The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
[Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet]
Creation Date:
August 6, 1982
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44620289 ( OCLC )
sn 00229553 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Jewish Floridian


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
fiJemsti Florid tin
,4- Number27
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, August 6,1982
o Sfto"-
Price 35 Cents
Tampa Community Invited to Luncheon
With Shimon Peres in Miami Aug. 11
Mike Levine
ration Leadership To
IsraelReturn Aug. 5
fact finding United
al Mission to Israel
tion leadership was
Levine, President of
Jewish Federation
er, Executive Direc-
ted with over 200
eaders from across
ptales in an intensive
ay and government
ip into Lebanon was
Igive an Israel Up-
. Israel Update Friday Aug. 6
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Service 8 p.m. Community
date on Friday evening, Aug. 6 at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Because of this unusual oppor-
tunity to hear new fresh informa-
tion, the Congregation has ex-
tended an invitation to the com-
munity to worship with them at
Aug. 6. p.m. on Friday evening.
NEW YORK Shimon Peres,
Chairman of Israel's Labor
Party, Yosef Tekoah, former Is-
raeli Ambassador to the United
Nations, and Jewish Agency
Treasurer Akiva Lewinsky will
brief community leaders on the
current Mid-East crisis in a series
of special meetings sponsored by
the United Jewish Appeal
throughout the contry the week
of Aug. 9-13, UJA National
Chairman Robert E. Loup an-
nounced today.
They will join Loup and other
national UJA leaders just re
turned from the scene in an ana-
lysis of the enormous human and
financial cost of "Operation
Peace for the Galilee" and it^im-
pact on the programs and serv-
ices of the Jewish Agency, the
principal beneficiary of fund al-
located from UJA-Community
"Dramatic events in the Mid-
dle East have created a new set of
Members of the Tampa Jewish Community are invited to hear
Shimon Perea at a luncheon in Miami on Wed. Aug. 11.12 noon
at the Eden Roc Hotel. Details and reservations can be made by
calling the Tampa Jewish Federation at 875-1618.
Zielonka Makes Endowment
[to TOP Jewish Foundation
elonka, past presi-
npa Jewish Social
otly made an en-
to the TOP. Jew-
In for the benefit of
lift, which consisted
[slock, is in the pro-
old by the Founda-
proceeds will be
sh a "Designated"
[Fund to be know
| S. Zielonka Social
ship Award."
f the gift designate
ne is to be paid
npa Jewish Social
sed for sending the
pee president to the
tig of the Associa-
Family and Chil-
fes. "I believe that
progressive Jewish
in its leadership
Because Social
| important to me, I
er this concept by
j the very least our
rice President will
ntunity to attend
I meeting training
Uess of financial
Tampa Jewish
i an intergral part
Dn and serves the
some extent, the
n unity.
Joel Breitstein,
ctor of the TOP.
jtion and Endown-
nt to the Tampa
ption, this repre-
ond endownment
Foundation for
npa, the purpose
develop federation
leadership. The
was announced at
priorities and challenges for the
American Jewish community."
Loup said in announcing the
meetings. It is essential that our
leadership understand fully the
scope of the financial burden that
the Agency must bear in this
time of crisis and that we must
help meet in our 1983 campaign."
The meeting will include dis-
cussion of the Israel Special Fund
Campaign that will be under-
taken in communities as a
separate fundraising effort in
addtion to the 1983 regular and
Project Renewal Campaigns.
Similar campaigns are also being
launched in other countries
throughout the world by Keren
Hope Barnett's Service
To Federation
Honored by Les Barnett
Paula Zielonka
the annual federation meeting by
Les Barnett who established a
designated Philanthropic Fund in
honor of his wife, Hope, outgoing
president of Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration, the income from which
will annually go to developing
young leadership in the federa-
For more information on how
you can establish an endownment
gift to perpetuate a particular
program or project of interest to
you in the community or how you
can make a gift to the general en-
downment fund for the benefit of
the Tampa Jewish community,
you may contact Joel Breitstein,
Executive Director-Endownment
Consultant. TOP. Jewish Found-
ation, 112 S. Magnolia Avenue,
Suite 7, Tampa. 33606, (8131-253-
3569. All inquiries held strictly
The Annual Meeting was very
special to outgoing President
Hope Barnett, and the surprise of
the evening was when Les Bar-
nett honored her with a special
gift of the creation of a philan-
thropic fund in her honor.
Noting the tremendous
amount of time and effort put
forth by his wife on behalf of the
community, Barnett remarked
that the creation of the fund was
important to insure the perpetua-
tion of her work.
The philanthropic fund to be
designated for the Young
Leadership Development Pro-
gram is extremely important to
both Les and Hope. Their dedica-
tion to the Jewish community be-
gan in that Program many years
ago and instilled a deep sense of
commitment and knowledge in
both of them as well as many
others who have been through
the Program.
The philanthropic fund, to be
known as the "Hope Cohen Bar-
nett Young Leadership Develop-
ment Fund," will be a component
fund of the Foundation for the
benefit of Tampa. The income
from investment of principal will
annually be allocated to the
Young Leadership Committee, a
standing committee of the
Federation, to be used for special
young leadership programming
and as an aid to educating poten-
tial young leaders in the com-
According to Joel Breitstein,
Executive Director of the
Foundation and Endowment
Consultant to the Tampa Jewish
Federation, this represents
Tampa's first "designated"
philanthropic fund. A "desig-
nated" philanthropic fund ear-
marks the purpose 'or which in-
come or principal of a gift should
be used. As such it allows a donor
to endow a program or project
Hope Barnett
that is of particular interest to
him or his family.
"This is not a substitute for
annual campaign giving" Breit-
stein added, "but rather a sup-
plement to help provide funding
for important programs and
projects both for our local Jewish
community and abroad."
Breitstein further stated that
there are a myriad of community
needs and dreams that could be
given life by establishing this
kind of endowment gift. A
philanthropic fund can be estab-
lished by making a gift of cash or
other property, and it can be
added to at any time. For exam-
ple, anyone who is interested in
young leadership development
could contribute to the Fund al-
ready established by Barnett's
initial gift.
The TOP Jewish Foundation's
main office is located at 112
Magnolia Avenue, Suite 7,
Tampa, Florida 33606. Anyone
wishing a confidential conference
concerning this or other endow-
ment giving plans may contact
Joel Breitstein at (813) 253-3569.
Hayesod, UJA's sister fundrais-
ing organization for
humanitarian programs in the
Jewish homeland.
The Special Fund will help pay
for a broad range of social,
health, educational and welfare
services which have long been the
responsibility of the Jewish
Agency but which the Agency
could no longer fund when UJA-
Community campaigns failed to
provide adequate support. Be-
cause of the drain on the Israeli
economy resulting from "Opera-.
tion Peace for the Galilee." the
people of Israel lack the resources
to sustain the programs, and the
Agency must reassume the full
financial burden of providing
Current projections place the
cost of the programs included
under the Special Fund Cam-
paign at more than $200 million.
Peres, a former Israeli Defense
Minister who has served in a
number of key posts in the gov-
ernment since the founding of the
State, and Lewinsky will brief
leaders of UJA's Northeast and
Mid-Atlantic Regions at the first
of the special meetings on Mon-
day, Aug. 9, in the St. Regis Ho-
tel in New York City. The meet-
ing will be chaired by Alan Ades,
Northeast Regional Chairman,
and Ron Panitch, Chairman of
the Mid-Atlantic Region.
Tekoah, whose long career with
Israel's Foreign Ministry in-
cludes service as the country's
Permanent Representative to the
United Nations from 1968 until
1975, will join Lewinsky in
briefing leadership in the East
Central and West Central Re-
gions on Tuesday, Aug. 10, in
Cleveland at a meeting chaired
by East Central Regional Chair-
man Lawrence S. Jackier in the
Cleveland Federation offices.
Peres and Lewinsky will speak
at the remainder of the special
briefings, including:
Miami, on Aug. 11, in the Eden
Roc Hotel, for leadership for the
Florida Region, with Florida Re-
gional Chairman Alan L. Shul-
man presiding;
Atlanta, also on Wednesday,
Aug. 11, in the Airport Mariott
Hotel, for leadership of the South
Southeast Region, chaired by
Jack I. Freedman, Regional
Los Angeles, on Thursday,
Aug. 12, in the Century Plaza
Hotel, for Western Region lead-
ership, with Dorothy Goren,
Chairman of the Region,
presiding; and
Dallas, on Friday, Aug. 13, in
the AMFAC Hotel at the Dallas
Fort Worth airport, for leaders
from the Southwest Region,
chaired by Regional Chairman
Dr. Julius L. Levy, Jr.
Additional information about
the national leadership briefings
is available from the nearest UJA
regional office.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Test of Patience
U.S. May Give Up on PLO, Too
(JTA) Israeli Ambas-
sador Moshe Arens indi-
cated that while Israel be-
lieves that the negotiations
over the removal of the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization terrorists from
west Beirut cannot go on
"indefinitely," the decision
on whether Israeli troops
will move into the Lebanese
capital may depend more
on whether the United
States loses patience with
PLO stalling than on Is-
"Even though we may be con-
vinced that the PLO is not nego
tiating seriously," there are three
partners to the negotiations
Lebanon, the U.S. and Israel,
Arens said in an interview oni
ABC-TVs This Week with
David Brinkley" program. "We
have to get to the point where the
United States also comes to the
conclusion that the negotiations
are going no place," the Israeli
envoy said.
Caspar Weinberger, in an ap-
pearance on NBC-TV's "Meet the
Press." said the U.S. would not
approve an armed invasion of
west Beirut or anywhere else.
"We are trying to avoid that," he
said. "That's why we are spend-
ing so much time in the negotia-
Both Arens and Weinberger
refused to say whether an August
1 date, reportedly mentioned by
President Reagan's special envoy
Philip Habib who is conducting
the negotiations in Beirut, was a
deadline for the talks. Arens said
that if there was a deadline, it
would serve no-purpose in stating
it publicly. Weinberger said the
date was probably the minimum
time required for the PLO to
leave Beirut and for the Israeli
and Syrian troops to begin their
evacuation of Lebanon.
On the ABC program, the
Lebanese Ambassador to Wash-
ington, Khalil Itini, said that he
had been given reliable informa-
tion that "a final agreement
should emerge in the next few
days, if not the next two days."
BUT SENS. Christopher Dodd
(D.. Conn.l and Carl Levin (D.
Mich.), who were interviewed
from Tel Aviv on the same ABC
program, said the PLO was stall-
ing. Dodd said that Yasir Arafat,
head of the PLO. was playing for
the time in order to gain political
The two Senators, who were
scheduled to meet Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, said
they would urge him to give
Habib more time. Levin said that
Israel should not go into wst
Beirut but that if force is needed
to remove the terrorists, the
Lebanese army should do it.
Dodd noted that in their talks
in Lebanon they found that
everyone wanted the PLO out.
He ntoed that there was a hatred
for the PLO and pointed out that
the destruction of Lebanon did
not start with the Israeli action in
June but had been going for
seven years because of the PLO's
involvement in Lebanon.
AS FOR the use of U.S. troops
in Beirut, Weinberger stressed
that the negotiations are now
centering on bringing them into
the country at a "minimum risk"
to the Americans, probably mar-
ines from the Sixth Fleet. He said
that their only purpose will be to
see that the PLO leaves the coun-
try and that should only take a
few days. He denied that by do-
ing this, the U.S. would be help-
ing to "salvage" the PLO.
"Our special objective in all of
this has been to try to restore
Lebanon to its sovereignty so
that its borders are secure and so
that it can't be used either as a
platform for attacks on other
countries or be invaded on a con-
stant state such as has been the
case for the past few years,"
Weinberger explained. He said
that the U.S. troops would not
remain until Lebanon regains full
sovereignty, something he con-
ceded would take a long time.
But Dodd, a member of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, who supported the possi-
bility of U.S. troops before he
went to the Middle East last
week, said he opposed it now. He
said he found in Lebanon so
many different factions among
the PLO and the Christians,
"more factions than combina-
tions to the Rubic Cube," he now
feels the U.S. force will now be
the target of some groups. He
also expressed the fear that the
U.S. would have a prolonged stay
in Lebanon and end up as "yet
another force" in the complicated
LEVIN, a member of the
Senate Armed Services Commit-
tee, said that he believes that if
negotiations were successful, a
limited U.S. operation could be
carried out.
But Sen. Charles Percy (R.,
III.), chairman of the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee, said in
an interview on the CBS-TV
"Face the Nation" program that
opposition was rising both in
Congress and the American hin-
terland to Israel's actions in
Lebanon. He predicted that Is-
rael's incursion into Lebanon
could tum out to be its "Viet-
Percy said that th. M
government had once ]**
Lebanon broken a nleria??'
U.S. that it would nT
major Mideast moves ahm;
American interests withow*1!
forming Washington first^ul
most strongly about what i !f|
sider a pledge broken, a
between partners and f,
that there should "be Mb
prises between Israel and?
United States."
PerCy ffed: "I tiougm ,
had reached agreement ifl
particular point. But one* *J
- for maybe a dozen UbbT
row we have been utterirll
appointed." He noted thatbl
first time in Israels hiator*ta
was dissention in that coaTJ
about the conduct of a wiH
could turn out to be Israd'iVkl
nam, "he said.
V-/ RvI.RSIl
(Call me about your social newa
at 872-4470)
Mr. and Mrs. Garry Freid are delighted that their daughter
and son-in-law have recently moved to Tampa. Eileen and Albi
Kotetes moved from Fort Lauderdale where they had been living
and performing in the field of entertainment. Albi, a native of
Canada, is a singer and musician, having had his own groups in
both Canada and in the States. More recently, his group "Para-
dise" appeared in dubs along the east coast of Florida and in the
Keys. Eileen was singing with Albi's group. In addition, Eileen
has acted, choreographed, and danced in shows at various
dinner theatres, including Burt Reynold's Dinner Theatre in
Jupiter. Florida. There she appeared in the musical production
"Grease." Well, we are certainly glad that you are here and
all look forward to seeing you perform around town.
Carol and Kenny Osiason recently spent a wonderful two
weeks in England. They stayed in London for seven days but
spent four of those days viewing the tennis matches at Wim-
bledon (just outside of London). They said that watching that
caliber tennis, so close up, going on at all times on the 18 courts
at Wimbledon, was just awe inspiring.
The other week they rented a car and drove through the
English countryside (taking their life into their hands having to
adapt to driving on the opposite side of the street!). They toured
Oxford, Stratford-upon-Avon, Cotswald (known for its medieval
settings). Stonehenge. and Bath La city settled by the Romans
in 43 AD. at which time they built these elaborate baths which
still exist.) this trip was especially interesting to Carol who is
the co-owner of "The Swinging Set" tennis shop!
Dr. Myron Uman. of Potamac, Maryland, was recently in
Tampa visiting his mother. Mrs. Morrice Uman. During his
visit, he attended his Plant High School reunion. Class of 1957
of which he was Valedictorian. Dr. Martin Uman drove in from
Gainesville to spend some time with his brother. Incidentally
Martin was also Valedictorian of his graduating class at Plant
High School, in 1953. Martin and Myron were graduated Magna
Cum Laude from Princeton University, and both received
doctoral degrees in Plasma Physics and Electrical Engineering
from Princeton Graduate School. Sounds like it was a marvelous
visit for all!
We certainly were glad to learn that Dr. Annie Grier was back
to work and into his normal routine, following recent surgery
He was back on his feet just in time to welcome the birth of his
grandson Jacob Robert Grier. Jacob's happy parents are Dr.
Ken and Lynn Grier of Houston. Texas. This bouncing baby boy
made his appearance on July 12 at 3:45 a.m. He weighed 7 lb 12
oz. and was 19', inches long. His Daddy is a Psychologist with
the Houston School System. Jacob's ecstatic Grandparents are
Dr. Anile and Beverley Grier and Paul and Marie Gerwin. of
Cincinatti. An additional note of interest Arnieand Bev'sson
David is currently living in Vienna. Austria where he is studying
for his Masters Degree in International Management. He will
return to the States in September. Well, we just love hearing
tout good news and this family is certainly enjoying lots of it
Two new little Tampans have arrived and are we thrilled to
tell you all about these two cute misses:
at 2.21 a.m. at Womens Hospital. She weighed 5 lb. 7 or. and
was 18 inches long. She is welcomed by her two older sisters -
Lisa, who is 12 years old and Tracy, who is nine years old
Alison s proud Grandparents are Rose and Irving SafT, of
Hollywood Florida and Ev. Singer, of Atlanta. Georgia. Our
love to all of you on this joyous occasion
16 at 2.20 p.m. at Womens Hospital. She weighed 5 lb. 7 oz. and
T- 8-8-82
was 18'/i inches long. She is lucky enough to have an olds-
brother Michael, who is nine years old. Her happy GrandpanMi
are Rose and Jack Lipkin and Stella Cotzen, allof Philaddphk
Lots of good wishes to all of you, we are thrilled for you ^~"
Boy! did Buddy and Donna Cutler and their children, Ada
and Sydney, recently enjoy an exciting trip. While malting Baa
for Buddy, who is a CPA, to attend the American Instituted
CPA's Estate Planning Seminar that was taking place in Sa
Francisco, the family decided to make a real vacation out of tat
opportunity. First, they visited dear friends Michele and Tea
Bass, in San Diego. Tom, was on the coaching staff of tat
Tampa Bay BUCS but is now part of the coaching team forthe
San Diego Chargers. Buddy and Donna stayed for a couple of
days in San Diego and then continued on their trip while their
children remained there to visit with the Bass' daughter Shun.
Next, they enjoyed a family reunion in L.A. where they visited
with cousins, on Donna's Father's side, who had immigrated
just three years ago from Russia. They were all meeting eaca
other tor the first time. Third on their itinerary was a fiveoaj
stop in San Francisco to attend the seminar. Lastly, Donna and
Buddy returned to San Diego to visit with the Basses for
another four days. It all sounds marvelous we know you must
have had one terrific vacation.
We were thrilled to hear that Karen and Sheldon Daatt
recently welcomed the birth of their baby daughter Courtney
Beth Danto. Courtney, who joins her two years old brother
Jeffrey, made her appearance on July 13 at Womens' Hospital at
7:06 p.m. She weighed 5 lb. 15 oz. and was 19'/t inches long. Her
excited Grandparents are Seymour and Adele Danto of Miami
and Glen and Ernestine Ruester of St. Louis County, Missouri
Courtney's arrival date was really special because she. bar
Daddy, and her brother all celebrate birthdays within a coupfe
of days of each other. Lots of love and good wished to all of you
on this joyous occasion.
Last night the JCC Pre-school parents and friends enjoyed in
excellent speaker. Dr. Patricia Hanley. Professor of Early
Childhood from the University of South Florida spoke on
elements of a good preschool program and ways in which the
JCC Pre-school specifically works to meet the needs of young
children. Dr. Hanley was recently a member of the team from
USF that evaluated the pre-school. Therefore.
the present curriculum of the school was also discussed last
evening. It is the planning of worthwhile meetings like this
which make the pre-school at the JCC so excellent.
Also, the preschool is now taking registration for the 198243
school year. The program serves ages 2-5 with half day andful
day programs. This year, for the first time, year-round daycare
will be available from 8 a.m.-6 p.m. for children ages 2-5 year.
Meet Suzanne Lowenstein who moved to Tampa on July 1
from Washington, D.C. Currently residing in South Tampa
Suzanne originally hails from Louisville, Kentucky. However,
while growing up she lived in six different cities (her Father is in
the furniture business and was often transferred) and since
graduation from college in 1980, she has moved four times 0
career changes. Suzanne goes by Suzanne Lang on Channel 44
*** news reporter for WTOG. She was working a 5 a.m.-3pjn;
shift as an on the air reporter but just began a more "human
u-^ l *" <> 5 p.m. This switch is due to the fact that
n 1 WA begin a ni8htly JO p.m. news show in August with
Tfi Calahan and Jnn Nicholson as co-anchors. Suzanne
will be doing stories of special subjects i.e. one she has
"""HI? Up on death row "mates. In her past jobs, she has
served as reporter, anchorwoman, and as the D.C. correspondent
lor the American Family Broadcast Group. She was a Political
Science major and a Speech minor at Vanderbilt in NashviUe.
JJecause she loves dealing with people and enjoys pubuc
speaking, and didn't want to go onto law school Suzanne
chose the field of broadcasting. In her spare time, she enjoys
tennis, swimming, is learning racketball. and likes to read. In
college, she was active in U J A and hops to continue that interest
here. By the way, Suzanne was fortunate enough to already have
rflhei, if "d9 b TamDa" ** kther "ended college at Van-
derbilt University with Maril Jacobs and Lawrence and Betty
^onen. We certainly are happy that you are in Tampa now
mid^u6' st f0rWard to **"* ^ n ChBnDtl U DeW"n
thSriS!!!? TWe """^'tontly omitted Jennifer Rahman
the list ng of Tampa counselors at Camp Coleman
Until next edition. .

Lday. August 6,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

the James A. Haley Veterans Hospital recently
hruiucted an observance program to honor Ex-
fOWs and MI As. A tree was planted to serve as
Iliving memorial in honor of all Ex-POWs and
JflAs. Pictured are members of the Albert Aron-
Mtf post and auxiliary No. 373 of Tampa who
tinted with the guest speaker and staff members
"l front of the dogwood tree dedicated as a me-
orial. From Left to Right first row are the fol-
lowing: Miriam Sansweet, Miriam Tarnofs'ky.
Second Row: Molly Rich, Marguerite Spitz, Min-
nie Posner, Vavs Representative; Anne Spec tor,
President of the auxiliary. Third Row: Jerome
Posner, Vavs Representative; MichaelM. Under,
Associate Director; Marty Gall, Asst. Chief, Vo-
luntary Service; Honorable John A Grant, State
Representative and guest speaker; William F.
Keene, Chief, Voluntary Service.
ime Running Short Official Declares
A senior Israeli official
tamed somberly after a
fabinet meeting that "time
\ pressing, time is running
hort." He noted that the
Cabinet ministers, who de-
foted their discussion to
he conflict in Lebanon,
fare keely aware that the
Iresent situaion cannot go
In indefinitely" and that
Israel, moreover "will not
olerate a war of attrition"
leveloping in and around
According to the official, the
eneral Cabinet feeling was that
negotiations dealing with the
^acuation of Palestine Libera-
on Organization forces from
feet Beirut "are not progressing
i they should, they are not mov-
; ahead as had been hoped."
HIS TONE seemed more
omber than at any time since the
sent negotiations in Beirut
egan three weeks ago, under the
essure of Israel's siege around
he western part of the city.
The senior official noted
ointedly that U.S. mediator
Philip Habib had predicted a
freakthrough and had now to ex-
lain why it hadn't happened.
This was not the first time
iabib's optimism had proved
^nfoudned, the official said.
Also unfounded, as far as Is-
ttfl could tell, was the public as-
ertion over the weekend made
Py Lebanese negotiator (and
ormer Premier) Saeb Salaam
^hat the PLO had withdrawn its
rlier demands for a residual
olitical and military presence in
eirut. Salaam had announced
the supposed PLO concession on
TV, but, said the Israeli official,
there was no subsequent tangible
ridence to support his state-
[backdrop of escalating artillery
duels in Beirut between the Israel
Dr. Robert Rarp, M.D.
announces the relocation
of his office
tor the practice of
Brandon Community
Medical Canter Suite 201
Brandon 885-0627
He will continue to
practice at
70S-B Del wabb Boulevard
*un City Canter 834-5508
Defense Force and the PLO, the
senior official warned that Israel
would not countenance a "war of
attrition." He stressed that for
the past several days it was in-
variably the PLO that initiated
the artillery exchanges. Israel, he
added, was reacting with re-
straint: it Was not utilizing the
force or firepower at its disposal.
An army spokesman an-
nounced that 28 Israeli soldiers
had been wounded in heavy artil-
lery exchanges. Casualties were
reported to be heavy on both
sides as PLO forces inside west
Beirut pounded most of the
Christian areas in east Beirut.
If the Cabinet concluded that
diplomacy was leading nowhere,
it would consider other alterna-
tives to get the PLO out, the
senior official continued. This
certainly need not mean blanket
bombing "as the West did
during World War II to Dresden
or Hamburg. We have a different
morality ..." Other military op-
tions were available, he noted.
HE SAID there might well be
another Cabinet meeting later in
the week. Meanwhile this
seemed to be his implication
the Cabinet had once again de-
cided to give time to diplomacy,
while not letting up on the mili-
Regina Carmel Named
Religious School Principal
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
has named Regina Carmel, for-
merly of Congregation B'nai
Israel, Rockville, Maryland, as
its Religious School Principal.
Bringing twenty years of ex-
perience in Jewish education with
her to the Tampa area, Carmel
has been coordinator of a Bar
Mitzvah program, teacher of all
grades, coordinator of an immi-
grant absorption program in
Israel, director of adult education
programs, and curriculum coor-
dinator. In addition, she is certi-
fied as a secondary principal and
in English and Reading by the
State of Maryland.
Following her years in public
education, Carmel received a fel-
lowship in a national competition
placing her as an education policy
analyst in the National Institute
of Education, the research arm of
the U.S. Department of Educa-
tion. While at NIE, Carmel
planned and helped implement
programs nationally, researching
the home, community, and work
as learning places for- young
people. Through this experience,
she was named NIE's represent-
ative to the International Year of
the Child, which resulted in tour-
ing the country as an advocate of
disabled and disadvantage^ un-
employed youth.
Carmel received her master's
degree from Syracuse University
in Reading and Language Arts
and has done additional graduate
work in education administration
and law.
tary pressure being applied to be-
leaguered west Beirut.
The official said there were in-
direct diplomatic contacts be-
tween Jerusalem and Moscow
following the damage done last
week to the Soviet trade mission
in Beirut, apparently from Israeli
shelling. He did not elaborate.
Among the ministers there are
understood to be varying assess-
ments as to the situation in
Beirut. Some believe the PLO is
duping Israel and merely playing
for time. Others still have faith in
the diplomatic efforts, though
they themselves are less op-
timistic now than say a week or
10 days ago, in view of the slow
and complicated course of the
THE CABINET heard reports
from Premier Menachem Begin,
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon and the Foreign Minis-
try's Director General David
Kimche. Kimche was in Beirut
for talks and Habib and Lebanese
officials. His efforts apparently
reflected continued American op-
timism that the diplomatic
process, given time, can achieve
success. The U.S. is understood
to be maintaining its pressure
upon Israel not to invade west
"I have much respect and care
deeply for children,' says Carmel
about her new position at Rodeph
Sholom. "Because of this, I hope
to make afternoon Hebrew
Regina Carmel
School a community, as well as
an academic learning experience.
One in which parents participate
with their children and one in
which children will be richly re-
warded for their efforts.
"Jewish children have both the
challenge and benefit of belong-
ing to a rich and varied people.
My goal is to provide an integ-
rated curriculum where they can
practically see their place histori-
cally, culturally, and socially,
where they can be a part of the
Synagogue and the total com-
Toward this end, Carmel is
working with the principals of
other Tampa area synagogues on
activities which will enable stu-
dents of all the schools to work
and socialize together.
Ben-Avraham ZakakaDead at 87
Yefet Ben-Avraham Zakaka,
leader of the Samaritan com-
munity in Israel, died last Friday
in his home in Holon. He was 87
years old. He was burried in the
Samaritan cemetery in Kiryat
Shau. His father, Avraham
Zadaka, was the first Samari to
leave Nablus in 1905 to settle in
Jaffa, bring the Samaritan com-
munity into close contact with
the Jewish community for the
first time and laying the founda-
tion for the Israeli-Samaritan
community in Jaffa as an off-
shoot of the main community in
Nablus. Yafet Zakaka broke with
Samaritan tradition when he
married a Jewish woman in 1924.
This has become a practice fol-
lowed by many other Samaritans.
Invest in
Israel Securities

Su*>*wy o<|
| tank L*u* w itraai W
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 1001?
SCUmtS (212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Pree(8P0> 221-46^
Holiday Inn
Tampa International
The area's favorite location for bat and
bar mitzvahs, weddings and receptions,
specialty parties and meetings. That's
because we offer the area's finest and
most flexible facilities. All backed by a
professional staff that prides itself in letting
you relax and en)oy the festivities while
they take care of every detalL Let us help
with your next event and make you a guest
at your own affair. Call today.
Special Group Room Rates for
Out-of-Tbwn Guests!
o Grand ballroom for up to 1000
? Variety of smaller and mid-size
banquet rooms
d Excellence in catering and banquet services
o Audio/visual and decorating services
For more Information contact
Catering Department
Hobday Inn
4500 Cypress Street
Tampa. FL 33607

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
. t "day. Augusts, 1982
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
i >'ui>iis*wr
Buia*aa Office 36U. Haadrraoo BKd Tamp*. Fla 3360*
Puhlroimn Offic* 120 SE 6 Si Miami Fla I
KanmUW Aaaonalr Kditor
* A'^rf Si.k-a. |
TW Jrsriali Flariaaaa !> Mm tiaaraaiaa TW Kakraih
Of TW Mwrfcaadia* Ad*rua*al la lu Caaaasaa
PublisWd Fridays-Vterkh Srplrmbar Ihrouxh Ma\
Hi'ttivklyJunr inmugti Aikum f> TWJasnah Floridian nt Tampa
Sacond CLua I'oalajrr Paid al Miami. Fla IWM7I4I0
Plaaat aaa) aMiTlcauoa iFaras 3S7 rra>ro,aa; laMifml aaaars (a TW Jaaajak Flohdiaa. P.O
Bai 017X Miaaai. Flaoda 33101
SMMX KIITIDN KATES iLocal Aiw2-Yav Minimum Subscription 7 IC I Anual-3 iOW>ul ol
Town Upon Raquaat
TW Jewish Floridian maintains no Ira* hat People receiving tW paper who have not aubacnhed
directly are auoacnWri through arrangement with the Jewish Federation of Tampa whereby II *
per year is deducted from their contributions for a subscription to tW paper Anyone wishing u
cmnc*l si-ch a subscription should so notify TW Jewish Floridian or TW Federation
Friday. August 6, 1982
Volume 4
17 AB 5742
Number 27
Media TestedWanting
The immense power of the advertising medium,
with its ability to sway and mold public opinion, is
hardly a point to dispute. The fact that a political
candidate's prospects, for example, may depend
upon a successful media campaign is indicative of
this power.
So it was disturbing to discover that a full page
advertisement used by an organization calling itself
"Concerned Americans for Peace has duped several
leading newspapers in the U.S. by placing an ad with
the names of six relief organizations which had never
consented or authorized to have their names listed as
supporters of the ad's message.
The ad ran in the July 11 editions of the Washing-
ton Post, New York Times, Boston Globe, Atlanta
Journal-Constitution, and several other newspapers
of equal stature. It condemned Israel's actions in
Lebanon and said in bold letters, "The People of
Lebanon Innocent Victims of a Senseless War." Be-
sides listing outrageous figures for those killed,
wounded and left homeless in Lebanon, the ad said,
"No cause could be so righteous as to dictate the des-
truction and devastation of an innocent people and
their country."
Just days later, representatives of the six or-
ganizations whose names appeared on the advertise-
ment, addressed a letter to the New York Times. The
officials of CARE, the American Friends Service
Committee, the American Red Cross, the Church
World Service, the U.S. Committee for UNICEF,
and Save the Children Federation said they were
"dismayed" that their names had been associated
with an anti-Israel advertisement and they had not
consented to have their names used in the ad. They
explained that such association of their organization
with anti-Israel ads as non-governmental relief
agencies could obstruct their ability to provide aid
and remain neutral to the fighting.
As it turned out, the address listed at the bottom
of the ad. a Los Angeles post office box number, had
never been rented to any organization by the name of
Concerned Americans for Peace. The advertising
company which placed the advertisement seemed
ambiguous in explaining iust who paid them for it.
The Los Angeles Times, for its part, escaped this
charade by double checking with the organizations to
confirm if they had authorized the use of their names
on the ad.
The paper dropped the names of the agencies after
failing to verify their authorizations. The other news-
papers, with their huge responsibility to the Ameri-
can public, would do wisely to double check with or-
ganizations in similar ads in the future. It harms the
newspaper's credibility, the relief agencies' ability to
provide aid and moreover, stymies the ability of the
American public to arrive at a clear and unbiased
opinion of the circumstances surrounding the events
in Lebanon.
Shamir Warns Against Giving
PLO a 'Political Reward'
WASHINGTON (JTAI Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir of Israel warns against trying to give the Palestine
Liberation Organization a political "reward" in order to get it
to leave Beirut. "Let no one confuse these terrorists with the
Palestinian Arabs," he said this week at a luncheon of the
overseas writers, an organization of diplomatic reporters. "Let
no one attempt out of a mistake or twisted sense of obligation
to reward the PLO with some political achievement."
While the foreign minister did not specify what he meant by a
reward, his remarks were apparently aimded at the efforts to
get the United States to drop its promise to Israel not to
negotiate or recognize the PLO.
Is Shultz to be Feared?
Knter George P. Shultz as
Alexander Haig's succ&isor at
Alarms are sounded by Middle
Last watchers long supportive of
Israel. Hurrahs arise from Saudi
Arabian diplomats and other
Arab sources. How will Mr.
Shultz approach his new duties?
For those champions of Israel
depressed by the prospect of hav-
ing the president of the Bechtel
group, with its strong Saudi
Arabian connections. as
Secretary of State, there are
anxious moments.
Yet. the new man on the block
at State offered a carefully ba-
lanced appraisal of both Israeli
and Arab concerns. Granted the
fighting between Israeli forces
and Yasser Arafat s trapped ter-
rorists was uppermost in many
minds. Mr. Shultz treaded the
line of senatorial questioning in a
way reflecting wide experience
and careful planning.
HE REFERRED to the legi-
timate needs and problems of the
Palesinian people" as "a central
reality of the Middle East." At
the same time, he said he recog-
nized that Israel is the closest
friend of the United States in the
Middle East, adding that no one
should dispute America's tradi-
tional commitment to the
security of Israel and U.S. readi-
ness to assure Israel the necessa-
ry means to defend itself. "The
rightness of Israel's preoccupa-
tion with matters of security can-
not be disputed," he said.
So far. who can complain?
Nonetheless, doubts are cer-
tain to persist. Ever since Mr.
Haig's dramatic departure from
State, leading abruptly to Presi-
dent Reagan's call on Mr. Shultz
to become the new "vicar" tljere.
a strong consensus has developed
that the U.S. is now beyond the
plateau of vigorous regard for the
destiny of Israel. Many who grew
upset by the heightened pitch for
even-handedness in our Middle
East policy in the Carter era now
are convinced there is more than
a strong tilt Arabward. Time
must prove this thesis right or
MEANWHILE, when we re-
member that Mr. Shultz himself
offers strength to the truth that
hostility in the region is en-
demic." we must hope and pray
that he will prove to have a scho-
lar s grasp of every fact and
everv nuance attending Israel's
difficulties in gaining modern
statehood and in trying to disarm
revisionists depicting the Arabs
as innocents and Israelis as per-
ennial villains.
For a starter, we should
wonder if Saudi Arabia's new
friend at State will permit tradi
tional Arabists in the State De-
partment to continue disregard-
ing basic facts written into a long
line of Commission studies runn-
ing from the King-Crane report of
1919 through the resumes of the
Anglo-American Commission of
1946 and the UN Special Com-
mittee On Palestine report of
Is Mr. Shultz, so long preoc-
cupied with the world of com-
merce, truly understanding of
pioneer Jewish life in Palestine,
replete with Arab hostility? Does
he share the bleak disappoint-
ment world Jewry suffered over
Arab rejection of the UN pn;
tion decision in the late 1940,
when a truncated Israel
nearly demolished by Arab
a a H "Delations with
Saudi Arabian kingpins convinc
ed him that all the Arab states
subscribing to the Khartoum R*.
solution of 1967 ("no peace with
Isreal. no negotiation with Israel.
no recognition of Israel) really
didn't mean to stick by such de-
fiance and rejection?
Will Mr. Shultz now gloss over
the PLO record of brutal assault
on nationals in many parts of the
world and cut Mr. Arafat or hit
most likely successor, George
Habash, a real master at murder
plotting, into negotiations for
Once the fighting stops in
Lebanon and Washington tries to
knit what's left of the unraveled
Camp David understanding.,
Mr. Shultz faces a challenge few,
if any, people in his post have >
sumed before. If he proves, as we
hope, to turn out to be the ar-
chitect of a just peace in the
Middle East, his name will be in
for an eternal blessing.
Israeli Editor Says
Media Ignorant
Not Malicious
ing the U.S. media "more ig-
norant than malicious," the edi-
tor of Maariv to a group of
American Jewish organization
officials that news media
coverage has failed to present an
accurate picture of the war in
"The press, to my great sor-
row, did not understand what
was going on." the editor, Moshe
Zak, said at a luncheon confer-
ence sponsored by the Jewish
Community Relations Council of
New York. "They reported whit
they did not see. They were given
lots of bits and pieces, but they
did not see the picture as a
whole." Zak suggested that
doubts and criticism voiced by
some American Jews over Is-
rael's operation in Lebanon were
an outgrowth of a sentiment that
had been stimulated by the media
here before the operation began.
"BEFORE THE war we were
not in the best shape in public
opinion in the United States,"
Zak said. He observed that
"there may be some misunder-
standing between us and Ameri-
can Jews, who were nourished for
some months before" by a glut of
media reports on events in the
West Bank.
But Zak predicted that once
Israel succeeds in eliminating
PLO intimidation of potential
Iieace partners, and thus presents
new opportunities for peace be-
tween Israel and its Arab neigh-
bors, the doubts and questioning
among American Jews "will all
be forgotten."
Ernest Michel, executivie vice
president of the United Jewish
Appeal-Federation Joint Cam-
paign of Greater New York, who
also addressed the conference,
demonstrated the extent of
AMerican Jewish support for Is-
rael's operation with figures of
contributions received by his or-
ganization since the operation
HE SAID that $7 million mo*
was donated in the past fourw
five weeks than would h^*"*""
received over the same penoa
under normal circumstance*
Michel, who just returned from*
visit to Lebanon, maintained tnat
Israel has enabled soutl
Lebanon to resume a
normalcy, as families come
to areas that had been reduced to
rubble by the PLO.
state of
Reciting PLO atrocities in
Lebanon, a Christian LebaM*
couple told conference F*'"
ticipants that they were speaking
on behalf of Lebanese Christians
and Moslems alike in thanking
the Begin government for under
taking its operation.

Friday. Augu^ 6. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
focus on Issues
Arab Reluctance to Take in PLO
BjTA) "I think there
Iocs seem to be a hesitation
i many countries to accept
their country a group of
people who have a pattern
kf arming themselves and in
Lffect forming a govern-
ment within a government.
|t's not anything that a
Country that can help it will
This was the reply by Sec.-e-
ary of State George Shultz at his
jenate confirmation hearing
*hen he was asked about the dif-
ficulty in finding an Arab
tountry that would take in the
some 6,000 Palestine Liberation
Organization terrorists now in
Hobyn Sue Brinen Weds Dr. Ro-
bert Marc Kessler
Robyn Sue Brinen, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Brinen, wed
J)r. Robert Marc Kessler, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Kessler,
bn August 1st, at Congregation
Bchaarai Zedek Rabbi Frank
Eundheim officiated. A dinner re-
ception followed at the Host In-
ernational Hotel.
Fredda Brinen was her sister's
Maid-of-Honor and Lawrence
|Kessler, of Oldsmar, served as his
brother's Best Man.
Bridesmaids were Susan Kess-
Jler, Debbie Kessler, of Oldsmar,
(Lisa Levine, of Pittsburg, Pa.,
I Annette Kawcett, of Tallahassee,
ICheryl Farr, of Conyers, Georgia,
IDebbie Garcia, and Debbie
Groomsmen were Jeff Brinen,
lof Washington, D.C. David
iBoniuk, of Houston, Texas,
William Aberman, of Valpariso,
I Indiana, Charles Simonson, of
|New Orleans, La., Jonathan
[Dashiff, of Malverne, New York,
Kenneth Wittcoff, and Elliot
Grandparents of the groom are
[Mrs. I.Z. Kessler and Mrs.
Ferdinand Rosenau.
Following a honeymoon in St.
Croix, the cOuple will reside in
New Orleans, Louisiana where
| the bride is a surgical nurse and
I the groom is a resident physician.
west Beirut. But Arab reluctance
may hav- been based on an even
greater fear of the PLO may have
been based on an even greater
fear of the PLO than just an im-
plied threat.
AN EXAMPLE is described
by former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger in his well-
written and interesting second
volume of memoirs, "Years of
Upheaval." Kissinger reports on
the PLO's willingness to accept
Jordan as a Palestinian state in
return for the overthrow of King
In mid-1973, Richard Helms,
then U.S. Ambassador to Iran, I
wrote Kissinger that one of his
aides had been approached by an
associate of PLO chief Yasir
Arafat seeking a dialogue with
the U.S. on the propositions that
"Israel is here to stay" and Jor-
dan should be the place for a Pal-
estinian state.
"I considered King Hussein a
valued friend of the United
States and a principal hope for
diplomatic progress in the re-
gion," Kissinger wrote in his
memoirs. "Our aim should be to
strengthen his position, not to
encourage a group that avowed
its determination to overthrow
him in its first communication
with us."
Helms that the PLO should be
told that while the U.S. was in-
terested in hearing ideas from the
Palestinians on how to promote a
Middle East peace through nego-
tiations, "the overthrow of
existing governments in the Arab
world was not acceptable; we are
committed to the survival of the
Kingdom of Jordan."
Kissinger said that 10 days
later the U.S. received a similar
approach from the PLO through
King Hassan of Morocco. Then
on Oct. 10, four days after the
Yom Kippur War had started,
Arafat in a message to the U.S.
predicted that Israel would rout
Syria and Egypt and said the
PLO wanted to participate in the
subsequent negotiations. "The
score' it had to settle was with
Jordan, not Israel," according to
Gen. Vernon Walters had a
3 Full CourM MnIi Dally
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Pr*mlM
TV Uv Snow-MovlM
Special D4U Srvd
Optn All Year SwvtCM
meeting with a PLO representa-
tive in Morocco on Nov. 3, the
first and only by the U.S., ac-
cording to Kissinger. He was in-
structed by Kissinger to tell the
PLO that the Palestinian prob-
lem was not an international con-
cern but an inter-Arab one.
"IT WAS up to the PLO to
straighten out its relationships
with other Arab states with
one proviso: We would partici-
pate in no maneuver aimed at
Jordan; the PLO's real option
was reconciliation with the Has-
hemite Kingdom not its over-
throw," Kissinger wrote.
"What applied to Jordan was
even more true of Israel. Walters
was to make clear that the United
States would oppose any threat
to the survival of Israel and any
challenge to its legitimacy." The
only result of the Walters meet-
ing with the representatives, ac-
cording to Kissinger, was to
achieve its original purpose of
preventing radical assaults on
the early stages of the post-Yom
Kippur War peacemaking.
This account demonstrates not
only the PLO effort to use recog-
nition of Israel as a tactical bar-
gaining point as was seen during
the Israeli siege of west Beirut,
but as Israelis have often
stressed, a Palestinian state on (
the West- Bank would be more of
a threat to Jordan than even to
KISSINGER'S declaration
that the Palestinian question is
basically an inter-Arab issue still
holds true although it does not
negate the efforts to achieve an
autonomy agreement under the
Camp David process. There
would be no Palestinian problem
today, if, after the establishment
of the State of Israel, the Arab
countries had integrated the Pal-
estinian refugees into their coun-
tries as refugees throughout the
world had been taken into new
homes and, as indeed, Israel ab-
sorbed the survivors of the Hol-
ocaust and the Jews from Arab
And he noted in another pas-
sage: "The issue of contacts with
Palestinians was therefore not in
1973 a major policy problem for
the United States The issue
of a F 'estinian state run by the
PLO wa. -ot a subject of serious
CM tar mm
MIAMI BEACH h 531 1191
This announcement is neither an offer to sell
nor a solicitation of an offer to buy these
securities. The offer is made only
by the Prospectus.
New Issue/June 22, 1982
500.000/700,000 UNITS
Each Unit consists of one share of common stock
($0.01 par value) and one warrant to purchase
one share of common stock at a price of $4.00
per share for a period terminating eighteen
months from the effective date (unless extended
for up to an additional eighteen months from the
effective date.)
The Units are being offered in connection with
a distribution by the issuer, Kineret Foods
Corporation, through the managing under-
writer, Krieger, Wunderlich & co., Inc. and
represents new financing.
Copies of the Prospectus may be obtained locally
from Harvey Hertz, Syndicate Manager of Ray-
mond, James & Associates, Inc., 6090 Central
Ave., St Petersburg, Florida (813) 381-3800.
Mayor Bob Martinez to be
Presented With
'Tree of Life' Award
Mayor Bob Martinez will be
presented with the Jewish Na-
tional Fund's coveted "Tree of
Life" award at a gala banquet to
be held on Sunday, Sep.
12, at the new Hyatt Re
gency Hotel. In announcing
the selection of Mayor Martinez
for the JNF's highest award Dr.
Samuel I. Cohen, Executive Vice-
President of the JNF, cited the
Mayor's continued and devoted
efforts toward the preservation
and betterment of life for so
It is fitting that the Jewish
National Fund, which has plant-
ed over 150,000,000 trees in Israel
. built mammoth systems of
roads and highways greened
the Negev into an agricultural
miracle and converted the barren
hill sides of the Galil into or-
chards and farms has estab-
lished a "Tree of Life" award. For
the tree represents life itself.
The award is given in recogni-
tion of outstanding community
involvement. Former recipients
of the JNF's "Tree of Life"
award include President Gerald
R. Ford, Governor Nelson Rocke-
Mayor Bob Martinez
feller, the Rev. Martin Luther
King, Bob Hope and Senator Al-
fonse D'Amato.
Chairman of the September
12th testimonial dinner is Joseph
Spicola, Jr., Esq. of Spicola and
For further information about
the Dinner, please contact the
JNF office at 876-9327.
Have A "Professional"
Plan Your Insurance Program
Jerry Brownstein
Age 40-Annual Premium$585.*' For Non Smokers
1408 N. Westshore Boulevard, Suite 800
Tampa, Fl 33607
Telephone: (813) 872-7831

i age \J
Mejewiswiorufianui iunit**
Friday. Augu*
Herodion: The Judean Desert's 'Newest' Attraction
Royal palace, refuge for Jewish
insurgents, haven for recluse
monks, the Judean desert's
"newest" tourist attraction is
actually some two thousand
years old. Due to intensive de-
velopment work recently under-
taken by the Jewish National
Fund (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael),
an even larger flow of visitors
both local and foreign will be
drawn to a locale which may be
called the younger sister to
Masada: Mount Herodion.
Originally designed by King
Herod the Great as a govern-
mental center and his eventual
burial place, Heordion's history
continued long after the death of
its builder. During the Jewish
uprising against the Romans in
70 BCE the uprising which
made Masada famous and dur-
ing the Bar Kochba rebellion
sixty years later, it served as the
headquarters for the Zealots until
they were overcome by Roman
legions. Left in ruins for hun-
dreds of years, it then became a
refuge for Christian monks and
hermits during the fifth and sixth
centuries, and traces of their
monastery have been uncovered.
Dominating the surrounding
hill country of the Judean desert
just west of the Dead Sea with
Arad and the Negev to the south,
the curious cone-shaped moun-
tain fortress was excavated by
Franciscan monks in 1962-67.
Following the Six Day War in
1967, Israeli archeologists and
the Jewish National Fund have
taken over the restoration efforts.
What they have uncovered to
date matches with astonishing
accuracy the descriptions in the
chronicles of the ancient Jewish
historian Josephus Flavius:
He built a fortress and
called it Herodion after himself.
He enclosed the top with round
towers, filling the enclosed space
with a magnificent palace .
and had wealth lavished on it
without stint. He furnished
the ascent with 200 steps of the
whitest marble; the mount was of
considerable height, though en-
tirely artificial ... in its com-
pleteness the stronghold was a
town, in its compactness a
(TheJewuh War
Book I, 421)
Herod was among the last of
the Judean monarchs who
reigned during the second Jewish
Commonwealth. Although he
was a courageous soldier and
energetic administrator, Herod's
loyalty to the occupying Roman
rulers was complete and absolute
and he used his great diplomacy
personal charm to remain consis-
tently in their good graces. He al-
lowed no opposition to his rule
and was ruthless in the pursuit of
his goals, often at the expense of
the Jewish people and their tradi-
Despite this dubious reputa-
tion, however, Herod is remem-
bered for the scope of the build-
ing program he undertook which
saw the rebuilding of the Temple
and the Temple Mount in Jeru-
salem, and the king's palace
there. Additional palaces were
erected in Caesarea on the
Mediterranean, at Jericho, and at
Masada where he intended to im-
press Roman visitors with a show
of opulence and luxury.
In 25 BCE Herod built
Herodion in the desert some
fifteen kilometers southeast of
Jerusalem. A natural hill was
heightened by heaping debris on
it, erecting on its top the four
round towers and the circualr
wall which give Herodion its dis-
tinguishing features. Within the
wall were built several magnifi-
cently decorated palaces, a vast
rectangular courtyard and a
Roman bathhouse. Earthworks
surrounded these buildings,
making the entire structure ap-
pear from the distance to be a
cone with its peak lopped off.
Only after climbing the 200 steps
were the splendors of the palace
visible. An elaborate aqueduct
system brought water from
sources eight kilometers away,
and a number of other buildings
and an ornamental pool were con-
structed at the base.
Upon Herod's death in 4 BCE
he was buried in this desert show-
place as he had planned
Josephus' eyewitness account
Carl Alpert
describes the great pomp and
magnificence of the funeral
cortege that stretched the entire
24 miles between Jericho and a<*u"l tomb have so far proved
Herodion. Subsequent attempts fruitless, but he search continues,
by archeologists to uncover the
Miracles Recalled Long After the Struggle
HAIFA Long after
the guns have fallen silent,
and Lebanon sets about re-
building its independence,
free at last from occupation
by terrorist gangs, Israeli
soldiers and civilians alike
will tell and retell some of
the stories behind the war,
stories that did not make
headlines but were part of
the crazy quilt pattern of
the conflict. Stories like:
Denise Dehan, 37, of Kiryat
Malachi, was in the hospital
giving birth to her daughter, but
she insisted on leaving immedi-
ately thereafter to attend the
funeral of her oldest son. Mottie,
who had been killed in action.
Lebanese farmers, who for
years had to tolerate the oppres-
siveness of the terrorist gangs in
their neighborhood, lined up to
donate blood for wounded Israeli
soldiers, and money for the Israel
war effort.
ISRAELIS were urged to send
gift packages for their soldiers at
the front. They did, and included
were large stacks of books many
of them volumes of poetry.
One of the major grouches of
the soldiers during the first week
was: they had to miss an install-
ment of the television serial,
Beaufort Castle, towering on a
high crag, had for years rained
deadly fire down on towns and
cities in northern Israel. It was a
prime target, and the Israel Air
Force subjected it to a bombing
which appeared to have flattened
everything on the mountain. But
when Israel soldiers picked their
way through the ruins and oc-
cupied the rubble, whose PLO oc-
cupants had all been killed and
wounded, they discovered that
the UN observation post nearby
had been totally unharmed,
despite destruction on all sides,
and the small garrison emerged
unscathed. That was precision
Soldiers were given strict
warnings: anyone caught looting
would get ten years imprison-
ment or more.
vehkle in the military lineup was
the "tank" of the Chabadnicks,
Manned by Lubavitch chassidim,
it got as close to the front as it
could, its loudspeakers blaring
chassidic music. Stopped by
MP's, the chassidim afforded
everyone in sijrht the mitzvah of
donning tefillin, including the
It will take many weeks to take
proper count of the tanks, guns
and ammunition stockpiled in
Lebanon and captured by the
Israel troops. The quantity was
so enormous, military observers
say, that long range plans were
obviously being made for a major
military offensive into the heart
of Israel.
When Tova Netah, of Tel Aviv,
married an Acre Arab in 1948,
she went off with her husband,
and her family never heard from
her again until the Israel troops
came across a 65-year-old woman
in a Palestinian refugee camp in
southern Lebanon, who spoke a
perfect Hebrew. It was Tova, and
contact with her family was rees-
One of the great post-war pro-
blems has been what to do about
the flood of Israeli volunteers,
those not called upon to fight,
who seek opportunities to serve.
It was recalled that not long
ago, after a particularly vicious
bombardment of Kiryat Shmou
and other northern towns, i
party of elderly, paunchy Tel
Aviv lawyers descended on the
town, anxious to help. They were
put to work at once, assisting the
inhabitants to fill out the compli-
cated forms required in their re-
quest for government compensa-
tion for war damages.

Fine lighting and aecriiohtt ml Dlieouml Prices
1 4616 Eisenhower/Phone 865-4767 The Village Center/13104 N. Dale Marbry 1 Phone 962-4718

County _/;
Bar Mitzvah and
Wedding Gifts
The Village Center
13154 N.DalaMabry 962-3644
Community Center
Pre School
Now Offers
Year Round Day Care
Ages 2-5

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa ----- Pag 7
Jewish Community Center Events
i't forget Jewish Com-
fy Center's Flea Market on
Ly, Aug. 8 and Monday,
urS: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
urdays 12-5 p.m.; Sunday
n..5pm.; thru August
ndays and Thursdays 12-1
| Adult Swim
ndays and Wednesdays 1-7
Lday and Thursdays 1-9
jays Pool Closed
g. 23-26; Aug. 30-Sept. 2
ndays and Thursdays 3-6
Labor Day; Sept. 6 12-5
September Pool Hours
Saturdays 12-5 p.m.; Sundays
12-5 p.m.; *
Tuesdays and Thursdays 3-6
Announces Starting Dates
The 1982-83 calendar has been
approved by the Early Childhood
The first day of school will be
Monday, Aug. 30. A parent
meeting is planned for Thursday
evening, Aug. 26. Parents at-
tending this meeting will meet
Electric Ponds:
The Solar Solution
|lar pond technology is the
ct of Electric Ponds: The
Solution, airing Saturday,
nel 16.
Lis to minute documentary
Jires the new technology of
ponds, a technique which
water, salt and the sun to
ct and store heat and convert
electric current. The pro-
i explores this energy source
I the future and features
fA examples of it's current
along with opinions of
ral prominent politicians and
ng energy advisers.
Iii' documentary traces Bill
be, a science producer for
lie television in San Fran
\. as he and his crew track the
ft developments in solar
y. They visit the world's
[solar pond plant, the shores
prael, for a look at a remote
i station and the Ohio State
^ersity, where solar ponds
rain and heat greenhouses.
he capabilities of solar ponds
[widespread and former head
the Israel's Atomic Energy
Commission spoke out on its use
in this documentary. He praised
the technology for offering elec-
tricity that would be provided at
costs competitive with nuclear or
coal-fired plants. His specula-
tions are the result of on-hands
experience with this energy
source as the Israelis were the
first to develop on electric turbine
for producing electricity.
The engineering efforts of solar
ponds are expanding and are ex-
plored as this program docu-
ments the possible future of solar
ponds. Electric Ponds: A Solar
Solution includes a look at solar
ponds for the Great Lake, and the
Sal ton Sea. in California, the site
for what will become the world's
largest solar pond that will ge-
nerate electricity, the first of its
kind in the U.S.
Electric Ponds: The Solar Sol-
ution generates a lot of ideas and
information about the potential
for solar energy as a efficient
power source. Watch the expert
examination of this technology,
Saturday, Aug. 14, at 8 p.m., on
WUSF-TV Channel 16.
Soviets Continue to Clamp
Down on Jewish Emigration
riot i r Jacobson, chairman of
Soviet Jewry Research
ju of the National Conic
on Soviet Jewry, reported
186 Jews arrived from the
et Union in Vienna with
''li visas, during July. She
that "Soviet authorities
I decided to allow the Jewish
grui inn movement to become
ckle, merely allowing a few to
I through gates that are virt-
closed. In the meantime,
ireds of thousands of others
are damn damned behind those
The Soviet Jewry Research
Bureau will continue to closely
monitor Jewish emigration from
the USSR, Jacobson said. She
along with NCSJ's chairman,
Theodore Mann, will discuss the
situation at a special meeting of
the NCSJ Executive Committee
which will evaluate U.S. partici-
pation in the Third International
Conference on Soviet Jewry in
Paris, in October.
.left & Suanne Abclen
(Tmins Charms Diamonds Repairs
1514 E. Fowler Avenue Tampa, Florida 33612
11606 N. Dale Mabry
Village Square West
their child's teacher and learn
about the program. Aug. 27 is
planned as a visiting day for the
children. Children come with
their parents to see their class-
room and meet their teacher.
There are still openings for the
1982-83 school year. Please con-
tact Barbara Richman for more
information at 872-4451.
To Begin at the JCC
"Do you have problems with
your back? Would you like to
prevent any future troubles that
may occur? Are you interested in
an easy-going exercise program?"
If you answered yes to any of
the above questions, the Jewish
Community Center has a new
program with you in mind! Under
the direction of Jerome Cristina,
the JCC Physical Education De-
partment is pleased to introduce
the "Healthy Back Class."
Beginning Monday, Sept. 13,
the class will meet every Monday
and Thursday from 5:16-5:45
p.m. for 10 weeks.
The program is designed to be
one which each person can, and
should, stay with for life. Al-
though the class meets twice
weekly, participants are encour-
aged to practice their exercises at
least five days per week.
Pre- and post-session flexibil-
ity tests will be conducted to
measure improvements made
during the course.
The main objective of the
Healthy Back Class is to teach
lower back pain sufferers the
correct exercises needed to help
alleviate the problem. Proper
lifting techniques and posture
will be stressed. Relaxation tech-
niques will also be taught.
Although the exercises consist
of extremely light physical work
any individual with serious
medical problems (heart,
vascular, etc.) is urged to consult
with their personal physician
before taking part in the class.
The 10 week Droeram begins
Sept. 13 at 5:15 p.m. Cost is S26
for JCC members, $32 for non-
members. For more information,
contact Danny Thro at 872-4451.
The Jewish Community Center
needs volunteers or paid instruc-
tors for:
Early Childhood dance-
ballet, drama, sportskills, gym-
-"Health and Physical Educa-
tionbasketball coaches, socer
coachesvolunteer only.
Senior Citizenseasy excer-
cise, social group coordinator,
speech lip reading.
Miscellaneousspecial educa-
tion instructor.
'art-time Positions Available
Jewish Community Center
j Contact Barbara Richman
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch nwnu of the Senior CKisen's Nutrition and
Activity Procrem hi sponsored by the HilUborough County
Commission and held st the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blskley, site manacer, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
Monday Fish With Tarter Sauce, Broccoli. Glazed Beets.
Sugar Cookie and Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Crisp Baked Chicken. Turnip Greens. Sweet
Potatoes, Tossed Salad With Tomato Wedges, Strawberry
Gelatin With Peaches and Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Meat Balls With Gravy, Green Peas, Rice,
Grapefruit Juice, Gingerbread Cake and Dinner Roll
Thursday Turkey Noodle Casserole, Stewed Tomatoes.
Carrot and Pineapple Salad, Applesauce and Bran Square
Friday Meat Loaf With Gravy, Whipped Potatoes, Green
Beans, Pears and Whole Wheat Bread
WEEK OF AUG. 16 20
Monday Chopped Steak With Brown Gravy, Turnip Greens,,
Whipped Potatoes, Fruit Cocktail and Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Turkey Chop Suey, Rice, Mixed Vegetables, Orange
Juice, Rosey Applesauce and Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Spaghetti With Meat Sauce, Green Beans,
Tossed Salad With Tomato Wedges. Italian Bread and Chilled
Thursday Fish Fillet With Tarter Sauce, Broccoli, Scalloped
Potatoes, Peaches and Dinner Roll
Friday Baked Chicken With Gravy, Rice Pilaf. Chopped
Spinach, Carrot and Pineapple Salad, Spice Cake and Whole
Wheat Bread
All meals 1st Quality Kasnared A resdy for cooking.
Kosher Butchery ** mrharo marks
(Between Belcher & Hercules)
Delivery NOW available. Pnona: 41102
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
H rton EF Hutton & Company Inc. 315 East Madison Street Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
^ Merrill Lynch
Randy Freedman Account Executive Merrill Lynch Pierce Fennor & Smith Inc
One Tampa City Center Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538
The Partner*
B Terrv A^^n
Laventhd &Horwath
certified \\k*k AeonMsati
Announces the Relocation of its Offices
One Tampa City Center
201 North Franklin Street
Suite 2900
Tampa. Florida 33602
(813) 228-7555
Member irf Horwath & Hurwath International
With affiliated Often MKUldwiJe

The Jewish flondian Of i ampa
Official Explanation
Friday. Augustfi i
Why Israel Can't Permit PLO to Stay in Lebanon
EDITOR'S NOTE: The following analysis has been com-
piled as a policy backround report by the Israel Minis-
try of Foreign Affairs Information Division in Jeru-
salem and made available to The Jewish Floridian by
the Israel Consul General's Office in Miami.
Israel is fighting against
the PLO, not the Pales-
tinian Arabs. Israel has al-
ways aspired to reach a
peaceful settlement with
the Palestinian Arabs on
the basis of mutual respect
and through direct negotia-
tion, the only way peace
has ever been made. The
root cause and substance of
the decades-long, Arab-Is-
rael conflict has been the
persistent refusal of the
Arab states (with the re-
cent exception of Egypt) to
make peace, on this or any
other basis.
Since 1964. the PLO has been
the symbol and the spearhead of
this pan-Arab policy, in the wake
of which the Middle East has
seen so much warfare, suffering
and wasted human and material
resources over the years.
THE FIGHT against the PLO
permits no compromise because
the PLO wants it that way: The
PLO's central aim has always
been, and remains to this day, the
total liquidation of the State of
Israel as the legitimate, interna-
tionally recognized expression of
the Jewish people's elementary
right to nationhood. The PLO
has never renounced that aim. It
has made it clear in its Covenant
and in countless statements by
its leaders, that it will stop at
nothing to attain that goal. In
the face of that attitude, the con-
cept of compromise becomes
meaningless. One cannot come to
terms with those whose terms in-
clude one's liquidation.
The PLO threat, therefore, is
political no less than military. So
long as the PLO. with its leader-
ship, its central organizational
structure and even a skeleton
staff, exists, it will try. by dint of
its very raison d'etre, to bring
about the dismantling of Israel.
That has been and remains its
political aim.
Recent pronouncements by
PLO leaders attempting to
project a more moderate image
are obviously tactical in charac-
ter the unreliable utterance of
desperation. If given the chance,
the PLO will try again in the fu-
ture to achieve its avowed aim by
any means that come to hand: by
terror, by direct attack, by incit-
ing or otherwise causing Arab
governments to become involved
in military clashes and all-out
wars with Israel, by intimidating
Office Space
112 Magnolia
in former Charming Old
Hyde Park home
Rental package can in-
clude: 170-200 Sq. ft. of-
fice(s), communal con-
ference room, kitchen,
lounge, utilities, tele-
phone, switchboard,
receptionist, janitorial,
security, secretarial ser-
Rental terms-one/two
year leases.
Rates$300 and up, de-
pending on options.
ContactsJ. Kemper
Palestinian Arab leaders so as to
keep them from entering into
peace talks with Israel, or by so-
called diplomatic means.
BEREFT NOW of meaningful
armed strength, as a result of Is-
rael's Operation Peace for Gali-
lee, the PLO will, if permitted,
content itself for the time being,
with "mere" political status and
the leeway this will provide it for
continuing its maneuving against
Israel. Meanwhile it will rebuild
its numerical, logistical and
armed strength until it is once
again in a position to resume the
battle "on all fronts." For such
an effort it needs a base, no mat-
ter how narrow. "Political
status" would give it precisely
that needed base.
The PLO debacle in Lebanon
presents all who have suffered
from the PLO menace and form
international terror with an un-
parelleled opportunity to root out
this force for destruction. The op-
portunity, and the responsiblity,
are not Israel's alone.
Lebanon has been subjected,
for years, to devastation, waste,
suffering and death. It has been
deprived of its independent exis-
tence as a sovereign state. Many
countries have suffered at the
hands of PLO terror mostly
through the terrorist activities of
underground organizations
working hand-in-glove with PLO
headquarters in Beirut. All these
nations have an abiding interest
in seeking this scourge removed.
NOBODY IN the Arab world
is keen to take in the PLO.
Neither Syria, nor Jordan, nor
Egypt, nor Saudi Arabia, nor any
other Arab country seems ready
to assume the obvious risks in-
volved in harbouring the mem-
bers and facilities of this trouble-
some organization. That is why it
ensconced itself in Lebanon in the
first place when, in 1970, King
Hussein expelled it from Jordan:
The Lebanese government was
not strong enough to resist. And
that is why the PLO is now so re-
luctant to leave Lebanon. It is
experiencing great difficulty in
finding an alternative base for its
To allow this festering sore to
remain in Beirut, or anywhere
else on Lebanese soil, would sim-
ply keep the wound open and al-
low it to fester still more. The
PLO seeks to continue its nefari-
ous activities in the only place in
which it has been able to operate
in the past twelve years. Israel
will not allow this to happen. The
enlightened world and Lebanon
itself have every interest in keep-
ing the PLO from re-establishing
itself in Lebanon.
In line with their usual prac-
tice, thousands of PLO men have
entrenched themselves in the
heart of residential West Beirut.
Once again, this has created
acute danger to the safety of the
Lebanese as well as Palestinian
men, women and children from
behind whom these PLO forces
are sending out volleys of artil-
lery and small-arms fire against
the Lebanese and I sraeli forces in
East Beirut and beyond. Con-
demnation of this blatant viola-
Children, Youth and Adult
Coordinator for Tampa
Jewish Community Cen-
ter. Send resume to Mr.
Edward Finkelstein, Ex-
ecutive Director, 2808
Horatio St.Jampa, Fla.
33609. Related experien-
ce required. Position Im-

A convoy of trucks carries foam-rubber
mattresses and cartons of cooking stoves,
pots, pans and eating utensils on the coast
road north from Israel toward the cities of I
Tyre and Sidon for delivery to Lebanese\
cial welfare workers. (JDC Photo).
tion of the rules of warfare should
be strong and universal.
ISRAEL, keenly aware of the
implications of this situation, is
anxious to avoid harming inno-
cent civilians. With this in mind,
the Israel Defense Forces have so
far refrained from entering West
Beirut to root out the terrorists,
giving diplomacy a chance to re-
move the terrorists through
negotiation. Israel has, moreover,
repeatedly warned the civilian
population of West Beirut to
leave the city, so as to be out of
the line of fire. Hundreds of
thousands have heeded Israel's
call, many moving south into the
area now controlled by the Israel
Defense Forces; in numerous
cases, indeed, these are people re-
turning home to towns and vil-
lages in southern Lebanon from
which they had previously been
driven by the PLO.
Every effort must be made to
prevent harm from coming to the
civilian population still remain-
ing in West Beirut. However, to
do so without thoroughly rectify-
ing the untenable situation
which, over seven years, has
brought Lebanon to the brink of
Shamir Denies Coolness
Toward Him By Reagan
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
of Israel denied that he found a
coolness toward him by President
Reagan when he met with him at
the White House.
"It was a friendly atmosphere
in the mornings as it was (at the
State Department) in the after-
noon." Shamir told reporters
after a nearly three-hour meeting
with Secretary of State George
Shultz, including a working
"Of course there are some diffi-
culties" between the United
States and Israel. Shamir added.
But he stressed as he had this
morning that the two countries
had "identical goals in Lebanon."
Pool reporters who attended
the picture-taking session at the
opening of the meeting at the
White House said there was none
of the usual friendly small talk
that normally marks those occa-
sions. The reporters noted that
when Israeli Ambassador Moshe
Arens tried to break the ice with
a remark, the Americans did not
But when Shamir was asked
directly this afternoon if the U.S.
was trying to put some distance
between itself and Israel, because
of Israel's bombardment of west
Beirut. Shamir replied, "I
wouldn't say so."
chaos and destruction, wouldb
disservice and mockery
tempts to buy a
denouncement of the crisis I
yielding to PLO demands
some ot continued political I
perhaps military) status are i
guided and short-sighted:
would only rehabilitate
nihilist, chaos-breeding org
tion with disastrous con
quences for Lebanon, Israel i
the world.
Determined action to pn
the PLO from resuming its i
will promote stability and |
in the Middle East. It couk
remove a major obstacle to I
M ideast peace process
eliminating the PLO's intimidi
ing anti-Camp David influ
With the PLO out of theway.t
road to negotiation and peaai
tween Israel and its neig
to the north and east could fin
Interested people with knowledge of Hebrew
and Judaica to teach at Congregation Rodephl
Sholom beginnig this September. Please com
tact Regina Carmel at 837-1911.
fashions and
for kids
Your Back To School Headquarters
Marty Gner
'1626 No OoWMoory Igmpo R. 33616 % 96M446
Construction & Remodeling
Free Estimates
"Quality Isn 't Expensive It's Priceless "
237-6927 229-7994
Room Additions
Historical Restoration
Insurance Work
Commercial Remodeling

, August 6, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
The War Up Front
teirut Enveloped in Gray Mist of Common Fire
head. "This was inevitable. It
was unavoidable."
from Docha, a
toy, residential com-
ty perched on a hilltop
ooking Beirut, is de-
irely serene, one that
the wake of destruc-
behind us and the bat-
hat lies ahead. Across
fay lies the Beirut Air-
land the city itself, en-
in a grey mist left
aoking cannon fire.
i hard to believe that a war
on here,"' says a young
i helicopter pilot, clad in a
|jumpsuit. He had just fer-
rgo for the Israeli lookout
i hill and paused to take in
before returning to his
PLUSH villas of Docha
nerged unscathed from the
and untouched by the
soldiers moving around
soldiers did no damage to
use or property," said Dr.
|EIIIoss, whose only corn-
was being left without
young and attractive
woman walked up the
rying a white flag. Al-
they appeared nervous,
ell secure enough to leave
bouse. Their presence and
odor's remarks indicated
Ihe Israel Defense Forces
trictly adhering to the ban
}t pilferage and harassment
. noncombatanta.
j WERE in Lebanon as the
luthorized group of foreign
land observers on an Israel
ke Forces-escorted tour of
litli'-scarred cities along the
[and villages in the nearby
Mini we had witnessed was
Kesome display of Israeli
power, the ravages of
nd the first signs of order
|ope in a country that has
nown peace for the past
tour began at the Israel
town of Rosh Hanikra, a
nn point for hundreds of Is-
frehicles, including armored
I carriers and long convoys
ltbed trucks carrying fuel,
vater and other supplies to
prirs in Lebanon. No one
pay any attention to
FNIFIL checkpoint at the
where the United Nations
|ers stood idly by, watching
Jeavy traffic on its way
pw kilometers into Lebanon,
pgns were posted in Hebrew
ng the way to the cities and
es in the region. The ex-
(on: "Here, a wrong turn
t hazardous to your health,"
Vol. Dan Bawly, our army
officer. Bawly, who in
|e life heads an Israeli ac-
|ing firm and is also a noted
was called up for reserve
the previous day.
IE JOURNEY north was
land arduous, the result of
us army checkpoints,
military traffic and the
I itself, which was cratered
rM ..#*/*,
leuUbA Muter
* *
Orson Skorr
*W All ol florid* fee* 1962 I
UMPA 813-72-6243 J
Menachem Amsterdam is shown at his wife's
bedside holding their infant son who was
born in the Shaare Zedek Medical Center in
f r.- < p
Jerusalem while Amsterdam was hospital-
ized there, recovering from wounds sustained
during the fighting in Lebanon.
Harry Wall is director of
the Israel Office of the
League of B 'nai B 'rith
with potholes from the heavy
shelling. Along the way. we saw
the first signs of war: blackened
cars lying in ditches, houses re-
duced to rubble, while others,
white flags hung on their roofs,
appeared unscarred. Off the road,
farmers had gone back to work in
their fields and banana groves,
which had been left largely un-
l ramp led by the Isareli forces.
Despite the unfamiliar terrain,
our military escort, equipped
with large-scale topographical
maps, seemed certain of himself.
Asked how long the IDF would
remain in Lebanon, Bawly said
the occupation would be short:
"We don't want to be here. We
are here because we had no other
Some 45 kilometers up the
coast we entered Sidon, a city of
some 70,000 people which 2,000
terrorists had turned into a PLO
military center and staging area,
according to IDF spokesmen.
The outskirts of Sidon had re-
mained virtually undamaged, but
as we reached the central district
we saw how much havoc the war
had wrought. Many buildings
were reduced to rubble.
OTHERS WERE pockmarked
from shelling. Not all neighbor-
hoods were hit and some build-
ings in the main plaza, including
a few high-rises, were only lightly
damaged, an indication that the
bombing and shelling had not
!>een indiscriminate. We moved
cautiously in the city which, des-
pite the large presence of IDF
troops, was not yet secure.
Only that morning, PLO ter-
rorists had taken over a mosque,
threatening to kill their civilian
hostages. Firing and shelling
could be heard in the distance.
Next to a large, now destroyed,
building that had housed an edu-
cational center, IDF clean-up
crews, using a crane and winches,
were busy removing crates of
weapons found in the basement.
The cache held over 50 tons of
Soviet-made arms, including
Strella and Saggar-type missiles,
Kalashnikov rifles, mortar
rounds, and ammunition. The
boxes were marked with Russian
or Chinese lettering, and many
showed Tripoli (Libya) as the
port of embarkation, thirty such
caches were found in Sidon alone.
"THE PLO would drive
around the city in their Russian
jeeps sounding their sirens and
waving rifles," said Halil Andris,
a Lebanese Moslem who owned
the office building next door to
the PLO arsenal. Asked how he
felt about Israel's action, Andris
answered, "We don't hate the Is-
raelis. We are glad the PLO are
out of Sidon." Andris added that
he hoped in the near future Leba-
non could run its own affairs, un-
der the leadership of President
"This was not a spasmodic
act," said Col. Bawly as we drove
through Sidon. "What we did
here was the result of a lack of
action after a year of repeated
warnings that Israel could not al-
low an intolerable situation to
continue," he stated.
"We could not let 60,000 set-
tlers in our northern settlements
be sent to the shelters or evacu-
ated every time the PLO decided
to fire on them." Bawly shook his
ON THE STREET, despite the
physical damage in Sidon and the
grisly reports emanating from
Beirut of wanton civilian killings,
we saw no evidence of such
casualties. Most of the civilians
had found refuge in their base-
ment shelters or the nearby hills,
having been warned in advance
by leaflets dropped from Israeli
planes to leave the town. Prior to
the ground assault by the IDF,
advance fighting units called out
to the remaining residents to
gather on the beach to avoid be-
ing injured.
A talk with one of the evacu-
ees, an elderly Danish woman
married to a Palestinian from the
nearby Ainhilwe refugee camp,
supported this account. We saw
her in a grove outside Sidon
where several hundred refugees
had gathered waiting to be relo-
cated III permanent quarters.
"About three hours before the
Israelis attacked Ainhilwe, they
warned us by megaphone to get
out. Most of us did," she said.
THE WOMAN did not hide
her dislike for what the Israeli
forces did to her camp, which was
a stronghold for the terrorists,
according to an IDF spokesman.
"But they have treated us well
since then," she said, referring to
the daily delivery of essential
human needs.
"It is true that there were some
civilian victims among the
casualties," acknowledged
Bawly, whose sensitivities to the
plight of the Lebanese were evi-
dent throughout our visit. "But
not nearly approaching the
figures issued from Beirut."
Bawly's estimate, based on i
formed sources, was in the hu .
dreds, not thousands.
"Israeli soldiers go to great
lengths, often at their own risk,
to avoid hurting noncom-
batants," he said. "But if some-
one can show us how to prevent
such suffering when terrorists
use civilians as hostages and
shields, we are more than willing
to learn."
per person, double occ.
A welcome drink upon arrival
Gratuities for waiters & maids
during stay
Local & State tax
21 breakfasts, all your heart
21 lunches with a large variety to
choose from
21 dinners, as much as you can eat
'Baaed on groups ol 20 more persons
e 3 cocktail parties
e Speakers. Social Programs &
Daily Fun Activities
e Entertainment every night.
Dancing to 3 Orchestras
Monticello Raceway Nearby
e Free 9 Hole Golf. Tennis (indoor
& out). Health Club Indoor &
Outdoor Pools
Relatives & Friends can visit
e Roundtrip transfer from
LaGuardia Airport to Hotel
e Escort to meet you at airport to
take you to the hotel
e Luggage handling at airport &
hotel (m & out)
Departure dates for groups are: 8/9 & 8/30
YOMKIPPUR 9/7-9/28 $150.00 add'l. per person
the lirgtst and
most rarlad stltctlon of
Wedding Invitations
Personalized Stationery
Fine Writing Papers
Party Tableware
Unique Gifts
Party Planning and Coordination for
all Special Events by Phyllis Eig
Central Ave. St. Petersburg
For reservation or
further information 1-800-431-3850
or contact Lynn Green at 305-485-8881
she will also assist you in making your plane reservation
Above packages

Kiamesha Lake. New Vbrk 12751 \J&J

The Jewish Floridian J Tampa
Fr'day. Angustg]
Jane Fonda and Tom Hayden were among
the first celebrities to arrive in Israel for op-
eration 'Shalom to Israel '82,' in which cele-
brities have been invited to visit and enter-
tain Israeli soldiers at hospitals and bases in
northern Israel Other visitors include
George Segal, Danny Kaye, Sammy Davis,
Jr. and Peter Strauss.
Bernardin's Appointment Hailed
The American Jewish Committee is hailing the
designation of Archbishop Joseph Bernardin as
Archbishop of Chicago, and praising the Arch-
bishop's "history of friendship and constructive
cooperation with the Jewish community" and
"commitment to Catholic-Jewish understand-
In a letter to Archbishop Bernardin from Rabbi
Marc H. Tanenbaum, AJC's national director of
interreligious affairs, the human relations agency
notes "with especial warmth and appreciation"
an address the Archbishop gave at a 1975 AJC
meeting, "during which you made such important
affirmations about the Nazi holocaust, the State
of Israel and Palestinian rights, the cause of
Soviet Jews and other oppressed people, and the
imperative need for our collaboration in social
justice and humanitarian causes."
"We are confident," the letter continues, "that
you will bring that same spirit of commitment to
Catholic-Jewish understanding and solidarity to
your ministry in Chicago."
Edwin Shapiro, president of the Hebrew Immi-
grant Aid Society, has been elected a vice presi-
dent of CARE.
Since 1979, Shapiro has represented HI AS as a
board member of the non-profit relief agency,
whose world headquarters are in New York.
In 1981, CARE provided aid valued at more
than a quarter of a billion dollars to needy people
in Africa, Asia, Europe, Latin America and the
Middle East. In Israel, CARE furnishes a variety
of aid services, among them vocational training
for the handicapped and the young, and food pro-
grams for the needy, including ill and retarded
When American Christian broadcasters at the
"Voice of Hope" radio and TV facilities in
southern Lebanon found they had an increasing
number of shells to duck in the latest conflict in
the Middle East, station manager Chuck Pollak
responded by expanding radio broadcasts from 19
to 24 hours a day and initiating overseas short-
wave services.
Manager Pollak was unperturbed, even
challenged, by the PLO's intensified attempts to
knock out the popular station, which under the
call letters WORD entertains, inspires and in-
forms the local population with country and rock
music, Bible readings and news reports. He sums
it up: "Fundamentally, we have God on our
His conviction is one of the driving forces
behind the operation, founded by High Adven-
ture Ministries, an evangelical organization in the
United States, to send a a message of solidarity
and faith to Lebanese Christians. The radio
broadcasts, which began two and a half years ago,
and TV broadcasts, launched shortly after, are
finding appreciative audiences.
"Large-Type Books of Jewish Interest" has
just been published by the JWB Jewish Book
Council to help visually impaired persons
become better acquainted with their Jewish
Dr. Robert Gordis, president of the JWB Book
Council, announced the publication of the new 19-
page annotated bibliography of works of both
fiction and non-fiction.
"Approximately 14 percent of the Jewish pop-
ulation is over the age of 65," Dr. Gordis said.
"Many of these people are visually impaired.
These and others whose eyesight is diminished
require reading material in large type."
Compiled by Helene L. Tuchman, the publica-
tion describes 22 books of fiction, 11 religious
works, and 12 works of non-fiction.
Rabbi Schulem Rubin, newly-elected chairman
of the Council of Young Israel Rabbis, has an-
nounced plans by the group to provide "organized
support and direction for the expanded efforts of
the lay leaders of the Young Israel movement."
Rabbi Rubin, who is the spiritual leader of the
Young Israel of Pelham Parkway, New York, and
was elected to the chairmanship at the convention
of the National Council of Young Israel in June,
pledged to support the new initiatives of the
Young Israel movement in the fields of adult
Jewish education and Kashruth, and in Young Is-
rael's expanded programs to reach youth on the
college campus.
Rabbi Benjamin Blech, of the Young Israel of
Oceanside. was elected vice chairman of the rab-
binical group.
The centennials of two famous Israeli commu-
nities are celebrated in the latest stamps from the
Holy Land. Slightly younger, at 70, is Hadassah
for which another stamp has just been issued.
Finally, a new set of four dramatically depicts
some of the miracles associated with the great
leader of ancient days, Joshua. These are the New
Jewish New Year stamps.
One of the communities marking its 100th year
is Rosh Pinna, for which an IS 2.50 stamp has
been issued. Often called "the mother of the
Upper Galilee settlements," the community can
trace its roots back to 1878, during Turkish rule
In that year, a number of families from Safed
settled on the site of the Arab village of Jauni.
In 1882, Rosh Pinna was firmly established
when a group of Rumanian immigrants joined
these pioneers.
Kenneth J. Bialkin, national chairman of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, has told
Costa Rican President Luis Alberto Monge that
the American Jewish community "applauds and
supports his country's dedication to democracy."
President Monge met late last month with rep-
resentatives of ADL and the American Jewish
Committee at the League's headquarters in New
Bialkin praised Costa Rica's willingness to
embrace a strong relationship with Israel and de-
scribed the recent return to Jerusalem of the
Costa Rican embassy as "a courageous political
action, a signal and wave of the future."

Organizations in the News
Temple David Sisterhood will
begin their season with an In-
stallation Luncheon to be held at
Temple David, 2001 Swann
Avenue, on Wednesday, August
25, 1982 at 12 Noon. The newly
elected officers will be installed
for the coming year. Mrs. Sadie
Wahnon will be installed as the
new president of the Sisterhood.
Donation will be $2.50 for the
delicious luncheon to be served.
Installing Master will be our own
Rabbi Samuel M. Mallinger.
Everyone is cordially ,
also the gentlemen. For i
tions, please call Jeanne I-
876-8398 and Marion Mi
254-1771. "*
A Call To Parent.!
If you haven't already u
please register your child U
new school year immediately 1
formation and forms can I
quested from the Rodephi
office: 837-1911.
872-4451 climb Aboard... 872-4451
Chad Dial a Bus Facto
Who: Chai Dial-A-Bus
What: A low coat transportation service for those 55 and on I
funded by Tampa Jewish Federation.
When: Beginning Thursday, July 1st, operating Monday, I
Tuesday and Thursday to designated sections of Tampa.
Where: Monday, Westahore Plaza area; Tuesday, Tamp* Ray I
Mall area; Thursday, Palm* Ceia, Hyde Park, David Islua|
Why: Set areas on certain days will allow for more cost s|
cient operation of the bus service. The committee is a wire that |
there may need to be adjustments in the schedule, but this is i
initial plan to have the service reinstated.
How: Pickups will be between 9:30 and 10:15 a.m. allowing!
two hours for each persons appointment, all riders should be n> I
turned home between 1 and 1:30 p.m. All reservations for use of I
the Dial A Bus should be made with the Dial A Bus office, 872- ]
4451 beginning June 21.
Note: Friday evening transportation to Congregation Rodepkl
Sholom and Congregation Schaarai Zedek is provided by tal
congregations at no cost to the rider. This will continue n|
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Ceamaaemky Ceator
Jewish Floridiaa of Ti
Jewish Natieaal Vmrni
State of Israel BesMk
Tampa Jewish
Taaapa Jewish 8edal Service
HUM Seheel (Grades 1-8)
(Call 9
Chai Dial A
Jewish Tewen
Kosher Let**
Season' Project
Religious Directory
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Moiling*''
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning ond
evening minyan.
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi leonard Rosenthol
Service*, Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berg"'
Hazian William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, I"
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Service,. Fridov. 8 o.m,: Saturdav. 9 a.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217, Bo
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Pork Apt..). 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Robb, Larar Rivkin Fridoy, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Serv*"
Saturday Service 10:30o.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida **'
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Ap)
988-7076 or 988-1234

day, August 6, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Filling in Background
Leaders Angered By
Watt Letter to Arens
PA) Jewish leaders
major political figures
reacting angrily to a
Irning by Interior Secre-
; James Watt that U.S.
sport for Israel could end
"liberals" in the Ameri-
Jewish community
atinue to oppose the Ad-
aistration's energy poli-
3. Many have demanded
itt's resignation.
implicit threat was con-
I in a letter from Watt to la-
p's Ambassador to Washing-
Moshe Arens. The letter,
I June 17, stressed efforts to
I America's dependency upon
eign crude energy" and ob-
tbat "If the liberals of the
rish community join with the
er liberals of this nation to op-
these efforts, they will
ken our ability to be a good
nd of Israel. Your supporters
America need to know these
ked the letter. Deputy Press
petary Larry Speakes said,
he main quarrel we have with
) it does not represent Admin-
ation policy ... It is not the
sident's viewpoint." The
pal reaction from the White
use Friday had been that the
er was "unfortunate." But
Itt insisted, in various public
tements over the weekend
It he had intended no threat
f defended his position.
en. Daniel Moynihan (D.,
M, accused the Secretary of
fcrf-knuckled bigotry" and
llared that if Watt does not
fen "President Reagan should
piss him immediately." Reps.
^y Moffett (D., Conn.) and
i Lantos (D., Calif.) wrote to
gan over the weekend: "Mr.
Itt's remarks were highly in-
Iropriate and inflammatory.
They suggest that America's for-
eign policy is in some way linked
to 'Jewish' and 'liberal' support
of the Administration's energy
Rep. Benjamin Rosenthal (D.,
N. Y.) said it was "incredible for a
Cabinet officer to make a state-
ment like that. It clearly disqua-
lifies him from continuing to
serve in his post."
BERTRAM GOLD, executive
director of the American Jewish
Committee, suggested that "Sec-
retary Watt should go back to
school for a refresher course on
the American political system,
for he seems to question the right
of Americans that hold opinions
different from his." Gold noted,
"We are saying this despite the
fact that the American Jewish
Committee since 1972 has had a
national task force on energy
problems that has developed a
comprehensive program in the
energy field, rooted in the goal of
ridding dependency on foreign
Hyman Bookbinder, the
AJCommittee's Washington rep-
resentative, said he was "con-
cerned that Mr. Watt did not
realize that if he had a message
for the American Jewish commu-
nity he could simply have picked
up the phone and talked to any of
us instead of doing what he did."
But Bookbinder said he did "not
think too much should be made of
this" because "it doesn't go to
the core of the problems facing
the country and the Jewish com-
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations,
declared, "I don't like to be ap-
pealed to as a Jew on an issue
that is essentially of concern to
all Americans." That view was
reflected in a Washington Post
editorial today which asked,
"Does Mr. Watt think of Ameri-
can Jews as foreign nationals?
Community Calendar
[Friday, August 6
(Condlelighling lime 8:06)
Saturday, August 7
Sunday, Augusts
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5FAA-9-U a.m.
Monday, August 9
Hillel Schgol Executive Board Meeting-7 p.m.
Tuesday, August 10
Wednesday, August 11
Thursday, August 12
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15
Friday, August 13
(Candlehghling time 8:01)
Saturday, August 14
Sunday, August 15
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 F/y\-9-ll a.m Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom RESP. Member Party-6 p.m.
Monday, August 16
Tuesday, August 17
Wednesday, August 18
National Council of Jewish Women Board Workshop- 10-2 at
Diplomat Condominiums.
Thursday, August 19
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15
Friday, August 20
(Condlelighling time 7:54)
Full Text of Letter to Israel's Ambassador Arens
The text of the letter Interior Secre-
tary James Watt sent to Israel's Am-
bassador Moshe Arens, as provided to
the press by Thomas DeRocco, the
Interior Department's Deputy Direc-
tor of Public Affairs, stated:
It was a delight spending some time
with you Sunday evening at dinner.
Your remarks were extremely well de-
livered and interesting.
I appreciate the opportunity of dis-
cussing with you the need for a strong
energy self-reliant America.
If we do not reduce America's de-
pendency upon foreign crude energy,
there is a great risk that in future
years America will be prevented from
being the strong protector and friend
of Israel that we are and want to be.
If the friends of Israel here in the
United States really are concerned a-
bout the the future of Israel, I believe
they will aggressively support the
Reagan Administration's efforts to
develop the abundant energy wealth of
America in a phased, orderly and en-
vironmentally sound way. If the liber-
als of the Jewish community join with
the other liberals of this nation to op-
pose these efforts, they will weaken
our ability to be a good friend of Israel.
Your supporters in America need to
know these facts.
I look forward to opportunities to
speak to groups of your supporters in
this nation so that I might share with
them the truth of what this Adminis-
tration is trying to do for America.
Does he really believe there is
nothing wrong with the idea that
the way to reach them is through
a communication to the Embassy
of Israel?"
WATT SAID in a telephone
interview with The New York
Times that "The letter does not
threaten anyone." He said he
stands by it because "Its inten-
tions were right and it was pro-
perly worded."
The Washington Post quoted
him as saying, "There's no threat
intended. To have a threat, you
have to say we'd do something if
they (American Jews) didn't do
something." His message, he
claimed, was, "If you don't sup-
port this, the Reagan Adminis-
tration is going to go ahead doing
what's right whether you support
it or not."
The Secretary, appearing over
the weekend on Mutual Radio's
"The Larry King Show," a call-in
talk program, explained that his
letter to Arens was a follow-up to
a friendly discussion he had had
with the envoy at an Israel Bonds
dinner last month at which the
Ambassador was the principal
THE LETTER came to light
when it appeared last week in the
Washington Times, a recently es-
tablished daily of strong conser-
vative views. There was no indi-
cations how the newspaper ob-
tained the month-old letter.
Watt, himself an ultra-conser-
vative, had been a controversial
figure since his appointment by
Reagan as Secretary of Interior.
He has been under attack by
many politicians and conserva-
tionist groups for alleged despo-
liation of publicly owned land for
private commercial exploitation.
His critics represent the political
spectrum from main line conser-
vatives through moderates and
The latest controversy sur-
rounding Watt stemmed from his
recent decision to make one
billion acres of outer continental
shelf available to oil and gas de-
velopers and his plans to permit
oil and gas exploration and
drilling in Federal wilderness
New Hardships
For Israel's Universities
Lebanese conflict has produced
new hardships for Israel's uni-
versities, such as the mobiliza-
tion of faculty members and stu-
dents, a curtailment of scientific
research and new financial
burdens resulting from cuts in
the nation's civilian budget, ac-
cording to Gen. Shlomo Gazit,
president of Ben Gurion Univers-
ity of the Negev in Beersheva.
Gazit, the former head of
Israeli intelligence, who is in the
United States on behalf of the
Israel Bond Organization, told a
group of the American Associ-
ates of the university that the
day the war began "we felt the
impact in Beersheva. On the first
day, most of our male students
and faculty under 40 were
mobilized, leaving behind mostly
women and Arab students."
GAZIT SAID that Israeli in-
stitutions of higher learning face
"an extremely difficult period in
the coming months. "As one
example, he cited new military
regulations, extending by three
months those serving in the mili-
tary, and 60 to 70 days the new
service requirement for the Re-
serves. "This will seriously affect
the study program of many of our
students, "he said.
He further mentioned reduc-
tions in the government's civilian
budget by three to five percent,
which Gazit said for Ben Gurion
University means a minimum
A memorial service for Manuel
Weiss, wsj held Friday, July .16. with
Rabbi Frank N. Sundhelm. officiating,
survivors are wife. Haielle; sister.
Kebeccs Strause, Minnie Smith of
Tampa. Jeanette MelUer. of New York
City; brother. Abe Welaa. Also three
tepchlldren. Maxlne Maness^ Greene-
bora No. Carolina, Charles Thompson.
Tampa and Glen Thompson. Miami.
loss of one million dollars for
1982-83. In addition, he noted,
the mobilization of some faculty
members and graduate students
will be a "set back" for the uni-
versity advanced peacetime re-
search projects in such fields as
agriculture, engineering, energy
and industrial technology.
University's Efforts Help Build
Robert Arnow, president of the
American Associate of Ben
Gurion University, stressed that
these scientific projects are help-
ing to turn "the barren wilder-
ness of the Negev into a produc-
tive and comfortable environ-
ment. Since the Negev represents
Israel's largest remaining uncon-
quered frontier, our efforts con-
stitute a vital part in the building
of peace in this part of the
the university's educational,
cultural and research programs
had already pioneered new solar
energy advances, irrigation and
agricultural technologies, that
produce lush fruits and vegeta-
bles with salty water, drought re-
sistant plants and food and
fodder crops which flourish in
arid soil.
In his presentation, Gazit said:
"We have felt this war much
more directly. Ben Gurion Uni-
versity has already had six
casualties six boys killed in
action, three students and the
rest the sons of our faculty and
staff. We have many other young
boys who are wounded in the
hospital, most of them lightly,
but some more difficult cases.
This has very much affected
everyone at the university."
Gazit indicated that the uni-
versity was setting up special
machinery to personally work
with and assist those now serving
in the Israel Defense Force so
that they could be prepared for
makeup exams and classes that
they have missed during their
military service. He further
stated that the university has de-
veloped a joint commission in
cooperation with the military to
find "flexibility" for those young
people who have to serve addi-
tional time in the army, so that
they can begin their academic
year without too great a loss of
SINCE 1916
Truman H Thoma
Jameirt Lawhon

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Juergensens Visit Israel
Aaacrieaa Viator
Silver spume arches
toward the beach
where the army of
tanned citizens celebrates
the Shabbot
and equivocal conquest
over stunned terror
From my balcony
I Lieu the panorama
oflsraefs vitality:
city and sea
in tangling motion.
But my thoughts
are up north
where guns spike the skies
of the Lebanon
silently poised for now
after deadly barrages;
and I cannot suppress
the words of the prophet
Watchman, what of
the night?. t
Hans Juergensen
participant in the
International Conference
on the Holocaust
and Genocide
June 19.1962
In June Hans and Use Juer-
gensen journeyed to Israel to
attend the International Con-
ference on the Holocaust and
Genocide, which was sponsored
by Israeli and American Univer-
sities. The conference was held at
the Tel Aviv Hilton.
The conference was planned
to bring together what has been
learned about the past in order
that more people can have a fu-
ture.' These were introductory
words by Dr. Israel Chamy. ex-
ecutive director of the conference.
Juergensen. professor of
humanities at the University of
South Florida and special consul-
tant to the United States Holo-
caust Memorial Commission, was
invited to deliver a lecture at the
conference. His paper was on the
rise of anti-Semitism in German
higher education in the 19th Cen-
tury. In the lecture he said,
while we understand the
economic and sociological
conditions which resulted in the
rise of Hitler between 1920 and
caust Conference of Philadelphia.
All the time they were in Israel
the Juergensens felt the ever con-
stant nagging concerns with
what was happening in Lebanon.
All of the people that they spoke
to were in favor of the incursion
into Lebanon, but when the
fighting took them beyond the 28
kilometers, controversy began.
Many Israelis are now in favor of
negotiating with the PLO and
they are questioning the new
settlements on the West Bank.
"There must be compromises out
of the violence, barriers must be
lifted, something must be done."
Juergensen said, "realities don't
allow you to be that pure. Israel
has its faults." With all the con-
flict and all the unrest, Israelis
still feel that Israel is the only
place to live.
WMh sketching the
Citadel, .nd aTS 3R
*?. ** be killed
asked the right peraoo'i
sen proceeded with the!
the Holocaust.
.The sights and souni,
tnp to Israel are canto
sketches and in poetryVb
have published here Tfc,
of the Israeli soldier fa
from fighting in Lebanon I
shows the strain of war.
Hans Juergensen
chairman of the local Hofa,
Conference held in AprilT*
eration with the Tampt),
Federation, National Con
of Christians and Jews u.
University of South Florida.
Juergensens Visit Israel
1933. we cannot fully compre-
hend the so-called Final Solution.
the extermination of the Jews,
unless we examine the German
psyche and trace its attitude
toward the Jews back to the Re-
The Juergensens felt this was
truly an important conference.
with more that 200 participants
from around the world, and a
very rich experience. Those par-
ticipating were historians,
psychologists, psysicians. theo-
logians, authors, educators, so-
ciologists, and a poet. Dr. Juer-
gensen was invited to read one of
his poems "Yad Vashero." from
his book "Journey Toward the
Roots." during the session on
Nuclear Weaponry.
The conference was not
without its complications. The
Turkish government pressured
the Israelis into barring the
Armenian delegation, because
they were going to discuss the
conflict of 1915. Since the feeling
was very strong that if the
Armenians were allowed to at-
tend, difficulties would arise
making it more difficult for
Turkish Jews and the Iranian
Jews, who must exit Iran
through Turkey ,
Elie Wiesel. president of the
conference was faced with the
dilemma of postponing the con-
ference or changing its locale.
With this pressure from the Isra-
el Ministry of the Interior, he
withdrew as did many other
scholars and sponsors, including
Frank Reynolds of the American
Broadcasting Company
Professor Franklin Littell. pro-
fessor of religion. Temple Univer-
sity, gave the keynote address
after Wiesel withdrew from the
conference. He was part of the
military government in Germany
after World War II and then
began questioning why nothing
was done about the Holocaust.
His studies of the holocaust led
him to found the National Holo-
; ; Wt mm
Bs|88??v 1f
- j
of things ui(Ss ia a 9eoi0t
^1 S ..Where d \ \ tr*
cillxeos- yfcete
food w *y
' ye t* l
tilled "B.UO .,,.
% jrWWK

to the t-* {tle0d of
^y^^r^- t
\ **" a#*2***----

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E67SJEDUR_ZWTA7T INGEST_TIME 2013-06-06T00:37:06Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00156