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:
AA00014305:00219

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Full Text
0eJewisti Floricfi&fi
Off Tampa
(5 Number 44
Tampa, Florida Friday, December 23,1983
Fnd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
{Egypt's Mubarak
Pells U.S. Legislators He Fears New Strategic Agreement With Israel
By DAVID LANDAU
SDOM (JTA) Two
Biting U.S. Congressmen
ught unsettling news
Dm Cairo where they
id Egyptian President
|osni Mubarak angered by
raeli government policies
Dd clearly dismayed by
be closer military and eco-
omic alliance between the
Inited States and Israel.
hey apparently failed to
onvince him that Egypt
nothing to fear from
he new relationship be-
ireen Washington and Je-
salem.
Reps. Dan Glickman (D., Kan.)
and Lawrence Smith (D., Fla.)
stopped over at this Dead Sea
town to attend the first World
Assembly of Young Jewish
Leadership, a gathering of
members of the United Jewish
Appeal Young Leadership Cabi-
net and some younger generation
Knesset members. The Congress-
men had a 90-minute session with
Mubarak in Cairo at which the
U.S. Ambassador, Nicholas
Veliotes, was present.
ACCORDING TO the Ameri-
can lawmakers, the Egyptian
President bridled at allegations
by Israeli Premier Yitzhak
Shamir and Defense Minister
Moshe Arens that his policies
violated the Camp David agree-
ments. Mubarak asserted that he
was totally committed to Camp
David and would remain so.
He pointed out that both
Shamir and Arena had opposed
the Camp David agreements
when they wer<> signed in Sep-
tember, 1978 by Premier Mena-
chem Begin and the late Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat.
Smith said he sought to reas-
sure Mubarak that Egypt
labored under "misconceptions"
regarding the agreements
reached between Shamir and
President Reagan in Washington
two weeks ago and that they
would not prejudice American re-
lations with Egypt. Mubarak, for
his part, made it clear that Egypt
expected increases and improve-
ments in its U.S. aid package
commensurate with those
pledged to Israel.
SMITH SAID he tried to con-
vince Mubarak that minor con-
cessions bv both sides could
break the impasse that has devel-
oped in the Egyptian-Israeli
peace process. But Mubarak was
plainly troubled by Israel's insis-
tence that resumed negotiations
with Egypt for example, over
their border dispute at Taba
must be held in Jerusalem. He
seemed to indicate that this Is-
raeli demand was a major ob-
stacle in the way of a resumed
dialogue, the Florida Democrat
said.
On Lebanon, Mubarak's posi-
tion is unequivocal: Israel must
withdraw. He did not accept
Smith's argument that Israel's
Sept. 4 pullback to the Awali
River line in Lebanon elicited no
commensurate response from
Syria. Smith told the Jewish Tel-
egraphic Agency that he would
convey his impression from Cairo
to Shamir when they meet
Tuesday.
President Mubarak
West Germany's Next President?
Berlin Mayor Seen Popular Throughout Nation
Mayor Weizaecker
By ROBERT LANGEN
BONN tDaD) Mayor
Richard von Weizsaecker of
West Berlin will be the next
president of the Federal
Republic of Germany. Bonn
Chancellor Helmut Kohl
has decided to nominate
him to succeed Karl Cars-
tens, who will not be seek-
ing re-election on May 23,
1984.
Weizsaecker, 63, can be sure of
being elected by the electoral col-
lege, a 1,040-strong body consist-
ing half of members of the Bonn
Bundestag and half of members
representing the state assem-
blies. The Christian Democrats
(CDU-CSU) have a clear majority
in the electoral college. Chancel-
lor Kohl is the CDU leader.
THE CANDIDATE can be
sure of even wider support. He is
highly-rated by the Free Demo-
crats, the CDU-CSU's junior
partner in the Bonn coalition, and
by the Opposition Social Demo-
crats. It will be the fust time the
Bonn Opposition has not
nominated a candidate of its own.
sition leader in Bonn, as govern-
ing mayor of Berlin. It was the
first time the CDU has appointed
the city's mayor.
He is a liberal conservative
whose family hails from the Pro-
testant southwest of Germany.
He is a member of the presidium
of the German Protestant Church
Council, of which he is a former
president.
WEIZSAECKER STOOD for
head of state in 1974, when he
was defeated by Free Democrat
Walter Scheel, who was backed
by the SPD and FDP, who then
commanded a majority in the
electoral college.
Northside TJSS
To Open Jan. 3
| Court Reversal Urged For
[other Who Married Black
NEW YORK -
four human relations
Agencies have asked the
Jnited States Supreme
fourt to overrule a Florida
purt decision that denied a
white mother custody of
fler seven-year-old daughter
p&tlowing the woman's re-
narriage to a black man-.
In an amid curiae brief filed
ith the high court, the Anti-
rfamation League of B'nai
nth, the American Jewish
ingress, the Washington
iwyers' Committee for Civil
ights under Law, and the Chil-
ian's Defense Fund declared
hat it was unconstitutional to
leny Linda Sidoti Palmore of
'ampa, custody of her child
lolely on the basis of race.
, MRS. PALMORE won cus-
Viy of her daughter, Melanie,
Wter she and Anthony Sidoti
*ere divorced in 1980. A state
urt judge reversed that deci-
sion and awarded custody to the
natural father in 1982 after Mrs.
Palmore married Clarence Pal-
nore, a black man. A Florida ap-
peals court upheld the decision.
The Florida courts' decisions,
the brief pointed out, were clearly
father's skin, not on his "person-
al qualities, education or devo-
tion to the child."
Emphasizing that the only
reason offered by the Florida
court for its decision was its
speculation that the child would
be "socially stigmatized" be-
cause of the stepfather's race, the
four groups declared:
"A STATE court should not
surrender to prejudice and should
never be permitted to throw the
power of the state behind it."
To do so, the brief went on,
would:
Legitimize offensive racial
classifications;
Seriously undermine the
central purpose of the Fourteenth
Amendment's equal protection
clause;
Stigmatize the black step-
father and other blacks and fami-
lies with parents of different
races.
The four human relations
groups cited U.S. Supreme Court
decisions that struck down laws
banning cohabitation or marriage
between persons of different
races. They added:
"Just as a state may not law-
fully punish a white woman and a
black man for marrying, it may
Polls have shown that Mayor
von Weizsaecker is also extreme-
ly popular with the general pub-
lic. The Federal Republic stands
to get its favorite as head of
state.
Weizsaecker is a diplomat's
son and the brother of physicist
and philosopher Carl-Friedrich
von Weizsaecker. Even his politi-
cal opponents agree he is toler-
ant, self-disciplined and unas-
suming. He is a lawyer by profes-
sion, married, a father of four,
and studied at Oxford and
Grenoble. He speaks fluent
English and French.
Weizsaecker has served the
Christian Democrats in many
posts. He was a member of the
Bonn Bundestag from 1969 and
at one stage its deputy speaker.
In 1979, he went to West Berlin
to lead the CDU in the divided
city. He ted the Christian
Democrats to victory at the polls
in 1981 and took over from Hans-
Jochen Vogel, who is now Oppo-
Israeli Soldier
Killed In Lebanon
TEL AVIV (JTA) An Is-
raeli soldier was killed near Sidon
in south Lebanon when an explo-
sive charge was detonated on the
roadside as his patrol passed by
the area. Soldiers followed the
tracks of three persons into a
fruit orchard but failed to find the
attackers.
Ronna Fox, chairman of the
Northwest Counseling Service
Advisory Committee of Tampa
Jewish Social Service has an-
nounced advisory committee ap-
proval of program and service
plans for the new branch office
scheduled to open Jan. 3, 1984.
Fox noted, "The office, which
will be located in the Paramount
Triangle building at 8902 N. Dale
Mabry, will primarily offer indiv-
idual and family counseling serv-
ices through the highly skilled
and professional staff of T.J.S.S.
Serving as branch co-ordinator
and counselor will be Robin King,
A.C.S.W., licensed Florida Social
Worker and a senior staff
member of T.J.S.S. Assisting her
will be Michete Goldstein, M.A.,
family counselor of T.J.S.S. In
addition, Marjorie Arnaldi,
Vocational and Rehabilitation
Counselor of T.J.S.S. will also be
available to assist individuals
seeking vocational guidance."
The Northwest office will also
offer special workshops and
group programs to meet the
probable interests of the local
community. At this time, there
are definite plans to have a
Parent Effectiveness Training
(P.E.T.) program that will start
in late January or early
February, white serious consider-
ation is being given to establish-
ing early childhood development
programs for parents and
children as a regular part of the
service to the community.
The rote of the advisory com-
mittee has been to review poten-
tial plans and offer constructive
feedback to T.J.S.S. The
members of the Northwest
Counseling Service Advisory
Committee are Jack Begelman,
Lyn Meyerson, Gerry Sokol,
Elaine Viders, Elaine Markowitz,
Jane Maher, Betty Simon, Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal, Father
Austin Mullen, Pastor of St.
Paul's Catholic Church,
Carrollwood, and Rev. R. Michael
Swann, Rector of an Episcopal
Church forming in Carollwood.
Serving as staff liaison to the
committee and overall supervisor
of the project is Anschel O.
Weiss. Ph.D., A.C.S.W., Execu-
tive Director of Tampa Jewish
Social Service.



Page2

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
PndV. December 23, ij
-i
i
Magk Highlight* Annual Federation Dinner ... The Tampa
Jewish Federation's annual dinner held for contributors mIHng
a combined family commitment of $1,260 or more, will highlight
something new this veer. Co-Chairmen Leslie Oatarwefl and
Nancy Verkauf are working with party planner. Brace Sutka
to design the evening around a special theme, '"Circus of
Illusion."
Scheduled for February 4 at TECO Plaza, the dinner will
convey the message that "the magic of giving lets you join in a
magical evening." Everything from the invitations to the
decorations will feature this message, according to Publicity Co-
Chairman Jerflyn Goldsmith.
The kosher meal is being catered by Harry K's. Invitations
will be mailed in January.
Also coordinating the evening are Leah Davidson, food; Kay
Jacobs and Blossom Leibowitz, angels; Joan Saul and Nellye
Friedman, seating and Jerilyn Goldsmith, publicity.
Other committee members are Marfl Jacobs, Bill Saul, Bill
Kalish, Francie and Richard Rudolph, Ann and Ronald
Rudolph, Sharon Stein, Lucille Falk, Maureen Cohn, Joan and
Bob Goldstein, Donna Linsky, Steve Field. Neal and Ellen
Crystal, Jay Fink, Linda Blum, Nancy Lewis. George and
Bobbe Karpay. Jolene Shor, Mike Levine, LiliKaufmann; and
Janet Kass.
Open House Honors Danny Thro ... An eighteen-year career
was saluted last Sunday as old and new friends and acquaint-
ances gathered to say goodbye to Jewish Community Center
(JCC) staffer, Danny Thro. Danny has worked as a lifeguard,
and taught everything from swimming to gymnastics.
Danny and his wife, Bee Id. were honored at the two-hour open
house at the JCC which included gifts from his fellow stafi
members and the Board. Early Childhood Director Joan Alt-
shuler and Board Vice President Lee Tobin made the presen
tations.
Danny's brothers. Bill and Dennis, were also JCC lifeguards.
Bar MHxvsh Trip is Family Tradition Adam Cutler, sob
of Donna and Baddy Cutler, is carrying on a family tradition.
His grandfather, Edward I. Cutler, and he are taking a trip to
Israel and Egypt. Edward took his son. Buddy, oh a Bar
Mitzvah trip 26 years ago wherr they traveled to Central
America.
Adam celebrated his Bar Mitzvah on Dec. 10 at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim officiated. Donna and
Buddy hosted the Kiddush luncheon following services and a
reception in their home that evening. Donald and Marsha Stein
hosted the Friday evening Oneg Shabbat with many friends
contributing pastries and cakes to Adam's special Oneg.
Naming Held at Congregation Schaarai Zedek Jack and
Karen (AlterI Snyder's new son, Matthew Joseph, will be named
in a special blessing during Sabbath services tonight at Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim will officiate.
The Snyder family is here from Salt Lake City, Utah, visiting
grandparents, Gary and Barbara Alter for the month of
December. Matthew was born on Sept. 3.
Barbara and Gary's daughter, Carol, a third-year medical
student at George Washington University in Washington, D.C.,
and great grandparents, Jack and Irene Figilis of Nashville, are
also here for the occasion.
The Oneg Shabbat following services is being hosted in honor
of the naming by Gary and Barbara, great-great aunt, Esther
Fisher of Tampa, and great grandmother, Shirley Alter, also of
Tampa.
Officers and Chairmen Elected The 1984 officers and
committee chairmen of the Residents' Association for the
.Jewish Towers were recently elected. They are Dorothy Garrett,
president: Sarah Pullara. first vice president; Marian Pullara.
second vice president; Miriam Sansweet, recording secretary;
Esther Piper, treasurer: and Celia SOverman, corresponding
secretary. Chairmen are Sara Pullara, games: Maria Guho.
social and sunshine: Anne Spector. entertainment: Mildred
W Skins, membership; and Nettie Mattox. publicity.
Stained Glass Show on Davis Islands The Davis Islands
Branch of the Ellis National Bank is presenting its second
annual showing of stained glass by Minnie Smith. Eight panels
entitled "Flowers for the Holidays'' are honoring Chanukah and
the holiday season. The show is open to the public and will be on
exhibit until the end of 1983.
Let us short "Your S'eus." Call the Jewish Floridian at 872-
4470, or drop us a note, care of "It's Your S'eus," 2808 Horatio,
Tampa 33609.
CHANGE OF ADDRESS?
Have You Moved? Or are you planning to move?
Please clip your address label from The Jewish Flo-
ridian of Tampa and send it with your new address
to: Tampa Jewish Federation, 2808 Horatio Street.
Tampa, FL 33609. Please allow six weeks for the
change to go into effect.
Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski Leads Chat
Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski, 26, is
the new director of Chabad
House st the University of South
Florida. He succeeds Rabbi Lazar
Rivkin who has become fund-
raising Regional Director for all
of Central Florida.
"My main concern is the
students st USF." Rabbi Dub-
rowski explained. "We offer
Shabbat Services and observ-
ances and courses on Monday
night. On Wednesday we sponsor
an information table at the Uni-
versity's Flea Market."
He then continued by saying
that this role in the general
community is to make the
community aware of the opportu-
nity to be more committed to Ju-
daism. "I am only interested in
working with the unaffiliated."
Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski
Rabbi Dubrowski stressed.
Miami was Rabbi Dubrowski's
home for three years, 1975 to
1978, so Florida is not strange to
this Brooklyn native. He was or-
dained by the Rabbinical i
of America in 1981.
He has spent summers travel
ing throughout the United St
and South America and
directed summer camps in
York, California and Miami
Rabbi Dubrowski is married i
the former Sulha Hayward,
native of Detroit whose father)
now a rabbi in California. Sh i
graduate of the Beth Rj,
Teachers Seminary in Israel.;
is hoping to have "Je
Women for Jewish Survi>
functioning in Tampa once i
Together, Yossie and
have as their prime ob
seeing "that Judaism pa
and thrives here in Tampa,'
Rabbi Dubrowski states it.
After Bus-Bombing
Doctors Still Fighting to Save Lives
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Doctors are fighting to
save the lives of victims of
the bomb blast which de-
stroyed a crowded Jerusa-
lem bus killing four persons
and injuring 46.
The dead are Nurit Pol-
lack, 14; Eti Adi. 11;
Yehuda Kaplan, 77; and
Lasslo B. Danisky, 50, all
of Jerusalem.
Among the injured, 28 are still
undergoing treatment at the
Shaare Zedek Hospital and Had-
assah Hospital's Ein Kerem
facility, the hospitals nearest the
scene of the explosion. Ten are
reported to be badly hurt, and
one is listed in critical condition.
According to hospital sources,
the most serious problems are
burns, multiple cuts, eye injuries
and respiratory damage. Nearly
all of the victims suffered hearing
problems, and many have pun-
ctured eardrums due to the inten-
sity of the blast. The bus was
reduced to a charred skeleton.
POLICE investigating the
outrage, .iave rounded up
suspects for questioning. All but
four have been released. The Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
has claimed credit for the car-
nage. The claims have come from
both the faction supporting PLO
chief Yasir Arafat and PLO dissi-
dents who have been battling the
Arafat loyalists in northern Leb-
anon.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir has
lashed out at the PLO and vowed
that the deaths and injuries
would be avenged. Winding up a
political debate in the Knesset,
Shamir declared: "Our hand will
reach the murderers, and we shall
strike them until this wickedness
disappears from the face of the
earth." He said it was regrettable
that some still call Arafat a
"moderate." adding that Israel
was under no illusions and knows
well that its enemies are filled
with hatred and lust for murder.
The bus bombing shocked the
country because of the large
number of victims and the sight
of mangled bodies and also
because Jerusalem has been rela-
tively free of terrorist acts in
recent years. This was the worst
since 1979 in terms of deaths and
injuries.
MAYOR Teddy Kollek warned
that this latest incident must not
lead to a deterioration in relations
between Jews and Arabs in the
city. He recalled, on a Voice of Is
rad Radio interview, that there
have been many outrages of this
kind over the years, and there
was no way to prevent them But
he ruled out any restrictions on
to freedom of movement of
Arabs.
"The moment you limit the
movement of Arabs on buse? it
will become more dangero'is,"
Kollek said. "Would you ask
everybody who boards a bus
whether he is an Arab or not?
Can you check it? It's an impos-
sibility." The Mayor also warned
against acts of reprisal on local
Arabs, especially because many
such terrorist attacks in the past
were the work of outsiders.
The local media noted that
there was complacency among
the populace which is not as alert
as it once was to suspicious-
looking objects on buses and in
the streets. The feeling has been
that the PLO has not recovered
from the blows it sustained in the
Lebanon war and is too preoccu-
pied with internal strife to engage
in terrorist activities inside Isra-
el.
DAVAR OBSERVED that the
bus bombing signalled that the
terrorist organizations hava1
recuperated somewhat since th.
destruction of their military in
frastructure in Lebanon last year!
Maariv said it was proof that I
"moderate" wing of the PLO aj
as blood-thirsty as ever.
The Jerusalem Post sug
that Arafat may have revertedt
a harder line to pay the politic
debt he owes to such extremis
leaders as George Habash
Nayef Hawatmeh who havd
backed him in his present stnigj
gle though they still criticize 1
stress on diplomacy.
Meanwhile, a new curfew
clamped on downtown Nabh
after a grenade was thrown at i
Israeli border patrol. The j.
did not explode. A Molotov cockj
tail was thrown at a milit
vehicle at the Askar refug
camp near Nablus. There weret
casualties or damage.
War Crimes Witnesses Sought
NEW YORK In con-
nection with an ongoing
prosecution of Nazi war
crimes, the U.S. Department
of Justice has asked HIAS
for its cooperation in locating
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Rauberfeld or amoi.e who
can provide information on
their whereabouts. The
Rauberfelds are possible wit-
nesses to crimes which form
the basis of the govern-
ment s case. According to
the State Department, as of
August, 1942. Mr. and Mrs.
Rauberfeld were living in
Lvov (Lemberg), in the
Ukraine-
Individuals who have
information of any kind in
this regard should write to:
Neal Sher, Director, Office of
Special Investigations, 1377
K Street, N.W.. Suite 195,
Washington, D.C. 20005.
Ready for Delivery or Pickup Nov. 23
Heat & Serve
IN-HOME THANKSGIVING KOSHER MENU
cJ)itine\ g\ tsigAt
Chopped Liver
Turkey
Stuffing
Gravy
Candied Yams
Peas & Carrots
Apple Pie
Pumpkin Pie
Challah
$84.95 plus tax & delivery
Individual Items also available
ALL ORDERS MUST BE RECEIVED BY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15
i<
'Ask For Ron"
1690 B Drew Street, CLW
4464474


,y, December 23,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pae3
ftoda Karpay Elected To
CJF Board of Directors
I The Council of Jewish Federa-
ls has announced the election
I Mrs. Rhods (Joel) Karpay to
j CJF Board of Directors. The
ction was held recently at the
neral Assembly in Atlanta.
[Karpay has been an active
ticipant in the Tampa Jewish
munity for a number of
s. She is a past president of
Tampa Jewish Federation
omen's Division and past Wo-
Division campaign
..ian, is a member of the
^deration Board of Directors,
pd has served on the Federation
iecutive Committee. Rhoda is a
lember of the National CJF
Women's Committee. She is
jesident of R.L. Karpay, Inc.
nvolved in commercial real es-
Ute and investments.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
(federations, Welfare Funds and
JCommunity Councils which serve
Joearly 800 communities em-
racing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.S.
Iind Canada.
Established in 1932, the Coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
Iment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federations
Ithrough leadership in developing
Rhoda Karpay
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community service;
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national plan-
ning and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Begun Was Convicted For
'Dangerous State Crime'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
[Recently convicted Moscow
Hebrew teacher Iosif
IBegun was accused of
"committing an especially
I dangerous state crime"
I while "following instruc-
tions of foreign Zionist cen-
ters directed at causing
a disintegration of the
Soviet regime," according
to a transcript of the
verdict obtained by the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
| Jewry.
Convicted of "anti-Soviet agit-
ition and propaganda,, on Oct.
14, Begun is currently trying to
appeal his maximum sentence of
seven years in a labor camp and
five years internal exile.
THE VERDICT attacked
Begun for distributing so-called
1 "anti-Soviet literature" in the
form of open letters, appeals,
statements, lectures and other
materials "in order to cause harm
l to Soviet interests in the interna-
tional arena and to discredit its
internal and foreign policy."
In language reminiscent of the
officially organized Public Anti-
Zionist Committee's claim that it
represents "the vast majority" of
Soviet Jews, the document states
that all this was done "under the
\\dse of disseminating the
I Hebrew language and drawing
Jews closer to national culture
ad the struggle for the rights of
the Jewish people," the NCSJ
reported.
Countdown Begins For Super Sunday
As the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion-United Jewish Appeal an-
nual Super Sunday, Jan. 15,
1984, approaches, planning local-
ly and in communities across the
United States is moving into
high gear, according to Jerome J.
Dick of Washington, D.C., UJA
National Super Sunday Chair-
roan; and Marilyn Burke, Neal
Crystal and Debbie Gitomer,
local co-chairpeople.
As part of preparation for this
one-day nationwide telephone
marathon, intensive day-long
regional training seminars have
been held in six cities around the
country. Neal Crystal participat-
ed in the Florida seminar held
recently in Hollywood. Each
seminar was designed to help the
communities plsn and implement
their Super Sunday programs.
Neal Crystal reported, "There
were a lot of excellent presenta-
tions and I feel we'll be able to
utilize many 61 the ideas within
the context of Tampa's cam-
paign."
Super Sunday has sparked
great community involvement.
This year, as in the past,
thousands of volunteers will
make hundreds of thousands of
telephone calls to households
throughout the American Jewish
community. Here in Tampa
volunteers will be reaching out to
over 3,000 of their Jewish neigh-
bors both on Super Sunday,
January 16 and through Super
Week of January 16-19 in the
evenings.
"Each year, Super Sunday
grows bigger and more success-
ful," said Jerome Dick, a UJA
National Vice Chairman who has
served as Super Sunday Chair-
man each year since the phona-
thon began on a national scale in
1981. "In Super Sunday '83, al-
most 39,000 volunteers in 143
U.S. communities raised more
than $30 million for the Regular
Campaign, but these records for a
one-day mass appeal can be
shattered if we achieve our goal
of involving 160 communities and
raving $33 million in 1984.
"We are setting our goals
higher because Jewish needs
in Israel, in our communities here
and around the world have
never been greater," he con-
tinued. "And we must meet those
needs."
Dick added that among Super
Sunday's proven attractive cam-
paign benefits is the program's
effectiveness in reaching out to
potential new volunteers and new
givers in creating community-
wide interest and excitement.
Those interested in volunteering
to help in Super Sunday and
Super Week are encouraged to
contact the Tampa Jewish Feder-
ation at 876-1618.
Recent Immigrant
Arrested for Murder of Arab Girl
According to the NCSJ, the
veneer under which Jewish rights
are actually abused by Soviet
authorities is exposed in the
court's verdict. Begun was found
guilty of crimes against the state
because he "provoked national-
istic, emigration tendencies
among Soviet citizens of Jewish
nationality," and promoted "the
thesis of the exclusiveness and
isolation of the Jews."
THE DOCUMENT specifies
the confiscated materials used
against the 51-year-old activist,
implicating several other Moscow
residents, particularly his
fiancee, Inna Shlemova. The
"slanderous nature" of these
materials is ostensibly "proved"
by derogatory references to
Begun's character taken from a
previous sentence for
"parasitism."
The materials cited date back
nine years, and include appeals to
the UN Commission on Human
Rights, the 1977 Review Confer-
ence of the Helsinki Final Act,
held in Belgrade, Western foreign
language students and other
groups; open letters broadcast or
published abroad; and items
authored by others, found in
Begun's apartment.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A recent immigrant from
the United States has been
arrested in connection with
the murder of an 11-year-
old Arab girl in Nablus last
Thursday and the attempt-
ed murder of her younger
sister.
The suspect, identified as
Ephraim Segal, 26, a resident of
Elon Moreh, a Jewish settlement
near Nablus, was remanded in
custody by a Netanya magis-
trates court for four days while
the police search for another
suspect and additional clues.
The victim, Aisha Al Bakhsh,
was killed when unidentified
gunmen fired rifles into a bakery
shop in the Nablus casbah. Her
nine-year-old sister, Fida, was
wounded in the mouth by bullet
fragments. Segal, said to be the
owner of an electronics company,
was arrested by Nablus police
over the weekend. Although the
police acknowledged in court that
they had no direct evidence link-
ing Segal to the murder. He was
detained because he was seen fir-
ing into the air near the bakery.
THE POLICE admitted
further that initial reports indic-
ated that the murderer was a
blond man wearing an Israel
army uniform, a description that
does not fit Segal. But the court
agreed to hold Segal until
ballistic tests determine whether
bullets found at the murder scene
match those fired from Segal's
rifle. The magistrate rejected the
usual 16-day remand on grounds
that four days were sufficient to
complete the test.
The second suspect was re-
portedly riding in a car from
which it was first believed shots
were fired at young Arab stone-
throwers. Later, it transpired
that the gunmen left the car to
chase the youths through the
narrow alleys of the Nablus
casbah and fired into the bakery
as they passed.
Jewish settler sources in the
Nablus region said the police de-
tained three suspects last Friday
but promptly released two of
them who produced alibis. The
third, presumably Segal, had no
satisfactory alibi. Segal was seen
sitting in the Netanya court
today wrapped in a prayer shawl
which covered his face.
HE REPORTEDLY expressed
fear that if he was recognized,
Arabs would take revenge even if
he was proved innocent. He ac-
cused Nablus Arabs of trying to
"nail" him because he spent time
in the city and was known there.
He claimed, "I oppose violence
against Arabs."
Tension has been running high
in the Nablus region of the West
Bank where Jewish settlers were
infuriated by the axe attack
against one of them, Yosef Stern,
in the Nablus marketplace just a
week ago. The settlers have ac-
cused the Israeli authorities of
reneging on promises to take
tougher action against Arab
stonethrowers and have hinted
they would take the law into their
own hands.
After the attack on Stern, who
was hospitalized for moderate
wounds, a curfew was imposed on
Nablus to protect the population
from possible settler reprisals.
But two Arab security guards at
Nablus University were severely
beaten the night after the attack
and an Arab bus was vandalised.
Another curfew was imposed im-
mediately after the bakery kil-
ling.
EARLY DEADLINE
Tuesday, December 27, is
the deadline for the edition of
January 6,1984. All material
being submitted for publica-
tion should reach the
Floridian office by noon on
Tuesday, December 27.
900*1 BUFfALO** PO B0X4S1 -TAMP* FIOWOA 33801 -PHONE 111 31621 SS21
TAMPA WHOLESALE
Ira
Israel, EEC
Sign Accord
BONN (JTA) Israel and
the European Economic Com-
munity (EEC) signed an accord
in Brussels last week providing
^/or two joint research projects
which will be carried out in Israel
and financed mainly by the EEC.
The signing of the accord was
seen by Israeli diplomats as
another step in normalizing rela-
tions between Israel and the
EEC, which became strained
after Israel's invasion ot
Lebanon.
November 83, 1983
Boa Apatt.lt
148 Mario* Plaaa
Dun*din, PL 33588
Attn: Patar V. Krauslngar
Oaar Mr. kxe.ilger:
Lett Saturday availing, the 19" of Noveaber, I attended a
BlHal banquet at tba Bob Appatlt. Va bad a Koabar aaal
that evening, and I auat tall yon It was tba beat Koabar
aaal I have avar eaten out on tba Weatcoaat of Florida,
and I bava llvad bara for 35 yoars. It was dallolowa.
Everyone at our table remarked bow taaty tba food waa.
I tbougbt you would Ilka to know that I for one and ay
faally thoroughly enjoyed tba evening and tba aaal. It
la nice to know that tbora la a reataurant tbat doeeiKoaber
catering ot tba quality eerved ua tbat sight at tba Bon
Appatlt.
Youra truly,
TAMPA WHOLESALE PLUMBING SUPPLY CORPORATION
Marshall Llnaky
Executive Vloa Praaldent
ML/eb
ft*
.#K
SS#"


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, December
23,
13
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
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dimrtiy an aobacribar* through arruffomoM with th* Jmah Fadaraua. or Tana wharatrrM >
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P.O.
Friday, December 23,1983
Volume 5
17TEVETH5744
Number 44
Begin Finally Goes Home
JERUSALEM (JTA) After 102 days of self-
imposed isolation, former Premier Menachem Begin
quietly moved from his official residence to his new home
Saturday night in an almost clandestine operation.
Begin was driven from the Prime Minister's home in a
limousine after dark. Only a few passersby and several
photographers witnessed the move. Photographs of Begin
published in Yediot Achronot showed him clean-shaven
indicating that the skin ailment which plagued him has
improved.
Grenade Rocks Jerusalem
,a4fl ..rk

'*Bfc^* *' *^aaa*-._2BW
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Rabbi Avraham Shapiro (left) and Rabbi
Mordechai Eliahu (right). Rabbi Shapiro is
Israel's new Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi while
Rabbi Eliahu is the new Sephardi Chitf
Rabbi
Neither of Israel's New Chiej]
Rabbis Expected the Job
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
Israel army series 26 grenade ex-
ploded on Saladin Street, East
Jerusalem's main shopping cen-
ter, causing no casualties or dam-
age. But the incident served to
intensify an ongoing police in-
vestigation prompted by the dis-
covery of five booby-trapped
hand grenades near Arab and
Christian religious institutions
over the weekend.
The grenades were found on
Mt.- Zion, Beit Tzfafa and on
Saladin Street. Another was
found in the Jewish quarter. An
anonymous telephone caller,
claiming to be a spokesman for
an organization called "Terror
Against Terror," told the Army
Radio station Friday that his
group was responsible for the
grenades on Mt. Zion and Beit
Tzfafa.
Later, a shop was set afire in the
Christian quarter of the city. Pol-
ice admit they are in the dark as
to the perpetrators. One guess is
that Jewish.extremists are res-
ponsible, but Arab provocation is
not ruled out.
DoLLAfclZATibN
mi'* b^
By DAVID HOROVTTZ
Neither of Israel's two
Chief Rabbis, appointed in
March of this year, was ex-
pecting the job. Both Rabbi
Mordechai Eliahu and
Rabbi Avraham Shapiro,
along with most other ob-
servers, expected that the
Chief Rabbinate Election
Law would be changed by
the Knesset to allow Rabbis
Shlomo Goren and Ovadia
Yosef, both prominent pub-
lic personalities, either to
remain in office, or at least
to stand for reelection.
Due in no small part to Justice
Minister Moshe Nissim's resi-
stance, the law remained un-
changed, the outgoing Chief
Rabbis vacated the arena and
elections took place. The new
Chief Rabbis were thus appointed
to office. It was truly the end of
an era.
BOTH OP the new Chief Rab-
bis were bom in Jerusalem's old
City Sephardi Chief Eliahu 55
and Ashkenazi head Shapiro 66
years ago. Eliahu, the son of a
businessman turned Torah
student, studied in a Talmud
Torah from a very young age. His
studies did not stop when his
father died he continued learn-
ing during the day, while taking
odd jobs at night to help his
mother support the family.
Shapiro, too, followed a life of
study, coming from a long line of
religious Jerusalemites his
grandfather, Rabbi Ya'acov Leib
Levy, was head of the first Ash
kenazi rabbinical court in the
capital. Eliahu s family moved
out of the Old City during the
War of Independence, with the
Rabbi finally winding up in Beer-
sheba where he was appointed a
judge at the religious court.
His next post as a Jerusalem
regional Davan (judge), and 12
years ago, he was appointed to
the Rabbinical High Court.
Shapiro, too, has followed a life of
study. After 30 years at the
Merkaz Harav Yeshiva, Shapiro
became the head of this impor
tant educational institution last
year.
THE TWO rabbis are both still
coming to terms with their posi-
tions, and to date have been
reluctant to stick their necks out
as regards any political
questions, but on religious mat-
ters they are uncompromising
On the High Holy Days, they
warned against attending any
but an orthodox synagogue ap-
proved by them. Though it is too
early to judge, some observers
believe they may be more
oriented to religious than politi-
cal questions, unlike Rabbi Goren
who was a political activist and
has been said to be considering
entering the political arena now
that he is out of office.
Although both the new Chief
Rabbis were said to have been the
favored candidates of the Nation-
al Religious Party, they seem
keen to stay away from party
politics, at least in their initial
period of office. While both
believe firmly that Judea and
Samaria are an integral part of
the Land of Israel and should
belong to the Jewish people,
neither seems interested in
taking initiatives involving
political decisions concerning the
territories.
They share the same opinion as
regards a Jewish presence on the
Temple Mount; citing the Ram-
bam ruling, they regard the site
as holy and say Jews are forbid-
den to ascend the mount. This
view is of course strongly oppos-
ed by extremist elements who are
interested in challenging the
status quo through provocative
action designed to prove Jewish
rights as against Muslim claims
in the area.
THE MOST striking impres-
sion one gets from the two men is
their approachability. Eliahu still
spends vast amounts of his time
answering simple question of
Halacha (Religious law) from
Jews up and down the country.
He adds that in his position he
has a choice to wait for people
to come to him or to go out and
meet them himself.
He chooses to go to them, sta-
ting he intends to visit settle-
ments, moshavim and kibbutzim
religious and non-religious -
and not just for brief one-time
visits. He aims to persuade non-
religious settlements to at least
arrange for a local rabbi to come
visit them regularly.
Shapiro, too, speaks no ill of
the non-religious. "Even rabbis
don't observe all the command-
ments," he notes, stressing that
every Jew observes some miu-
vot. In the polarized situation
pertaining today between reli-
gious and non-religious Israelis
considered by President Her-
zog as one of the major dangers
facing the State this approach
is likely to be welcomed on all
sides.
A CHIEF Rabbi faithful to his
convictions yet ready to try and
understand other viewpoints
would be in a better position to
conciliate than one considered
mainly concerned to demonstrate
his own religious fervor.
The two rabbis, sincere and
pious, probably face an arduous,
problematic term of office. But
their relatively anonymous back-
ground may work in their favor,
perhaps their very humbleness
and faith make them particularly
well suited to the work now
facing them.
Syria Warned Against
U.S. Attacks In Lebanon
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Ambassador Jeane Kirk-
Patrick, U.S. envoy to the
United Nations, has
warned Syria that any fu
ture attacks against U.S
forces in Lebanon, includ
ing American reconnais
sance flights over Syrian
occupied Lebanese terri
tory, would be met by "an
appropriate response of
self-defense" by the United
States.
nf Ad^re|8in the annuaJ dinner
of the Zionist Organization of
Americas New Work metropoli-
tan region, Mrs. Kirkpatrick
compared the U.S. action, with
Israel's policy of responding to
PLO terrorism by launching
"Operation Peace for Galilee"
She rejected as "spurious"
Syrian complaint at the United
Nations that the American
bombing raid against Syrian-held
territory in which two U.S.
planes were lost Sunday was*
violation of the UN charter.
MRS. KIRKPATRICK ex-
plained that American reconnais- y J
sance flights over Syrian posi-
tions in Lebanon had been au-
thorized by the Lebanese govern-
ment and were for peaceful, de-
fensive purposes. She said the
U.S. had advised Syria about the
flights, and said that Syria was
"fully aware of the non-hostile
nature of these flights."


December 28,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
[hamir Explains
Page 6
New Agreement Focuses on Syria
By OIL SEDAN
| JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
the Knesset's Foreign
iirs and Security Com-
tee that there was a
lificant difference be-
en the U.S.-Israel
gments reached during
talks with President
jan in Washington and
memorandum of under-
iding for strategic co-
ration the U.S. and Is-
intitialed in 1981 which
rer became operative.
The discusdions in Washington
olved around means to deter
na, not the Soviet Union, and
ithat respect differed from the
emorandum of two years ago,
(hamir explained. He assured the
omittee that the government
not concealing any details of
i talks in Washington.
HE SAID the American air
nke against Syrian positions in
[ion resulted from the crisis
that country, not any secret
l).S.-Israeli agreement for joint
pilitary action.
Shamir made those points to
committee to dispel concern
i some coalition and opposition
cles that the agreements the
lier and Defense Minister
[loshe Arena reached with the
jan Administration may
ive drawn Israel into a commit-
ent to undertake military ae-
ons in the furtherance of Amer-
rather than purely Israeli
bterests in the region.
Charges of U.S.-Israeli collu-
fcon aimed against the Soviet
linion were the substance of a
Kin-confidence motion by the
Ijadash (Communist) party in
he Knesset. It was over-
whelmingly defeated. Only the
ir Hadash MKs supported the
easure. The Labor Alignment
1 Shinui abstained.
HADASH LEADER Meir
iVilner accused the government
If making itself a servant of
American policy and anti-Com-
bunist ideology for which it was
[ready to sacrifice tens of
ousands of young Israelis and
) endanger the State of Israel.''
Justice Minister Moshe Nissim
eplying for the government,
pudiated Wilner's contention
hat neither Syria nor the USSR
osed a threat of aggression. He
iid it was clear that Syria is
|reparing for war and therefore
operation with the U.S. should
! welcome.
Nissim stressed that the agree-
ment with the U.S. did not call
' military commitments by Is-
d On the other hand, Israel
Dd the U.S. have joint interests
i the region and it would be fool-
ph and unacceptable not to take
dvantage of this identity of
bterests to strengthen Israel and
Readers Write
I EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Thank you for a beautiful
I Chanukah Party which we all en-
joyed at the JCC Auditorium.
I The food, wine, songs and show
|ns "Super Great."
I want to thank the Rodeph
Sholom's Men's Club and all who
had a part for the beat Chanukah
I I've enjoyed in many a year.
As I looked around the joy and
j warmth and closeness was ex-
pressed on the faces of one
ftaother. >
Hopefully next year may we
celebrate Chanukah again at the
Jewish Community Center.
Shalom,
NETTIE MATTOX
Publicity Chairperson
Jewish Towers Residents Aasoc.
deter the aggressors, he said.
Labor MK Haim Barlev, a
former Chief of Staff, said the op-
position had no confidence in
either the government's or the
Hadash formulas. Cooperation
between Israel and the U.S. is
very important in areas such as
intelligence, technology, opera-
tional lessons and political co-
ordination. "But joint maneuvers
and exercises of the Israeli army
and the American armed forces"
are not "relevant" to any of the
issues at hand, he said.
LABOR MK Yaacov Tzur. a
member of the Knesset Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee,
maintained that if war is the only
way to get the Syrians out of
Lebanon, the government should
not hide this fact from the people.
His Labor colleague, Amnon Lin,
suggested that Syria might agree
to withdraw along with Israel if
its interests in Lebanon are pre-
served.
Voice of Israel Radio quoted a
"senior source in the defense
establishment" today as saying
that Israeli air raids over Leban-
on were an "efficient means of
fighting the terrorists" and a
warning to the Syrians that un-
less they acted to restrain the
terrorists, Israel would act
against terrorists in areas under
Syrian control.
Frederick Raphael
More English Than Jewish,
His Adam Morris Tells All
By CLIVE SINCLAIR
London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON Within the
hallway of the Victorian
building that houses Fred-
eric Raphael's apartment is
a small mahogany board,
upon which is written in
letters of goldleaf, as if it
were a minor public school,
the names of the original
tenants. Those of their cos-
mopolitan successors are
more discreetly displayed
in black type beside the
Entry phone, out of respect
for the now ghostly status
quo.
Though he has only just moved
in, Frederic Raphael doesn't
strike me as a parvenu; on the
contrary, his confident perfor-
mance as the genius loci could
have fooled me don't forget,
he's a Sephardi from way back,
while I'm an Ashkenazi only
twice removed from the shtetl.
Arnold Wesker once announc-
ed, speaking of Anglo-Jewish
writers, "We all came from the
East End," but Raphael, a more
precise man, lets it be known that
he had no consciousness what-
ever of coming from the East
End.
IN FACT, he was born in Chi-
cago, of an English father and an
American mother of Litvak
descent. His father was obviously
enchanted by the British believ-
ing that the Raphaels were one of
three families that first accepted
Cromwell's invitation to return
the Anglo-Jewish equivalent
of the Mayflower pilgrims.
Raphael senior worked for
Shell who sent him to Illinois to
sell oil. So this former world ball-
room dancing champion waltzed
from filling station to filling
station, ending up in New York
with a wife and child. There
young Frederic remained until
the age of seven, at which point
Shell sent the Raphaels back to
England, where they were over-
taken by the war.
Circumstances thus translated
Frederic from an American kid
into an English schoolboy, re-
quiring him to adopt certain
devices of concealment and adap-
tation. In particular, he became
an agile manipulator of SP6**
and an adept impersonator, able
to create characters including
his own.
ALTHOUGH Raphael deploy-
ed all the linguistic nuances of an
English (rent, he couldn't pull the
wool over the eyes of his contem-
poraries at Charterhouse, nor
charm the likes of F.R. Leavis
and Noel Annan, self-appointed
guardians of the English literary
tradition. They were not greatly
interested in the distinction be-
tween Sephardi and Ashkenazi.
The fact that Raphael's Jew-
ishness made him something of
an outsider in Anglo-Saxon soci-
ety is rather ironic, since his cul-
tural assumptions are more
English than Jewish; both soci-
ally, as a member of the middle
class, and intellectually, as a sub-
scriber to the indigenous mode of
secular and empirical thought.
Yet his character, Adam Morris,
in "The Glittering Prizes"
laments that he sometimes feels
like "someone who's forgotten
his native tongue and becomes
so fluent in English that no one
can ever guess he isn't a native,
not even himself." He speculates
that his feelings aren't in English
at all.
Raphael, however, while ac-
cepting his Jewishness as an
emotional debt to be honored,
claims his pre-Babel tongue
would include traces of French,
Italian, Spanish and American.
And if he thinks of the Eastern
Mediterranean it is, like Byron,
of Greece. Nevertheless, he does
touch the heart of Jewishness in
his work, even though he seems
to be treating peripheral matters.
"There isn't any heartier aspect
, of it with me," he says, "than the
fact that it represents contradic-
tions of the human condition."
RAPHAEL published his first
novel, "Obbligato," in 1966. By
1975, the score was 13. At
present, he is working on a new
novel and preparing a series of
plays for the BBC baaed upon the
stories in "Oxbridge Blues" and
"Sleeps Six."
As a writer, he fears boring
himself and, even worse, the
reader. Hence the variety of his
output. Like Nabokov, he in-
dulges in flamboyant word-play
and teasing tricks to keep both
entertained; he claims not to take
himself seriously, but I pity the
critic who treats him at his word.
In short, he finds the lure of print
too seductive to resist, offering
both a cerebral outlet for the
actor within, and a way of estab-
lishing a claim upon society.
His prominent place in English
letters is financed not by the Arts
Council but by the vulgar
h'naehen of Hollywood, tor
Frederic Raphael is also an
Oscar-winning script-writer.
Among these money-grubbers,
who think only poodles have
pedigrees, Raphael can be himself
without snobs on.
Chavarim means "friends" in
Hebrew. I think the new name is
appropriate as this column is.
dedicated to teens and their
friends in the Greater Tampa
Area
By ILENE KELMAN
Shalom!
The big news of the month is
Winter break. USY, and
SchZFTY have major conven-
tions. Terri Sugar (President of
RS USY) attended INTERNA-
TIONAL Convention in Phila-
delphia (Dec 25-30) and Pre-Con-
vention activities in New York
City starting on the 22. SchZFTY
sent 13 members to Atlanta for
Winter Regionals.
Back to USY Kol Ami
USY recently hosted a large sub-
regional convention. The subject
of the weekend was "Jewish
Identity." Aside from studying,
the convention went roUerskating
AND held a dance-party. On Dec.
10, the group viewed Streisand's
new movie Yentl." The weekend
of Dec. 16, they went to Jackson-
ville for another sub-regional
weekend (RS USY went too). In
January, look to elections. Cheryl
Zalkin (Vice-President) is
currently acting president since
Connie Otstein (President) moved
to Atlanta earlier this year.
At RS USY held a dance and
sleepover on Dec. 3. A Q105 DJ
' d the dance. Later in the even-
ng. everyone watched Eddie
Murphy's HBO special "Del-
irious" and "Fast Times at
Ridgemont High." The turnout
was spectacular. It was a fun
evening for everyone.
A month ago, while visiting
colleges in Baltimore, I met a
Tampa newcomer. Her name is
Lissa Minkin. She is a senior at
Berkeley Prep who moved to
Tampa over the summer from
West Bloomfield, Mich. Lissa's
interests are varied she enjoys
sports (soccer, and a little soft-
ball), music (the Clash, New
Order, U2, and the Alarm), and
good food (she's even a vege-
tarian). Although Berkeley is
very different from her school in
Michigan, she likes it a lot be-
cause she is already "friends with
everyone." Lissa is still undecid-
ed about her schooling next year.
She is applying to Northwestern.
Goucher, Tulane, Emory, and
the (great) University of Florida.
She plans to major in Psychology
or "maybe Pre-law studies." Her
favorite movies are "Clockwork
Orange" and "the Godfather
Saga."
Do you know something I
don't? Let me know (Ilene 885-
4166) and I'll tell everyone else.
That's all (C'est tout!) Shalom!
Ill AM I II MM Ml "1 Nl< A I IONS I
Call (813) 875-0888 or
971 -7407 (Evenings)'
DanAlbart
24-Hr.
A Day
Service
Merrill Lynch
Realty
11801 North DafeJ Mabry
Tampa. Florida 33618
Office: (813) 963-1177
Eves: (813) 982-2413
victoria vrrnE" gold
1 REALTOR* Associate
6S.


ThtJtmtkFtoridmmcfnmf
yrtdg.p Sincere Concern
Shultz Seeks Ways
Of Easing Burden
t/Oryankations Events
KOLAMI
Kol
CkrtmicU
WASHINGTON Sec
recary of State George
Shultz is deeply committed
to the concept of improving
the lives of West Bank and
Gaza residents even before
any political negotiations
involving Israel. Jordan
and the local Palestinians
get off the ground.
Baatieai
For
cerefy ill in
Israel s nabtary
the territones He is coBtaand
that tais win be ^Tarfjras far Is-
rael as weu. In the
Sbakx hopes to crease i
rlmaii' far
Years Baal
Jewah Saafka wil
Yost's Eve Dance at
Kol Ami OB Dae 311 Hisses, at
8:30 pa. Caajvafw and a baf-
of the scheduled
Wwl
the real wi
other Actamustzauoo
strategic OD-opsracaoa
si
Dst JOSEPH CHVRBA. a
US Air Faroe Middle
Dr
Weias
Kol Ami will
on s .Am xaaroi aad Dav
arnenest Abbes ?. has cha
h -=:r\Tew that tak of
eax co-opera ijoc wsa
speraoap.
^.. ataoa s moc 7^* c fc~*
ne c U S BC SBT5 Wl *-
i^aod to res no*<
an Lecanan. anc
bv aa efJon near, Jew: tO MIS IS
*C AZjC t
Bar Mitzvah
qnieth dwnatchad
senior State
to the West Bank to
pransBg day-to-dav
of the Pakaunans
hat (Vbsjbhoii sarhmw:
Kirby. a veteran Soar
Eastern Affaa-s Boreas
service officer.;
of the Pahcy
served far but rears aa one of
Henry Kissinger t top aides
VARIOUS open papers have
by Ketry aad
aawefl es by
others m the
sag one highly
beves, "oary if they stopped
taikanj about laraei harsag to
grr* as the West Bank and 2
ap the DepanaMBt of De-
a ornate
today, has
Prime afaaarir Yiahak Shamir
and Deaeaae Mmi
Areas agannst irswg
by all the talk of strategic coop-
First the Admhustra-
Dttst abrogate the
hei
US
large onmbers of
refugees currently
the West Bank
the
BUT THAY. of coarse, m
of the question No U-S-
oent ever pabaciy becks away
from aucb isiine, fartagu
pohrj decantaone. Yhey certam-
ry do not like to admit faahwe to
the.
Moat
recently. Shakx
rmead a his lengthy
speech oo the Middle East to the
Council of Jewha F
Atianu.
The fact is that a this
that the mustary
baring s
reel asest. The moral
theoccupeuoo
faandad and
oty.- he said.
It is this
Beak and the
other senior
ers sincerely bebere
atifl ""#+*
a. They have
by the
Trspofa
They are
Haasem to take
faok at the US- pi
of Yaw Arafat
HommrdSetUg
HOWARD SEEU1G
Howard Jay Seeug. son of Mr.
aad Mrs. Mark L. Saehg. will be
caled to the Torafa as a Bar Mitz
rah aa Dec 24 at 10 am at Con-
gregation Kol Ami Rabbi Leon-
ard Roeeathal wffl officiate
Howard is a student a the
at the Haml School
He a an active
of Kartima aad plays
for the Forest H Ik Soccer
Mr. and Mrs Mark Seeug will
adKid-
A Sonday morning brunch
for oot-of-town guests will be
by Mr and Mrs. Gary Her
d Mr and Mrs- Stanley
block Howard a the giaadaun of
m the aaaaaS Mn- Hymen Schere of "tam
has no a- Cay. Ma. aad the late Mr Hr
far man Schere. and Mr and Mrs
Lac Seebg. also of Kansas City.
Business Under Scrutiny
Israel Eyes Black Homelands Trade
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The government has pu-
'bfidy disapproved the
growing commercial ties
between private Israeli
businessmen. mr hiding
some Knesset members,
and the Black homelands
set up by the apartheid
government of South
Africa, known collectively
and pejoratively as
Bantnsfans.
- The government's poaaion. re-
flecting a desire to distance itself
from those enf sties, was ex-
pressed by David Khncfae.
director general of the foreign
Minatry. Israel does not
recogniae these "so-called states
nor do we i at and to." Kii
declared.
No country, apart from South
Africa
BUT WHILE the
govern meat has been em-
barrassed by the veil
visits of several
dagautariea. Khncfae *pltd
that it could not prevent them
from coming to Israel since they
arrived with valid South African
passports. Neither can the
government stop private trade by
Israelis with the hi~<
Knnche said, although it has
recently applied an official
boycott.
L.L. Sebe. President of
has visaed Israel several
moat recently as the guest of a
rganoedby
a firm which is owned by the Tel
Avrv
rnaii emJ that
with the
enjoyed e strong lobby hare aad
that several (mm aa^bars
with
KDiCHE SAID the .
will henceforth make sure
that there are no official contacts
Israelis aad the
. whether madvertent
or a deliberate disregard of
national policy. He indicated that
once firm instructions have gone
to all gin aa ml depart
to shun the homelands pol*^-el
nrtaauft would be applied on
MKs to keep dear as well
have Dr Anscbel Weias I
at Friday evening Serv-
i Dec 23, at 8 p.m.
Dr. Anscbel Weaa is the Di-
rector of Tampa Jewish Social
Service. Dr. Woes will speak on
the role of the Jewish Social
Services in our community, as
well as a new branch office open-
ng in January 1984 at the North
end of town.
Samday Matinee
On Sunday. Dec. 25. Kol Ami
presents Sunday Matinee,
chaired by Susan and Ron Proas,
beginning at 11 am.
Festivities will include movies,
NFL football, friendly conversa-
tion and games. Refreshments
will include pizza, popcorn, soft
drinks, dessert and coffee. Ad-
mission charge is $4 adults, S3
children two or over. Space is
limited so reserve by calling
Susan Pross 961-5762 or Judy
Zaritt 962-7238 for a day of
"something for everyone."
BRANDEIS
Discussion Group far
Mothers of Young Children
Brand^is University National
Women's Committee is organiz-
ing a study group in south
Tampa for mothers of young chil-
dren who desire adult <
Previous affiliation *
deis University h not pa
Nationally, the Womeo?r
mattee functions to Ban.3
bhmries of Brand** Jgg*
and locally it provide,
with study groups and pro.
of educational and cuhunjj
Tfaaa^y group called.,,
nut Gallery a a personal J
ment group for moth*, d
fants. toddlers and dL
schoolers based on the
pants- interests. Childra
invited to attend with
mothers.
An organizational meetis..
"Peanut Gallery SoutF^
held on Jan. 10 at 9:30 a.m A
Baffin Ave. (Davis Islands,. Z
more information, call 251.38*1
TEMPLE DAVID
Adah Education
Aad Hebrew
Temple David announce) L
beginning in January, there v
be a series of lectures and L
struction in elementary HebreTI
If you are interested in lea
to read Hebrew, please cal
Mallinger for information ,
registration. It will begin JuTi,
at 10 am No fee. This will bet
series of weekly lessons. Man
women are invited to join.
Community Calendar
Friday, December 23
CondleliQht.ng lime: 5:20 p.m. Rodeph Sholom College Night,
8pm
Swndsy, December 25
Koi Ami Family Social, Luncheon and Magic Show
^aw^^pay / i/etessseT o
Tampo Jewuh Federation Women's Division; B and P
27
Tampa Jewish Social Service Executive Board, 6 p.m.; Regular
Boord. 7:30 p.m. Kol Ami School Board Moating, 8 p.m. Kol
Ami Youth Committee. 8 p.m.
WeaMtasy, December 21
NotK>nol Council of Jewish Women Board Mooting, 9:30 Kol
Am. Senior Sociolites, 12 noon Temple David Sisterhood
Meeting. 1 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Boord Meeting. I
p.m
iBaTseWf, December W
XC Food Co-op, 10-12 ORT-Tompo Evening Chapter Bowling,
rriawy,D,c,a,., 31
Condlelightmg time 5:25 p.m. Kol Ami EoHy Service, 6:15 pm.
Kol Ami Singles New Year's Eve Donee. 8:30 p.m. Jewish
Towers Residence Association Birthday Soc.ol. 8 p.m.
Brandon Chavuroh Porty. 9 p.m.
A REMINDER
Bar-Bet Mhsveh. weaaaa
available at a0 of the aysnaseaes Z
VesrisA Floridian" ofneTjtJ soraM^aa*
1 U> ear office, no loter than two fal
Backed ap at tat
edaal
iMhts
Religious Directory
- 'Tan' mi -i
^rtaay. ( p m ; Sabweay. a-aa
W GBXO ATSOJI EOL AM]
J Mora. Road m4SM 1
rrMy.pm :8*tury.isa.n ^^
OONOBXGATWN BODKF
BwOtoawr Servkw
" rnlBras.T:S
Strrtee:
Barrar Hasai
r. M am Datt;
sarttea
OOaOsXQATflON eCMAABAI I
rnmSTUf'-- m-"
CMABAOBOtaB
*e IS Mam MoMay IMrw Ctass S p
^?Sml?2? '"** **-O-wa.Ua^rat-.S-
*^i ^SlSrMa^aaTr fvEf1^ n-e-.l8MFawB.a
.,, 7 .T 'nea SMUT iVlnaa. Seaar. Aata.)
SarnoaT.aea. taae.,Ba^TB^LVulW


. December 23,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pegpl
Hillel School of Tampa
, page on the Hillel School of
M is /rt of the continuing
Json the recipient agencies of
, Tampa Jewish Federation.
The Faculty
Perspective
He who does not increase his
owledge decreases it." Hillel,
_e elder, inspires us to pursue
Ccellence in Jewish education.
I We of the Judaic Studies De-
tment of the Hillel School of
..jipa understand that future
Lnerations of Jewish leaders
bust have the tools with which to
kpress their Jewish heritage. We
re committed to enabling our
Cudents to translate authentic
tewish experiences to all areas of
|fe. Torah, the Hebrew language,
vish History, prayer, art,
Jiusic and dance are the modes of
Jewish expression to which our
hildren are exposed.
Children in Kindergarten
Jirough eighth grade have the
Opportunity to experience the
Vorld of traditional Jewish leani-
ng as well as informed activities
n class, as electives or on an
ntensive level during a special
pmini-course" week planned for
February.
We are "increasing our know-
>dge" as an educational com-
Dunity by expanding our cul-
ural boundaries to include
Hebrew plays, Hebrew conversa-
Ition, Israeli Folk dance, exposure
jto instrumental music, and our
[second Joseph and his Dream-
Icoat musical show.
It is fitting that our school be
| named after Hillel who has been a
I model of progressive education
| since the first century. To para-
phrase another of Hillel's say-
lings: "He who does not study
[shall die and his skull shall float
| in Tampa Bay."
MRS. ROSE TYSON
Judaic Studies Faculty
Hillel
Hillel has interesting events
such as science fair, class trips
I and school trips. Hillel also
allows older students to fu iction
as a safety patrol. There s one
more event that is a favorite of
mine. This event is st ident
government elections. The /hole
school enjoys this event be ause
of the build-up of exciteme t
especially if you win! While 1 look
forward to my graduation ir one
year, I feel saddened that I will
no longer be a Hillel studei t. I
will have good memoi es,
however, to take with me.
JEFF BARL IS
Eighth Grs le
The Hillel School
Are you tired of the same old
educational experiences? Do you
wish you didn't have to attend
afternoon religious school? Well,
have I got a deal for you a deal
that has truly been the most
significant event in my life. The
Hillel School of Tampa is what
you're looking for. Hillel com-
bines a secular education with a
Judaic one, so no more afternoon
religious school! Best of all, Hillel
is anything but ordinary.
When my family moved to
Tampa nearly seven years ago,
Hillel welcomed us with open
arms. My brother and I had
minimal Jewish educations, and
we had no idea what was in store
for us. This school was to become
the center of our lives in Tampa,
and it remains so today. Hillel
brought me close friends, caring
teachers, and a djwnright great
education. I also learned how to
conduct services, re id the Torah,
and be a good Je by learning
how to observe the holidays and
much more. These re skills that
will remain with me /or the rest of
my life.
I am now in the eighth grade,
my graduating yea: at Hillel.
When I look back to when I
began Hillel, I can see just how
quickly the time swept by. Of
course, everyone knows that time
flies when you're having fun!
Hillel really is fun, besides being
a great education experience. I've
made friendships that will last a
Lifetime, and memories that will
too. The Hillel School really is
what you're looking for.
LAURA GORDIMER
Eighth Grade
A School Without
An Equal
Hillel: My School, My Family
Students at Hillel have a
chance of being someone, not just
a statistic I am active in both
Yearbook class and student
government. All students have a
chance to be involved in one or
more of the numerous school pro-
grams, including the enormously
successful speakers' bureau,
which educates the community in
Jewish holidays and customs.
The best thing about Hillel is
the fact that it is one big family.
Hillel is quite close. We treat
each other as family. Parents are
welcomed, not excluded and we
are all united by our faith. Hillel
has something called Ruach,
spirit. Hillel is not just a student
body. Hiltel is a family. Hillel is
the best source of education for
grades Kindergarten through
eight. Hillel is my second home.
JAY MICHAELSON
Seventh Grade
WlleVs Past, Present and Future
For the past six years, I have
been very fortunate to be a
student at Hillel. I feel that I
have received an excellent back-
ground in all the subjects a
student would take in another
public or private school. More
important, however, I am
learning to be a Jew. Judaism, its
customs, rituals, traditions and
the way to live a life as a Jf"" are
taught. As a student at Hillel, I
have always felt part of a great
family of caring, friendly
teachers. Each step a student
takes is guided by a dedicated
faculty. There is no question in
my mind and heart that Hillel
School offers its students edu-
cational and religious founda-
tions that make it stand without
an equal.
JONNIE KOLODNER
Sixth Grade
The Hillel School of Tampa
was founded in 1969 by a dedic-
ated group of financial sup-
porters and Rabbi Stanley Kazan
who acted as the first principal
and undertook many of the org-
anizational duties. There were
thirty-four students in that first
group in grades one thru four.
One grade was added each year
until the school reached the
eighth grade. In 1983, the first
Kindergarten classes were added.
The current enrollment is close to
one hundred students. The first
graduating class was composed
of nine students, all of whom
graduated from college last June.
Since its inception, Hillel has
had the good fortune to be
housed at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Along with plans for in-
creased enrollment, Hillel will be
constructing its own facility on
the corner of Horatio and Habana
directly adjacent to the Jewish
Community Center. The new
building will be modular con-
struction. Ground-breaking is
scheduled to take place early in
1984 with all phases of construc-
tion to be completed by the end of
April, 1984. Hillel will thus con-
clude .the: present academic year
at Rodeph Sholom. The actual
move will occur during the sum-
mer allowing Hillel to begin the
school year next fall in its new
home.
Relocating to the Jewish Com-
munity Center will provide Hillel
with the use of the Center's gym-
nasium, soccer field, playground
and swimming pool. It will also
provide much needed space for
Hillel's all-school lunch program
and twice weekly services, as well
as many new possibilities for
holiday celebrations and
dramatic presentations.
Obituaries
LUTZ
Belle S. Lulz, 86. died December 7, 1W3.
She had lived in Tampa since 1923,
coming from New York. She was a
member of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom and the Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben officiated at
graveside services at Rodeph Sholom
Cemetery. She la survived by her
daughter, Florence Segall. her sister
Freda Krautman. New York, three
grandchildren and five great grand-
children.
WEINTRAUB
Dolores J. Welntraub, 54, ZephyrhUls,
died December 14, 1983. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William Hauben of fl-
clated at graveside services at Rodeph
Sholom Cemetery. A native of Tampa,
Mrs Welntraub was a Closing Officer
with Chelsea Title Company. She was a
member of the Florida Audubon Society
and the Smithsonian InsUtuUon She la
survived by her son. Joe Welntraub, of
ZephyrhUls, her brother and sister In
law, Floyd and Sandy Juster, her
mother and stepfather, Peggy *nd J*ck
Pellet, and three aunts, Florence
Uarvln, Tampa; Rosalie Torch, Maoon,
Qa.; and Gladys Pressman, Dallas,
Texas. Contributions may be made to
the Florida Audubon Society
ARONOV1TZ
Funeral services were held for
Rose Aronovitz, 85, of Tampa,
who died Sunday, December 11,
1983. Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben, Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom, officiated
at the funeral service. Interment
followed at Woodlawn Cemetery.
Mrs. Aronovitz moved to Tampa
in 1910 from Rumania. She was a
member of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Life member of
Hadassah, Sisterhoods of
Rodeph Sholom and Schaarai
Zedek, National Council of
Jewish Wonen, Life member and
Past Presit-snt of Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary. She also
served for two years as a
volunteer nursing aide at Tampa
General Hospital. She is survived
by her husband, Manuel, Tampa;
two sons, Marvin and Bernard,
both of Tampa; two sisters,
Beatrice Woolf, Tampa and Ety
Focsanski, Israel and five grand-
children and one great-grand-
child. Donations may be made to
Rodeph Sholom in her memory.
Integration of the general and
Jewish curricula will continue to
be one of the central goals, ac-
cording to Rabbi David Brusin
who took over the duties of prin-
cipal last summer after relocating
from Skokie, 111. During the
weeks that the Joseph saga was
being read in synagogues, Mrs.
Roey Tyson's sixth grade class
put on a remarkable production
of Joseph and His Dreamcoat for
the entire school community,
thus integrating dramatics,
music, art, Judaica and language
arts. Mr. Lewis Bush, Social
Studies Specialist, is working on
an integrated general and Jewish
studies curriculum in history to
be initiated next fall.
The thought of moving into a
new building at the Jewish Com-
munity Center is bringing a great
deal of excitement to parents,
faculty, Board of Directors and
students alike. This excitement,
together with increased interest
and support from the Tampa Bay
Jewish community, promises an
auspicious future for Hillel and
for Jewish education in our area.
EARLY DEADLINE
Tuesday, December 27, is
the deadline for the edition of
January 6, 1984. All material
being submitted for publica-
tion should reach the
Floridian office by noon on
Tuesday, December 27.
Shown at Hillel School of Tampa's sixth grade
presentation of Joseph and his Technicolor
Dreamcoat (from left) are Robbie Zamore, Jonnte
Kolodner, Jeremy Schulman, Seth Forman and bam
Silver.
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Best wishes to the Jewish Club. \
of Sun City Center.
Mollie and Alan Getlin
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L
I
wmmm^mm
\
Page 8
1 he Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"dey, December^ i
Lubavitcher Indicted
Charges Stem from Clash With Police
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Four Lubavitch Hasidim
were indicted here on riot
and assault charges stem-
ming from a clash with
police on the first day of
Sukkot and a Lubavitch
spokesman rejected the
charges and ment would file counter-
claims of police brutality.
The indictments of Eric
Jacobs. 25. Moishe Rubasukin,
25, Israel Shimtov. 43. and Levi
Weingarten, 27, ware announced
by Brooklyn District Attorney
Elizabeth Hortxman. who said
"assaults on police officers can-
not be condoned and will not be
tolerated.
Police officials reported state-
ments by at feast seven police-
men that they had been injured in
the incident on Sept. 22 in the
Crown Heights section of
Brooklyn, site of the world head-
quarters of the Hasidk move-
ment.
THE LUBAVITCH spokes-
Burned-Out Library
Seminary Inaugurates New Facility
NEW YORK Dedica-
tion of the world's foremost
Judaica library, coupled
with the inaugural confer-
ring of a newly-created cul-
tural award to Robert Al-
ter. Chaim Gross and
Regina Resnik. marked the
historic ceremonies held
here. Dec. 4 at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America in New York.
Named for Ivan F. Boesky and
his family, the Ivan F. and Seema
Boesky Family Library contains
more than a quarter of a miibon
volumes ot Jewish resource ma-
terial, including original manu-
scripts pre-dating the Tenth Cen-
tury. The original Library,
renowned since the Seminary's
founding in 1886 as a primary re-
source for students and scholars,
was severely damaged by fire in
1966.
Since then, the collections and
continuing acquisition have been
housed in a temporary structure
on campus, termed by former
Housing Commissioner Charles
Moerdler "the most permanent
temporary structure in the city*s
history."
IVAN F. BOESKY who. to-
gether with his wife. Seema. had
made available on loan a major
manuscript collection to the Li-
brary, provided substantial
funding toward its completion.
He serves on the Seminary's
Board of Directors and is presi-
dent of its Library Corporation.
Long affiliated with educational
endeavor, he is a member of the
boards of several universities and
schools throughout the country,
as well as a feeder in various
communal organizations.
The three recipients of the new
Ateret Tileret i Crown of Gloryi
Award of the Seminary Robert
Alter, literary critic and member
of the facufcy of the University of
California at Berkeley: artist and
Key to the new Library of the Jewish Theological Seminary of
America is presented by Ivan F. Boesky (right f to chief
Seminary librarian Dr. Manahem Schmelzer at a dedication
ceremony on the New York campus of the Seminary.
sculptor. Chaim Gross: and opera
star. Regina Resnik. writer-
producer of an acclaimed film on
the* Venice ghetto were honored
for their unique contributions to
Jewish culture and tradition in
the arts.
The day's program, with
Howard Holtzmann. chairman of
the Seminary's Board of Direc-
tors, presiding, included presen-
tation of the Library keys by
Ivan Boesky to the Seminary Li-
brarian. Dr Menahem Schmel-
zer. and a special D'lar Torah
sermon) bv Chancellor Gerson
D Cohen
REPRESENTATIVES of the
various branches of Conservative
Judaism participated in the
lighting of the Seminary Chanu-
kah Menorah
A presentation was also made
by Dr. Cohen to several of the
major donors of Library- facilities
from throughout the country who
attended the ceremonies. Each
received a limited edition of de-
scription and full-color reproduc-
tion of illustrations from the
Rothschild Mahzor (prayer
book), a perfectly preserved full-
text manuscript of the liturgy for
important Jewish holiday obser-
vances. A reception for the major
donors followed informal tours of
the new Library complex.
5 DAYS
Court Reversal Urged For
Mother Who Married Black
from Page 1
custody of her child because of
that marriage Otherwise the
state could do indirectly that
which this court has said it could
not do directly punish individ-
uals because of interracial mar-
IN CUSTODY cases, the brief
"the state's only legitimate
interest is in determining
whether there has been a signirv
cant change in circumstances and
what b in the beat
welfare of the child
Also joining the brief
Leigh Earls, a 16-yeer-old ga-1
who was raised by her natural
mother, who is white, and her
black stepfather In a fetter to the
Supreme Court that was contain-
ed in an appendix to the brief.
Earls said she was "appalled" by
the decision and told the justices
that she had lived with her
other and stepfather for 12
Tears in a "loving and stable
home
She said she had joined the
brief because of concern that she
may be adversely affected if the
of the Florida courts it
THE
wtomiu
HOTR
JCTUWIHTI
-
man, responding to announce-
ment of the indictments, asserted
that a case of "blatant police
overreact ion and brutality" took
place and that the movement
would fight this "wrongful ac-
tion."
According to Holtzman,
Jacobs, Rubashkin and Shimtov
were charged with 15 counts of
second degree assault, seven
counts of third-degree assault
and one count of rioting. The
three also were charged with
obstructing governmental ad-
ministration, a misdemeanor.
They are due in Brooklyn Supre-
me Court for arraignment.
Weingarten was indicted on a
misdemeanor charge of criminal
mischief. A spokesperson for the
District Attorney said that no
date had been set for his arraign-
ment in Brooklyn Criminal
Court.
The spokesperson said all four
Hasidim had been arrested at the
time of the incident, which began
with the throwing of a rock at a
city bus. and had been released
on bench warrants, _
remain free pending
in the two courts.
THE CITY bus
brushed a pregnant
reportedly Weingarten,'"
and the rock was then
touching off a aboutfe. _,
when the bus driver hahS
bus and left it to faiapS
damage.
When police on duty iJ
Lubavitch world headqu
tried to take Weing^
custody, after a bus
pointed to him as \
thrower, and bring him tob
precinct station in a squad 21
refused, declaring JewBh 1
banned riding on any vehidegJ
religious holiday.
One witness said We
offered to walk to the pn
station but police insisted hei
into the squad car. At thatt
some 300 other Hasidim ck
with the police, in an effort I
prevent Weingarten's hi
forced to enter the patrol car 1
arrests followed.
B'nai B'rith-Operation Brotherhood!
This Year To Feed the Hungry
Dr. Jelfrev Miller, president of
Tampa B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
1044 has announced the plans for
this year's Operation Brother-
hood. Operation Brotherhood
each year has B'nai B'rith mem-
bers working on Christmas Day
for people who are then able to
spend the day with their families.
Without B'nai B'riths help, they
would have to work.
"This year it will be slightly
different. said Miller. We will be
allowing some restaurant
workers to spend the day at borne
with their families, but more
importantly, we'll be providing
Christmas Dinner for approx-
imately 3.000 people who would
not have dinner. Operation
Brotherhood this year is Opera-
tion Feed the Hungry."
This B.B. project isinconjiec.]
lion with Don Hulling, Tanm
restaurateur who is owner of I
D.J.'s Oyster Bar "Dcnhasthl
connections to' have most of tat |
food donated and with B.B. Met
providing the manpower, we wj
have three locations when
dinners will be served,' sai
Miller.
The free food will be availabk I
at 2806 15th Street. 1112 Saul
Street and 1515 Union Suet |
from 12 to 3 on Dec. 25.
Co-chairmen for B.B. Mem
Bill Hirshberg and Wayne Colls. I
Anyone who wants to contriboa
either time or money to its
endeavor should contact eithar 1
Bill Hirshberg. 872-8091 1
Charles Gellis. B'nai B'rith:
gional Director, 972-3000.
m
Hutton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
J%Oi%4>PEH
Selling Kites of all Kinds A*\
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Unicorns, Airplane Kite Kits
To Fly or To Decorate
Only Kite Store
Kltttaih
MIS Henderson tlvd., Tampa, H. I7V8313
Daily 11:00 to 6:00 Sat. 10:00 to 500
r^
Advertising
Salesperson
Wanted
Full-time. Salary/Draw. Call Joan collect of
write:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
PHONE 305-373-4605


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