The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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:
AA00014305:00269

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
'emsii Floridian
Of Tampa
12
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 14, 1985
Price 35 Cents
\ights Rage
!P, Reform Jews
eagan Liaison
- The
JNAACP
lerican
Rations
tiling a
[Chavez,
H* Public
isident
may be
Imitism"
linistra-
lge the
ite ad-
Ion civil
njamin L.
lent, and
[Schindler,
fthe two
"Mrs.
both false
r an Ad-
>n to at-
tain by in-
of anti-
sible form
; and a bla-
[ wedge bet-
lour selves to
po lose sight
i and goals."
noted that
les now serv-
committees
"I wonder if
ispoken anti-
IC statement
550 positions
there are
of 40 more
and remarked,
le Administra-
not only the
members of our own organiza-
tions but the millions from both
our communities who seek to
eliminate racism and discrimina-
tion, whether aimed at blacks,
women or Jews."
Mr. Hooks and Rabbi Schindler
said Mrs. Chavez's remarks "de-
mean the office of the President
for whom she speaks. It is now in-
cumbent upon the President to
disavow such statements."
They said they were
"dismayed" by the "racial,
gender and ideological changes"
reflected in the 313 new appoint-
ments to state civil rights ad-
visory committees under the Civil
Rights Commission reorganizing
plan.
THEY POINTED out that the
number of women among the total
of 550 positions had been reduced
blacks from 21 to nine, and
asserted that the general thrust of
the Civil Rights Commission
"includes opposition to the Civil
Rights Act of 1984 and the Civil
Rights Restoration Act of 1985."
The added:
"The Commission favors
elimination of hundreds of affir-
mative action hiring and educa-
tion plans and has focused its ef-
forts on eliminating supposed
'reverse discrimination.' "
The joint statement charged
that in the past several years the
Civil Rights Commission "has
abandoned its clear Congressional
mandate to be an independent
voice and watchdog on civil rights.
If it succeeds in recreating the
state advisory committees in its
own image, no watchdogs will be
left."
Admits 'Some Concern'
Reagan's Mideast Views
LANDAU
!M-(JTA)-
lon Peres ad-
is concerned
spects of the
linistration's
Middle East
itions involving
ians. But he
Israel must
of "instinc-
itivism" in
the current
jitiative.
[the Labor Party's
l, Peres said he was
ly Washington's
[meet with a joint
stinian delegation
ude members of the
onal Council (PNC)
lid be the first step
U.S. recognition
estine Liberation
Israel regards the
|>f the PLO.
I. while conceding a
together" of the
B Jordanian positions
inian component of a
earn, Peres stressed
still solidly opposed
an international peace conference
as the forum for negotiations pro-
posed by King Hussein of Jordan.
Peres said Washington is seek-
ing an alternative international
framework, possibly involving the
West European nations, to pro^
vide the multinational "umbrella"
Hussein says he needs to cover a
peace dialogue with Israel.
Israel's position must be a
readiness to negotiate without
preconditions, Peres told his party
colleagues. He barred talks under
any circumstances, with the PLO
but on the other hand, Israel, he
stressed, could not insist prior to
negotiations that they be con-
ducted within the framework of
the 1978 Camp David accords.
HE WAS referring to the long
standing position of Likud,
Labor's partner in the unity coali-
tion government, that Camp
David has to be the sole basis for
advancing the Middle East peace
process. Peres noted that the
Labor Party never accepted that
view.
He observed that since Jordan
was not a party to the Camp
David accords, it is not possible to
demand that Hussein subscribe to
them as the exclusive basis for
new negotiations.
-
Newly-installed Presidents are pictured above
at the 1985 Combined Annual Meeting with
keynote speaker, Esther Leah Ritz, president
of the JWB: (left to right): Judith 0.
Rosenkranz, President, Tampa Jewish
Federation; Laura Kreitzer, President, Hillel
School of Tampa; Lee Tobin, President,
Jewish Community Center; Mrs. Ritz; Sam
Reiber, President, Tampa Jewish Social Ser-
vice; and Jolene Shor, President, Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's Division.
See Awards Photo* Page 5
Court Prayer Decision
Jewish Leaders Hail Law Defeat
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Supreme Court decision
by a vote of 6-3 striking
down an Alabama law
authorizing a daily one-
minute of silence for prayer
or meditation to public
schools is being hailed by
American Jewish
organizations.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee, American Jewish Congress,
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, and B'nai B'rith In-
ternational say they view the
court's decision as a major victory
in the fight against efforts to
establish state-sponsored volun-
tary prayer in public schools.
The court's ruling is a strong
reaffirmation of its historic 1962
decision taken by the Warren
Court, that banned officially spon-
sored vocal prayer and Bible
reading in public schools, partly
because such activities implied
state sponsored support of a
religion or of one religion over
another.
NEVERTHELESS, while the
court ruled against the Alabama
"moment of silence" law, it sug-
gested that such statutes which
exist in varying versions in some
25 states, including New York,
New Jersey and Connecticut, may
be constitutional and not violate
the First Amendment's prohibi-
tion of an official establishment of
religion."
The Alabama law, however, was
struck down because it endorsed
religion as a "favored practice,"
the court said, adding that "the
legislative intent (of Alabama
lawmakers) to return prayer to
the public schools is, of course,
quite different from merely pro-
tecting every student's right to
engage in voluntary prayer."
Writing for the majority.
Associate Justice John Paul
Stevens also said that the
Alabama lawmakers' "endorse-
ment" of prayer as a "favored
practice" is "not consistent with
the established principle that the
government must pursue a course
of complete neutrality toward
religion."
BUT ASSOCIATE Justice
William Rehnquist, in his dissen-
ting opinion, declared, "Nothing
in tne establishment Clause re-
quires government to be strictly
neutral between religion and ir-
religion. It would come as much to
the shock of those who drafted the
Bill of Rights as it will to a large
number of thoughtful Americans
today to learn that the Constitu-
tion prohibits the Alabama
legislature from 'endorsing'
prayer."
The court decision last week
centered upon a portion in 1981
Alabama law which declared, "At
the commencement of the first
class of each day in all grades in
all public schools, the teacher in
charge of the room in which each
class is held may announce that a
period of silence not to exceed one
minute in duration shall be observ-
ed for meditation or voluntary
prayer, and during such a period
no other activities shall be engag-
ed in."
The case against the Alabama
Continued on Page 4
Sudan Plans Airlift Charges
LONDON (JTA) Sudan has formally begun a
judicial investigation seeking to charge those involved in
the clandestine airlift of thousands of Ethiopian Jews to
Israel, the World Jewish Congress reports. The airlift was
halted last January following its public disclosure.
WJC MONITORING SOURCES here reported that
Radio Khartoum said that "the file of Ethiopian Jews
Falashas (sic) case is judicially opened here." The broadcast
said that the ousted Vice President, Umar Muhammad al-
Tayyib, who directed the state security apparatus during
the former regime of President Gaafar al-Nimeiry, is being
charged with treason and espionage with the case.
An official source in the investigating committee said
that separate suits on political and economic corruption will
soon be filed against al-Tayyib.


-*^M-
'HIWIU
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 14, 1985



Leadership, courage aad honor are among the outstanding
qualifications that led Jeff Wallace to be sponsored by the Dale
Mabry American Region to attend the Florida American Legion
'Boys State' next week at Florida State University. Upon arrival
in Tallahassee, boys from every part of Florida are grouped into
cities and counties to create a "51st state." The citizens of this
new "state" will form a Senate. House, Cabinet and Supreme
Court and will carry out functions of government to gain an
understanding of public affairs and the fundamentals of Florida
law. Jeff, now a senior at Plant High School, is the son of Wally
and Barbara Wallace.
The Doctor is la! Carol L. Alter received a Doctor of Medicine
degree from the George Washington University School of
Medicine and Health Sciences last month. Dr. Alter, the daughter
of Gary and Barbara Alter, will start a Psychiatry residency next
month at the Mayo Clinic. Grandmother Shirley Alter and great
aunt Esther Fisher joined the family in Washington for the
graduation.
Her niase won an Honorable Mention. Annie D. Margolin's
very humorous pastel and ink painting, entitled "Waiting for the
Bus," received distinct honors during the WEDU-Channel 3 Art
Show. The painting was then sold to the highest bidder during the
annual Auction Week to benefit the station.
"Unity in Diversity" is the motto of the National Conference
of Christians and Jews. Lawrence Falk, Co-Chairman of the
Tampa Chapter of NCCJ. was among seven Tampa Bay residents
recently honored by the Bay Area Chapter of the NCCJ during its
16th Annual Brotherhood dinner. Falk has been serving the
NCCJ and an appreciative Jewish community for many years in
many capacities.
H1 Uno First Place, and that's what Hillel student
Daniel Grossman won in the Florida Mathematics League, s
state-wide competition in mathematical problem solving. Sixth-
grader Daniel took first place in HUlsborough County and fifth
place in the entire state. His proud parents are Martha and
Steves
Hillel School Foorth-Grader Danny Kolodner. son of Ellen
and Harry Kolodner, artistically conveyed his safety awareness
in the Tampa Police Department Poster Contest on the theme,
"How are Drunk Drivers a Danger to my Community." Danny
was the third place winner in the 3rd and 4th grade category,
receiving a radio on May 15 in an award ceremony at Tampa Bay
Center.
A new hall far Jasses Shimberg ... but be didn't build this
one! He was inducted into the National Housing Hall of Fame in
Washington, D.C. last month by the National Assdabon of Home
Builders. A great contributor to the bousing industry, he has been
vocal on planning, toning and building issues state- and nation-
wide. Here on the local scene, Skiatberg has been of invaluable
smUrre to the building committees of many of our Jewish
ftnanWa*.
New care for onr health care needs: Michael Gerber has been
named to the 17-member Statewide Health Council of Florida.
Gerber, the Executive Director of Memorial Hospital, was ap-
pointed to a two-year term by former House Speaker, Lee Moffit.
The Statewide Health Council is responsible for planning
Florida's health care and serves as the advisory council to eleven
regional health planning councils. Wife Joyce, son Lee and
daughter Bsrhel have great expectations for him and so do
we.
Dr. Leans A. Bamese, Chairman of the Department of
Pediatrics st USF has been honored nationally and locally. His
medical colleagues have recently elected him President of the
American Pediatric Society, and last month, he received the
Outstanding Clinical Faculty Award from the graduating seniors
st USFs College of Medicine. We are doubly honored to have Dr.
Bamees here in Tampa.
Hey gang, send your happy news to The Jewish Flondxan.
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Shabbat Celebrated at Menorah Manor
This Friday evening Edward W.
Vinocur, Executive Director,
welcomed the Shabbat with the
Menorah Manor Family. Just ss
sny Jewish Family would
celebrate this weekly occasion,
everyone wss seated around a
large dining table set with Kid-
dush cups, challah and all the
other symbols of the evening.
Vinocur expressed his delight at
being with them and of having
been an integral part of the
building of Menorah Manor which
will make possible the observance
of a Judaic heritage by the
Residents.
After more than a year of con-
struction, Menorah Manor opened
its doors on May 20 through the
consolidated efforts of the Jewish
Communities on the West Coast
of Florida to create this "Home
for Jewish Living." The combined
efforts to reach a goal of a $6
million Capital Building Fund are
still continuing and additional
resources are still needed
although the Manor is in
Mollie Schlesinger lights the
Sabbath candles as Edward
Vinocur looks on.
operation.
By the end of May, the Manor
had been selected as "Horn. ,
22 individuals from th?'
from Tampa Rae Q,
Rose Gotler, Bertha
Fannie Marks, Rose Cfc7
Joseph Schwartz; froffi
Petersburg Minnie Dean Lflli'
Jacobs, Regina Litt, Sarah i
Esther Regen, Roge
William Salzer, Mollie
inger, Goldie Schuster ,
Teichberg, Joseph Wurzel
Max Yanchuck; from LW,
Molhe Gimpel; from SeminoJ
Kate Ellison; from ClearwZ
Bertha Gottlieb; and (
Sarasota Albert Einhom.
Additional residents will
moving in daily. For infornu
regarding applications and ad
sions contact Barbara Frii
director of Social Services.
make contributions to the (
Building Fund or to Vol
your time and expertise wi
with the residents please con
Adele Lurie, director
Volunteers and Development
the Manor (813) 345-2775.
Modern Dance and Music Performance at USF June 14
"Dialogues," an evening of
modern dance and live music, is
scheduled for 8 p.m. Friday, June
14, in Theatre H (THR) at the
University of South Florida in
Tampa. Solo dance artist for the
performance is Lynee Wimmer,
assistant professor of dance at
USF. Featured musicians are ban-
jo player Ernie Williams and
pianists Christine Mori, Dorita
Berger and Robert Helps.
One of the seven works on the
program is "East-West Im-
provisstions," a new work
choreographed and scripted by
Wimmer. This piece is based on
her 10 years as a dancer with the
Utah Repertory Dance Theater
and founder of her own dance
company, Wimmer, Wimmer and
Dancers. This work incorporates
talking, dancing and banjo music.
Another work, "Evocations of
Isadora," was choreographed to
the music of Chopin by Jose
Limon in the style of Isadora
Duncan.
Wimmer received a 'BFA in
dance from the Juilliard School in
New York City. In addition to
touring the U.S. with the Utah
Repertory and her own company,
Wimmer toured Europe with
Ballets Felix Blaska.
Mori is a pianist with
Florida Orchestra and con
pianist for the Tampa E,
Pianist Berger has concertuedj
Europe and South America i
the auspices of the U.S.
Department. Helps, a visiting [
fessor of piano at USF,
recorded extensively and
the U.S. as s soloist.
Tickets for "Dialogues" may)
purchased st the door for
general admission and $2
students. For more informal,
contact the Dance Department I
974-2614.
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Friday, June 14, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Tobin Heads Tampa Jewish Community Center
BT AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Lee Tobin was installed as
resident of the Tampa Jewish
ommunity Center at the combin-
annual meeting of the Tampa
lWjsh Federation and its agen-
es. The youngest president is br-
ig many years of contact with
JCC with him. He and his
rothers, Glenn and Harris, spent
ny, many hours playing all the
irts available before he assum-
this new responsibility.
Lee's total commitment and
of the Jewish Community
>r impels him to try to create
inviting atmosphere, involve
re people, and thereby increase
mmunity awareness and
embership in this agency.
Tobin sees this as an opportuni-
for meeting the challenge by
ining in Jewish activities and
renting relationships between
jt Tampa Jewish Community
>nter, the Tampa Jewish
(ft
love
/
Federation, and the Hillel School
of Tampa. All of these organiza-
tions occupy one large campus.
According to Tobin there is not
a need at this time for a full ser-
vice center someplace else in Tam-
pa, but he would like to see a
satellite center on the north side
of town for special events and
classes.
Lee said, "I am looking forward
to an agreement with Memorial
Hospital for a Wellness Fitness
program, monitored by their
staff, to take place at the Jewish
Community Center. The Memorial
staff is already monitoring LIFE
(Life Includes Fitness and Exer-
cise) for Seniors twice a week.
Lee Tobin is a graduate of the
University of Florida and is
employed with American Interna-
tional Container, Inc. Most
recently he was a Jewish Com-
munity Center vice president of
Ways and Means, chairman of
Super Sunday, and secretary of
YAD (Young Adult Division) of
Tampa Jewish Federation.
Shor to Lead
Women's Division
Kreitzer Installed President of Hillel School of Tampa
'We started small but we stand
i tall and being on the campus of
he Jewish Community Center is
he right place for our school,"
aid Laura Kreitzer, the newly in-
ktailed president of the Hillel
chool of Tampa.
"I love the school and I am so
kroud of its accomplishments dur-
Jig the past 14 years. This is a
[ronderful place for our children,"
reitzer continued, "the Hillel
tiily is very special and we con-
i remember the importance
our development at Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom and the solid
Inundation which was built
here."
Laura spoke of the added
ability of the Hillel School now
they share the campus with
J>Tampa Jewish Federation and
Tampa Jewish Community
enter. She looks forward to the
tormonious relationship and
peshing of these organizations
tid of the rewards of working in
area where good people are
ing about the community in
they live. She said that
^oman Elected
| ZURICH (JCNS)- For the
st time, a woman has been
cted as a member of the Ex-
ive Committee of the Federa-
on of Jewish Communities of
ritzerland. She is Mrs. Myrthe
eyfuss. of Bern.
Kreitzer's involvement with the
Hillel School began when their
son, Joshua, started school and
has continued and grown ever
since. She was president of the
Parent's Association and a vice
president of the school. Last year
Laura was the chairman of the
groundbreaking ceremony for the
new building on South Habana
Street. Her other affiliations in-
clude the Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Board of Directors,
Hadassah, Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion and Women's Division.
Laura is married to Dr. Stephen
Kreitzer and their children are
Joshua, 12, Jason, 10, and Ethan,
8.
Laura Kreitzer
becoming an agency of the Tampa
Jewish Federation was the
school's entrance into a larger
community life.
"Ideally the total Jewish com-
munity will share and participate
in Hillel programs," and Kreitzer
spoke of the recent lecture which
was sponsored by the Hillel School
and the Tampa Jewish Social Ser-
vice, which they would like to see
become an annual event.
Looking to the future, Kreitzer
said that priorities are continuing
to service the needs of the
children, increasing the enroll-
ment of the school, and creating a
chapel within the building so that
the students can continue to
sharpen their synagogue skills.
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
"A place to be for women of vi-
sion" is the slogan of the new
president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division.
Jolene Shor was installed as presi-
dent at the combined annual
meeting of the Tampa Jewish
Federation and its agencies at the
Marriott Hotel.
Shor -has a background of
sophisticated leadership training
from the Young Women's Leader-
ship Council of the Associated
Jewish Charities and Welfare
Fund of Baltimore. She would like
to see an intensified Young
Leadership Training program
happen in Tampa which would
strengthen community participa-
tion and commitment. Shor said,
"This type of leadership develop-
ment would not only enlighten the
board but teach a greater
awareness of where Tampa fits in-
to the total Federation picture."
Shor said, "I have seen wonder-
ful leadership improvement in the
Women's Division since I have
been involved. We have taken
great strides and doubled our
campaign commitment. Women's
Division raises 25 percent of the
total Tampa Jewish Federation
campaign."
Jolene will be working closely
with Natalie Goldburg, president
of the Tampa Jewish Federation
Business and Professional
Women's Network. This two year
old program for the working
woman has been very successful
in developing the commitment to
the community and networking of
the Jewish business woman.
Shor's vision of meeting the
challenge of the next few years
would be to develop a Young
Teenage Division and involve the

children in the Women's Plea for
Soviet Jewry; have a Mother/Son
event similar to the
Mother/Daughter event which
was held this year; and have an
event in the Spring of the year
with the impact that Women's
Wednesday has in the Fall of the
year.
Jolene is married to Stanley
Shor and they have two children,
Stacy, 12, and Mami, 10.
Center Dedicated
JERUSALEM (WNS) A
West German official, on a recent
visit to Israel, dedicated the Leib-
niz Center for Computer Science
at the Hebrew University here.
The Center was donated by the
West German government which,
according to the official, is pro-
moting close cooperation between
Israeli and German scientists and
research facilities.
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U VIAlll* Mlini ra-Twor
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian 6i Tampa/Friday, June 14, 1585
ggle
Sharon At Center ofStru\
Demand Grows for Inquiry Into Lebanon War
By DAVID LANDAU
(Jerusalem)
And JUDITH KOHN
(Washington)
Demands for an official in-
quiry into the Lebanon war
are mounting here following
U.S. Ambassador Samuel
Lewis' assertion that Ariel
Sharon disclosed plans for
the Israel Defense Force to
invade Lebanon to special
U.S. Middle East envoy
Philip Habib on December 4,
1981 when Sharon was
Defense Minister. The inva-
sion occurred six months
later, at the beginning of
June, 1982.
Sharon, now Minister of Com-
merce and Industry, denunced
Lewis' version of the meeting
with Habib as "a gross lie." But
the State Department, after first
refusing to comment, confirmed
that the Lewis account was
accurate.
THE DEPARTMENT'S depu
ty spokesman, Edward Djerejian,
responding to a question, declared
in a prepared statement, "We can
confirm that Ambassador Lewis
has described the United States'
position on this matter with com-
plete accuracy. We strongly ob-
ject to any suggestion to the
contrary."
Djerejian did not say whether
the Administration at the time
had voiced any objections to the
Sharon plan or whether it had con-
sulted with Israeli government of-
ficials other than Sharon about
the posibility of the plan being im-
plemented. But the spokesman's
emphasis on Sharon's role at the
time as Defense Minister, ap-
peared to suggest that U.S.
diplomatic exchanges on the mat-
ter did not initially extend beyond
Sharon.
"I think we all have to
remember that Mr. Sharon was at
the time the Minister of Defense
of the Israeli government; to wit,
we were talking with the Israeli
government, in the person of its
Minister of Defense," Djerejian
said.
HE ADDED that Habib, then
President Reagan's special
emissary to the Middle East, "ex-
pressed the United States govern-
ment's views fully to the govern-
Bomb Defused
JERUSALEM (JCNS) A
car-bomb planted outside the
Military Command HQ in the
center of Gaza was defused suc-
cessfully last week. Alert troops
noticed the suspicious car parked
near the building. It had been
booby-trapped.
Ambassador Lewis
ment of Israel, and we continue to
do so."
Lewis, who ended his eight-year
tour of duty as U.S. Ambassador
to Israel last week, disclosed the
Sharon-Habib conversation in an
interview broadcast on Israel
television. He said:
"Minister Sharon described in
some hypothetical detail the con-
cept for what ultimately I guess
was called 'Big Pines.' Habib was,
as I was and others of us were,
rather dumbfounded by the
audacity and the political concept
that this seemed to involve. And
Habib reacted at that point very
vehemently ... He made it ex-
traordinarily clear to Sharon that
this was an unthinkable proposi-
tion as far as the U.S. government
was concerned."
"Big Pines" was the code name
for the IDF's invasion of Lebanon,
its drive to Beirut and its goal of
destroying the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization in Lebanon,
driving out or forcing the Syrian
army to pull out of Lebanon and
setting up in Beirut a Lebanese
Christian government friendly to
Israel.
THIS so-called "master plan"
has long been attributed to
*Je wisH Floridian
Of Tampa
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Businaaa Office 2806 Horatio Slraat. Tampa. Fla. 33608
Taiapbona 872-4470
Publication Office 120 NE 6 St.. Miami. Fla. 33132
SUZANNE SHOCHET AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Executive Editor Editor
' FraeSftoctot
The Jewiak Flartaaaa Dm Nat Gaaraalsr The Kashrata
Of The Merekaadlee Advertleed la lu ( oU...
Pubteoad Bi Weakly by The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Second Claaa Poetage Paid at Miami. Fla
Postmaster Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) 2 Year Minimum Subscription 17 00 [Annual S3.&0I
Out of Town Upon Raquaet
The Jewish Floridian maintains no "free list People receiving the paper who have not subscribed
directly are subscribers through arrangement with the Jewish Federation of Tampa whereby 12 20
par year is deducted from their contributions for a subscription to the paper Anyone wishing to
cancel such a subscription should so notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Sharon and he has been accused in
fact of withholding details of the
operation and its ultimate objec-
tives from other Cabinet ministers
at the time. His conversation with
Habib was reported in detail by
Zeev Schiff, military editor of
Hoaretz, and Ehud Yaan, Arab
affairs correspondent for Israel
television in their book, "Israel s
Lebanon War." ,
Ambassador Lewis was the first
American diplomat to confirm
that Sharon had in fact outlined
his plans to Habib long before the
invasion. According to the
writers, Sharon maintained that
the Americans would have to
make peace with the idea that
nothing could stop Israel from
carrying out its aims in Lebanon
and that the U.S. would become
reconciled to it and reap its own
benefits from the Israeli action.
Sharon's immediate reaction to
Lewis' disclosure was an angry at-
tack on the outgoing American en-
voy whom he held responsible,
along with Habib and Habib's
aide, Morris Draper, for the
ultimate failure of Israeli ambi-
tions and American policy in
Lebanon.
THE NEWSPAPER Yediot
Achronot has quoted Sharon as
saying: "It's too bad that in his
final appearance, the American
Ambassador didn't feel the need
to tell the truth and express
remorse over the fact that he,
together with Philip Habib and
Draper here and (former Assis-
tant Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs
Nicholas) Veliotes in Washington,
were the cornerstones of the
failure in Lebanon."
Sharon added, according to the
newspaper, "High-ranking
figures have already expressed
themselves concerning the
American failures in Lebanon, of
which Ambassador Lewis was the
main architect. It's too bad that
Lewis didn't understand the
damage he caused by his actions
and his unreliable reports to
Washington. If he had acted more
responsibly, and had not misled
President Reagan in his reports,
it's possible that the situation in
Lebanon today would be
different."
In his television interview,
Lewis said that early in 1982 he
and other officials at the U.S. Em-
bassy in Tel Aviv saw Israel's in-
tentions toward Lebanon as "a
war that was just waiting to hap-
pen" and that he repeatedly in-
formed the Administration of this.
He said the possibility of an IDF
drive to Beirut came up on one
later occasion, in May, 1982 dur-
ing a meeting in Washington bet-
ween Sharon and then secretary
of State Alexander Haig.
LEWIS REFERRED to the
description of that conversation in
Haig's book, "Caveat." Haig told
the Israeli defense chief that while
no country could dictate how
another country should act, Israel
should be certain before it moved
that its actions were "commen-
surate in the eyes of the interna-
tional community with the threat"
posed to Israel from Lebanon.
The newspaper Davar, organ of
the Labor Party, published a docu-
ment on Sharon's talk with Habib.
According to Davar, Sharon
discussed the dangers of the situa-
tion in Lebanon and purported
PLO violations of a ceasefire
agreement reached in July, 1981.
Then, according to Davar's
document, Sharon discussed plans
to invade Lebanon as far as Beirut
an invasion carried out six mon-
ths later and reportedly told
Habib that the PLO and the
Syrian army must be ousted from
Lebanon if that country were to
be free.
The Davar report, if t^
tirms the charges bv 1
Israel and the U.S. tL^EJ
was planning the large^JT
sion of Lebanon at a tirneX?
was in fact abiding T
ceasefire.
It also suggests that tk,,
torget of the invasion 1'.
Palestinian population
West Bank which
been rendered docilt
dureC ^Sult of the destrtctill
the PLO in Lebanon fcl
plans also called for handing
100,000 Palestinian nT
Lebanon to the Lebai
authorities, according to
Davar document.
THE INVASION of
launched by the IDF on J,
1982, was officially called'
tion Peace for Galilee."'
Likud-led government of 1 ,
Menachem Begin insisted tig]
objectives were limited to dml
the PLO beyond a 25-mile aj
south Lebanon.
The Lebanon war cost
650 dead and some 4,000 wo
from its outset until last |
exit. As the withdrawal i
ed, demands rose from
quarters for an inquiry into)
planning and conduct of the \
and these centered on Shanni
played the key role.
But Premier Shimon Penal
publicly opposed an inquiry i
would almost certainly
down the shaky Labor-l
government, a partnership of i
venience established
September to deal with the I
tion's ongoing economic cnm]
Time for Shuttle Diplomacy 0ver,|
Departing Lewis Declares
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The time for shuttle of ij
direct diplomacy in the Middle East has passed, and the
ly way to achieve peace is through direct negotii
Samuel Lewis, the departing United States Ambassdor.
Israel, stressed here last week.
Lewis, who received an honorary doctorate
Hebrew University, spoke at a luncheon which was parti
the university's celebration of its 60th anniversary.
HE SAID THE Reagan Administration was
committed to seeking direct negotiations between
and its Arab neighbors. He stressed that despite ala
reports in the Israeli press, there has been and continuaj
be the fullest consultations between the U.S. and Is
governments on the efforts to reach a full and per
peace in the Mideast.
Lewis will be succeeded as Ambassador to Israeli
Thomas Pickering, former Ambassador to El Salvador, f
53-year-old career diplomat was Ambassador to Jon
from 1974 to 1978.
Court Prayer Decision
Jewish Leaders Hail Law Defeat
Continued from Page 1
law was brought by 41-year-old
Ishamel Jaffree, an agnostic who
is employed as a lawyer by the
Legal Services Corporation of
Alabama. He filed suit in 1982
against the Mobile County School
Board after his three children
complained to him that their
teacher had led prayers in school.
The suit was expanded to
challenge the state law permitting
a moment of "meditation or
The AJCommittee's legal direc-
tor, Samuel Rabinove, said the
court's decision was in concert
with the AJCommittee's view that
"organized prayer, whether
spoken or silent, constituted an
act of worship that has no place in
public school classrooms or
assembly."
The AJCongress's president,
Theodore Mann, called the court's
the court's action "a major!
sion supporting the
constitutional principle of i
tion of church and state."
Daniel Thursz, B'nai B'ritM
ecutive vice president, sainj
court's ruling "clearly maw'"
the wall separating churcHi
state," and that it will P""
public schools from being I
into religious battlegn
"Although we may have**
tion about meditation, wlu
ruling a major victory in the battle
voluntary prayer" and separate *<> keep religious activity out of Supreme Court allows, we
statute providing for teacher led tr> nation's public schools, it is better than offering
Students continue to enjoy a con- which can only heighten *
stitutionally protected right to ferences in religious pr***
pray silently whenever they
choose, but the Supreme Court
decision recognizes that it is not
the business of government,
through its public schools, to en-
courage or promote such religious
activity."
Friday, June 14, 1985*
Volume 7
25 SIVAN 5745
Number Yl
prayers.
IN THE SPRING of 1984 the
supreme court let stand a ruling
by the United States Court of Ap-
peals for the 11th circuit in favor
of Jaffree's suit except with
regard to the meditation and
prayer statute, which it agreed to
review. The court's ruling in
Washington has also declared un-
constitutional a companion law
that permitted teachers to lead
students in a vocal prayer to God
M "the Creator and" Sui.r
Judge of the World."
The ADL's Civil Right Commit-
tee chairman Seymour Reich hail-
ed the Court's decision as "a reaf-
firmation that organized religious
activities do not In-long in our na-
tion's public schools" and called
this country," Thursz said.
The court's decision,, *'
several on matters of reJJ
the high court is expected wg
before it adjourns later tnisn
or early in July, was vie*-J
setback for President f*^
campaigned last year for"
to school prayer The
Department support*
Alabama law *ay
modate the religion" nee-
ol childn


Friday, June 14, 1986/The Jewish Fkak
fampa
'a*e
Recipient of the 1985 Leo D.
Levinson Memorial Award,
resented at the 1985 Combined Annual Meeting, pictured above
i Mickey Frank, presented by Federation President, Judith 0.
Hillel School Graduation
On Wednesday evening, June
12 at the Jewish Community
Center, the Hillel School of Tam-
pa graduated its first class since
moving into new facilities at 501
S. Habana last August. This
year's graduates were fortunate
to be able to conclude their
elementary school education in
Hillel's beautiful new home.
Graduating this year were the
following eighth grade students:
Jeffrey Barlis, Marc Dickman,
Shoshanna Korn, Alia Libman,
Sheri Smargon and Stephen
Viders.
Graduation exercises included
many special awards and presen-
tations. The highlight of the pro-
gram was the presentation by the
graduates themselves. It focused
on the difficult subject of what it
means to be a Jew by depicting re-
cent efforts by world Jewry to
airlift the entire Ethiopian Jewish
community to Israel. The
graduates' presentation, called
"Shared Responsibility Shared
Pride," was written by Mrs.
Rochelle Lewis, Jewish studies
faculty member at Hillel.
Several important distinctions
and awards were announced at
the graduation exercises, in-
cluding the following:
The Maurice Levine Scholarship
(a full tuition award for academic
achievement given to a 7th grade
student) Jonnie Kolodner;
Florence Kartt Memorial Scholar-
ship Brian Fink (3rd grade);
Jonathan Anton Memorial
Scholarship Alia Libman (8th
grade).
The Headmaster, Rabbi David
Brusin, chose Dale Solomon to be
the recipient of the Hillel Parent
of the Year Award. Mrs. Solomon
volunteered her time and talents
as a reading teacher for first
grade students.
Under Supervision Vaad Hakashrut Pinellas County
JO-ELS
Specialty Foods
2619 23rd Ave. No St. Petersburg, Fla. 33713
321-3847
6,000 Sq. Ft. Featuring:
Sinai 48 Freeze-R-Pakt Meats
Hebrew National Meats & Poultry
Empire Kosher- many new items
Deli Counter- under Rabbinical supervision
Appetizing Section fresh smoked fish
Kosher Wines and Kosher Cheese
Visit Cafe Jo-El for a Real Treat
JUNE SPECIAL:
1 Lb. Ground Beef
Extra Lean
$2.25
Mon.Th. 9-5 Fri. 9-4 Sun. 9-1
(Clo$d Sundays July and August)
Joel and Ellen Goetz
C 1966 BMtnc* Compinm Inc
Beatrice

4
fancy Linsky is pictured above receiving the Rose Segall Award
Tampa Jewish Social Service President, Sam Reiber.
i
hril Jacobs (left) and Jeff Davidson (right) were the recipients of
\ Hillel School Outstanding Board Member Award which was
resented at the Combined Annual Meeting by Sandy Solomon
^nterf, V.P. of the Hillel School.
TAMPA
Arrfcrtt Hotel
No cholesterol
.. .which is
always
good news!
Made by the
people famous
for trying!
100% pure...
to give you
100% delicious
fried foods!
100% pure
corn oil-
great for
salads too!
Davidson (left) is shown presenting the Bob Jacobson
^ial Award to Johanna Barat on behalf of the Jewish Com-
tt*% Center.
Nothing artificial to get in toe way of flavor!
THAT FRIES
LIKE WESSON.


'"' **J* yiT>n i i -irt^.irj ^i ^._-,-rf--f-ttu-11Hi |i.-.;,-u mirii (-niBBi
Third Annual 'Hit the Road For HilleF
Bikeathon Raises New Record $2,807
"For the third successive year,
almost half (49 boys and girls) the
Hillel School student body and
seven adults turned out (really
pedaled out) and participated in
the annual fundraising event.
Thanks to them and their 291
sponsors $2,807 was raised and
turned in," said bikeathon boss
Paul Gorman.
The most money raised and
turned in by any one person was
by kindergarten student Harris
Solomon who received a special in-
scribed plaque and other prizes.
The other 48 students received
certificates of appreciation and
most of them were recipients of
two or more prizes, donated by
neighborhood merchants,
Woolworths, K-Mart, Spencer's,
Zayre's, and Thrifty Schwinn.
These students participated in
the bikeathon: Howard Forman,
Gil Nathan, David Obeme, Sara
Pear, Harris Solomon, Eleanor
Gorman, Leanna Bass, Sumner
Jacobs, Heather Simon, Kevin
Mock, Ron Linsky, Ethan
Kreitzer, Heidi Roth, Janna
Davidson, Sara Ewen, Sara
Grossman, Kararose Gilman,
Sarah Davis, Greg Zalkin, Damian
Josefsberg, Teddy Nathan, Leslie
Feldman, Brian Fink, Russell
Vieco, Sam Linsky, Jason
Kreitzer, Teddy Gorman (most
miles, 36), Robert Jacobson,
Jonathan Forman, Danielle Blum,
Josh Bass, Ian Davidson, Josh
Ewen, Stephan Gorman, Avi
Berger, Daniel Grossman, Josh
Brusin, Peter Kaufmann, Seth
Forman, Debbie Persches,
Shoshanna Korn.
The three bikeathons have rais-
ed a total of $7,625 for Tampa's
Jewish Day School, The Hillel
School ... as the headmaster of
the school. Rabbi David Brusin
said, "A tradition has been
established."
Books
Wanted
The Visiting Nurse Association
of Tampa Bay, Inc. needs help in
reaching its goal of 25,000 books
for its Second Annual Book Fair.
Proceeds from the Book Fair will
be used to defray the costs of pro-
viding home health care for in-
digent patients in Hillsborough
County. Books may be donated by
calling Lisa Augustine or Linda
Murray at 870-2875. The Book
Fair will be held Oct. 10, 11, 12,
and 13 at Tampa Bay Center. It is
only through your help, by the
donation of your books, that VNA
will reach its goal.
0ROWARD
(JAPER&
fjACKAGING
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 3706
[:]ROWARD
(JAPER a
fjACKAGING
hrcoe
\mL
Pine Say* at affouUM*/tut**
First Annual Sale on Selected Rugs.
11406 N. Dale Mabry
Next to Sonny's BBO
9:30-5:30 Monday-Saturday
or by appointment
Debbra Gottfried
(813)963-RUGS
mm
1 Business Card Directory '
A BUSINESS CARD DIRECTORY for
Professionals and Executives la being
introduced as a regular monthly feature of
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. If It is successful,
we will continue Indefinitely.
Pleaae send your business card, with
psyment of $25.76 for the first edition. Future
placement will be invoiced by mall st the
same monthly rate.
Send To:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
Attn: Business Directory Pept.


Friday, June 14, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Pajre 7
Pan Am.
The Key To
A Great European
^cation.
Low Fares. No airline has lower fares to
more European destinations than Pan Am.
And only Pan Am flies all 747s to Europe.
Affordable
Hotel Accom-
modations.
Thanks to
Pan Am, you
can rest as-
sured that al-
most anywhere
you spend a day,
you'll have a place
to spend the night.
You'll be able to
check into any of
these select ho-
tels: Holiday Inn
$26 a night, Best
Western$28 a
night including
breakfast. Trust-
house Forte Hotel
$27 a night including
breakfast? The only
thing harder than finding a
hotel room in Europe is finding
one at these prices.
Lowest Priced
Car Rentals.
With Pan Am, you're
free to see as much or
as little of Europe as
you want. And, at
your own pace.
Rent a Kemwel
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with unlimited
mileage, for as
little as $69 to
$79 a week. No
one has lower
prices.
Call Ynnr Travel Agent Today.
Shown Are Each Way, Based On Roundtrip Purchase And Do Not Include $3 Departure Tax.
$418
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Won
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iw
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48300
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41800
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533"
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Brussels
Athens**
Dubrovnik
Amsterdam
Hamburg
Belgrade
Munich
Bucharest
$449M
4/l-*l4iYHXAP
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523
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449
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418~
6M-*UlYHXABJM
508
y*M '11100
|.WI4fYHXAB3M
58050
yi5*/M/YHAP
Stuttgart
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Zagreb
Istanbul
Budapest
Geneva
Vienna
tvl-9'M'YHXAI
*444M
6/1-WW/YHXAB3M
*508
VlWl'M/YHXAP
$563
S/1-S/3VYHXAP
53300
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471M
6/1-WM'VHXAP
493o
WI-WM/YIIXAP
* *$50 wrctutu* rrtum lrvl to US BT5-9/J0
jy*! Thwe are advance purchase and length of
Rirenvnts depending on your destination,
pan penalties may also apply. Some fares require
?*pecitK daysoi the week. Travel at these tares
jpnate and'or terminate by a specific date
a a your desl'n**'ori Seats are limited All fares
Lw Ei iT ur renUls not available in Bucharest,
m Istanbul or Warsaw. Car offer good now thru
October 31 1985 There are some age requirements and *y
%SZ\ insurance, coll.sion damage wa.ver. taxes and 3rop-
H^F^cts: Ho^el accommodations rn* available in
Athens Belgrade, Bucharest, Budapest. Dubrovnik.
U aXi. wfr7w. or Zagreb Hotel prices are per person
based on double occupancy. Seasonal supplementi
TSy in certain cities ~Trusthouse Fortettotels ava.lable
only in U.K.
The key to a great European vacation this summer is flying
Pan Am. For starters, Pan Am is the key to incredibly low fares,
spacious 747s, and the choice of the most cities in Europe of any
airline. Then you get a key to something to help you see Europe
once you've arrived. A Kemwel rental car with unlimited mileage
for as little as $69 a week. And last, a key to one of the rarest sights
in all of Europe: Hotel Accommodations. Hotel vouchers mustbe
purchased in advance for the number of nights you plan on being
in Europe. And, they're refundable, in case you have a change of
heart or plans. _..
Pan Am. We'll get you keyed up about going to Europe this
For more information on Pan Am Holiday 497, call your
Travel Agent or Pan Am in Miami at (305) 874-5000, en espahol
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^^ k r _^*J


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Friday, June 14, 1985/The Jewish Floridiari of Tampa Page 9
The High Price of Freedom
fr Wall is director of the Anti-
fanation League of B'nai
frith's Israel Office m
By HARRY WALL
I The release by Israel of over
|00 Arab prisoners, among them
Le notorious murderers for
W Israeli POWs held captive
Uce 1982 has posed a great
Jenge to a long-held Israeli
net: never capitulate to the
.jnds of terrorists. The nation
hich has paid an exhorbitantly
j price to defend itself against
Jrrorism most tragically over
Israelis killed in the war in
ebanon is asking itself virtual-
an unprecedented question:
hy bother if we are going to
i these killers loose again?"
I Israel is used to the grotesque
jibalance of numbers in prisoner
^changes. As far back as the
ai campaign of 1956, 5500
ptian POWs were traded for
|ie Israeli pilot. In 1983, in ex-
ange for six IDF soldiers held
the PLO in Lebanon, Israel
(leased 4500 prisoners from
anon, along with 100 PLO
embers from Israeli jails.
[Israel has always considered the
Jturn of soldiers captured in bat-
as a matter of highest princi-
e. Apart from the humanitarian
tarests. as Defense Minister Yit-
Rabin told a startled nation,
ere is concern for military
orale: that every Israeli soldier
bes into battle with the
surance that should he be
ken hostage, his country will be
^relenting in securing his
dom.
But what made this exchange so
ferent and controversial in
I is that among the terrorists
^eased are unregenerate killers
perpetrators of some of the
st vicious attacks against inno-
nt people. These include Kozo
kamoto, a member of the
anese Red Army Squad that
(led 27 at Ben Gurion Airport in
<2, terrorists responsible for
1978 coastal road massacre.
Like A Thief
In The Night
(Glaucoma sneaks up like a thief
J!16 n'Kht' Untrea*ed, t steals
flic and is the second most fre-
t cause of blindness. The
j's symptoms develop so
owly that they are barely
PJceable ... and by the time
pous symptoms develop, the
Tage is usually irreversible.
|A glaucoma test should be part
Tevery.physical examination for
W8e. .over 40 years of age,
cially if you have the major
factor, heredity. Those with a
nuy history of the disease are at
f greatest risk and should have
I annual glaucoma exam.
[How is glaucoma detected? How
Jt treated? Does treatment
wre normal vision? These
jestions and others will be
Jjered on HEALTH MAT-
wk, presentation "Glaucoma:
f of Sight" on Saturday, June
!*t< p.m. or Sunday, June 16 at
la m. Host Hollyce Phillips will
Fuss the symptoms and stages
[glaucoma with guests Dr. Ron
*ley and Dr. George Rosinelli.
HEALTH MATTERS is
Rnted on WEDU, Channel 3,
[community health education
r"* M St Joseph's Hospital
r fa,"!) K|aucma, contact
Inw H MATTERS, St.
''/^'M-ital, P.O. Box 4227,
nI*. PL 33677
where 26 Israelis were gunned
down, and many other murderers.
Prisoner exchanges in the past
were usually marked by joyous
outbursts. But this exchange trig-
gered an unprecedented barrage
of criticism, renewed appeals for
capital punishment, and embroil-
ed the coalition government in a
controversy over amnesty for a
convicted ring of Jewish
terrorists.
While the Israeli Government
was apparently united on the ex-
change despite the high cost en-
tailed, the reaction of the media,
public opinion leaders, and most
Israelis canvassed was decisively
critical of the deal. Many voiced
their view that Israel gave too
much to Ahmed Jabril's popular
front and, had the government
been more patient, could have
struck a better deal. Of particualr
concern was the release of hun-
dreds of Palestinians to the West
Bank and Gaza.
Several commentators felt the
security risks did not justify the
exchange and would undermine
Israel's anti-terror effort. "After
the release of hundreds of
murderers who are allowed to re-
main among us, our leaders have
lost their moral right to order
soldiers to risk their lives in stor-
ming objectives," said Ze'ev Shiff,
the respected military correspon-
dent of Ha'Aretz, referring to the
Entebbe rescue and other IDF
counter-terror assaults. Terming
the agreement "humiliating and
frustrating," Shiff claimed the ex-
change is "another layer in
Israel's psychological enfeeble-
ment which began with the war in
Lebanon."
Yediot Ahronot, the country's
largest daily newspaper, chided
the Israeli POWs families for
their incessant pressure for an ex-
change. Calling the release date
"a holiday for the parents and the
POWs, but a trying one for their
country," the paper criticized the
families for "preferring to en-
danger Israel's security rather
than wait another year or two for
their loved ones."
The government's decision, on
the other hand, won some backing
for giving preeminence to the
ethical considerations involved.
"Sensitivity to human life is what
differentiates Israel from its
neighbors," opined Hatzofeh, the
religious party daily. "This extra
sensitivity sometimes weakens
Israel's bargaining position .
but stems from greatness," said
its editors.
Several security experts felt the
heavy price paid by Israel in the
exchange compromised the state
in its stand against international
terror. "Never again will Israel be
able .to condemn other countries
for submitting to blackmail," said
General (res.) Shlomo Gazit,
former IDF chief of military in-
telligence. "We can no longer say
Israel is in the forefront of
fighting terror," he added.
Some officials in the defense
establishment believe that the ex-
change will fuel further terror at-
tacks against Israel. "Now, an
Arab terrorist setting out on a
killing spree knows if he is cap-
tured alive he will only sit in jail
for a few years, until a prisoner
swap is concluded," said a veteran
counter-terrorist operator.
The controversial exchange
gave rise to demands for the death
penalty for terrorist killers. "Ex-
ecutions are preferable to the kill-
ing of prisoners by our own
soldiers or the release of
murderers out of surrender," said
Ze'ev Shiff. Others, however,
disagree on the deterrent value of
capital punishment, noting the
spate of suicide terrorist attacks
in Lebanon recently.
The release of so many
dangerous terrorists by Israel
generated pressure, and in-
evitably created a more favorable
political climate for the pardoning
of the Jewish terror conspirators.
With the "Jewish underground"
trials wrapping up soon, the Gush
Emmunim settlers' lobby and
other nationalists have mounted a
campaign for the pardon of those
Jews already convicted of ter-
rorism against Arabs and release
of those still facing proceedings.
Their argument "Why should
Jews goaded into counter-terror
sit in jail while the worst
murderers are set free?" has
gained considerable support, par-
ticularly in Likud circles.
Several Likud officials, among
them party leaders Yitzhak
Shamir and Ariel Sharon, have
called for the release of the Jewish
underground members.
Significantly, they did not receive
the backing of former Prime
Minister Begin who said that the
prisoners' exchange and Jewish
underground issues ought not be
linked. Peres was able to quell a
brewing coalition crisis by
threatening to resign over the
clemency issue.
Despite the criticism in Israel
over the release of the Arab ter-
rorists, there was no widespread
support for pardoning the Jewish
underground. "It is one thing to
give in to blackmail to save inno-
cent lives. It is quite another to
exonerate Israeli citizens who
acted as vigilantes," said a
Jerusalem educator.
Echoing this view, the
Jerusalem Post editorialized that
"the price of three Israeli soldiers
has been painfully high, but it
should not now be used as an ex-
cuse to rip up Israel's legal
system."
Some people fear that the
release of the terrorists will also
fuel Kahanism and anti-Arab feel-
ings in Israel. "The image of
Israel as being 'soft on terror' is
just the kind of issue that can win
Kahane new followers," said one
former Likud official.
Has Israel gone soft on terror?
Surely in its intentions it has not,
but what the implications will be
only time will tell. "Each issue
must be considered on its own
merits," said Rabin, who as Prime
Minister in 1976 gave the order
for the Entebbe rescue. Israel's
frustration and despair over the
high cost of freedom for its cap-
tured soldiers should not be con-
fused for lack of resolve to stop
terrorism. This is an attitude
Israel can ill afford. The debate
over the hostage exchange will
soon come to an end. The terrorist
threat against Israel and its in-
habitants, unfortunately will not.
International Christian Embassy
Jerusalem Opens Headquarters
The International Christian
Embassy Jerusalem United
States Branch opened head-
quarters in Tampa last week. The
office is at 3910 South MacDill
Avenue.
On hand for the ceremonies
were several area pastors and rab-
bis as well as dignitaries from
Israel the Israel Consul General
Yehoshua Trigor, Johann
Luckhoff, International Director
of ICE J, and Jan Willem van der
Hoeven, one of the original
founders and now International
Spokesman for the Embassy. Rev.
Barry Perez formerly a pastor
with Bayshore United Methodist
Church heads the United States
office with consulates in six major
cities.
As the name suggests, the "Em-
bassy" is a focal point for concern-
ed Christians around the world
who have discovered a mandate in
their Bible to stand with Israel at
this point in her history as na-
tional governments deny
Jerusalem as the capital of Israel.
ICEJ was founded in 1980 when
the Jerusalem Law was passed in
Israel and under Arab oil pressure
13 nations closed their Embassies
in Jerusalem.
The ICEJ's information depart-
ment is filling the role of presen-
ting news events from a biblical
world view. Indeed, it has been
called a prophetic voice to the na-
tions with a word from Jerusalem.
Barry Perez, the U.S. Director,
was asked how Jews in America
have reacted to the work. "Quite
favorably," he said, "because
anti-Semitism is on the rise in
many nations of the world and
they hope we will stand in the gap
this time to say with them 'Never
again.' "
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Congregations/Organizations Events
SI ATE1DE
TEACHERS CONFERENCE
L\ PINELLAS
Tamp* Bay Jewish Educators
Councu TBJEO 15 sponsoring its
Second-CAJE conference
-.earners, adnnnilli ilni 1 and
reagjous school 1 >! jmi^iii' on
Sunday Aug. 25 a: Temp* B nai
Israe it Clearwater. The theme of
years day long conference is
'Tne Jewiao'Child m tne Chang-
:ng Wor
Tins -Mim-CAJE' is iniilii
after the ">*y| Conference on
AJternatrves m Jewish Edueataon
Several of the TBJEC members
nave presented workshops at na-
tional CAJE conferences m the
past
At the previous TBJEC Mini-
CAJE conference over 100
teachers from Gainesville to
Sarasota gatherec to learc from
each other and the workshop
leaders. Participant* registering
:efore Jury 31 wfl] benefit from a
reduced fee of 112 which includes
uncr. Later registrants will be
cnarged f 15 per person. For fur-
ther mformaoon contact Zena
Sulkes at 531-5829 in Clearwater
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
COUPLES GROUP
What better way to combat tne
finer heat than a Pool Parr, a:
tne home of Phi and Bamara
Leckner. 406 Deer Park Ave..
Tampa. Sunday
The Couples Gro -*rDeeue
j-ijcaen and provio* coo, drinks.
s: -tc a non-aairy covered chat
l S3 coup* memhers. S& couple.
nonuMuibers if no covered disc is
yrougnt. the cost will be $5-cou-
:* members and S&coupie. non-
members. CUdm are welcome.
must ne supervised by their
Rounding out tne summer is a
picnic ax Fort DeSotc Par* Sun-
day. Aug. 17. Come ear.*y ana stay
Ate for a day of swimming and
famiry fun. There will be no
=narge for tnis event: ormg your
own hmch ana gr-L tne Couples
Group will provide drmks and ice.
For more information about the
fcodepn Shoiom Coupies Group
and tc RSYP for any of the
events 'ja- Ron and June Kraff.
S62-2813 or Phil and Barbara
Leckner <85-3358.
TAMPA DELEGATES
ATTEND INTERNATIONAL
WOMEN 5 CONVENTION
OF CHABAD
tne weekend of May 16 ir.
the Crown Heignts section of
Brootyr. 500 *-omer. represen-
ung aL parts of the United States
and mm e'lgn countries;
Engiana. Soutr. Afnca. and
Brazil, gathered for the 30th An-
nual Chabad Women s conven-
tion. The tneme of this gathering
was. "The 11 ult>-faceted women
reflecting Torah Ideals."
The weekena included a very
special Shaboat experience The
out of town delegates stayed in
p-nate homes ana snarea v a
then* boat famines a warm ana
heart-felt Shaooat.
women spoke of their
involvement in Judaism, and how
it has affected their lives and that
'eir fanunea. Educators and
: r:?ess :c r.a.s spc *e :*. tr.t
women's major role m influencing
the Jewish famiry structure, and
their impjementaooE of Jewish
values. An eloquent speaker from
England. Tore] (Sandy) Wein-
baum. apoke of her family life
How. m spite of all the twentieth
century stumbling blocks, which
we all experience, she has stall
managed to raise a large family
and play an important role, along
with her husband, in community
projects The highlight of the con-
vention was a special address by
Rabbi Schneeraon. the Lubavit-
cher Rebbe. to the delegates. The
Rebbe spoke of the extraordinarry
important role that Haahem has
given to Jewish women.
One of the representatives from
Jewish Women for Jewish Sur-
mmt of Tampa. Diane Levine.
commented on her experience. "I
was impressed by the diversity of
the delegates. The
from all levels of
had just begun to learn
others who were
- renal from birth were
modern m their njuwnmw ana
dress, but their intellectual pro-
wess m the knowledge of Torah
surprised me to the point that I
was in awe. I will alwavs
remember the HavdaUah Service
m the home of my boats: as the
spice box was passed around and
the candle was extinguished, we
said good-bye to the Shabbat
VfUeer. and looked forward to the
next Shaobi.
Any woman interested in learn-
ing more about this group may a:
tend the meetings of Jewish
W'omen for Jewish Survival. The
next meeting will be held on
Wednesday Jury 10. For more in-
formation call Sulha Dubrowslc at
- 2375.
JEWISH SINGLES
COUNCIL PLAN PICNIC
Sun ana fun with vour friends
t 1 ark in I
Harbor on Sunday Jut
-.tail ana reiax at
the beach. All foods and
diments wilJ be provided as tne
barbeque (koshert is being
catered Children are wek'
Bring your own outdoor equip-
ment, the cost is $5 per person.
($3 for children under three).
Brooker Creek is on County Roaa
7" (McMullen Booth Roadi North
of County 584 in Palm Harbor.
For further directions and to
RSVP bv June 24. call the Tampa
JCC. 872-4451. or Gerri in
Pinellas Countv. 578-0201.
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
COUNCIL CONFERENCE
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council hosted a successful con-
ference Saturday and Sunday.
June 1 and 2 at the beautiful Don
Ce Sar hotel. Saturday evening
neg&n with an inspirational Hav
daiah service on the hotel's patao.
veriooking the Gulf of Mexico
The ceremony concluded with
everyone joining nands and spirits
tne tune of "We Are The
-id."' Soon afterwards.
singles of ail ages enjoyed the
sounds of Prime Time while I
danced and mingled the night
away.
Banonj -.orning conference
guests were treated to a fitness
program consisting of exercise
warmups ana a run along the
shores of St. Petersburg Beach.
Mid-moming. participants chose
workshops from a variety of
topics including personal relation-
Una; stress: financial manage-
ment: Judaism; and astrology.
As the afternoon drew to a
done, singles from as far as Fort
Myers. Sarasota. and Orlando ex-
changed addresses with their new
friends in hopes of future get-
togethers.
Moses Chardkoff. Local Doctor. Dies
Dr. Moses A. Chardkoff. known
jha dean of Tampa's boxing
doctors who volunteered his ser-
vice at local fights since the 1950s
died Saturday. June 1 He was 71
Chardkoff. who was appointee
ringside physician for the Florida
State Boxing Commiswo, had a
private practice in Tampa from
1$?>(- 73 He was medical director
for the Hillsborougt County
Board of Criminal Justice from
:?73-80. was assistant clinical
professor in the family practice
seetaon cd the UniveraJtv of South
Florida CoDege of Medxane. and
had been a physician consultant
aaROPROTCnV CORPOfWTKDN
Unoerwrite'S LafcoralO'es incorporated (ULl
approved
Burg,r Alarm Srstems Cemeta SureiHr>ce Systems
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a6aftO-PftOTCTV CORPORATION
1102 North B" Street Tampe, Florida 33606
(813)251-0578
LOUIS ZIPKIN
OUPlfTV SCURfTV SflVKf S fOR VOUR 8USINCSS AND HOM
WEDU Channel 3. since I
He had also been on the ad-
ry board of WEDU since
1982. was Doctor of the Da;.
the Florida Legislature in
Tallahassee, was a Federal Avia-
tion Authority examiner, and was
a physician examiner for
numerous Bay area life insurance
companies.
He was affiliated with numerous
local hospitals and was a member
of Congregation Rodeph Shoiom
and the Tampa Chamber of Com-
merce. He was also a member of
the American Correctaonal Health
Services Association, the National
Pohee Reserve Officers Associa-
tion. Nobles of the Mystic Shrine
Egypt Temple, the Scottish Rite.
32nd Degree Masons
Hfllaborough Lodge No. 25 and
many other civic and community
organizations.
He received many special
recognitions, including the
American Medical Physicians
Recognitaon Award and the State
of Illinois Service Recognitaon
Certificate Citation, and was a
"member of Omicron Alpha Tau
*nd Nu Sigma Chi fraternities.
He is survived by bis wife
Naomi Wexler. a son, Richard of
Monroe. La.: a daughter. Lvnne
Dyckman of Atlanta; and "four
grandchildren.
WUI
IB We*
PV and
by her
l r e>, preMeUy at Boa
fanwriy at Lea. n*.. fc,
V & She 1
I'l'uirii
11
The JWB Jewish Book Council represented 36 i
publishers at recent Jerusalem International Book f
Maurice Friedman (left) gleefully holds up copy of hit book'?
tin Buber's Life and Work, "for which he received the jmsi
tvonal Jewish Book Award m Biography. Others in the a
booth in Jerusalem are (left to right} Emil L. Fackenkexj^.
Jewish existentialist and author; Ruth S. Frank, direct^
Jewish Book Council, and Sol Liptzin, author, educafa
president of book council. (JWB Photo)
Community Calendar
Friday. Jane 14
Candlelighting tame 8:07 p.m.
Sunday. Jane 1C
Tune in The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM 10:30 am .1 Dj.,i
Rodeph Shoiom Sisterhood Father's Day program morning
Monday, June 17
JCC Summer Camp begins Menorah Manor Board of Goverwil
meeting. 7 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Board meeting. 8 p.m.
Tuesday. June 18
1 'RTTampa Chapter meeting. 7 p.m.
Wednesday. Jane 19
JCC Lunch Bunch. 10 a.m.
Kol Ami Senior Socialites.
BM
Thursday. June 20
ORTTampa Chapter bowling. 9:30 a.m. Man WalU
Residents.Management meeting. 1:30 p.m. JCC Executm]
Board meeting. 5:50 p.m. Kol Ami Board meeting. 7:30 p.m. 1
JCC Board meeting. 8 p.m.
Friday. June 21
Candlelighting time 8:09 p.m. Rodeph Shoiom ADL Shabbotjl
p.m.
Saturday. June 22
Rodeph Shoiom "Mitzvah Shel Siroca." 10 a. m.
Sunday. June 23
Tune in -The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM. 10:30 a.m.l p.a j
ADL Annual meeting at Guest Quarters Hotel. 11:30 am.
Monday. Jane 24
Jewnsh Towers Resident's Association Baord meeting. 10 a.m.'.
Tampa Jewish Federation BAP Network meetanp. 6 p.m. ADL
Parlor meeting at Mock home 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'nth North Tan |
pa Board meeting. 8 p.m.
Tuesday. June 25
Tampa Jewish Federarjon/Women's Division Board meeting. *30
a.m.
Wednesdaj. June 24
Rodeph Shoiom Sisterhood Board meeting. 10 am Kol An |
Senior Socuuites. noon Kol Ami Men's Club meeting. 7:30 p.m. |
Thursday. Jane 27
ORTTampa Chapter Bowhng. 9:30 a.m. Jewish Tower Res
dent/Management meeting. 1:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish FedersM
Board meeting. 4 p.m.
Friday. June 28
Candlelighting time 8:10 p.m.
Religious Directory
Scrncei
rrkSJ.'
II lit 1 *-I~*~T !.
!<
TBMPLC DAVID
aon Swam Avnui 4211 Reeet
p m Saturttat em eDeUy
p m
CONCa tO AT K) N KOt AMI (_
l Mor*n Ro*rt M14S1* Rabbi JixkUi rteh*Serrtrei Friday.'I
Saturday. 10 em
COfcJCa SCAT ION tODEPH SHOLOM ..
J7U BayWior* Boulevard ftST-mi RabM ...
Haubn aSnna mda>r.tp m Saturday l*
ooMonxoAnoN acnAARAi axnen -
SSfli Swaroi Avanu* TSttT7 Rabbi Trmmk N
'rber Strvtcea Friday. ( p m Saturday.
CHASAO HOUSE
J*wiah OeMar. I Merty af SeeUi Fort*aF*eta^ Aia Aparaw**T
FteVherAv, TUmi*Sanm-iafiaaIUebTo-Wtr^
Director and RabM SMeeae aeirUeeeky Aeantant RabW Fr**yJL\
*"Kt-' '"-----------.-. ii i || in Mlnvr.arKlB^j
u.BT>r ruu-n*"*!
m Dally Minyan.'
.ReMUcM
GW
>- and aamcea. IiwSji muiieei I m Maeyan~*~ t Monday Habre* Claaa tame Orttana Mlny te Oarroll^wl ar*"
nisbt at 7 p m and Saturday m
r monene* a*a m aSSS-avrS
MAI ITMHILLBLFOOMOATIOn
B'nai B i-Kh HUWI Fouedetlae. Ti nan Saedeat
FtarteaaCTRnMaSlrvaa j Kaataa. PM>
ITS. Tampa. Florida SMa7 iVUlae Seuerr ApO
"^.7 pm-Suedlay Baal Bwmcbaa llnaew
L-elTW-ty^Jl
^SwKS-'


Friday, June 14, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Ask Your Congressman.
Seth Forman
SETH FORMAN
Iseth Benjamin Forman, son of
I. and Mrs. Arthur Forman will
i called to the Torah as a Bar
Itzvah Saturday, June 15 at 10
, at Congregation Rodeph
olom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
Cantor William Hauben will
ficiate.
he celebrant is an honor roll
in the Hillel School of
npa and treasurer of the stu-
; government. He is Religious
President of Kadima and a
iber of the 1984 All-Star Tam-
| Bay Little League.
Friends of the family, Dr. and
s. Stephen Kreitzer, Mr. and
s. Richard Mallin, Mr. and Mrs.
i Rubin, and Dr. and Mrs. Alan
riders will host the Oneg Shab-
ly evening. Dr. and Mrs.
an will host the Kiddush lun-
on Saturday following services
honor of the occasion.
{Special guests will include
ndmothers Mrs. Pearl For-
n, Delray Beach, and Mrs.
i Stein, Brooklyn, New York.
ber out of town guests are Mr.
Mrs. Ira Schloss and family,
Washington, New York;
Myma Levine and family,
oklyn; Mr. and Mrs. Richard
itnick and family, Woodmere,
York; Mr. and Mrs. Jerome
z, New Jersey; and Mrs. Edith
istone, Delray Beach. Dr. and
Edwin Weiss, Great Neck,
York; and Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
Sanders, Whitestone, New
rk; Dr. and Mrs. Martin
oritz and daughters, Maitland;
and Mrs. George Fritkin and
San Jose, California; Mrs.
Miller, Miami Beach,
ida.
group. She is a 7th Grade Honor
Roll student at Oak Grove Junior
High School and participated in
the Duke University Talent Iden-
tification program. Her hobbies
include playing the piano and
skating.
Mr. and Mrs. Broverman will
host the Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening and the Kiddush luncheon
Saturday morning following ser-
vices. A reception dinner dance
will be held on Saturday evening
at the Lincoln Hotel in Randi's
honor. Dr. and Mrs. Richard
Levine and Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Yudis will host a Sunday brunch
for out of town guests.
Special guests from Canada will
include grandparents Mrs. Doris
Peters and Mr. and Mrs. William
Broverman, and Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Broverman and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Broverman and
family, Mr. and Mrs. David Peters
and family, Miss Beverly Peters,
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Schnayer,
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Peters, Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Peters, Mr. and Mrs.
Reuben Schnayer, and Mr.
Jeremy Peters.
I
di Brovenaaa
A Sunday brunch will be hosted
by Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Kraselsky,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kraselsky,
Paul Kraselsky, Gayle Stern, and
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Goldstein.
Special guests will include
grandparents Dr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin D. Levine, Waterbury, Con-
necticut, and Mr. and Mrs. Aaron
Kraselsky, Albany, Georgia; Mr.
and Mrs. Mark S. Levine, New Ci-
ty, New York; Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Kraselsky, Albany,
Georgia; Paul Kraselsky, San An-
tonio, Texas; Ellis Stern, Mr. and
Mrs. Steve Goldstein, Gayle
Stern, Los Angeles, California;
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Raab,
Atlanta, Georgia; and Dr. and
Mrs. Larry Wilner, Hollywood,
Florida.
Francine Bass
STACEY LEVINE
Stacey Leigh Levine, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Richard Levine
will be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, June 22 at 10
am. at Congregation Kol Ami.
Rabbi Judah Fish will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in th-
Hey Class of the Kol An
Religious School and is active u
Kadima and Young Judea. She is a
honor student in the 7th Grade at
Oak Grove Junior High School.
Her interests include acrobatics,
tap, ballet, jazz, and tennis.
A Shabbat dinner will be hosted
by Mr. and Mrs. Brian Brover-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Yudis,
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Aaron, Dr. and
Mrs. Irwin Browarsky, Mr. and
Mrs. Mike Appleblatt, and Mr.
and Mrs. Rami Zohar at the
Yudis' home for out of town
guests.
Dr. and Mrs. Richard M. Levine
will host the Oneg Shabbat follow-
ing Friday evening services. The
Kiddush luncheon Saturday will
be hosted by Dr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin D. Levine and Mr. and Mrs.
Mark S. Levine. A reception and
dinner Saturday evening, in honor
of Stacey, will be hosted by Dr.
and Mrs. Levine.
FRANCINE BASS
Francine Bass, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Theodore Bass will be
called to the Torah as a Bat Mitz-
vah Saturday, June 22, at 10 a.m.
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and Can-
tor William Hauben will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Rodeph Sholom Religious School
and an officer in Kadima. Fran-
cine is a High Honor Roll student
in the 7th Grade at Monroe Junior
High School and a cheerleader.
She plays softball with the Inter-
bay Little League.
Mr. and Mrs. Bass will host the
Kiddush following the services in
honor of the occasion.
Tampa Area
Artists'Sale
Saturday, June 15,9 a.m. to 8
p.m., rain or shine.
At the Fort Homer Hesterly
Armory, 504 Howard Avenue
North, Tampa.
Choose from a huge selection
of paintings, drawings, prints and
picture frames from some of the
area's finest artists. Several area
artist guilds will be represented.
$1 Admission Children under
12 free, plenty of free parking.
For more information or if
you would like to participate call
977-2799.
Whether you are shopping for
an affordable and appropriate gift
for Father's Day or just browsing,
there will be something for
everyone at "The Tampa Area Ar-
tists' Sale And Show."
Tax Simplification or
Complication?
Dear Congressman Gibbons:
I have only one car which I have
to use for both business and per-
sonal purposes. Like many other
small businessmen, I have a great
deal of records to keep straight for
my business. Often I find myself
working 15 hours a day just trying
to keep up with the paperwork.
Now I understand that the IRS
wants us to start keeping detailed
records of how we use our cars. I
don't mind paying my fair share
of taxes, but why not be
straightforward about it. It is
enough that the IRS is taking my
money without taxing my time. So
much for tax simplification!
I.R.H.
Dear I.R.H.:
I don't blame you for being
upset about the recordkeeping re-
quirements for the mixed use of
vehicles for business and personal
use. You will be pleased to know
that, as your representative, I op-
posed passing these requirements.
The new rules were the result of
the Deficit Reduction Act of 1984.
This legislation was designed to
help reduce the Federal deficit by
closing tax loopholes and beefing
up compliance with tax laws. The
law mandated that as of January
1, 1985, taxpayers who claimed
tax breaks for their businesses
would have to keep detailed
"contemporaneous" logs of their
business and personal use of their
automobiles and other equipment.
Small business owners and
farmers complained that these
new rules would require multiple
entries in a log each day. Others
would also have been affected by
the new rules. Large businesses,
public utilities, public safety, and
law enforcement agencies would
all be required to keep records
even when their employees are
"on call" for emergency
RANDI BROVERMAN
f&ndi Lee Broverman,
liter of Mr. and Mrs. Brian
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as a Bat Mitzvah Saturday,
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officiate.
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assignments that require them to
take official vehicles home.
Auto recordkeeping re-
quirements are arduous to comply
with. I agree with you that it is un-
fair to expect taxpayers to take on
added paperwork at a time when
we are trying to simplify the tax
system. The current laws are too
numerous and difficult to unders-
tand for most people. In answer to
the public outcry opposing these
burdensome requirements the
House Ways and Means Commit-
tee agreed to repeal them. The
Senate Finance Committee pass-
ed a similar repeal bill, but the dif-
ferences had to be resolved in a
House-Senate conference in which
I participated as a House con-
feree. Both bodies of Congress
agreed to the conference report
repealing the auto recordkeeping
rules and the President signed it
into law on May 24, 1985.
To cover some of the expected
loss of revenue from repealing
these requirements, new legisla-
tion will limit tax breaks for
business use of so-called luxury
cars. The new law lowers the max-
imum investment tax credit allow-
ed for a business car from $1000
to $675, and lowers the maximum
depreciation on the car in the first
year from $4,000 to $3,200 and
from $6,000 to $4,800 in each
subsequent year. These limits
were indexed to increase with in-
flation beginning in 1989. You
should know that the provision ap-
plicable to cars that cost more
than $11,250 affects autos placed
in service after April 2, 1985.
I am all for tax reform, but any
proposals should be scrutinized
from the standpoint of their im-
pact on American industry's abili-
ty to be competitive both in the
domestic and international
markets.
Congressman Sam Gibbons
U.S. House
of Representatives
Washington, D.C. 20515
Binnie Warshaw Coppersmith
Vice President
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(813)8m335
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One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8586
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Center Piece
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