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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014305:00352

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
* Jewish Floridi3 m
Of Tampa
15 Number 25
Tampa, Florida Friday, July 29,1983
\QFndShoc*1
Price 35 Cents
What Pressure?
^
M
Report Shamir, Arens Were
Pushed on Redeployment
WDefvm* Minister A rens
WASHINGTON For-
eign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and Defense Minis-
ter Moshe Arens faced
heavy American pressure
to halt the Israeli decision
to redeply its forces in Leb-
laron Said to be Unhappy;
Rumors He May Resign
JERUSALEM- (JTA) -Ariel Sharon is unhappy
th his limited role in the government since he was forced
[resign as Defense Minister and is thinking of quitting
Cabinet according to "close friends" quoted in a
iriv report.
ACCORDING TO THE REPORT, he is "chaffing at
enforced idleness." He did not attend the weekly
)inet meeting last Sunday and rarely appears at his
isalem or Tel Aviv offices, Maariv said.
He spends most of his time on his ranch in the Negev.
report triggered speculation over repercussions
>n's departure might have on Premier Menachem
rin's coalition.
anon when they met with
President Reagan and other
top Administration officials
in Washington earlier this
week.
The general appraisal of lead-
ing analysts and some govern-
ment officials in Jerusalem, fol-
lowing Reagan's invitation Sun-
day to the two senior ministers to
come to Washington, appears to
have been well-founded. Shamir
and Arens left Monday night and
remained here for several days.
CABINET Secretary Dan
Meridor told reporters on their
departure that There is a com-
mon goal of Lebanon, the United
States and Israel to bring out
all the foreign forces, and we hope
that this visit will help that
goal"
Asked whether Shamir's and
Arens' trip would have any effect
on the redeployment plans, Meri-
dor said that the redeployment
decision was irreversible. "The
trip will have an effect on what
happens in Lebanon, but we still
intend to go on with our decision
to redeploy our forces."
According to political circles in
Jerusalem, the Reagan Adminis-
tration wants Israel to halt its re-
deployment until the fate of the
government of President Amin
Gemayel becomes clear. The cir-
cles say that the U.S. believes
that the Gemayel government
faces a real danger of total col-
lapse and that the purpose of the
Syrian-led military and political
campaigns against the Lebanese
government is to hasten its
demise. According to this assess-
ment, an Israeli withdrawal to
Continued on Page 7
Foreign Minister Shamir
Israelis May Not Buy
F-16 Jet-Fighters After All
Behind the Begin
Cancellation
What Made Prime Minister Say 'No'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel might reconsider *ftovST awk
deas.on to buy 75 American F-16 jet fighter-bombers beloUitwaHo begin nas
economic reasons, it was reported here. raised a 8torm of Jg^
Defense Minister Moshe Arens is believed to want tion and concern over the
advanced aircraft, but their total cost of $3 billion state of the Prime Minis-
Id be a deterrent at a time when the Finance Ministry ter's physical and emotion-
1 the Bank of Israel are urging drastic budget cuts. ai health, his political plans
ording to reports, Israel would buy the planes, but and the possibility that he
rer than 75 of them. might relinquish his office
The F-16s were a cause of friction with the U.S. last
when President Reagan suspended the sales process
of Israel's invasion of Lebanon. The sale was
iuse
tistated after Israel and Lebanon signed their with-
fwal agreement last May 17. But the delay escalated
'cost of the planes.
Hillel School to
Get New Home
Jewish Community
, Hillel School of Tampa
Tajnpa Jewish Federation
officially inaugurate a
"tal Gifts Campaign on
t 15 to refurbish the Center
1 o relocate the Hillel School
to the Cantor's campus.
"Our goal, for this one-month
long campaign, is 1400,000.''
stated David R. "Bob" Lsvinson,
general rhf'""n for the Capital
Contused on Page 12
> . (fr
9
nation To &
^WISH CO/W/i,
^- GIFTS C^^A

soon.
In his brief telephone conver-
sation with President Reagan
informing him that he would not
be keeping their July 27 appoint-
ment at the .White House, Begin
cited "personal reasons." The
President did not ask him to
elucidate, and Begin's closest
aides refused to provide any
explanation, though they
vehemently denied that the Pre-
mier's physical condition was s
factor.
POLITICAL PUNDITS sug-
gested that Begin wanted to
avoid a confrontation with
Reagan over plans to redeploy
the Israel Defense Forces in Leb-
anon to shorter, more defensible
hues, a move Washington is
known to oppose and about
which Lebanese President Amin
Gemayel baa expressed serious
misgivings.
That issue was virtually car-
tain to have figured in the Begin-
Reagan talks. Significantly,
within hours after cancelling his
visit to Washington, Begin
ordered a secret session of the
Ministerial Defense Committee
which unanimously approved a
, redeployment plan, although no
details were announced.
achieved: that the PLO would be
erradicated as a military and
political force, and that Lebanon,
under a friendly Christian
government, would become the
second Arab state to sign a peace
treaty with Israel.
But none of this has material-
ized. The PLO, though in internal
disarray, remains capable of
terrorist activity, now apparently
under Syrian control. Syria, its
war losses fully replenished by
the Soviet Union, adamantly
refused to pull its forces out of
Lebanon.
It is thus able to block imple-
mentation of the Israel-Lebanon
withdrawal agreement signed
May 17 after four months of
exhausting negotiations, with the
United States acting as mediator -
The agreement itself falls far
Continued on Page 9
Prim* Minister Begin
Begin, who was 70 last week-
end, has had medical problems
for years, including a heart at-
tack shortly before ha waa first
elected to office in 1977. and
other ailments. Hs was badly
shaken by the long illness and
death of his wife, Alixa, bat
November which left him in a
deep depression which, his does
associates say, has still not lifted.
THERE ARE other severe
problems burdening the Prime
Minister. The war in Lebanon
which began in June, 1982, with
overwhelming Israeli victories
over the Palestine Liberation
Organization and the Soviet-
armed Syrians, held out high
hopes that the Begin govern-
ment's war aims woulr5"
J 875-1618






Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. July 29, |
0$J*
&&*
3^


By LESLIE AIDM AN
(Call me about your social news at 872-4470)
We know that 21 year old Aileen Miller must be absolutely on
"Cloud 9" as she begins her law studies at Harvard Law School.
Aileen, the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Norman Miller, graduated
from the University of Michigan, in April, with Highest
Distinction Honors in History (which was her major). Her
proud parents were in Ann Arbor for Aileen s graduation. Aileen
is spending the summer living and working in Boston (so that
she can acclimate herself to her new city before the school term
begins). She is living with her 26 year old sister, Judi, who just
finished her second year of law school at Boston College.
Aileen was president of her Tampa BBG Chapter in 1977-78
and President of the North Florida Council of BBG in 1978-79.
She attended Congregation Schaarai Zedek where she was a
Confirmand and graduated from Chamberlain High School. Well
Aileen, your future certainly sounds exciting and bright. We
wish you a real successful year.
Our friends at Congregation Kol Ami have certainly been
busy lately with various activities:
One thing they have been doing is making the size of their
congregation grow! Congratulations to Karen and Andy Berger
on the birth of their son, Alexander Robs, to Lisa and Alan
Cohen on the birth of their daughter, Tara Melissa, to
Jacqueline and Aron Arson on the birth of their daughter, Sarah
Rachel, and to Janet and Arthur Simon, on the birth of their
daughter, Ashley Lauren.
Some recent trimmer travelers include Rich and Mary Kanter
who spent their vacation with their children at a dude ranch
(how sore are your legs ) and Helen* and Stu Silverman. who
had a wonderful time touring San Francisco and surrounding
areas while their children, Deborah and David entertained their
grandparents in Deerf ield Beach.
Lastly, we would like to welcome back to Tampa Dr. Steve
and Shelly Hirechorn and their children. Ami, Scott, Jessica,
Kurt, and Megan. The Hirschorn clan has returned after a two
year hiatus in Ann Arbor, Michigan where Steve was training
for an additional specialty. We're glad you're back!
Many congratulations to Marjorie Wittcoff, daughter of Mr.
nd Mrs. Richard Wittcoff, on her acceptance to the University
of Florida School of Veterinary Medicine. Our wishes for a most
successful and productive year in Gainesville.
In our last column, we welcomed Andrea Rebecca Levin,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Levin and granddaughter of
Flossie Cranor. Somehow we failed to mention that lucky
Andrea has another grandparent, too. Spencer is the son of
Claire Levin and the late Alfred Levin and Claire is a mighty
proud grandma!
Congratulations to Leon Mezrsh who was named "Agent of
the Year" for Pacific Mutual Ijfe Insurance Company. He is
associated with the Tampa Bay Agency. Leon's selection was
based upon active involvement in community affairs, sales
leadership, service to clients and company loyalty. Sounds like a
terrific honor!
A very special welcome to Jason AcosU, born on the Fourth
of July. He is the son of Dr. Rudy and MeUine AcosU currently
of New York City, and the grandson of Rath Wagner, Al
Wagner and Mary and Rudy AcosU. Great-grandparents are
Essie Wagner, Brooklyn and Antonio Caltigerone.
The Sisterhood of Congregation Rodeph Sholom enjoyed their
second annual ATOM DAY (Affection Towards Our Men),
chaired by Sonya Waaserberger. This event was held in
celebration of Father's Day. A record number of families at-
tended the brunch, to which husbands and fathers of Sisterhood
members were invited as the honored guests. As represenUtive
of the body of celebrants, Linda Latter and Judge Milton Carp
were called upon to express their good feelings about their
fathers. Helping Sonya with this brunch were Mimi Weiss, Mins
Kune, Myrna Evanson, Helen Reiber, Betty Gibson, Betty
Shsllet. Maria Waksman, Candy Utter, Becky Margolin, and
Terri Sinsley. What a really special and unique tradition glad
you told us about it!
Meet Cindy and Stuart Novick who moved to Tampa about a
month ago from Los Angeles. Stuart moved to L.A. as a teen-
ager but was born in New York. Cindy, the daughter of Na and
MarahaU Levinson, grew up in Tampa and moved to L.A. about
12 years ago to go to. school. She and Stuart met at California
SUte University at Northridge where Cindy was getting her
MA degree in Educational Psychology and Stuart already had
his MA in the same but was doing post-graduate work. Both of
the Novicks went on to get their doctorate degrees in Clinical
Psychology from California Graduate Institute. They were both
in private practice (sharing offices and sometimes seeing
patients together), while in L.A., in addition to working for
different agencies in L.A. They decided to move back to Tampa
(where they had been married) to be near family. Cmdy s brother,
and sister-in-law also live here Rick and Debby Levinson and
their children, Ryan and Lisa.
The Novicks have a two year old daughter,* Jenny and are
expecting their second child in early January. Stuart will soon
be opening up private practice here and Cindy plans to join him
on a part-time basis. In their free time the Novics enjoy white
water rafting and Stuart loves photography and doing his own
photographic developing. We are so glad that y all have decided
to come back to Tampa and know you will come to love it as
much as I do. A warm, aunny welcome to Stuart, Cindy, and
Jenny. _^^S. -4
Until the next editio- ^al
Floridian Spotlight On
Rabbi David Brusin
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
The new principal of The Hillel
School of Tampa. Rabbi David
Brusin, comes to Tampa from
Skokie, 111., where he taught at
the Solomon Schechter Day
School and was Director of Edu-
cation at the Niles Township
Jewish Congregation.
Speaking of his enthusiasm for
his new position in Tampa, Rabbi
Brusin cited the ... tremen-
dous potential of this Jewish
community. And the people I've
met." He smiles broadly as he re-
calls the day he spent in the
classrooms of Hillel School of
Tampa prior to his accepting the
position. (He.emphasizes that he
would not have considered taking
this position were he not able to
spend a day in the classroom.)
"What rapport there was be-
tween the students and the
teachers! And between the stu-
dents themselves. The learning
which was going on was mar-
velous. Even surpassing my
present school. It was wonder-
ful." He continued, "Maybe
we're too small, and that we will
have to build. But there are many
advantages to a small school, you
know."
Rabbi Brusin, 38, and his wife
Sandra and sons Joshua, 10, and
Jonathan, one, have purchased a
home in Carrollwood and antici-
pate being active congregants at
Congregation Kol Ami. "I have
served as a congregation rabbi,"
said Rabbi Brusin, "And prefer
working in education for one
reason, so I don't have to work on
the Holidays." His is obviously a
close family who enjoy their holi-
days and Shabbat time together.
The Brusins met in college
when they both were students at
the Chicago Circle Campus of the
University of Illinois. He gradu-
ated in Philosophy and she re-
ceived her degree in Secondary
Education, English. Rabbi
Brusin earned his MA degree at
Temple University and was
ordained in 1974 at the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College,
Philadelphia.
Rabbi Brusin and Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom were classmates
in rabbinical school. "I first
learned there was an opening in
Tampa via the listing with the
Placement Bureau of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical Associa-
tion," said Rabbi Brusin.
Speaking of his immediate
plans at Hillel School of Tampa,
Rabbi Brusin emphasized that he
is working to learn as much as he
can about the students, parents
and teachers. He is enthusiastic
about the potential relationship
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Rabbi David Brusin, Principal
Hillel School of Tampa
with the Jewish Community Cen-
ter. "It should be excellent for all
agencies to have their staff mem-
bers in such proximity," he said.
His long range objectives in-
clude the integration of the Jew-
ish and general studies curricula.
"There is much that can be inte-
grated for instance, the Lan-
guage Arts and Social Studies
programs." said Rabbi' Brusin.
"Each subject is equally impor-
tant and deserves equal em-
phasis."
The main concern of parents is
the lack of growth of services he
feels. This and image building
will receive his full attention.
"but," said Rabbi Brusin, "I feel
the school will sell itself." Rabbi
Brusin .was very impressed with
Dr. Arthur Shapiro, of the Uni-
versity -of South-Florida College
of Education, who is chairman of
the Hillel School of Tampa edu
cation committee.
Prior to coming to Tampa to
interview, Rabbi Brusin and his
wife had never been to Florida. "1
expected it to look more like Isra-
el," said Rabbi Brusin. The
Brusins are water oriented and
hope to spend their time on and
around the beaches.
He is also pleased with beiuj
the Eastern Time Zone, "p
we'll be able to watch the ev
national news. I was never *
to watch it at 6 p.m. Now itig
hour later."
During the "Skokie sit.
Rabbi Brusin played an
part. He authored an .
during that time for Mo
Magazine, January-Fe
1979, entiled "A Time to I,
Herman Melville and the L,
Problem." He estimated
were 4,000 to 6,000 Hc_
survivors in Skokie among L
25-30 thousand Jewish people]
a total population of
mately 60,000. Rabbi Br_
phasizes, "With the high i
tages of the population, it hi
to see why this was such it
difficult issue."
Rabbi Brusin has writtaj
great deal. His most recent|
being "A Breath of Fresh j
ing," to be published in
Jewish Education. He
thored this with Cyntia To
Rabbi Brusin officially
his principalship at Hillel!
of Tampa on Aug. 1. Hei
Kay Daughty who was
school's first principal.
"I'm very proud to be i
ated with Hillel School I
Tampa," said Rabbi Brusin.|
consider it a privilege to send^
son to school at Hillel. Wei
help more people realize
fine school the Jewish
nity has here."
Boeing Planes]
Go to El Al
TEL AVIV- (JTAI-Hj
new Boeing 767 aircraft. UwJJ
of four to be delivered by i
year, arrived here on its
commercial flight from I
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jay, July29'1983
-_.________ The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
(ewish Business and Professional
I omen's Network To Meet Monday
Page 3
be Tampa Jewish Business
Professional Women's Net-
sponsored by the Tampa
Irish Federation Women's
Lision will meet for its fourth
am meeting on Monday
ng, August 1, at the Com-
t Club, 6 p.m. cocktails, 6:30
i. dinner.
Hi first three program
jngs the organization held
iged over 75 women in at-
_ance The group was organ-
I to offer the working and pro-
fcional woman an opportunity
he involved in Jewish commu-
flife within a time frame that is
convenient to her. The
organization is unique to Tampa
because it offers Jewish identity
and content, a sense of common
heritage and tradition, and a
means of participating in all
facets of Jewish communal life as
well as professional enhance-
ment. On a personal level, the
Business and Professional group
will serve as a network ? linking
members with similar concerns,
career goals and needs.
Any working woman is invited.
For further information and
reservations, call the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's
Division, 875-1618.
rar Criminal
Deportation Appeals
ocess May Take Years
>HILADELPHIA -
TA) The prolonged
|al process of appeals
\y delay for years the do-
tation of Serge Kowal-
a 65 year-old retired
r of Ukrainian origin
0 allegedly collaborated
the Nazis in the mass
rder of Jews during
Md War II.
(owalchuk, who stood trial
i in 1981 on charges brought
|the Justice Department, was
I guilty of having lied about
| past activities when he ob-
admission to the United
es as a displaced person in
and naturalization in 1960.
eral District Court Judge
Fullam ruled on July 1 that
valchuk be stripped of his
I. citizenship.
ICCORDING TO Assistant
Attorney Jack Riley,
valchuk is expected to appeal
Mn"s decision, which could
'a few months." Another
eal, to the Supreme Court,
fd follow. If both appeals fail,
government can begin
Dilation proceedings.
|ut, Riley said, that would
'ring Kowalchuk's case
lo Lite appeals courts. "At
if everything runs smoothly
lexptditiously, I would expect
at least two or three years
pass before Kowalchuk is
brted, the U.S. Attorney
Jt his trial two years ago, the
(tiie Department's Office of
cial Investigations (OSI)
ented evidence that Kowal-
1 assisted the Nazi-controlled
ainian militia in killing 5,000
' in a brickyard near his
Pe in Lyubomyl in the Ukraine
[October, 1942. Kowalchuk
Pitted that he had lied about
[membership in the militia to
fin entry into the U.S. but
"ted that he never collaborat-
pth the Nazis as the Justice
rtment charged.
fCCORDING TO the defend-
> he worked for the militia as a
or clerk and made out
rosters. He denied having
I any knowledge of the brick-
ii massacre. He said he lied to
[U-b. immigration authorities
Fotect relatives still living in
[Soviet Union.
Nge Fullan's ruling was
P'guous as to the degree of
*chuk's complicity. He
ssed doubt that the defend-
ed actually participated in
/'lings but found that he
nave known of the harsh
rures the militia was taking
Jews. According to
" ^jtimony by both the
*vLl lhe prosecution was
:rroborated by any other
H*** and therefore no
"uwons could bt drawn.
The judge also noted that
Kowalchuk had shown no anti-
Semitic bahavior since he entered
the U.S., but he ordered him
nevertheless, to surrender his
naturalization documents.
Dr. and Mrs. Bruce Epstein ofSeminole, recently
returned from a Jewish National Fund-National
Leadership Conference in Miami. Volunteers from
throughout the country met to discuss the JNF
goals and objectives of afforestation and land
reclamation in Israel. Pictured above: (seated)
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, Executive Vice President
and Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson, President of the
JNF; (standing, left to right) Dr. Alon Ben-Meir.
Director of Regional Development, Bruce
Epstein, Board member of the JNF Gulf Coast
Council, Amy Epstein, President of the Gulf
Coast Council and Avrum Chudnow, JNF-NLC
member.
If You Must Cut Out
Something in LIFE
R-O-V.r to Israel
We are interested in the TAMPA/UJA
FLORIDA REGIONAL MISSION to ISRAEL,
October 9-19,1983
Send me all the Information I need to join the mission.
NAME --------------------------------------
Q
\m
a
TELEPHONE
ADDRESS__

Send to TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION, 2808 Horatio, Tampa, FL 33809 875-1618
S


I


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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afewish Floridian j^q jews at a Frightening Helm
of Tampa
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BiWaakiy: Jana tarouffa rtaSMa by Tha Jawiah rToridian of Tampa
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cancel euch a aubacnption ahould ao notify The Jewiah Floridian or The Pa
P'riday, July 29,1983
Volume 5
19 AB 5743
Number 25'
There Was Little to Say
Why were Arens and Shamir summoned?
Take your choice. There are explanations
aplenty all of them beginning with
Prime Minister Begin's telephone call to
President Reagan a week ago Tuesday
announcing that he was cancelling his July
27 appointment at the White House with
the President "for personal reasons."
Our own impulse is to go with the more
popular theory that Begin really had
nothing to say to Mr. Reagan. He knew
there would be pressure about the
redeployment. He is committed to
redeployment, agonizing with deep
emotional pain as he has been over the
deaths and injuries of Israeli soldiers trying
to keep peace in a Lebanon bent on tearing
itself apart. What would there be to gain in
the meeting?
So, when we used the word, "sum-
moned," so far as Shamir and Arens are
concerned, we bet it accurately reflects
exactly what occurred. If not Begin, then
the next two from the peak of Israeli power
that is how the Reagan Administration
must have figured it.
In effect, Shamir and Arens were called
in to take the brunt of the Administration's
anger that Israeli redeployment is the first
step toward a permanent partition of
Lebanon, since President Gemayel, the kid
who doesn't know that he isn't making it,
won't be able to keep the peace long enough
to consolidate the civil war-bent elements
in his country.
Making of HistoryAgain
This is not good news. If Israel redeploys
no matter what, as Minister Patt declared,
then we can look forward to another storm
of Reagan anger and media fire and
brimstone. If Israel succumbs, then
everything is lost so far as Operation Peace
for Galilee was concerned.
What we hope that Shamir and Arens
reminded the President is just this: During
Israel's best hours in Beirut, when its
victory was absolute, the purposes of the
war had been achieved. The PLO was
destroyed, and Syria was thoroughly
defeated.
But, at American insistence, Israel gave
Syrian troops safe passage along the
Damascus Highway back toward Syria.
What occurred thereafter is history:
Syria reconstituted itself in the Bekaa
Valley. The Russians replenished all of the
Syrian losses in armaments. The Syrians
cuddled the PLO to its bosom, where it has
since increased alarmingly in numbers as a
result of the return of PLO terrorists from
abroad in violation of the ceasefire
agreement, which scattered the remnants
of the Palestinian forces into exile.
In short, just like in most every war
Israel ever fought to bring peace to its
people, it is the United States that
engineered the peace to erase the victory
and its fruit. This time by saving the hide
of the PLO and the Syrians.
As Mr. Reagan put the pressure on his
Israeli guests this week, to what extent did
he know his own culpability in the Syrian-
PLO resurrection?
That is why we say we hope Gideon Patt
knew whereof he spoke.
HERE IS the just-appointed
Kissinger Commission on Central
America. And here is former Sen.
Richard Stone, whom President
Reagan recently named as special
U.S. envoy to roughly the same
area, roughly here meaning that
Stone's mandate takes him to the
big Latin nations to the South, as
well.
Both men are Jews. This
makes me nervous. Whether this
was even considered when the
President tapped them is a mat-
ter for pure speculation. The
likelihood is that no official would
ever publicly affirm or deny it,
and so we may never be
privileged to know this, except in
private moments of candor with
Dr. Kissinger or Ambassador
Stone themselves.
I HAVE MET both personally.
I am not inclined to believe that
Dr. Kissinger is physically or
emotionally able to be privately
candid about anything. I believe
Ambassador Stone can be, but he
has grown a whole heap since his
earlier days in the Senate, and I
am prepared to bet on the fact
that he wouldn't sound too much
different from Dr. Kissinger on
i his question.
So we are left with speculation
of another kind. Why did Presi-
dent Reagan choose these men at
all? The answer lies in the Presi-
dent's changed perspective.
When Mr. Reagan ran for
office in the 1980 campaign, he
attacked U.S. policy in Central
and Latin America as being bog-
ged down in the old Banana Re-
public mentality at a time when
the Moscow-Havana Axis was
becoming increasingly effective
in its covert "liberationist" cam-
paigns there. What is more, he
placed the blame for this diplo-
matic shortsightedness square-
ly at the feet of his most imme-
diate precedessor, Jimmy Carter.
THE RESULT was a Repu-
blican assault on Democratic
policy, with the implication that,
alect Reagan, and he would do
better. Well, the nation did elect
Mr. Reagan, and he really has
done far worse.
As the GOP gears up for the
1984 campaign, what better way
to help the nation forget their
man's 1980 oratorical folly than
to evolve a new bipartisan Cen-
tral and Latin American policy,
with the implication that what-
ever decisions are to be arrived
at, they will represent a national
consensus irrespective of political
affiliation.
Enter, therefore, Ambassador
Stone. His primary credential is
that he is a Democrat. After that
comes his reported fluency in
Spanish. As a U.S. Senator, he
was a member of a Senate sub-
committee on Middle Eastern
affairs in what always seemed to
me to be a sop to his strong Jew-
ish background. How this quali-
fies him for his Central and Latin
American mandate now is
another matter.
IT MAY still be speculation,
but Dr. Kissinger's appointment
to the Commission on Central
America is easier to explain. Like
him or not, he was a strong
Secretary of State during the
Nixon-Ford years. His was a
dominant role in the resolution of
the 1973 war between Israel and
Egypt. Before that, he negotiated
long and hard against North
Vietnam's Le Due Tho in Paris to
bring an end to our involvement
there.
If the results were a disaster, it
is that the entire involvement
was a disaster and could end in
no other way than disastrously. I
do not personally like the kind of
power brokerage that Kissinger
represents, but he ought not to be
blamed in this instance for what
was not really his fault.
These considerations apart,
there is Kissinger's strong tie to
Richard Nixon until Nixon s very
bitter end. The tie continues to be
a significant one because some of
Nixon's strengths in foreign
affairs represent among the best
a President has given us in a long
time. In fact, it would be difficult
to know which of these men to
credit for this there are those
who declare that it was most
often Kissinger who led the way
even when it was Nixon who was
doing the talking. The Nixon
"triumph" in China is frequently
used to illustrate this.
THESE considerations apart,
as a Republican, Kissinger rep-
resents the other half of the new
Reagan bipartisan approach to
Central and Latin American af-
fairs, a man of many paradoxes,
who is quoted as once having
dismissed the entire southern
hemisphere because nothing
worthy of mention ever came
from it.
Not that Ambassador Sone
doesn't have paradoxical situa-
tions in his own experience, as
well: the alleged "conflict of
interest" in his seat on the Senate
subcommittee and, more
recently, his discussion with
Sandinistas who, in a gross act of
anti-Semitism, kicked out the
entire Jewish community of
Managua from the country after
expropriating much of its proper-
ty. What must Stone have
thought and felt during these
discussions?
But it is Kissinger who is now
being called upon to deal with a
set of facts entirely at variance
with the genuine metaphysical
meaning of his perception of the
essential inferiority of Latin
America if only because, if
nothing else, it is trouble, and
trouble aplenty, that is coming
from Latin America. It is
Kissinger who must now be
prepared to deal with that vast
area and even vaster flash-point
of world anguish as suddenly
having profound and obvious
meaning to the United States and
globally, as well. There is nothing
ever inferior about trouble.
STILL, my original ob-
servation stands. Both men in
their most prominently-exposed
roles are Jews, and I am un-
comfortable with that. One
reason for this, I suppose, is that
both of their missions are bound
to fail. Although they are entirely
different men in the power avail-
able to them and in their t
to wield it, essentially
purposes are the same: to an
at a peaceful solution tT
growing impasse between
United States and
"liberationist" forces in
and Latin America.
The trouble is we can not 1
sure that the Reagan Ac
tration really wants a pt
solution. If this is so, and then!
plenty of evidence to sue
such a thesis, then the Kii
Commission and the
Ambassadorship are
window-dressing for a fait,
compli sometime in the not
future.
One piece of such evidence!
the Contadora doctrine
nounced the other week
the United States to
wielding such militant influ
in Central and Latin America]
its ideological struggle with
Sandinistas in Nicaragua and]
its commitment to the storm i
of El Salvador despite all
Salvador's human rights
tions. The doctrine was .
sed to Cuba as well,
pointedly put us in Ca
corner as the prime tr._
makers in the area, a linking i
likely to be appreciated by i
Reaganites.
A SECOND piece of evkL
is the Kissinger appointment!
the Commission itself,
Kissinger's clear ties to
Rockefeller and the
Manhattan Bank, neither
which would be overjoyed by|
successful rapprochement .
tween the United States andi,
growing number of adversarial
Central and Latin America.
This is so because it
mean a downgrading of \i\
strength in the area and a nati
development away from
dominating influence of
multinational banks and ba
among these adversaries and I
nations they are attempting I
'liberate."
Whether or not Kis
comes to his duties on the l
mission with clean ba
Ambassador Stone cer
does. But if the Reagan Ad
istration itself has the dirtiest!
all the hands involved, then]
will be these two men who
exposed as it engineers
failure, with Mr. Reagan in I
position in the end of being i
to show the world that at leastaj
attempted to do everyl
possible in the cause of peace
THE FLACK will coa
hardest at Henry Kissinger,!
longtime object of both right*
Continued on Page 5


"Friday, July 29,1983
Miami Rabbi Di
The Jewia)
Sfc
Reform 'Flight
Pages
By RABBI
HASKELL M. BERNAT
As is well known, the
Ijewish line has been
(conferred by the mother for
labout 19 centuries this is
[called matrilineal descent. I
[emphasize the time period
[to underscore that for the
[first 19 centuries of Jewish
[life dating back to
Abraham, Jewish status
vas conferred by the father.
Indeed, yichua, Jewish
fitual status such as Cohen,
evy and Yisrael, is confer-
Ipartilineally.
We assume that the change
was crystallized during the
Roman persecutions of the First
land Second Centuries. Slavery
and rape left Jewish women with
offspring who, in a sense, had no
[identifiable fathers, but whose
fires were non-Jews.
What had begun as an
amelioration in the ancient world
came a vexation in today's
world. With the crumbling of the
Ighetto walls, the Jew entered
[modernity, and the open society
[exploded upon him. Without the
[social and religious constraints of
[the past, we began to intermarry
|at an unprecedented rate
often without conversion. The
[children of unions of Jewish
[fathers and unconverted non-
Ijewish mothers were, of course,
Inn considered Jews.
THE CHILD could be con-
certed at birth and raised as a
[jew. Jewish law certainly allows
Ifor it; it always did notably
with adopted children. Save only
[that, at 13 years for a boy and
[approximately 12 years for a girl,
the child would appear before a
[Beth Din to confirm the parental
|decision made in infancy.
This pattern worked for 25
|years. Two factors did lead to
lissatisfaction. The rate of mixed
Carriage without conversion
I climbed, which made the problem
numerically more acute. Further,
I modern times brought the ethical
awning that Jewish law was
really discriminatory to Jewish
|men by casting their offspring
| into the disability of not being
Jewish, no matter what the
father may have wanted, whereas
the children of Jewish mothers
were Jewish without any defect
I in their status.
AT THE urging of Rabbi
Alexander Schindler. the Central
[.Conference of American Rabbis
yeated a committee on patri-
Ineal descent to explore and,
[presumably, to find solution to
the problem. What the times call-
ed for was the restoration of the
Biblical right of Jewish fathers to
I determine the Jewishness of their
I children while at the same time
continuing the Talmudic practice
Of the mother conferring Jewish
I 'tatus.
Rather than following the
function mandated by the com-
ittee's own name Patrilineal
mt if member! focused
instead on the condition of chil-
dren of mixed marriages as such,
declaring:
"THERE ARE tens of thous-
"* of mixed marriages ... It
j* no longer be assumed a
P"on, therefore, that the child of
Jewish mother will be Jewish
fy more than the child of a non-
Je*h mother win not be.
fh.H,ia }**** -to th "
JJi that the same require-
352. mu8t PP1W to es-
l^^-tatusofachilddfa
' wE marria*' regardkee of
!%h^motherorthe,,lth*r
Therefore:
Amli6 CentnU Conference of
**encan Rabbis declares the
child of one Jewish parent is
under the presumption of Jewish
descent. This presumption of the
status of the Jewish offspring of
any mixed marriage is to be
established through appropriate
and timely public and formal acts
of identification with the Jewish
faith and people. The perfor-
mance of these mitzvot serves to
commit those who participate in
them, both parent and child, to
Jewish life."
What relief does this resolution
bring, seeing that it creates a
Jewish status that is arguable?
Presumption means tentative,
probable. In other words, chil-
dren whose status prior to this
resolution was incontrovertibly
Jewish because of their Jewish
mothers are now relegated to be-
ing "probably" Jewish but not
definitely.
The resolution has the po-
tential of creating the chaos that
Jewish women endured earlier in
history. Instead of lifting the
burden of discrimination upon
the Jewish man and his offspring,
the Central Conference of Ameri-
can Rabbis, in a flight of intel-
lectual derangement, clouded the
identity of children of Jewish
mothers. They did achieve equal-
ity of men and women an
equality of disability and
anguish.
THE RESOLUTION is also
a denial of a cardinal aspect of
Judaism that status is confer-
red by birth and not by activity.
Mitzvot, Jewish sacred activity,
determines the quality of one's
Jewish life, but not that one is
Jewish. Only birth confers this
status. Conversion also confers
Jewish status precisely because it.
is a "birth." Traditional conver-"
sion involving circumcision and
immersion is a birth ritual.
Leo Mindlin
Wouldn't It Be
Nice, If-
RABBI
HASKELL M. BERNAT
SHOULD NOT the time have
come to simply and courageously
say that a child born of a Jewish
parent is Jewish? This the
Reform rabbinate did not do. It
exhibited neither courage nor
clarity.
Following the "logic" of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis, should not the Jewish
status of a child born of two Jew-
ish parents also be presumptive
unless there are mitzvot to prove
it? The convention at which this
was voted was to have been an
historic conclave a watershed
of Jewish life. Historic indeed, it
plunged us back into the chaos of
ancient history, and the only
waters we see are terribly murky.
As for myself, I will continue
to regard the child of a Jewish
mother as fully Jewish no
presumptions or probabilities
about it. Until a body of rabbis
can come up with a clearer and
better way than has served the.
Reform rabbinate for the past 25
years, I will continue to support
Jewish fathers and their non-
Jewish wives in raising their chil-
dren as Jews, leading to the
public affirmations of Bar Mitz-
vah and Confirmation as to pub-
lic assent of their conversion in
infancy.
May God save us from rabbis
when they function as amateur
lawyers.
Continued from Page 4
and left wing scorn, if for different
reasons. From the covert anti-
Semite on the right to the per-
sonal attacks on him and the so-
called Rockefeller Trilateral
Commission on the left, Kissin-
ger creates a natural storm of
discontent and anger wherever he
goes as the sycophant of the
"invisible world-rulers."
In the wake of the rage that
would attend a failed campaign
for peace in Central and Latin
America, or even a successful
campaign, which is hardly likely,
it would be a short step from,
say, David Rockefeller and his
Chase Manhattan Bank as rep-
resentative of the "invisible
world-rulers" to Henry- Kissinger
and the Jews.
And in the event of such a
crunch, Ambassador Stone would
not be far behind as patsy,
although his intentions are
clearly more sterling than Kissin-
ger's can ever hope to be at their
best.
Once the Jews are tagged, so
would- Israel be tagged that
Israel whose role as arms-
supplier to the Central and Latin
American status quo govern-
ments has taken on its biggest
role yet with the announcement
last week of the Reagan
Administration's increasing
encouragement of Israel to jump
in and sell weapons to Honduras
and El Salvador at a time when
the Reaganites fear to escalate
their own arms sales because
they are not yet prepared to deal
with the inevitable charges
against them of- forging a new
Vietnajn imvolvement.
AND SPEAKING of Vietnam
aa parallel to the escalating Latin
American emergency, it wee
Kissinger who earlier this week,
after a strategy meeting with
President Reagan, declared that
it would be the object of U.S.
policy and of the Commission to
avert a "Vietnam-type of crisis."
On the other hand, in typical
elliptical, professorial style,
Kissinger qualified his statement
by suggesting that "A great deal
depends on how one views what
Vietnam was." Such a meta-
physical analysis of his own
intentions, so clearly muddled,
appears to leave the door open for
what he said the Commission
would seek to avert: the "Viet-
nam-type of crisis.'*
Indeed, it is almost as if his
analysis was frighteningly
symbolic, of the confusion that
Vietnam represents today in the
frightened American mind. With
ultimate U.S. involvement, say,
in El Salvador, the nation is not
likely to- forget this Kissinger
performance.
FINALLY, the deluge. Is this
an unlikely scenario?' Perhaps,
but there are degrees of anti-Se-
mitic intensity. The American
Jewish community has already
experienced some of this on a
lower order only in the recent
past. Remember the propaganda
about American Jews that the
Reaganites promoted during the
-AWACS debate? I will never
forge^ the "Reagan-Begin"
choice Americans ware asked to
make, with its vile implication
that to be Jewish and pro-Israel
meant, sui generis, to be anti-
American.
And* how about the filthy
media stuff that went for report-
ing in the Lebanon war? What
Jew was not made uncomfortable
by these things? Rest assured,
should Kissinger and Stone not
bring off their missions, we will
be feeling this all again and in
a far more intense way.
Where is the future of the
Tampa Jewish Community? One
answer might be on a long range
planning agenda. To some extent
that is correct. But if you really
want to see the future of the
Tampa Jewish Community in
action, stop at the Tampa JCC on
any given morning, and you'U see
hundreds of little knobby knees
and smiling faces taking part in
the'summer day camp program
or from September through June,
the pre-school program. Tampa's
future is in its kids who are inter-
acting with one another and
beginning to learn what life is all
about in a Jewish communal
environment. If the future of the
Tampa Jewish Community rests
on the tiny shoulders of today's
children, the question is posed
Wouldn't it be nice, if .
every Jewish child in the Tampa
community who had the desire
could attend the preschool and-
or summer camp programs?
These programs are not free, and
there are many children whose
parents can not afford to send
them. Currently scholarship aid
for all or both of the programs is
but a mere trickle, and every year
children are denied the advantage
of participating in these
programs. However, with the
help of generous people in the
community who believe that the
future of the community rests
with the children of today, it is
possible.
The TOP Jewish Foundation is
the endowment gift arm for the
Tampa Jewish Federation. Gifts
can be made to the Foundation
where the annual income earned
through investment can be
designated for camp or pro-school
scholarships. Your fund can be
identified with your family's
name, the name of someone you
wish to honor or it can be anony-
mous. Your gift, of course, is
fully tax deductible, and it will be
held as a permanent endowment
fund with the Foundation for
scholarships or any other charit-
able interest or interests of the
donor.
For more information about
how you can establish a sholar-
ship fund or help to endow other
philanthropic programs in the
community you may contact the
Tampa Jewish Federation, 875-
1618 or the Jewish Community
Center 872-4451. Your inquiries
will be referred to Joel Breitstein,
Executive Director of the TOP
Jewish Foundation and Endow-
ment Gift Consultant to the
Tampa Jewish Community. Joel
will be happy to meet with you
for a confidential discussion
about the endowment fund
program and how it can benefit
you and your charitable interests.
The Foundation is located at 112
Magnolia Ave., Tampa, FL
33606; telephone 253-3569.
Support Group for Families
With Agin? Parents
Are you caring for an elderly
relative? Do you want to provide
better care of your loved one
while getting some relief from
providing this care? If so, you
should attend the next Care-Pro-
viders for the Elderly Peer-Sup-
port Group meeting. This self-
help group can provide emotional
support as well as information
and resources for the person car-
ing for an aged parent.
This support group will meet
Wednesday, July 20, at the Life
Enrichment Center, 9704 North
Boulevard. Meeting time is 7:30
to 9 p.m.
This month's guest speaker is
Dr. Linda Gurvitz, clinical psy-
chologist with the Community
Aging Project. She will be dis-
cussing Day Treatment Pro-
grams for persons over 56. For
further information call Marie
Apsey at 977-8700.
Offer through Friday; August 5
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, July 29 ls
Israel's Peace Plan
Is 'Unacceptable'
Gemayel Warns Newsmen It Can 'Endanger' Peace
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Lebanese Presi-
dent Amin Gemayel
declared here that Israel's
decision tr redeploy its
troops in Lebanon is
"unacceptable" and warned
that it could "endanger"
the peace process and the
May 17 Israeli-Lebanese
agreement.
At the same time, Gemayel,
answering question* at a break-
fast sponsored by the National
Press Club, warned Syria that
unless it stopped its bombard-
ment of Beirut, Damascus could
also be vulnerable.
"I don't know when the
Syrians will atop such signs of
neo-terrorism," Gemayel said of
the shelling that has been going
on the past few days. "I know
one thing, that if they will not
stop such kinds of actions, those
bombs and such actions, they will
be returned to Damascus itself."
MANY OBSERVERS believe
that the shelling by Syrian-
backed groups was timed to coin-
cide with Gemayel's visit to
Washington. He held three days
of intensive talks with the
All, Or Nothing At All,
Administration Declares
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Reagan Administra-
tion appeared to warn Israel that its decision to redeploy
its troops in Lebanon could "complicate" the already
"very difficult tasks" of the government of President
Amin Gemayel. State Department spokesman John
Hughes stressed that the U.S. was still "consulting" with
Israel in order to learn the details of its decision which
have not yet been made public.
"Israel, of course, makes its own decisions,'' Hughes said. "But our
position on partial withdrawal of all foreign forces has not changed.
Our basic objective is the full withdrawal of all foreign forces from
Lebanon. Any partial withdrawal, therefore, should be within the
framework of that objective and should not complicate the very
difficult tasks facing the government of President Gemayel" the
State Department spokesman said.
THE ADMINISTRATION has reportedly been opposed to any re-
deployment by Israel unless it is part of a timetable for hill withdraw-
al. Israel has held a decision in abeyance pending the visit of Premier
Menachem Begin to Washington. However. Begin telephoned Presi-
dent Reagan to postpone that visit for "personal reasons." Hughes
appeared to see no link between the postponement and the Israeli
Cabinet s redeployment decision.
Meanwhile, Hughes underscored the warning against complicating
Gemayel s problems by making a strong statement about the
heavy shelling of Beirut from the Shouf mountains area, the very area
Israel is believed ready to vacate.
"This brutal and indiscriminate shelling of populated areas is
especially distressing at the very moment the Lebanese President is
engaged in talks here in Washington aimed at the withdrawal of all
external forces leading to national reconciliation and the extension of
the Lebanese central government's authority throughout the coun-
try. Hughes said, "This latest incident poignantly underscores the
necessity for the speedy withdrawal of all foreign forces which remains
the key and paramount objective of our efforts with all the parties."
Redeployment Plan Approved
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Cabinet has unanimously
approved a plan to redeploy Is-
raeli troops in south Lebanon.
The announcement, after a closed
session of the Ministerial Defense
Committee, contained no specif-
ics but empowered Premier
Menachem Begin, Defense
Minister Moshe Arens and For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir to
"determine the details."
REDEPLOYMENT to shorter
lines in Lebanon was approved in
principle by the Cabinet several
weeks ago. But no date was ever
set and it was generally believed
that there would be no move until
Begin's meeting with President
Reagan in Washington, which
had been scheduled for July 27
when the Prime Minister unex-
pectedly cancelled his trip for un-
explained "personal reasons.''
The official communique
stated: "As proposed by the
Prime Minister, the Cabinet has
unanimously approved the plan
for redeployment of the Israel
Defense Force in Lebanon as pre-
pared and submitted by the IDF
General Staff."
THERE WAS NO indication
where the new lines in Lebanon
will be. But Chief of Staff Gen.
Moshe Levy said on a television
interview that the line would
follow the Awali River which
enters the sea just north of Sidon
in south Lebanon.
Reagan Administration high-
lighted by his White House
meeting with President Reagan.
In his speech to the Press Club,
Gemayel did not mention the
redeployment issue but noted
that Israel signed an agreement
to withdraw its troops from
Lebanon and had ended the state
of war between the two countries.
His strongest words were
reserved for Syria.
He said that "nothing" in
Lebanon's consultations with
Syria during Beirut's nego-
tiations with Israel "led us to
believe that Syrian opposition
would be so violent ... We are
frankly puzzled by the position of
Syria." but. be added. Lebanon
will "not hesitate to adopt all
appropriate measures to protect
in the meantime the lives of our
people and the integrity of our
country."
GEMAYEL NOTED that the
efforts to get Syrian withdrawal
were high on the "agenda" in his
talks with the Reagan Adminis-
tration. An Administration
official, briefing reporters, said
that the "key problem is Syrian
refusal to contemplate with-
drawal" of its troops from Leba-
non and all other problems,
including that of Israeli
redeployment, "are symptoms"
of the Syrian refusal.
Gemayel stressed in his speech
and his response to, questions
that Lebanon's first priority is
the "total, complete and imme-
diate withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon" Israeli.
Syrian and Palestine Liberation
Organization forces. He seemed
to believe that the PLO would
present no problem in leaving
once the Syrians agree to with-
draw. This is the consensus in
Washington where it is felt that
the PLO terrorists would pull out
onoe they did not have tl"
protection of the Syrian arm-
Four Moscow
Jews Arrested
NEW YORK (JTA) Four
Moscow Jews were arrested last
Friday night for holding a private
prayer service, the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry re-
ported. Of the approximately one
dozen persons present at the
service, those arrested were Mik-
hail Abramov, Igor Briskman,
and Mikhail Rudman.
The arresting office, Capt.
Mikhail Stepanov, told them,
"Until you leave the country, you
will live by our rules," the SSSJ
reported.
The apartment's owner, Mark
Feldman, was arrested when he
went to the police station to aak
about his friends. AD were given
15-day sentences. The SSSJ
spokesman said that such sen
tences usually are served in local
jail but had no information on the
four arrestees.
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Mark Alparatein A Rick Segal
Gemayel, responding to a
question, said that a partial with-
drawal by Israel could leave the
"impression" that U.S. efforts
have failed, and it could thus be
"exploited" by those opposed to
U.S. policy in the Mideast. But
above all, he expressed the fear
that partial withdrawal could
lead public opinion in Lebanon to
believe that the country would be
partitioned. At the same time, he
stressed "partition will not
happen because the Lebanese
people will not accept it"
THE ADMINISTRATION
official said that the Israelis have
"reiterated publicly and privately
their opposition to the partition
of Lebanon. We hope the Syrians
feel the same way." But the of-
ficial noted that in announcing its
decision, Israel "certainly en-
sured that the subject was
discussed" with Gemayel in
Washington. The official stressed
that the "urgent" aim of the
talks with Gemayel was to keep
the "sense of momentum"
toward national reconciliation
alive in Lebanon.
Gemayel also stressed that
Lebanon is a pluralistic society
with a "delicate balance" be-
tween the various groups in
country. "If we are left to
selves, we shall work out
internal problems throu",
consultations and dialogue.'
He noted that where the]
nese army is in control sec
is maintained, and support of.
government is high. He point,
out that the same Druze a
Christians who are fighting in L
Shouf mountains live together^
harmony in Beirut. He said u.l
difference was that in the Shod!
the occupying forces are J
control.
"WHERE YOU have |
Lebanese authority, where von
have the Lebanese army, yog
have security and the national
consensus is strong," he]
declared. Where you have thai
occupiers, you have subversion,
terrorist and fighting.
"Give us our territory; givem!
the Shouf, the north, the Baku]
and the south, and you will aw
that the security will be complefc
and the national consensus wffl
be strong," Gemayel pleaded
On the Palestinians, Gemayel
said he supported "the legitimate
rights of the Palestinians." Bat,
"We cannot, of course, let Leba-
non be destroyed in the process of
searching for the resolution of the
Palestinian problem," he said.
"We shall not allow Lebanon to
become a battleground once
more. No Palestinian armed
forces can henceforth be allowed
to operate in Lebanon."
On the lighter side, when
Gemayel was presented with 1
National Press Club jacket by
Club president Don Byrne, be
asked if it was bulletproof.
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Friday, July 29,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
WhatPressurp?
Shamir, Arens Take Brunt of Squeeze
Continued from Page 1
new lines at this stage might
make this development inevita-
ble.
THUS, Israel faces the para-
dox of wanting to withdraw from
its present position by redeploy-
ing its forces despite objec-
tions by the U.S., the Lebanese
government, the Phalangists and
the Druze in the Shouf moun-
tains.
State Department spokesman
Alan Romberg declared here that
while bilateral issues were on the
agenda, Lebanon was the focus of
the discussions with President
Reagan.
In addition to the meeting with
Mr. Reagan, held Wednesday,
Shamir and Arens met with Sec-
retary of State George Shultz on
Tuesday. Shamir was to return to
Israel Thursday night to report
personally to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin. Arens was ex-
pected to stay over for a meeting
with Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger on Friday.
A STATE Department official
rejected Israeli press reports that
Arens and Shamir were "sum-
moned" to Washington to replace
Premier Menachem Begin in
order to hear the results of Ad-
ministration meetings last week
with Lebanese President Oema-
yel. The official said that Reagan
accepted Begins reason for not
coming which were "personal"
and had invited the two senior
Cabinet ministers.
Romberg refused to comment
on the U.S. position on the pro-
posed redeployment of Israeli
troops. But the Administration,
despite reports hero to the
contrary, applied heavy pressure
on Israel to postpone the rede-
ployment to give Gemayel a
chance to consolidate his country
and to allow McParlane to try his
hand at getting Syria to with-
draw its troops from Lebanon.
Gemayel made his opposition
to the redeployment known last
week, but it seemed to be based
chiefly on his fear that it would
give the Lebanese people the im-
pression that it would allow the
country to be partitioned.
ON THIS POINT, the Admin-
istration took aim at the decision
Vaphtali Lavie (left), consul general of Israel, greets Meir
lahman, first Israel gold medal-winner, at the 1983 Interna-
ional Summer Special Olympic Games in Baton Rouge, Lol,
held July 1218.
Hadassah Receives Bequest
The Tampa Chapter of Hadas-
sah announces it has received a
bequest in the amount of
$105,818.89 from the estate of
RacheUe Wilderman.
In accordance with her will, the
money is being used at the
Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center located in Ein
Karem, Israel. In recognition of
this very generous legacy, and as
requested in Miss Wilderman's
will, a plaque is being affixed on
the Endowments and Grants
Wall at the Medical Center in
memory of Abraham and Ida
Wilderman, and Adam and
Regina Katz. Miss Wilderman's
name is being incised on the
marble Founders Wall at the
Medical Cantor.
In addition and in accordance
with Hadaaaah's usual practice.
her name is being inscribed on
the Bequest Memorial located in
the reception area of the Medical
Center and in the Book of Be-
quests at National Hadassah
Headquarters in New York.
The Wilderman family settled
in Tampa about 1900 and had a
boy's wear store in Ybor City,
and later moved it to downtown
Tampa. RacheUe, the last survi-
vor of her family, never married
and neither did her late brothers.
A perpetual yahrseit has been
established for RacheUe and her
brother Harry in the synagogue
at the Hadassah-Hebrew Univer-
sity Medical Center.
Miss Wilderman's bequest was
her way of expressing her love for
Israel and her people.
by three Syrian-backed Lebanese
Wand Jumblatt, the pro-
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion Druze leader, former Presi-
dent Suleiman Franjieh, a Mar-
onite Christian, and former Prime
Minister Rasid Karami, a Mos-
lem to form what they call the
National Salvation Front in op-
position to the Gemayel govern-
ment.
"We hope that parties in Leba-
nese recognize the importance of
national reconciliation behind a
strong central government in the
pursuit of common national
goals," Romberg said when
asked about the new group.
"We also emphasize again our
hope that senseless violence in
Lebanon will end in the interests
of furthering the worthy goal of a
united, independent and sover-
eign Lebanon, free of all foreign
forces. Continued strife and
bloodshed serves no ones inter-
est*." Jumblatt has admitted
that it was his forces which
shelled Beirut International Air-
port hut week.
GEM AYEL'S strongest words
last week were reserved for Syria
as he accused Damascus of
reneging on its promise to with-
draw its troops once Israel had
agreed to pull out its forces. It is
apparent that Gemayel and
Reagan agreed to the next step in
Lebanon to concentrate on
seeking the removal of the PLO
terrorists and Syrian forces. The
appointment of McFarlane was
admittedly an attempt to put a
"new face" on the diplomatic ef-
fort rather than coming up with
any new plan.
The new face was necessary
because Syrian President Hafez
Assad refused to allow Habib to
come to Damascus after the Is-
raeli-Lebanese agreement was
signed May 17. A State Depart-
ment official noted that Habib
was seen as a "symbol" by Syria
to its opposition to American
support of the Israeli-Lebanese
agreement.
HE NOTED that when Shultz
went to Damascus in June he
wanted to take Habib along, but
Habib convinced him that it
would be better if he did not ac-
company him. However, all
Shultz obtained from Damascus
was continued rejection of the
agreement accompanied by the
willingness to continue the "dia-
logue" and the agreement for
Syrian-U.S. working teams which
have not yet met.
The Administration's hope that
Syria will eventually agree to
withdraw its troops is based on
what they see as Syria's willing-
ness to continue the dialogue. Al-
though McFarlane himself ad-
mitted that he has not yet re-
ceived assurances that he will be
welcome to Damascus, Adminis-
tration officials stressed that Mc-
Farlane expects to go to Syria
when he goes to the Mideast,
probably next week. When Rom-
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Page8
le Jewish rlondian uf Tampa
Friday. July 29.1963
On the Bookshelf
Detroit Arabs Picket Gemayel's Talk
Sad Tale Told With Melancholy Humor
The Rabbi's Life Contract. By
Marilyn Greenberg. New York:
Doubleday and Company,
1983. 231 Pp. $14.96
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
This book may be seen as a sad
tale told with humor or a funny
story filled with melancholy.
Whichever way you see it, Mari-
lyn Greenberg, a rabbi's wife, has
woven wit and woe together to
produce a readable and entertain-
ing novel. As a rebbitzin, she has
special sensitivity for all of the
characters in her story, but par-
ticularly for the rabbi and his
wife.
The story opens as the rab-
binical couple returns home after
a year's sabbatical in Israel,
granted to them by their con-
gregation on completion of the
rabbi's twentieth year since he
founded the synagogue in "New
Saxony, Illinois."
BEFORE HE has even had an
opportunity to unpack, let alone
to rest after the long journey, the
rabbi is peremptorily summoned
to the home of a board member
and told that he is being fired.
The three board members who
are present insist that the
congregation is behind them in
their decision and that they in-
tend to carry it out even though
the rabbi has a life contract.
The prime mover in this action
is Dr. Milton Winegarten, an
English instructor at the local
community college who is himself
an ordained rabbi. He is also an
eccentric bigot and, though mar-
ried, has homosexual tendencies.
What follows is the story,
sometimes sad and sometimes
comical, of how the rabbi fights
this decision to let him go. Many
congregants rally round the
rabbi, especially two lawyers who
coach him and handle his "case."
The rabbi's family, his wife and
six grown children, as well as a
local minister, also support him.
The congregation is split, as is so
typical, between the friends of
the rabbi and the enemies of the
rabbi.
Still fulfilling his rabbinical re-
sponsibilities, the rabbi officiates
at a Bar Mitzvah, and we are
treated to a hilarious description
of the party which follows the
synagogue ceremony. On a sad-
der note, there is depicted the
rabbi's ministrations to a dying
congregant and his family, as
well as his conducting the funeral
service.
TENSION MOUNTS and side-
taking hardens as the story
moves to the congregational
meeting where the rabbi's fate is
to be determined. The meeting
quickly descends into a farce with
speakers shouting their views
and serving as prototypes of typ-
ical shut balabatim. Many of the
rabbi's supporters leave in dis-
Bloodmobile to Visit the
JCC Thursday August 4-9 to 7
t^
BLOOD IS LIFE
Hospital, St. Joseph's Hospital,
across from Brandon Community
Ho*nital Town and Country
Hospital and across from the VA
Hospital.
gust as a negative decision is
railroaded through.
The supporters begin to orga-
nize a new congregation and hold
a service at the church of the
minister who has befriended the
rabbi Meanwhile, Winegarten
has trouble at the college, and his
cohorts begin to disagree among
themselves. Their situation de-
teriorates as Winegarten loses his
job and evidence appears regard-
ing his personal problems; his
marriage goes downhill. In
despair, he kills himself. The
rabbi presides at the funeral with
great grace, compassion and for-
giveness.
The story ends with the de-
cision to ask the rabbi back.
Winegarten s widow expresses
the general sentiment: "just tell
him we need him and we want
him. Just tell him we love him."
ALTHOUGH the writing can
hardly be described as mem-
orable, it is quite serviceable. The
author uses one effective literary
device. She intersperses the
narrative with letters, some of
which are satires of the pro and
con feelings in the congregation.
Others deal with the usual re-
quests made to a rabbi which
seem incongruous and laughable
coming at this time of stress. One
of the saddest letters of all, offer-
ed with special irony, comes from
the rabbinical placement office,
announcing openings in
Australia, New Zealand and a
"part-time position in Curacao."
Obviously, the story has .a
moral: support your rabbi, and
don't be so quick to join the in-
evitable segment of any congre-
gation with grievances against
the rabbi real or imaginary.
And what the story finally shows
is that there is too much truth in
that old joke: being a rabbi is no
job for a Jewish boy.

The Bloodmobile of the South-
west Florida Blood Bank will be
at the Jewish Community Center
on Thursday, August 4 from 9
a.m. to 7 p.m. "The need is so
great and donations are down,"
said Joan Altshuler, head of the
JCC's Pre-School and a member
of the Tampa Jewish Social Serv-
ice board.
"The hours are set to enable
parents to donate when they
bring their children to Camp, or
when they pick them up. People
will be able to donate during their
lunch hour or on the way home
from work. Even those coming to
use the pool in the afternoon will
be able to donate blood and so
will those who attend the Family
Dinners on Thursday night,"
said Altshuler.
Anyone who needs to make a
set appointment time may do so
by calling Michelle Winnick at
the JCC, 872-4461.
All donations will be credited
to the Jewish Community ac-
count at the Blood Bank. This
enables any member of the com-
munity to draw from this account
at no charge, should the need
arise. All withdrawals must be
processed by the Tampa Jewish
Social Service which overseas
this project. Chairman of the
Jewish Community Blood Bank
program is Abe Silber.
Those people who npnt to\
donate blood and are unable to
come to the JCC Thursday,
August 5 between the hours of 9
a.m. and 7 p.m. may donate at
any Southwest Florida Blood
Bank location and specify it is to
be credited to the Jewish Com-
munity account. Donations can
be made at Tampa General
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DETROIT (JTA) Presi-
dent Amin Gemayel of Lebanon
concluded his visit to the United
States on Sunday in Detroit with
an address to Lebanese Ameri-
cans in the Masonic Temple
Auditorium. Nine Arab groups in
the area picketed his speech be-
cause of their opposition to the
agreement Lebanon signed with
Israel last May.
Marcel Hage, a Detroiter who
is president of the American I^b-
aneee League, said his organize
tion promised a strong turnout
for Gemayel's visit here.
Detroit attorney Abdeen
Jabara, a spokesman for tin
Arab groups, told the Detroit
Free Press that the organization*
boycotted Gemayel because the
Israel-Lebanon accord "U
odious," because of Gemayel's
cooperation with the Christian
Fhalangists, and because of
"continued arrests" in Lebanon
of Lebanese and Palestinians.
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*


Friday, July 29,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
What Made Israel's Prime
Minister Say 'No' to Reagan
Page9 '
CoaUaDsd frosa Pag. 1
short of the peace treaty Israel
had expected.
MOST SERIOUS, from the
standpoint of Israelis, the IDF,
more than a year after the war
began, remains in occupation of
large areas of Lebanon, forced to
perform arduous, dangerous and
unwanted policing duties to
maintain its own security and to
try to keep peace between in-
cessantly warring Christian,
Moslem and Druze factions
obviously beyond the control of
the Beirut government. As a
result, the IDF is suffering
casualties.
The death toll since the in-
vasion of Lebanon began 13
months ago stands at over 500
and more than 2,000 Israeli
soldiers have been wounded.
According to Begin's intimates,
each IDF death causes him
visible physical pain. He is deep-
ly perturbed by his personal
responsibility and by his personal
need to bring the Lebanese
episode to a speedy and secure
conclusion.
All of this helps explain his
doleful mood, his seeming lethar-
gy and self-imposed near-
seclusion. The changes in Begins
personal style have been evident
lo the public for some time and
widely reported by the media.
Although Begin has had periods
of depression before, he always
bounced back to confound politi-
cal opponents all too ready to
write him off.
BUT HIS present slough of
despondency is the deepest and
longest. He has limited his public
appearances to the bare mini-
mum in recent months. When he
does deliver a brief speech or an
address to the Knesset, the old
lire and fight are missing. He has
flatly refused, interviews even to
the most eminent foreign
journalists. He was never
generous with interviews to the
Israeli press which he considers
endemically hostile to him and
his policies.
The Premier's failure to go on
television to explain his decision
to cancel his Washington trip has
worried his supporters and
perplexed the Israeli public. The
opposition Labor Party is still
wary of raising the issue of
Begin s health it has backfired
on them before given the
Premier's still enormous popular-
ity with wide sections of the
electorate.
But Labor leaders believe there
is no alternative this time. Labor
Party Chairman Shimon Peres
brushing aside the official ex-
planations of Begin s decision not
* 8 *? Washington, declared
that it "raised serious questions
sbout his (ability to) function."
BEGIN MAY still pull out of
his despondent mood. He and his
senior ministers hope that the
partial pullback of Israeli forces
in Lebanon will reduce casualties
and costs and will ease the
burden of prolonged service on
army reservists. If this is
achieved, it would certainly
improve the governments
standing at home and might give
Begin the needed lift to recapture
his lost energy and joy in political
combat.
But much can go wrong. There
is no guarantee that the rede-
ployment will substantially
reduce IDF casualties. Most of
the recent casualties in Lebanon
have been the result of terrorist
ambushes and hit-and-run at-
tacks within the designated
security zone of south Lebanon to
which the Israeli troops will
withdraw.
The IDF, moreover, will still
control a population of some
600,000 Lebanese and Pales-
tinians if the city of Sidon is
included within its lines. That
matter apparently has not been
decided.
Internecine warfare is breaking
out all over Lebanon in antici-
pation of an Israeli pull-back.
There is no way of predicting
whether or not the fighting will
escalate after Israeli troops leave
the Shouf mountains and the
Beirut area. It is not clear either
at this stage whether the
multinational force, now in a
peacekeeping role in and around
Beirut, will be redeployed to
cover the areas evacuated by the
IDF.
102 Jews
Are Allowed
To Leave
GENEVA (JTA) A total
of 102 Jews were allowed to leave
the Soviet Union in June, accord-
ing to the Geneva-based Inter-
governmental Committee for
Migration. Of that number, 42
proceeded to Israel.
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Tampa Judaica Courses-Fall 1983
Rabbi Jeff Fouat, Director of
the Hillel Jewish Campus Canter
at USF for the past two years,
has brought together the Univer-
sity of the South Florida, Hillel
and the Jewish Community Cen-
ter to offer a greatly expanded
series of college credit Judaica
courses for the Tampa commu-
nity. Rabbi Foust, has left his
Hillel post to head this, will teach
five courses for both Fall and
Spring semesters 1983-84 at USF
and the JCC, beginning Aug. 29.
Except for Hebrew I (begin-
ning Hebrew), offered through
regular university registration on
Mondays and Wednesdays, 6-
7:48 p.m., the remaining courses
will be offered through a spon-
sored institute established by
Hillel and USF's Weekend Col-
lege-School of Continuing Educa-
tion Program. These classes will
include: Hebrew III (intermedi-
ate Hebrew), Mondays and
Wednesdays, 3-4:48 p.m. First
class on Aug. 29 in USF's Uni-
versity Center, room 204; Basic
Judaism (introduction to beliefs,
practices, life experiences) offered
on Thursdays, 5:30-7:10 p.m.
First class on Sept. 1 in USF's
University Center, room 204;
Major Themes and Motifs of Bib-
lical Literature (concepts of
Creation, The Flood, male-female
relationship, etc.) offered on .
Mondays from 9:30 a.m.-12 noon '
at the Jewish Community Center.
First class on Aug. 29 and He-
brew and Yiddish Literature in
Translation (study of literature
and sociocultural background)
offered at the JCC on Tuesdays
from 9:30 a.m.-12 noon. First
class on Aug. 30.
Registration for the courses
will be at the first class. The
credit courses, cross bated with
the English, Religion and-or the
Language departments, also pro-
vide a preview for the major
Judaic Studies Program soon to
come to USF. By hosting two of
the courses, JCC makes the
learning opportunities more ac-
cessible to the community.
Rabbi Foust has significant
teaching experience at the college
level at Oberlin, University of I
Cincinnati, Dennison, West Vir- I
ginia University and University
tt3MHOttWHraWOHt**ttXX
of South Florida. While at _
Virginia University, he was com-
mended by the National Institute
of Campus Ministries for the
breadth and quality of his work.
To receive advanced informa-
tion on books and answers to
other questions, leave name ad-
dress and phone number with
Hillel (988-7076) or the Weekend
College office at USF (974-3218).
According to Rabbi Foust, pro-
registration for the Weekend Col-
lege is possible by calling 974-
3218. Pre-registration is preferred
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\


Page 8
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, July 29,19g,!
Congregations/Organizations Events
RODEPH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
WIGmtNtv!
The Rodeph Shoeom Sister-
hood Membership Committee
will greet new members on Aug.
3, at 11 a.m.. in the Reception
Hail. After a mini-tour of the
Synagogue facilities the
gathering wil go to the home of
Betty Shaliet to meet the new of-
ficers and the new Religious
School Director. Karen Cheasasr.
and to enjoy breakfast.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
The membership committee of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek an-
nounces the formation of a Young
Members Club, a new organiza-
tion to meet the needs of young
married and single members.
In June, 45 people attended a
wine tasting party at the home of
Sam and Erica Mandelbaum. The
planning committee of Joel and
Naomi Brooks, John and Nancy
Shearer. Ron and .Alexandria
Weiss and Sam and Erica Man-
delbaum under the guidance of
Arnold Barr. chairman of the
Membership Committee were
pleased by the succesful turnout.
The committee anticipates this
as the beginning of a new organi-
zation to meet social and reli-
gious needs of young married and
single Temple members. Anyone
interested in further information
please contact Joel and Naomi
Brooks. 876-3783 or The Temple
office.
NMPJ School
Cap Runneth Over
The Religious School Commit-
tee was faced with a dilemma
when it realized an enrollment of
over 275 students for the 1983-
Communit y Calendar
FriSaTf, Jwy 21
(Condlelighting time 802'
Swtwfwsy, Jwrf 30
Jewish Towers Birthday Social 8 p.m Congregation Kol Ami
Jewish Singles "Monthly Dance" 9 p.m.
tae%f,Mk*1
Tone in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. Jewish
War Veterans General Meeting 9 30 a.m. ond Auxiliary at 10
a m at the JCC.
wlSSwSy, AsSJSSt 1
Women's Division Business and Professional Women's
Network -6pm at the Commerce Club.
Women's American ORT Bay Horizon Chapter Tempo Boy
Region Daytime Chapter New Members Tea at the home
of Shirley Belief 4323 Fo*glen Lone. Northdale lOo.rn. Kol
Am Jewish Singles planning meeting -7:30p.m. at Kol Ami.
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood New Member Event Rodeph
Sholom Social Hall 11 am
TaWSwwy, AwfwSt 4
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:15 p.m. Bloodmobile at JCC-9
a.m. to 7 p.m.
rnwajy, Avejvst 5
iCandlelightmg time 7 58
"jn
Lyric
TOwers
r^l^ 0^ M-5 Fm 9-" a m "<>"*
V ~ 1* Perfo""nce Company" a, m. JewiJn
J p m Doootion $1
Twsjrsway, Asfsst 11
Mabry followed by the fifm at th, Tampa Pcher Show VX
p m Congregation Schoara, Zedek New Member Coffee
ScounS;0:8p:d Arno,d *rr -7503 c- t-
Friday, August 12
Cana e g-- "g time 7:51)
Ther Book Rack
1,000' s of Paperbacks
Used Yt Price New 10% Discount
Now Open In Carrollwood
Village Square West
11610 N. Dale Mabry
963-3739
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Offer Good through Aug. 30th at all Locations
1964 school year would far exceed
classroom capacity.
With the cooperation of the
Jewish Community Center an al-
ternative was found and unani-
mously approved. Pre-Kinder-
gartcn through grade six will be
held at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek from 9-11:30 am and
grades seven-nine will be held
and the Jewish Community Cen-
ter from 9:15-11:15 am all on
Sunday mornings.
The staggered scheduling was
arranged for the convenience of
the parents of children attending
both locations.
Placing the upper grades at the
Jewish Community Center will
give Schaarai Zedek three extra
classrooms and enable the school
to split two oversized classes
next year.
The following dates are of im-
portance to parents of Schaarai
Zedek Religious School children.
Aag. 1 Registration materi-
al will be mailed
Sept. 8 2 p-m. Rosh
Hashanah childrens service
Sept. 17 2 p.m. Yom Kippur
childrens service
Sept. 18 First day of reli-
gious school and parents
meeting.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
After The Tide Rous In
Aag. 8 Throagh 19
Two weeks of muki-media art
projects, movies, sports, games
and swimming will be offered at
the JCC Aug. 8 through 19 for
children six years and older. The
creative and recreational pro-
gram is designed to meet the
needs of the child after a positive
camp experience. The top-notch
professional staff at the JCC pro-
a truly exceptional two
The program will run from 9
a.m. to 3 p m daily. Early
morning and late afternoon day
care can be arranged at an addi-
tional fee. The weekly cost will be
65 for JCC members. $55 per
child for families with two chil-
dren participating, and $85 for
no n- members.
For more information, contact
Muriel Feldman at 872-4451.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Bay Hortaoaa Chapter
Women's American ORT. Bav
Horizons Chapter. Tampa Bay
Region, day time chapter, will
hold a new members tea at the
home of Shirley BeOer. member-
ship chairman. 4323 Foxglen
Lane (Northdale). Tampa. Tues
day. Aug. 2. at 10 am
Ladies are invited to share the
ORT experience and meet others
who are interested in these goals
ORT means Organization for
Rehabilkation through Training,
a vocational and technical
training program of the Jewish
people. To RSVP call 961-5496.
GULF COAST SOCIETY
FOR
HUMANISTIC JUDAISM
NwwCoagregatioaBethEmet.
Coagregatioa of Tnath
The Gulf Coast Society for Hu-
manistic Judaism has officially
changed its name to Congrega-
tion Beth Emet. Congregation of
Troth.
Congregation Beth Emet offi-
cers are President. Ray Leuer
Vice President. Dr. M Goldberg;
Secretary. Dee Goldsmith and
Treasurer. Paul Himeahoch.
A youth education program is
planned for the 1983-84 school
yoar.
JEWISH COURSES AT
TAMPA UNIVERSITIES
In addition to the program of-
fered by Rabbi Jeffry Fouat.
Rabbi Frank V Sundhetm of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek will
teach a four hour course on the
Old Testament at the University
of Tampa Religion 203 will meet
during the Fall minim- on Mon-
day. Tuesday. Wednesday.
Thursday and Friday from 9 to
10 a.m.
During the Spring semester at
the University of Tampa at the
same hours. Rabbi Sundheim will
teach Reunion 210, a course on
Judaism also.
Also during the Spring Sen*
ster. Rabbi Sundheim will teach
course in Modern Jewiik
Thought at USF on Wednesfc,
evenings from 6-8 p.m.
M3408 Rabbi Leonard Roaenthal ScrvteM:
Religious Directory
_ED*vn>
i Swana Arenue Xl-Olf Rabat Samuel afamnaar Serrlcat:
Friday. 8 p.m.. Saturday, t a m Dally momlnj and cvanlng mlnyan.T:M
am Si*p.m
CONGKSGATION KOL AMI
Si Moran Road
Friday 8 p m Saturday 10 a m
CONGREGATION BO DC PS 8HOUM
2713 Bayahorc Boulevard 07-1811 Rabbi Kenneth Barger. Haxnn
WUUam Hauben Serrlcea Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally:
Mmyan.7 16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK awRKBl
3308 Swaan Avenue 87*2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Servlcei:
Friday. 8 p.m.
CHABAD BrOCKB
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Tampa S3830 (Collage Park Apta.) 871-arts or M 7tJ8 Rabbi Law
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8TN Al B' KITH BTJLUZL FOC NDATION
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L


Friday. July 29, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Anti-Semitic Acts Doplnr^
Reagan Critical of Sad Fate of Nicaragua's Jews
ByJTA Services
WASHINGTON President
I Reagan has deplored anti-Semitic
I acts in Nicaragua, citing the fact
Ithat "virtually the entire Jewish
Itunmunity has been frightened
into exile by the Sandimsta
regime.
The President made the
| comment at a White House
! briefing addressed by Rabbi
Morton Rosenthal, director of the
Latin American Affaire Depart-
ment of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, and Isaac
Stavisky, a member of the
Nicaraguan Jewish community
I who was forced into exile.
According to Rosenthal,
| Reagan told the briefing organ
lized by the White House Out-
reach Group on Central America
that the repressions against the
Nicaraguan Jewish community is
the consequence of a "self-
proclaimed blood unity between
the Sandinistas and the PLO"
whose "results are evident for all
I the world to see and are an evil
echo of history"
Reform Woman Rabbi
I Gets'Solo'Pulpit
NEW YORK A Reform
ordained woman rabbi, whose
application to become the first
Conservative woman rabbi was
ejected last April at a conven-
of Conservative rabbis, has
Ibeen appointed rabbi of a
(Conservative synagogue in
|Chf ton Park, NY.
A source at the Rabbinical
(Assembly (RA), the association
I "l Conservative rabbis, said
1 Rabbi Beygrejy MajndspDOtfas,.
I named solo rabbi of Beth oKnom .
ol Clifton Park, effective Aug. 1,
her first pulpit. She is leaving her
current post as associate director
nl the Hillel Foundation at
'Washington University in St.
|Louis to take the Clifton pulpit.
The term "solo rabbi" is used
I to refer to a congregation too
small to need or to be able to
afford more than one rabbi. The
Clifton Park congregation is
I made up of slightly more than
100 families, the RA sources said.
McFarlane Replaces
Hablb in Mideast
WASHINGTON President
Keagan has named Robert
McFarlane, a deputy assistant
for national security affairs, to
replace Philip Habib as his
personal representative in the
Middle East. McFarlane, who, as
Habib did, will carry the personal
rank of ambassador, is expected
to leave for the Middle East
within a week.
The surprise announcement
was made by Reagan last Friday ,
as he concluded a 90-minute
White House meeting with
Lebanese President Amin
Gemayel. Reagan said that
Habib "must return to his
business and academic duties."
But Administration officials
later conceded that one of the
reasons is to bring in a "new
face" in the United States diplo-
matic process in the hope that
this will aid the U.S. effort to
convince Syria to remove its
forces from Lebanon. Habib has
not been welcome in Damascus
and it is hoped that the Syrians
will now receive his replacement.
Canadians In Big
Gift to Qurion Univ.
MONTREAL The Canadian
government has donated $60,000
to the Canadian Associates of the
Ben Burion University of the
Negev toward its sponsorship of
the first "Right to Food" confer-
ence to be held in Montreal May
25-27. 1984.
The check was presented by
Agriculture Minister Eugene
Wheian who declared in the
House of Commons, "The Cana-
dian Associates of the Ben
Gurion University are to be
congratulated for taking this
initiative." He noted that the
conference "is intended to inform
the public that hunger can be
beaten within the next generation
if countries use the means at their
disposal."
Soviets Export
Propaganda Film
NEW YORK The National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ) reported that a new film
made by the Soviet government
for export abroad, particularly to
the United States, links Zionism
with Nazism and racism.
According to the NCSJ, the
film, "Babi Yar: the Lessons of
1 lisjory,'. is disturbing because it
represents an attempt to expand
the ongoing Soviet propaganda
campaign personified bv the
three-and-a-half month old "Anti-
Zionist Committee."
Narrated in near flawless
English and of high technical
quality, it was apparently sent
out to a wide variety of media
outlets, including CBS News, the
Simon Wiesenthal Center and
private individuals involved in
tracking down Nazi war
criminals.
15 Ultra-Orthodox
Qo on Trial
JERUSALEM Fifteen
ultra-Orthodox Jews went on
trial Monday for disturbing the
peace but only 14 showed up in
court after being released on bail
last Friday. A warrant was
issued for the arrest of the
missing man, identified as
Yeshayahu Cohen.
AU were arrested following
not, in the Mea Shearim
Obituaries
STONE
rumm eentoee tor Mrs. PhyUU
tone, to. wars held July 11, (Mon-
Rbbl Frank N. Bundhtfin officiated,
interment followed In Myrtle Hill Me
morui Park, a BMldantofTampsfarM
yT Mil. Stone was bora la Urn*.
Ohio. 8h wu a mombor of Oon*r*a
oon Schaarml Zedek and paat praoUtont
of Um Ststorhood of Schaaral Sadak
"+1* .h* founded tha braille program
Ste wee paat preatdant of tha Brandele
** Program. She waa a member of
HadMiah, National Council of Jewtoh
women and Women'e Survival Center.
She It eurvlved by har husband. Leon
atone of Tampa; two sobs, Stephen H.
one of Winter Park. Richard D-atone
<* Orlando; a daughter, Daborah Ann
one of Stamford. Oonn ; bar mother.
J*n* Undanbaum of Tampa; a brother,
nrwtn Undanbaum of New York.
" Yj and two grandchUdren. Benjamin
* stone and Jenifer U Stone.
quarter two weeks ago against *
archaeological diggings near the
Old City wall. Two of the
defendants were charged with
assaulting a policeman.
Presiding Judge Miriam Maor
who granted bail after Aguda
Israel Knesset members in-
tervened, instructed the accused
to stay out of Jerusalem except
when the court was in session.
They were required to sign a
pledge not to participate in any
demonstrations for the duration
of the trial and to surrender their
passports and identity papers.
Swiss to Bar
PLOTarrorlata
GENEVA Reliable Swiss
sources said that Swiss authori-
ties have decided to bar entry to
Switzerland to any Palestinian
terrorist, or other terrorists
sought by police, who want to
attend the Conference on
Palestinian Rights in Geneva,
even if they have diplomatic
passports.
Muammar Qaddafi, the Libyan
head of state, has said he would
issue such passports to all
Palestinian terrorists who want
to come to Geneva to participate
in the conclave scheduled for the
end of August. Officials of
Vienna and Paris refused to allow
the conference in their cities,
citing security problems.
Concern reportedly had been
Israeli Troops
Kill 1 Arab,
Wound Others
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
troops fatally shot one Arab and
wounded two others in a battle
with rioting inmates of the Ansar
detention camp in south Leb-
anon. Two Israeli soldiers were
slightly injured by rocks. The
army said the troops opened fire
when the riot seemed to be get-
ting out of hand. It is investigat-
ing the incident.
Meanwhile, two Katyusha
rocket launchers used to fire
shells into western Galilee were
discovered in Lebanon about 10
kilometers north of the Israeli
border. The rockets caused slight
damage but no casualties. The
launchers were found in the area
of south Lebanon patroled by the
Fijian unit of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNI FID. the army said.
In Beirut, the death toll rose to
six in the blast that partially
wrecked the Summerland Hotel.
Fifteen persons were injured.
expressed by official sources in
Geneva over the prospect of
terrorists wanted by Interpol,
moving about freely in Geneva
under diplomatic immunity.
Qamayal Wants
Referendum
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President Amin
Lebanon called for
the United Nations to conduct a
referendum in the areas now
occupied by Syrian and Israeli
troops to determine the attitude
of the inhabitants there toward
the presence of the troops.
Gemayel, who arrived here
Monday from Washington where
he met with President Reagan
and other top Administration
officials last week, told a press
conference at the Elysee that a
referendum is needed "to make
, the nation's voice heard.
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Page 8
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, juiy a,
Zielonka Heads Schaarai Zedek
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Many leaders of congregations
are said to have been "born into
the congregation." For no one
could this be more true than in
the case of Carl L. Zielonka,
DDS, the new president of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek.
Carl is a native Tampan, the
son of Carol Zielonka and the late
Rabbi David L. Zielonka, Rabbi
of this same congregation for
over 40 years. Carl, today quickly
points out, "This is a totally dif-
ferent congregation today from
the one I grew up in. Just look at
the difference in size!"
And "grow up in" is exactly
what Carl did. He was president
of the Temple Youth Group (a
fact he shares with past Schaarai
Zedek president Maril Jacobs)
and he was president of the I
Temple Brotherhood (a fact he
shares with past president Simon
Dingfelder). Only one other pres-
ident has been a dentist, Carl's
"Uncle Dan," the late Dr. Daniel
Rachelson.
Carl was an Eagle Scout in
Troop 44 which met at the Jewish
Community Center with Scout-
master, Sonny Rosenblatt.
(Another fact he shares with
Eagle Scout, Simon Dinfelder.)
The Zielonka boys (Carl's
brother is Rabbi David M.
Dr. Carl L. Zielonka, President
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Zielonka of Gastonia, N.C.) at-
tended the Gorrie-Wilson-Plant
schools of Tampa. Carl then went
to Duke University, receiving his
BA in Sociology in 1963 before
attending Emory University
from which he graduated in 1967
with DDS. He then served two
years as a Captain in the Air
Force at Vandenberg AFB, Calif,
before returning to Tampa.
Hillel School to
Get New Home
Continued from Page 1
Gifts Campaign. "It is the very
least amount we can raise and
still provide quality facilities at
the Jewish Community Center
and finance the relocation of the
Hillel School to the Center's
campus."
Levinson stressed the "top
priority of this campaign if the
Jewish Community Center is
going to continue to serve as the
heart of Jewish community life in
Tampa. That is why we have
selected the theme, "From Gene-
ration to Generation.' It des-
cribes perfectly what the Center
means to us as the linkage be-
tween the different generations of
Jewish people in Tampa, from the
preschool age children to the
senior citizens who flock to its
doors."
As for the specific targets of
the money, Levinson pointed out
that the Center "has had no
major repairs since its was first
built 20 years ago. It is in dire
need of a new roof, a new gym-
nasium floor, resurfacing of the
tennis courts and swimming pool,
painting and general repairs.''
"Hillel School," Levinson
explained, "can no longer serve
its growing number of students.
By moving Hillel from its current
location at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom to the Jewish Com-
munity Center, we will
strengthen the hub of our Jewish
community and allow the stu-
dents full use of the Canter's
facilities."
"We on the Board of Hillel
School owe a special debt of
gratitude to Building Committee
Chairman Sandy Solomon and
his members." said Richard
Gordimer, president of Hillel
School of Tampa. "His com-
mittee tackled the arduous task
of supervising how to bast inte-
Cite the School into tha Center's
ilitiea. The importance of the
structure that has bean designed
is that it is flexible. The portable
modules are built to look like one
structure but they are movable.
At some point, if the community
decides, the school can be moved,
which gives it the flexibility for
growth which is essential."
"We at the Jewish Community
Center are looking forward to the
enrichment of the Center with the
addition of Hillel School," said
Leah Davidson, president of the
Jewish Community Center.
"With the completion of these
vitally needed capital improve-
ments, we will have the first-class
Center this community deser-
ves."
Both the Hillel School and
Jewish Community Center
boards, at their respective
meetings, approved the design of
the Hillel School building and the
location of the school at the inter-
sections of Horatio and Habana.
parallel to Horatio.
Earlier this week, an informa-
tion workshop was conducted for
workers who will focus on
soliciting funds for the Capital
Gifts Campaign. At that session,
special presentations were made
by representatives of the Jewish
Community Center and the Hillel
School.
While in Atlanta he met Paula
Shapiro from Shreveport, La. She
was teaching school, having
graduated from Sophie New-
combe College. They married
prior to his Air Force Days.
Today the Zielonka family has
grown to include 15 year old Ste-
phen, who will be
grade at Tampa Preparatory
School this fall and 12 year old
Caryn who will be in the seventh
grade at Berkeley Preparatory
School. Between Caryn's gym-
nastics (she practices six days a
week in Largo) and Steven's bas-
ketball games, the Zielonka's
stay busy with sports activities.
"I feel very good about con-
tinuing the family tradition,"
Carl pointed out. He refers not
only to the mother's and fathers
involvement with Schaarai
Zedek, but also to his grandfath-
er Zielonka who was a rabbi in El
Paso, Tex. "And I feel very good
about having an impact of my
own on the congregation."
Zielonka said he intends to
concentrate on adapting the con-
gregation to the idea of an assis-
tant rabbi. He would also like to
see more congregants involved
within community activities and
not just within congregational
things. "I would also like to de-
velop more intercongregational
activities, maybe revitalizing the
Synagogue Council," he stated.
The over all Jewish community
has been the recipient of the ef-
forts of Carl and Paula Zielonka.
Paula is a past president of
Tampa Jewish Social Service and
now serves on the board of the
Jewish Family and Children
Agencies. She is on the board of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division and the Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet of
UJA.
Carl was chairman of Leader-
ship Development of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, on the Na-
tional Young Leadership Cabinet
of UJA and was Florida Regional
Young Leadership Chairman. He
was Campaign Chairman of the
Tampa Jewish Federation and
Vice President of the Federation
for two terms.
The Zielonkas have made three
trips to Israel but the one they
consider the best" was the Na-
tional Family Mission of the
Young Leadership Cabinet of
UJA, when they took Stephen
and Caryn with them.
Carl is a member of the Aca-
demy of General Dentistry, the
Hills borough County Dental So-
ciety, the Florida Dental Associ-
ation and the American Dental
Association. All these relate to
his general dentistry practice. He
is also a member of the Board of
Fellows and the Board of Coun-
selors of the University of
Tampa.
Elected to serve Schaarai Zed- N.C, just north of AsheviE
for two years with Zielonka
Pasternack and Joel Karmv .
year terms.
In between all these act
the Zielonkas hsve a hard I
finding time to spend in 3
mountain log cabin at Mars H?
ek
were vice president Dr.
But on Rosh Hashona
m
Sectary, Lucii* DDj5 an ial Secretary. NeUye th \ r*b,,H
and Treasurer, ^hairai Sk wK "f^
r,H0ldtSrSt kichare-Rudolph. New members %?&\% J
a i6JS of the board are John OsU,rweU. ^ ^ ^J H u3
Judy Rosenkranz and Lu Zipkin.
for three year terms and Midge
county
player.
and all
his days u
otate trumps!
All meals 1st Quality Kaahared a\ ready for cooking.
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ruise The
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LLL


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