve quickly
or succumb to the pressures upon him
by Opposition leader Shimon Peres to
resign.
Will he pull a rabbit out of the Israeli hat
in the same way that FDR appeared to do
in America in 1932? We fervently hope so.
^:*:!:-:-:-:-:-:-:-::-:*:-:w^^
I
.V

OT7\
America's New Vietnams
WHEN Richard Nixon first
ran for the presidency in 1968, he
made the usual pragmatic pro-
mises about ending our involve-
ment in Vietnam as soon as he
was elected. For some of us, it
was a replay of Dwight Eisen-
hower's promise in his 1952 race
against Adlai Stevenson to put
an end to the "police action" in
Korea as his first act in office.
But Eisenhower did what he
said he would do. Richard Nixon
dawdled by contrast until almost
the end of his first term. While J
have never been an admirer oJ
Mr. Nixon, in the case of Vietnam
I have always been sure that he
was right in his reluctance to
keep that 1968 campaign
promise.
HISTORY HAS since proved
the accuracy of his and other
presidential warnings if we failed
in our commitment in Vietnam.
As early as 1972, Israel's Prime
Minister Golda Meir told me
that, in her opinion, the loss of
Vietnam would result in in-
calculable damage to the free
world, and also to America's
leadership of it.
Reaction to these warnings,
orchestrated on a worldwide scale
by Soviet propagandists, mobil-
ized liberal opinion to demand an
American withdrawal on any
terms possible, however unfavor-
able Into his second term, and
by then deeply enmeshed in
Watergate, Nixon could do little
but succumb to the tide.
Everything that Golda Meir
talked about, then riding high on
the pre-Yom Kippur War golden
age in Israel, in the end turned
out to be correct: in Vietnam, in
Laos, in Cambodia.
BUT MOSTLY, she talked
about Central and Latin
America. These, she predicted,
were the next frontiers to test
Americas mettle, America's
determination to halt the ons-
laught of world revolutions made
in the Soviet Union.
All of this is pertinent today
because of the reassessment of
Vietnam in a 13-part serialized
study currently on public televi-
sion. It is a reassessment in name
only. So far, the score is the
same. Whatever runs or touch-
downs the other side may or may
Continued on Page 5
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
I BarfMM Offlc* ism Horatio Straat. Tana, Fla. IMM'
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______________ Publication Oflic* 1*0 NE St. Miami Fta U1I1
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Number 34


>'
October 14,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Eclectricity Musical Gomes To The
Tampa JCC on Wednesday, Nov. 9
Once again this year, the
fimpa Jewish Community
nter is sponsoring three nights
of Jewish songs end melodies
with the musical "Eclectricity"
leading off on Wednesday, Nov.
America's Vietnams
Continued from Page 4
I not have made in its favor, the
unlterable given is that, after all
of these years since the war, we
| still have zero.
It is ho-ho Ho Chi Minh and
I raspberries for Uncle Sam. No
Liment in the world can per-
suade the writers of the serial
^t just maybe the United
States was right about Vietnam.
After all. why should there be one
in the abstract now, when in the
e,rly 1970's Americans were
warring against the war on
college campuses and among the
sylvan trees of the nation's
parks?
I FIND the compulsion these
days to talk about Vietnam fas-
cinating especially when it is
a substitute for talking about
Central America and the Middle
East, that is to say, about an
American military role in El
Salvador or Lebanon.
The very same forces that
engineered the betrayal of our
principles in Southeast Asia are
once again hard at work
engineering the same outcome in
these arenas. Of particular
concern is our involvement in
Lebanon because of the
diminished Israeli role there at
this time.
Should we sustain a national
disaster in Lebanon, there will be
the inevitable freaks to do more
than merely hail the victory of
"liberationist" revolution; they
will be able to blame Israel for it
at the same time, and there will
be no one to gainsay them. There
will be no one to correct the
record and declare that American
involvement in Lebanon
escalated when American foreign
Hadassah
Unfurls New
Organization
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Hadassah-Israel, a new women's
organization intended to support
and implement Hadassah
projects in Israel, was
established here this week. The
500 delegates attending the
inaugural ceremonies at the
Hadassah Hospital on Mt.
Scopus, elected Rose Joshua,
president.
Hadassah claims a member-
ship of 370,000 which makes it
the largest American Jewish
organization and the largest
angle Zionist body in the world.
It is based exclusively in the U.S.
But at its national convent ion in
Washington, D.C. six months
P>. the delegates endorsed a
national board recommendation
to authorize "persons residing
outside the U.S. to express their
upport for the Hadassah
Programs."
That was the green light for
Worts to organize Hadasaah-
jrael. So far it has enrolled more
"**n 1.000 new immigrant* who
Md been associated with
Hadassah in the U.S. and many
sraeli women.
Mrs. Joshua noted at the
"Augural ceremonies that the
** organization intends to
'"PPort Hadassah institutions in
srael and improve the quality of
'<- in Israeli society.
FREE GIFT
jt> Fun To B* Jtmwft nd now ill
"y lo com* "buy"' Fo Ht a,n and
:'iiog wf.t*
it* pun to at
e Am. j. SjJiMyn, my n
''n moo SOt pome* and nandhno
:C"KWad to you, HfM Qfdar
policy stupidly erased the Israeli
victory against Syrian and PLO
agrees ion.
SHOULD WE be mired down
in Lebanon, it will be for this very
reason and none other, and as we
fail in our attempts to resist the
blandishments of the anti-
Vietnam talkers who today
quarrel with the presence of U.S.
Marines in Beirut, odds are we
won't mind too much when the
Israelis get the mudpies for it.
It is predictable that there will
be a new Lebanese Le Due Tho
somewhere on the horizon who
will agree to a lovely future for
that country. We will sign in
the same way that the Amin
Gemayel government signed with
Israel last May. And that Hosni
Mubarak affirmed Anwar
Sadat's signature at Camp David
in 1979.
Then we will leave, and
Moscow will come marching
home to victory again, tra-la, tra-
la.
OF COURSE, the Central
American scenario is more com-
plicated. There were the French
in Vietnam before us. There were
the Israelis in Lebanon before us.
But there is no "civilizational
burden" we must pick up. say, in
El Salvador; there are no pre-
decessor saviors in Central
America. There, the decision to
become involved is entirely our
own. How will we excuse our
success there or our failure?
It is a difficult row to hoe in a
world of such incredible trea-
cheries and absurdities today
the row that can lead us away
from the frank feeling that all of
these treacheries and absurdities
are deliberately programmed.
And away from the persistent
feeling that somehow the
Russkies always win, and we al-
ways lose. Worse, that we always
help them in their triumphs.
9, at 8 p.m. in the JCC
auditorium.
The ever-popular, always sold-
out Israeli Chassidic Festival
returns on Wednesday, Dec. 14
and one of the top groups in the
country, SAFAM, comes to
Tampa on Saturday night. Feb.
11,1984.
Combining traditional styles
with original lyrics and melodies,
"Eclectricity"has been astound
, ing audiences all over the country
with their high-energy programs.
Included in their musical
presentations are Klezmer,
Gypsy. Balkan and other ethnic
genres, all offered with wit and
virtuosity. "Eclectricity" mixes
rich vocals with a wide variety of
instruments, both familiar and
exotic. In their many perform-
ances for Jewish audiences, the
group features freilachs. shers,
doinas. and Yiddish Theatre and
folk songs exquisitely rendered
with violin, accordion, cymbalom
and guitar.
Recently, "Eclectricity'' has
had the honor of touring with
actor-singer extraordinaire
Theodore Bikel, whose admira-
tion of the group is no secret.
The group appeared in concert
with Bikel in Philadelphia,
Pittsburgh and Bloomington
(Ind.); and have appeared in
centers and synagogues in
Cleveland, Louisville, Chicago,
Cincinnati, St. Paul (Minn.)
Indianapolis and Fort Wayne.
"Eclectricity" is a three-person
group. Bill Schwarz plays the
piano, accordion and other
conventional instruments as well
as exotic instruments as the
tabla, sarod, sarangi. oud and
nai.
Miamiam Sturm is the violinist
of the group with a vast know-
ledge of classical music and
traditional Jewish folk songs,
while Bob Lucas is gifted with
the rich tenor voice spanning
three octaves while also prolific
at playing the guitar, banjo and
fiddle.
"We hope people will buy their

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" Edectriaty- and SAFAM
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iExp. 10/21/88


-
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridy. October 14,
Congregations/ Organizations Events
KOLAMI
Sisterhood Paid-up
Membership Party
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Kol Ami will have a Paid-up
Membership Party at Congrega-
tion Kol Ami on Wednesday, Oct.
19 at 7:30 p.m. H'ors Doeuvres
will be served followed by a
Fashion Show at 8 p.m. Fashions
will be featured from the
Banker's Note, Especially for
Her, PurseSonality and Mark
Alan.
Stogie*
There will be an evening of
Skating at the Carrollwood Roller
Skating Center, 11708 N. Dale
Mabry. Coupons are available for
discount on admission. The party
is planned from 8-11 p.m.
The Singles group will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat following ser-
vices at 8 p.m. All singles are
welcome.
Black and White Bail
Congregation Kol Ami
will
host a "Black and White Ball'' on
Oct. 22 at 8:30 p.m. Guests are
encouraged to dress in black and
white outfits. Formal and casual
wear are welcome.
Live music for dancing will be
provided by "Double Take".
Music from the 50's to the
present will be featured. The
dance will be followed by a "Mid-
night Breakfast." An exotic and
varied buffet will be served.
According to chairmen, Barbie
Levine and Dr. Ronald Pross,
this is the Congregation's first
social event of the year. It will
provide the opportunity for new
members in the congregation to
meet and mix with the older ones.
The "Black and White Ball" is
being produced through a
combined effort of the Congrega-
tion's Social Committee and
Sisterhood. Shelley Appleblatt,
Susan Pross and Adrienne Zwirn
are serving on the combined com-
mittee. Tickets are available for
$15 per person.
Religious School
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal and
Religious School Principal Mary
Kanter announce achievements
and plans of the Kol Ami Reli-
gious School.
The children of the Religious
School donated $600 in tzedakah
money to charities. One hundred
and fifty dollars each went to the
Israeli Emergency Fund, the
American Cancer Society, the Is-
raeli Red Cross, and the Jewish
Braille Institute of America. They
also actively participated in the
"Food Bank" project sponsored
by Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
As for the coming year, Grades
3-7 are looking forward to a
Shabbaton to be held during the
weekend of Oct. 14-16. This will
take place at the Chinsegut Hill
Educational Conference in
Brooksville. The purpose of the
Shabbaton is to supplement
formal classroom learning with
experience in traditional Jewish
living. The students will play,
pray and learn together in an
atmosphere imbued with
Shabbat, love, and peace.
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
The parents of the Cradle Roll
of Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood will
sponsor a program for the entire
congregation entitled Death and
Children. It will be held on
Tuesday, Oct. 18 at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim will
discuss ways of handling death
with special emphasis on how to
deal with death with children.
RODEPH SHOLOM
Six Week Talmud Course
Rabbi T. Brod, Scholar in
Residence at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, will offer a six
week course on Talmud. Classes
will be held on Sunday mornings
at 11 a.m. in the Synagogue
Chapel, 2713 Bay shore
Boulevard, beginning Oct. 9
through Nov. 13.
Lecture topics are 1:
History of the development of the
Talmud; 2: Laws and stories
concerning Agriculture and
festivals; 3: Women, Betrothal,
Marriage, Divorce, Levirate
Marriage; 4: Damages, Civil and
Criminal Law, Ethics of our
Fathers; 5: The Temple,
Sacrifices, First Born, and 6:
Purifications, the Dead,
Leprosky, Menstrual Impurity.
All are welcome to attend.
Sisterhood
Linda Blum Valued VotuUar
of the Month
At the last Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood Board of Directors
meeting, President Diana R.
Siegel announced that Linda
Blum is Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood Valued Volunteer of the
Month.
Linda was born in Centerville,
Iowa. After her marriage to Sam
they moved to Louisville, Ky.
Ten years ago the Blums came to
Tampa with children Jeffrey,
Scott and Aaron. Danielle was
born in Tampa.
The Blums joined Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom upon com-
ing to Tampa and became in-
volved in Synagogue life. Linda
sits on the Synagogue's Board of
Directors, is chairman of the
Facilities Committee, member of
the Ways and Means, Personnel,
Youth Commission, New
Members and Music Festival
Committees. She was in charge of
breakfasts for Rodeph Sholom
USYers and Kadima for four
years and is involved with Sister-
hood Circles, Mitzvah Luncheons
and Interfaith receptions.
Linda Blum was vice president
of Youth Activities and sits on
the Catering Committee. She
taught Sunday School, was pre-
sident of B'nai B'rith Women in
Louisville and advisor to BBG in
Tampa. Linda sits on the Board
of Tampa Jewish Federation
Women'8 Division Board and is
treasurer of Women's American
ORT. Her main hobby is bowling.
Linda's enthusiasm, concern
and dedication for Synagogue's
activities, lead her to work and
enjoy results of accomplished
tasks. She refers to Rodeph
Sholom as her "second home."
A large contingent of Rodeph
Sholom members will participate
in the Conservative Women's
League Gulf Coast Area Sister-
hood Leadership Training
Seminar on Oct. 17, from 9:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. This will be held
at the Marriott Host Hotel.
Evelyn Scelig, Women's League
for Conservative Judaism
National Leadership Training
Chairman will conduct the
session.
Sisterhood concluded the Holi-
day Season with a joyous family
dinner enhanced with group sing-
ing before starting the Simchat
Torah Service. The entire feast
was prepared by Muriel Altus,
Gale Barron, Linda Blum, Esther
Carp, Lynn Greenbaum, Claire
Levin, Ann Margolin, Becky
Margolin, Evelyn Mayer, Lee
Schoendorf, Betty Shalett, Terri
Sinsley and Louise Tache.
The hosts and hostesses who
served were Nina Bernstein,
Phyllis Bernstein, Erin Carp, Syd
Fridkin, Betty Gibson, Gladys
Leitman, Roger Mock, Hilda
Morris, Dawn Schreiman, Bobby
Schwartz, Judy Schwartz, Rosa
Uretsky and Mickey Zack.
Congregation Kol Ami's Adult
Education New Year's Plans
Many plans have been made to
ensure a most rewarding and
stimulating year of Adult Educa-
tion to be held at Congregation
Kol Ami announced Judith
Sobel, chairman of the Adult Ed-
ucation Committee.
Sunday mornings, will find two
classes scheduled. The first,
Basic Judaism, will be held from
10 to 11 a.m. This course is an in-
troduction to Jewish History, re-
ligion, customs and ceremonies.
It is intended as a refresher
course for interested members of
the Congregation, as well as non-
Jews interested in conversion, or
in learning about Judaism.
Following Ihis class a mini ser-
ies, "Jews in America," will be
held from 11 to 12 noon. How did
Immigrant .lews come to settle
not only in the big cities like New
York, Chicago and Philadelphia
but also in the South, Midwest,
West, etc.? How did thev fare at
first? What difficulties did they
overcome? How did their com-
munities develop? What picture
did these Jewish communities
develop?
Basic Judaism began on Oct. 2
and Jews in America begin on
Oct. 9.
Additional mini-series will
soon be scheduled under the
sponsorship of both the Adult
Education Committee and the
Education Committee of Sister-
hood. The two chairmen, Judith
Sobel and Judith Rosenthal, have
presented plans for many varied
sessions. These classes will range
from "Kosher Cooking around
the World" to "Ritual Crafts" to
"Reading Hebrew" to "Adult
Bar-Bat Mitzvah," and "Torah
Reading" plus other topics. The
date and times for these sessions
will be arranged at the conven
ience of those desiring to attend.
Message of Israel and
Eternal Light Comes to Tampa
Two
long running radio pro-
grams, the "Message of Israel"
and the "Eternal Light" are now
available in the Tampa Bay Area
on WRBQ 1380 AM according to
Roger Schulman, assistant news
director of WRBQ AM-FM.
"We are pleased to carry these
programs as part of our public
service programming," said
Schulman. "These programs
have been on the air for many
years and I am certain there are
listeners who will appreciate their
being made available in the Bay
area."
The "Message of Israel" is on
from 7-7:30 a.m. followed by
"Eternal Light" from 7:30-8 a.m.
both on Sunday mornings on
WRBQ AM 1380.
The "Message of Israel" is
produced by the United Jewish
Laymen's Committee, Inc. Rabbi
Jonah B. Wise and David J.
Wise, executive producer.
The "Eternal Light," co-
produced by the National
Broadcasting Company and The
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America has received over 70
awards since its inception in
1944. Milton E. Krents is execu-
tive producer.
President of the Tampa Rabbi-
nical Association, Rabbi Frank
N. Sundheim of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek said, "I am
delighted that these two pioneer
radio broadcasts are now being
brought into the Tampa Bay
area. They both provide excellent
forums for sharing Jewish
thoughts with the general com-
munity."
BarI Bat Mitzvah
MATTHEW DUNCAN
Matthew Benjamin Duncan,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Duncan, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on Sat-
urday, Oct. 15 at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate at the
service which begins at 11 a.m.
Michael attends Schaarai
Zedek Religious School and is a
member of the Junior Youth
Group. He is in the eighth grade
at Berkeley Preparatory School
where he is on the Dean's List, is
treasurer of the Latin Club and is
a member of the JV soccer team.
For the past two summers Mi-
chael has participated in the
Governor's Honors Program at
the University of South Florida.
He has also attended the regional
and statewide Latin Forums.
Mr. and Mrs. Anold Neuman
will host the Oneg Shabbat in
Matthew's honor and Mr. and
Mrs. Duncan will host the Kid-
dush luncheon following morning
services. Saturday evening
Matthew will entertain his
friends at Schaarai Zedek.
Special guests will include
grandparents Mr. and
George Broadbin, Sr., PalmS
bor and Mr. and Mrs. EmaC
Duncan, Sunrise, Fla. There JS
be family attending from cZ\
P^cut, New York. Rhode ^
land and Pensylvania. ^^
SOPHIA PARDI
Sophia Pardi, daughter (
Holly Pardi, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah Fridn
evening Oct. 14 at 8 p.m. at Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi |
Kenneth Berger and Cantor Win
liam Hauben will officiate.
Sophia is in the eighth grade it I
Hillel School of Tampa and is on
the yearbook committee. She u|
active in the Girl Scouts.
Holly Pardi will host the Oneg I
Shabbat in honor of her daugh-1
ter's Bat Mitzvah. There will bea I
Sunday afternoon party for her]
classmates.
Grandmother Marcella Pa
Gainesville, Fla., and uncles and]
aunts Mr. and Mrs. Arnold An- ]
derson, St. Cloud, Fla. and Mr!
and Mrs. Douglas Hendriksen,
Merritt Islands, Fla., will be at I
tending.
AJCong. Wants Court to Press
Treasury for Investment Info
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The American Jewish Con-
gress has asked the
Supreme Court to intervene
in its two-year battle to
compel the Treasury
Department to reveal the
extent of Arab dollar hold-
ings in the United States.
The Jewish organization has
filed a petition with the high
court asking it to review lower
court rulings that have held the
government has a right to bar
disclosure of American holdings
of individual Arab states.
THE GOVERNMENT says it
is justified in withholding the
data on the grounds that dis-
closure would harm national
security, although the Interna-
tional Imestment Survey Act of
1976 requires the Treasury to
collect and publish data about
foreign investment in the United
States. AJCongress says the
national security issue is merely a
pretext for hiding the extent of
Arab financial power and in-
fluence in this country.
The decision to petition the
Supreme Court to hear the case
was announced by Joel Levy, a
prominent Washington attorney
and vice president of AJCon-
gress, who argued the case in the
lower courts.
The suit against the Treasury
Department was brought by the*
Jewish organization in the U.S.
District Court for the Distrkt of
Columbia after the Adminis-
tration rejected a request for data
on Arab dollar holdings sub-
mitted by AJCongress under the
Freedom of Information Act.
IN A 1982 dttision. Wash
iuglun, D.C. Federal Uislrn.1
Judge Harrington Parker ruled
ihul Treasury was not required to
divulge the information. He
agreed, however, that AJCon-
gress wus probably correct in^
churging that the OPEC
countries were being given
"special preferential treatment."
I le also appeared to agree with
the AJCongress contention that
national security was not in-
volved, contrary to the Treasury
Department claim. Hut he held,
nevertheless, that because the
Constitution gives a 'special
role" to the executive branch on
matters concerning "foreign
intelligence,'" Treasury s refusal
to release the requested data
should not be questioned by the
court.
are
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Jewish Floridian office. All forma must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it to to
appear.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 261-42IB Rabbi Samuel Mailing.r Services
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 a.m. Dally morning and evening mlny an, 7 30
a.m., 6:48 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Coaoervattve
l Moran Road M2-SS38 Rabbt Leonard RoeenthaJ Service*
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
OONQREO ATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coaeervattve
u^m.8**?'*? Bou,v" m-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. Haxn
MuSa? 7HJ'5ub*n "**: Friday, a p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally:
OONGREOATION SCHAARAI BOER Reform
vSJ!.*??1 AVWHM "T*"M77 *** *** Sundheim Service.:
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewleh Center. Unlveralty of South Florida e UC 117. Box *
ri^ Me.iO0USn Pmrk Apto) or MR-TMe Rabbi Laaw
lo i. m J*y ". 8hbb*t D"*' Service. Saturday Service
10.a0a.rn. Monday Hebrew Claeel p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nal B'rith Hill
Florida a i CTR ;
- *'' T*tnpa, *nnwa OTeif {village square j
Service. 7 0pm .Sunday Bagel Brunch.., 12 noon
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
2!!2itB,rtt!L!,tol Foun<,*". Jewish Student CanUr. Unlvewtty of South
Florida eiCTRSSU e Steven J Kaplan. PhD Director 8014 Patricia CL,
No. 173, Tampa. Florida SM17 (Village Square ApU.) e MS-707t
m Rmitav IU..I w -* *-""-
Shabbet


Friday,
October 14.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
[Coping: Jewish Concerns Theme of New Medium Issue
NEW YORK Ills of society
,hich formerly had little impact
,0n Jewish life but which are now
Lmf.cant problems are the
of 16 films deecnbed in
problems
Object of 16 films de-
le current issue of Medium,
just published by Jewish Media
Service-JWB.
Theme of the issue is Coping:
Jewish Concerns.
Problems and rights of single
parents, troubled teenagers, alco-
holism, intermarriage, disorders
whkh primarily affect Jews, and
Jews with handicaps are dealt
with sensitively within the con-
mi i.i Jewish ethics and values.
The rights of a single parent
are the real subject of Yours
Truly. Andrea G. Stern, a film
about a 10-year-old girl who be-
comes upset when Jonathan, her
divorced mother's lover, moves
in. Andrea wishes him away and,
when that doesn't work, she sets
out to make the new living ar-
ngements as uncomfortable as
possible.
The Empty Chair deals with a
single-parent family facing Pass-
over without a father. Central to
the story is the mother's conflict.
she is torn between her desire to
ignore the celebration and her
young son's wish to make a Seder
as a family.
Surviving Your Parents' Di-
vorce: A Teenager's Guide, a
two-part film strip with audio-
cassettes, demonstrates how
teenagers deal with divorce. It
seeks to help teens cope and iden-
tifies ways they can deal with
Dew family situations.
Three films deal with teenage
suicide. Teenage Suicide explores
the lives and deaths of four teen-
agers who could be anybody's
children. Childhood's End is
another effective tool to help
combat the scourge of teenage
suicide, which is second only to
accidents as the cause of death of
persons under 26. "Help Me":
The Story of A Teenage Suicide
is the fictional story of Sandy, a
oigh school student facing a life
crisis.
The problems of children with
an alcoholic parent are addressed
in Lots of Kids Like Us, a film
that centers on Ben and his
younger sister Laurie, who hnally
learn to confront their father's
condition. The Last to Know is a
film which exposes the tragedj of
women who are alcoholics.
Lisa's Dilemma is a six-mini te
trigger film that promotes d s-
cussion about the effects of inti r-
marriagv on the children of sut h
unions. Lisa resents her inte -
This is a scene from Yours Truly,
Andrea G. Stern, a film about a
single parent and her 10-year-old
daughter. The film is one of 16
reviewed in curren. issue of
Medium.
married parents for neglecting
her religious trainin ; and for
letting her grow up without a
strong sense of identity.
Dystonia is a powerful docu-
mentary about a puzzling neuro-
logical disorder that causes the
muscles of the body to contract
into painfully distorted positions.
It is rare, but it occurs in the
Jewish community.
In Pre-Natal Diagnosis: To Be
or Not to Be, problems which can
arise during pregnancy and ways
of detecting these problems be-
fore the birth of the child are ex-
plained. Toby and Harvey Simon
lost a two-year-old to Tay-Sachs
disease. Upon learning from their
doctor of pre-natal diagnostic
techniques, they deckle to have
another child, and the baby is
born healthy.
Diabetes: Focus on Feelings
explores the emotional effects
that having a chronic illness has
on six people with diabetes. Self-
acceptance, living with limita-
tions, and taking responsibility
for one's own well-being are
major themes that run through
this group encounter.
Best Boy, an Academy Award-
winning film, is the success *
of Philly, a mentally retarded 52-
year-old man who has lived under
the stifling protection of his
aging parents for too long.
Three other films described in
"Medium" deal with the handi-
capped. Two-Way Street por-
trays the pain and isolation, the
frustration and the multitude of
needs of the disabled. The film
has proven to be an effective tool
for facilitating the integration of
the able-bodied and the disabled
into as many aspects of Jewish
life as possible.
Shabbat In Sign Language
shows young deaf people sharing
in the beauty of a Shabbat meal.
The physically handicapped
strive to lead normal lives but go
about doing things in different
ways.
Not a World of Darkness is the
celebration of one person's
triumph over blindness. It is the
inspiring story of Michael Levy,
a rabbinical student at the
Jewish Theological Seminary and
social work student at Columbia.
The message comes across: Mi-
chael is not handicapped but
"handi-capable." He is an excel-
lent model for anyone in a similar
situation who wants to get the
most out of life.
Concerns of the Jewish life
cycle are the focus of Family Life
Forum, a series of 15 programs.
Among subjects discussed are
cults, divorce, parenting, singles,
aging parents, bereavement and
stress management.
The films reviewed in the cur-
rent issue of "Medium" are avail-
able from a variety of distribu-
tors across North America.
The Jewish Media Service-
JWB is a central clearinghouse
for audio-visual resources for the
North American Jewish commu-
nity. It is jointly sponsored by
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, JWB, and the National
United Jewish Appeal, and is
housed at and administered by
JWB, 15 East 26th St., New
York, NY 10010. Associate
sponsors are the American
Zionist Youth Foundation, Jew-
ish Education Service of North
America, and Union of American
Hebrew Congregations.
Joseph Kruger, South Orange,
NJ, is chairman of the Media
Service. Dr. Eric A. Goldman is
director.
In addition to distributing
selected audio-visuals of Jewish
interest, the Jewish Media Sery-
ice-JWB counsels communities in
film and video selection, pro-
gramming and the use and acqui-
sition of equipment; assists local
agencies in establishing local re-
sources centers; screens and
reviews films of Jewish interest
and publishes "Medium," which
includes evaluative reviews of
films and videotapes in specific
areas of Jewish programming.
It also provides technical pub-
lications and resources for local
media professionals; offers work-
shops for national organizations
in the creative use of media for
Jewish programming and pro-
vides consultation to local com-
munities on the acquisition of
technical and program resources
for television.
Most recently the Media Serv-
ice, in cooperation with its spon-
sors, has made available televi-
sion-ready programs for lease by
local communities. The Media
Service also provides consulta-
tion to local communities on how
to best make use of Cable TV and
publishes TV Memo, an advisory
to Jewish community protession-
t* Jewish chapel for U.S. military personnel and
'heir families stationed in South Korea was
gently dedicated at Yongsan by JWB's
"""mission on Jewish Chaplaincy at ceremonies
Winded by Gen. Robert W. Sennewald, com-
yder-in^hief, U.S. Forces, South Korea, and
*P*sentatives of the U.S. Navy, U.S. Army and
.b-Air Force. The chapel is the only synagogue
* Korea. At right, Lt. Col Philip SUverstein,
n,tstl chaplain, U.S. Army, assigned to South
Korea, conducts the dedication service. Left to
right are Col Bruce Dalgleish, commander, U.S.
Army garrison, Yongsan; Mrs. Dalgleish; Mrs.
Silverstein; Mrs. Sennewald; Gen. Sennewald;
Lawrence I. Rosenberg, USAR, consultant on
Jewish affairs; Rabbi Barry Hewitt Greene,
captain, CHC, USNR-R, chairman, executive
committee, JWB Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy, and Chaplain Silverstein.
als on TV usage.
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 enhances the quality of
Jewish life in North America
through the Jewish Media Serv-
ice-JWB, JWB Lecture Bureau.
JWB Jewish Book Council,
Jewish Music Council, and Israel-
related programs.
At the same time, JWB is the
agency accredited by the U.S.
government to serve the reli-
gious, Jewish educational, and
morale needs of Jewish military
personnel, their families and hos-
pitalized VA patients.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs, and JWB Associ-
ates.
Col Gaddafi: III set Southern Alrica alight from here yet!
Die VolksblacJ
Community Calendar
Friday, October 14
(Candle Lighting time (6:42 p.m.) National Council of Jewish
Women Study Group 10 a.m. Kol Ami Religious School
Shabbaton over weekend
Sunday, October 16
Hillel Foundation USF Pre-midterm Anxiety Picnic 2 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Card Party 2 p.m. Kol Ami
Board Meeting
Monday, October 17
Tampa Jewish Social Service Parent Effectiveness Training
Workshop 7 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, October II
ORT-Bay Horizons Board Meeting 11 a.m. Hillel School of
Tampa Noon dismissal ORT-Tampa Evening Chapter General
Meeting 7:30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Cradle Roll Parents
Meeting 8 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Pacesetter Parlor
Meeting at home of Maril Jacobs 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday, October 19
Hodassah-Tampa Chapter General Meeting 10 a.m. Kol Ami
Senior Socialites noon National Council of Jewish Women
Vice Presidents Meeting 2 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Mem-
bership Meeting 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Shalom Brandon
Regular Meeting 8 p.m. TOP Community Endowment Fund
Parlor Meeting Tampa Jewish Federation Pacesetter Parlor
Meeting home of Ronald Rudolph 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, October 20
JCC Food Co-Op 10 a.m.-12 noon ORT-Tampa Evening
Chapter Bowling 9:30 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Lunch with the
Rabbi Critical Issues noon
Friday, Octobar 21
(Cnadle Lighting time 6:35 p.m.) Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood
Night 8 p.m.
Monday, Octobar 17
Kol Ami Jewish Singlet Skating Party CarrolIwood Roller
Skating Center 8-11 a.m.
Friday, Octobar 21
Kol Ami Jewish Singles will sponsor thi
services at 8 p.m.
Oneg Shabbat following


' <
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October Ut
Schaarai Zedek's Sukkot Simcha Celebration
The Schaarai Zedek Religious School families
of Carrollwood and Temple Terrace experienced
an extra-special treat this year. It was called,
"The, Sukkot Simcha Celebration," and it was the
first of many holiday, grographical enrichment
programs developed by Deborah Albert, Schaarai
Zedek's Director of Education
For this initial program, Sukkahs were erected
at the Goldsmith home in Temple Terrace and the
Eckstein home in Carrollwood: Religious School
Families in both neighborhoods were invited to
celebrate Sukkot in their respective areas. Each
family brought fruits and greens, and parents and
children decorated a Sukkah and shared a Sukkot
Service and Celebration together. A great time
was had by all! I
Both "Simcha' Celebrations" were well at-
tended, and a sincere thanks is extended to the
Ecksteins and the Goldsmiths for hosting these
events.
More Simcha Celebrations programming is
planned for this year to include Town and
Country and the Davis Island-Interbay area. The
program was designed to give Schaarai Zedek's
Religious School students and their parents an
opportunity to meet, associate, and celebrate with
other Jewish families in their geographical area.
Israel Worried'
Egypt Violates Treaty, Rosenne Says
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK- Ambassador Meir Rosenne
of Israel accused Egypt of
violating its peace treaty
with Israel. "Israel is
worried and concerned over
Egypt's refusal to send
back its Ambassador to Is-
rael," the envoy told the
American Mizrachi
Women's national conven-
tion Saturday night at the
Sheraton Centre.
Egypt recalled its Ambas-
sador, Saad Mortada, after the
massacre by Christian
Phalangists of refugees in the
Sabra and Shatila camps in Leb-
anon. The Egyptians said at the
time that their Ambassador
would return to Israel after Israel
and Lebanon reached an agree-
ment but has declined to do so to
date.
NOTING THAT Egypt has
declared that it refuses to return
its envoy to Israel because of Is-
rael's settlement policy in the
West Bank, Rosenne said: "The
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Egyptians are clearly violating
the peace treaty. If they will not
send back their Ambassador we
will have to think twice from now
on before we sign any peace
agreement with any other Arab
country."
Rosenne said that Israel made
tremendous concessions for its
peace treaty with Egypt, giving
up the whole Sinai, the oil wells
and the massive infrastructure of
roads and airfields built by Is-
rael. "'After all these conces-
sions." he said, "we suddenly
find that Egypt is violating the
agreement."
Turning to the issue of
Lebanon, Rosenne warned that
Lebanon's right to exist inde-
pendently is presently at stake.
He said that over 60 percent of
Lebanon is occupied by Syria,
but Syria refuses to withdraw
from Lebanon as it was asked to
do by the Lebanese government.
HE CHARGED that the inter-
national community turns its
back on Syria's continued oc-
cupation of Lebanon, and noted
that the UN Security Council did
not demand Syrian withdrawal
from Lebanon nor has the Euro-
pean Economic Community im-
posed sanctions on Syria, as they
did on Israel after the Lebanon
invasion.
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato (R..
N. Y.) received in the course of the
meeting last night the American
Mizrachi Women's 1983 Amer-
ican Israel Friendship Award. It
was presented to him by Koselle
Silberstein, the organization's
national president.
In his remarks to the more
than 250 guests attending the
meeting. D'Amato warned of the
massive arms buildup in Syria.
He said that in addition to the
Soviet made SAM-5 missiles in
thehandsof the Syrians the very
sophisticated SS-21 Soviet
missiles are "in Syrian hands or
on their way there.''
He said the U.S. foreign policy
must not be based on "political
expediency" but on "justice." He
said a strong Israel is in Amer-
ica's interest in the Mideast.
100th Reservist Refuses
To Serve in Lebanon
TEL AVIV year-old university student this
week became the 100th reserve
soldier to go to prison for
refusing to serve in Lebanon, the
Yesh Gevul (There is a Limit)
movement announced. Peter
Kobi was sentenced by a military
court to 28 days in an army
stockade for refusing to obey his
call-up notice.
A statement issued by the
Yesh Gevul movement of cons-
cientious objectors said that "the
100 are in the forefront of the
public fight to bring the soldiers
home immediately."
Four IDF reservists are at
present serving prison terms for
refusing to serve in south
Lebanon.
A TASTE OF EUROPE
in OLD HYDE PARK
Formerly the Tea Room
$*v
efie
Tampa's
Moat Unlqua
Cafe'
Lunch:
Mon-FrlH-3
Evenings:
Mon.-Thurs.6-11
Fri.4Sat.6-1
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Formerly
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815 S.Rome
251-6402
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