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:
October 29, 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 )

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Full Text
wJewisti Florid Ha in
Volume 4 Number 37
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday. October 29, 1982
Price 35 Cents
Leadership Gathering In Israel Success!
Ten members of the Tampa
Jewish community joined over
1100 Jewish leaders from
throughout the United States for
a solidarity gathering with the
people of Israel last week.
Participating in the Leadership
Gathering of campaign leaders
and $10,000 and over con-
tributors were Michael and Diane
Levine. George and Bobbe
Karpay. Les Barnett, Dough
Cohn. Marvin Aronovitz, Mike
Kass and Gary and Barbara
The basic mission left New
York on Sunday evening,
, October 10 and returned to New
UA National Leadership Gathering participants pictured above are I York, on October 15. Packed into
Ikft to right) Doug Cohn, Barbara Alter, Bobbe Karpay, an unidenti- the four days was an address b
ficd Israel Defense Force soldier, Mike Levine, Diane Levine and Mar- tne President of the State of
vin Aronovitz. Kneeling are Les Barnett and George Karpay. Not pec- i8rael, Yitzhak Navon and
Photo by Gary Alter. Minister of Finance Yoram
lured is Mike Kass.
Avidor. a briefing by the
Minister of Defense Ariel Sharon,
an address by Shlomo Gazit,
president of Ben Gurion
University and Jerusalem Mayor
Teddy Kollek. and a final address
by Prime Minister of Israel,
Menachem Begin.
The mission served two major
purposes. It provided an op-
portunity for American Jews to
meet and discuss on a one to one
basis, the political climate in
Israel and the needs of the people
of Israel. Secondly, it provided an
opportunity for the people of
Israel to know that they are not
isolated and alone, but that the
American Jewish community is
at one with the people of Israel.
National UJA Chairman, Robert
Loup in his welcoming address
stated: "In times of stress and
trouble, we must all stick
together and demonstrate our
solidarity with the people of
Israel. We are here we are
One of the National Leadership
Gathering highlights was the
night spent in the northern
Galilee with each of the mission
participants hosted overnight in
the homes of residents in nor-
thern Israel. The experience
provided a chance to hear first
hand from the people who had
suffered the most at the hands of
PLO attacks and rocket fire. "It
was reassuring to know that we
could sleep safely in these homes
without the fear of being at-
tacked," one of the participants
A solidarity march through
Continued on Page 6-
Israel Determined to Demand Security Arrangement with Lebanon
IJTAI Israeli Foreign
IMinister Yitzhak Shamir
has made it clear that
curity arrangements for
Israel-Lebanon border
Imust be worked out be-
tween Israel and Lebanon
before the Israeli army will
withdraw from that coun-
atisd this to reporters
[after an hour-long meeting with
I Secretary of State George Shultz
I at the State Department, at
which he was briefed on Lebanese
President Amin Gemayel's meet-
ings earlier with President Rea-
Igan and other Administration of-
SHAMIR, at Shultz's request,
Ibriefed the Americans on his visit
I to Costa Rica. The Israeli For-
leign Minister appeared less op-
Itimistic than he was when he met
I with Shultz last week over the
I chances of an early withdrawal of
Israeli, Syrian and Palestine
Liberation Organization forces
I from Lebanon.
He had said, after talking to
Shultz previously, that he hoped
an agreement on withdrawal
could be reached by the end of the
year. Asked later, if he still felt
that was possible, he replied, "I
cannot say."
But Shamir said, "I believe we
are going to solve the problem."
He indicated that Israel would
like to see a Lebanese-Israeli
working committee make
Shamir Reveals
security arrangements for south
Lebanon and work out an agree-
ment on withdrawal. Presuma-
bly, he has in mind a committee
similar to the Israeli-Egyptian
working committees which made
arrangements during the peace
process between those countries.
However, a senior U.S. official
said later that the problem is not
the arrangements for withdrawal
but Israel's demand for a formal,
written agreement with the
Lebanese government. He said
Gemayel arid other Lebanese of-
ficials talked in Washington of
After Reagan s Vow
Wallenberg's Memory Seems on Wane
Nearly one year after the
President of the United
States voiced a commit-
ment to the Wallenberg
family on behalf of the
American people to "do
everything in our power" to
find the truth about the
fate of this great humani-
tarian, a postcard was
bravely mailed by an
anonymous source from be-
hind the Iron Curtain, re-
minding the world that he
has not been forgotten.
Israelis, Palestinians Exchange
Fire in Eastern Sector
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
soldiers and Palestinian terror-
ists exchanged fire for several
hours in the eastern sector of the
Ubanese front. No Israeli
soldiers were injured in what a
military spokesman described as
the most serious breach of the
ceasefire in Lebanon in a month.
Army sources said the ex-
change began when snipers
behind Syrian lines opened fire on
Israeli positions near Yanta, 22
kilometers east of Lake Karoun.
Israeli soldiers returned the fire
which escalated to machinegun
"id rocket exchanges. The
wurces said the Israelis limited
'heir fire to the immediate area
The incident was the second
since Palestinian terrorists fired
rockets and small arms at Israeli
positions north of Amik on the
eastern front. An army spokes-
man said the fire was returned,
and no Israeli soldiers were hit.
But one Israeli soldier was
slightly wounded a day earlier
when he was caught in cross fire
between battling Druze and
Christian factions near the town
of Aleh.
Meanwhile, Israel and foreign
journalists have protested a new
army order barring them from
driving Israeli vehicles in
Lebanon without an escort of
army jeeps. The army, for its
part, has refused to provide
from where they were being at- escorts. Israel TV has to rely on
tked in order to avoid an erup- film provided by U.S. and other
ln of fighting along the entire foreign networks to report on
estern front. Beirut.
The card, now in the posses-
sion of the Simon Wiesenthal
Center in Los Angeles, was
mailed from Leningrad, USSR, to
King Carl Gustaf XVI of Sweden
and then forwarded to the Inter-
national Wallenberg Committee
in Stockholm. On the message
portion of the picture postal card
the words Rooul Wallenberg Lebt
(lives) are printed with a rubber
thai Center were contacted by the
Wallenberg Committee and were
asked to make "every effort" to
bring this information to the
American public.
"This latest communication is
an indication that the plight and
legacy of Raoul Wallenberg can-
not be stifled even by the
strict Soviet regime," a spokes-
man for the Wiesenthal Center
Wallenberg, 70, is a former
Swedish diplomat credited with
saving thousands of Hungarian
Jews during World War II. He
was subsequently arrested bv
Soviet occupying forces in 1945
and has not been heard from
As a further reminder of Presi-
dent Reagan's pledge made dur-
ing the citizenship ceremony at
the White House on October 5,
1981, members of the House For-
eign Affairs Committee, led by
Rep. Tom Lantos (D., Calif),
urged the President in a letter
bearing 31 signatures to honor
the commitment made on behalf
of the U.S. to the quest for Wal-
lenberg's freedom.
and Millicent Fenwick (R., N.J.)
joined Rep. Robert Dornan (R.,
Calif.) and the 28 other congres-
sional members who signed the
letter in stating: "This is an ap-
propriate time to reaffirm our
commitment to a man who exem-
plifies those ideals which we, as
Americans, hold sacred. We urge
the administration to take all
possible steps to locate Raoul
Wallenberg and secure his return
to freedom."
Statements of support were
also made separately by members
of the U.S. Foreign Relations
Committee, led by Sen. Clay-
bourne Pell (D., R.I.)
rebuilding the "national consen-
sus" in their country, and this
rasied problems of how far Leba-
non could go toward a formal
agreement with Israel.
THE U.S. official also indi-
cated that Lebanon does not
want a formal agreement because
it might hamper its efforts to ob-
tain financial aid from other Arab
The next step in the process
will be the return of Morris
Draper, the special U.S. nego-
tiator for Lebanon, to the Middle
East. He was expected to go to
Lebanon first and then visit Is-
rael and Syria and, possibly,
Saudi Arabia, according to an of-
ficial here.
Meanwhile, Shultz was
scheduled to make a formal call
on King Hassan of Morocco,
chairman of the Arab League,
who arrived here for a meeting
with President Reagan.
Hassan, accompanied by the
Foreign Ministers of Syria,
Tunisia, Saudi Arabia, Jordan
and Algeria, and by the Secretary
General of the Arab League,
Chedli Klibi, had a working lunch
Continued on Page 3
Israel's Aid Request of U.S.
To Total Record $3 Billion
Israel has submitted an
aid request to the U.S. gov-
ernment for the coming
fiscal year which totals $3
billion. The request was
presented in Jerusalem by
Finance Minister Yoram
Aridor to U.S. Ambassador
Samuel Lewis, and a simul-
taneous submission was
made in Washington.
The request is identical to that
put forward last year, when the
figure eventually approved was
$2.2 billion. Proposals in Wash-
ington to increase that figure by
another 8425. million have been
shelved recently due to the Leba-
non war.
THE ISRAEL request breaks
down into $1.25 billion in civilian
aid, which Israel seeks as an out-
right grant, and $1.75 billion in
military aid, which Israel seeks
half in grant form and half in loan
In explanatory material ac-
companying the aid request, Is-
rael says its civilian balance of
payments deficit is likely to
widen by half a billion dollars in
the coming fiscal year. (But this
will be set off, it is hoped, by a
decrease in military imports.) '
Israel says it plans to keep un-
employment down to below five
percent of the labor force, and,
while inflation will top 130 per-
cent in the coming year, it will
hopefully decline steadily there-
after. Israeli officials regard the
new aid request as something of a
test of U.S. support and sym-
1 pathy which some experts believe
have been seriously eroded by the
Lebanon war.

Tk* Jewish FbnSik'ofTanpa
Friday. October;
JCC Scouts On The
rwrd for good work
and ac-
Scouting is not just another
to provide fun and games for
kids eontmoeri Judge Tjoflat.
It was established by Congress
ai 3916 as something to provide
relevance to
SSSL?1 '^--'vSjjl
whomrve. stake m the aabP
Remember, parents 0f iw- I
ages 8-10: call the JCC,ifc
your name to help beg/J
Scout program at the Wj
Community Center
Tjcfh* Jadge of the
States Cosr. of Appeals or the
Ear* eat* Crcae and ta-esadeat of
the North Florida C<
Jadg* TjoAk a.
Presentation To Highlight Jewish
Influence On American Music
November 10th At The JCC
Jeff Devidaoa. Amir
Rosenberg Syd Schuster.
Leonard Gotkr Mel MarOoaa M
and Carol Ewea
How to begin? Bors in grades
tare* throngh five, that s ages .
9 and 10 are besng soagbt to jobs
hoped that there wffl be 20 There
even disuiseiun of the JCC
hawjaaj Bmsjl .-.-* b pi as--
OnaAHNMd and B-v/r. .:' :.->:
need is there
aft* :-.
to the Golf
bnl "J -

: >
the JCC Office. 72
give the name of the
I the
Hh ban
; <72-4470
Our good friend. Hans Jaergeoaea has recenuv had his 12th
published' Entitled The Record of a Green Planet. Hans
admit* that this latest publication is a highly unusual book of
poems. The University of South Florida Humanities Professor a
being featured at B Dalton Book Store. University Square MaT
with a collection of works from other Fionas authors. So look for
Uns_wpnoV^ul new book of ooems bv Hans the next tune vou are
near the bookstore lt will be more than a purchase-itwul^e
a treasure'
.^ wA ^"^ "* of cheers go to Marftyn aad BO] Barnes or,
the birth of a daughter Mania* Sheri Mann* was bom oc Gc
-eighed 6 fcs. 11 oz and was 20 inches Ion* Her tanned
gn.ndparetns art Ethel aad Harry Kashas* of Miami Beach.
Henrietta Brandt of tort Lauderdale. and the late Mania m'
Barnes Congratulations on this joyous occason of the birth of
your fust child. Manivn anc
the Jewish Community
arming, tear-filled, and
The staff and volunteers from
Center gave Ed Pakaktahi a heart _
humorously spiced farewell luncheon Sept 22 Ed 'who was the
executive director of our JCCi has recently moved to Pembroke
Pines 'In Miami! with his wife Jane and sons, Stevea and Evaa
xecutive director of the Jewish Community
S and
Centers of South Broward County
All of the staff and volunteers who had worked closely with
came to love Ed during his seven years in Tampa, hosted
this luncheon for him With Gary Aker u Executive director of
r^deration acting as MC. Ed was toasted, roasted, given n*
gifts. and presented with a beautiful, agned and numbered pro
of Jerusalem, which has been framed^mThe frunewaT. amau
Plaque saying True^strength in a Man is his Gentleness Wtth
love from all of your friends in Tampa. 1975-1982 Ed. we mi*,
you already. ^^
Well some of our friends from the north end of town had a
big celebration for multiple occasions. Celebratang theu 28th
anniversary were Saady and Paul Solomon marking their 26th
anniversary were Sandy and Alvin Kornbanser. also, it was Paul
Solomon s and Trady Parzea'a birthdays. Joining in the fun and
delicious dinner were Trudy s husband Jack and friends Jerrv
Sonny Ahmaa. (who were leaving the next dav for a
vacation up north to two or three cities. Sounds like it was a
terrific evening among terrific friends Congratulations to all of
you on your special days.
1 and
Steve Baumganen was the keynote speaker at the Florida
Bankers Association 40th Annual Trust Division Conference.
This conference was held at the Holiday Inn Surf side on
Clearwater Beach The title of his presentation was Consumer
Behavior and its Affect Upon Trust Department Marketing."
The evening chapter of Women's American ORT recently
held a fascinating October meeting at Young Editions la new-
children's bookstore in the north end of town). "Young
-:m Shtetl to Stag* Door"
mill be prevented Mm 10 at 7 30
- at Tampa s Jeuish Com-
mumr. Center 2802 Horatio
TV '"Ce6rarioi of Music"
ifne vat' continue Dec IS uith
rite plantation of the "Israeli
Ot&ssKttc Festival '82." and will
eomeimde February 10. 1983. uith
"flalgmhrt a musical panorama
u* experiences throughout
rat anrU
George Gershwin. Eddie
Cantor. Fannie Bnce. and Sophie
Tucker were well-known as major
Jewish contributors to the
American musical theatre But
the extent of those as well as
other famous and not-so-famous
Jewish influences on our musical
: by ORT member and past chapter president.
She provided a most informative program j
-.erature and games. Following the talk.
ORT aatsnben could browse and shop at their leisure, and
Wendy- donated 20 percent of all of that evening s purchases to
the ORT chapter What a nice way to become informed and get
*- at the same time'
----------- S
The JCC a pfaw'g another marvelous trip for the seniors =
a chance to get away from it all! Dec 7-i, our friends who are 55- I
plas cm enjoy a wonderful three days in Crystal River. This |
vacation srifl an,hide such things as a picnic lunch at the Yulee |
Sugar Mil Rons in Homosassa. a vmt to the Doll Museum. |
wnere 1.500 dons portray the history of mankind over the last |
-ears accommodations at the Port Paradise Resort with S
the crystal dear springs right out front of the hotel, a tour of the |
Crystal River m a glass bottom boat with a chance to observe =
the unique Manatee, a tour of one of North America's most im- |
portant Indian mound sites and a museum displaying artifacts 5
pertaining to thts culture, and a cruise of the tropical jungle I
waterway at Homosassa Springs, plus much more. So if this =
qwek summary has whetted your whistle or sparked some inte-
rest contact the JCC now and find out more about these I
aaarvali .- -. _*.-.- I
A rousing happy birthday cheer for all of our wonderful |
friends at the Jewish Towers, who celebrate their special dav =
tins month Congratulations to =
Sophte Newman Esther Oppenheim. Stella Green. Rebecca |
Straase. Betty U oolf. Maurice Wallace. Waired Meabe. Ben I
Greea Sophie Sternfeid. Maria Lopez. Irving Rabinowiu. Marie
Hesse*. Sara Levine. Delia Barbas. Grace Ware. Gregorio De-1
Jesus Miriam Tarwofsky. Cecelia Goldstein. Frank Harrington. =
Miriaaa Saasweet. and Rae Lionel!
Also, our warmest happy anniversarv wishes to Mr. and Mrs =
Gregorio DeJesaaand to Mr. and Mrs Ben Willeos.
One last reminder don t miss the Chanukah Bazaar on
Monday. Nov 1. being put on by the Sisterhood of
(ocgregauon Schaarai Zedek The fun will begin at 10 am at I
the temple and go on until 1 p.m. Come browse among a =
mynad of booths stocked full with creative gift items. In ad- I
dition. you can drool as you purchase a variety of gourmet =
dishes from six yummy food booths Also, the November 1
sisterhood Circle is planning a mouth-watering brunch of =
aiiche. fruit, and salad that shoppers can purchase during the I
sitire duration of the bazaar to eat there or take home with you I
\ babysitter will be provided, free of charge, so that vour hands =
wul be available to hold all of your purchases Don:t forget =
Monday morning beginning at 10 am. see you there'
Meet Helen and Joe Deeas. who moved to Temple Terrace S
in mid-January The Deens moved from New York City and are I
both natives of Manhattan Joe and Helen are the parents of =
Tampan. Gloria Berkowhz. so you know that they are thrilled to
now be living near Gloria, her husband. Herb, and their two =
children. Peter and Ellen. The Deens reside at Meadowood I
Condominiums where Joe has already been elected to the Board 1
of Directors. Though he a retired now. Joe was in the retail =
jewelry business for 36 years. For 26 years he was with a major I
department store, associated with their fine yewefry department !
and for the last 10 years he owned his own retail jewelry store" 3
Our new friends have become members of Congregation I
Schaarai Zedek. Joe enjoys swimming and takes a course at the 5
University of South Florida on Condominium Management :
Recently Helen and Joe celebrated their 40th wedding an- *
niversary They just love Tampa and have made many terrific
new friends. They commented that their new city is full of so
many friendly people We are mighty glad that y all are here
Helen and Joe almost as glad as Olora. Herb. Peter, and
may never be
Composer-author Jack Gott
lieb has been studying the sub-
ject for many years He believ
the connection between the melo-1
dies, inflections, and modulations
of Eastern European Jewish cul-
ture and American music a
greater than most people realize
Ten years ago. he began put-
ting his evidence on stage, in
much-praised celebration of the
Jewish musical influence called
From Shtetl to Stage Door."
On Nov 10. Gottlieb will bring
his show to Tampa, where it wQ|
be presented as the first offering
of the Jewish Community Cen-
ter's "Celebration of Music."
Since its debut in 1972. "Fito I
Shtetl to Stage Door has de-
lighted audiences in cities
throughout the country, includ I
ing New York and Boston. With I
a fast-paced mix of live perfor-
mance and multi-visual slides
and tapes featuring the work of I
Gershwin. Tucker. The Gold-
bergs." and many others, the
show takes its audience on a nos-
talgic journey from the early folk i
songs of Eastern Europe to the I
glamour of Tin Pan Alley. Broad
ray, and Hollywood
Gottlieb's narration reflects t
considerable insight into his sub-
ject, gleaned from his career as I
performer, composer, and scholar |
of music afjww, i
he continually upejau^' b.tM
wit h an incraasrAg "wealth of |
rruMcal material unknown even
to the Jewish public, let alone to
general American audiences.
The show features the singing I
of baritone Don Croll. who per-
forms famous Broadway songs
from such shows as Gershwin's
"Porgy and Bess." as well as folk
songs brought to America from
the shtetls of Eastern Europe.
CroU's credits include a number
of Broadway shows and a touring
production of "Man of U
Mancha." He now serves n
cantor at Temple Beth Torah in
Upper Nyack. New York.
Tickets for each performance
are S8 for adults. $3 for children
in advance. $9 for adults and W
for children at the door Senior
citizen and season ticket dis-
counts are abo available. For
further information about the
shows and tickets, call the Jewish
Community Center in Tamp* '
Until next
Preserve And Serve
Monday. Nov. 8. between II
a.m. and I p.m.. on the Franklin
Street Mall you'll get ideas yor.
never thought of for gift-giving
year-round with "Preserve and
Serve" and "The Alttrnator.'
What's that, you say? Come and
see. .
'Preserve and Serve will be
live demonstration of edible gifts
using Florida's own natural food
resources. The Master Home-
makers and Ms Ruth Ann Ful-
ler of the Hillsborough County
Extension Service will *
showing and telling you how.
"The Alternator" is a brand
new first-of-its-kind booklet on
alternate gift giving It uses
ideas, places, and services of non-
profit human service organiza-
tions in the Greater Tampa area.
The booklet is free and wiD M
valabai in limited quantitieson
the Mall Nov. 8. Come early as
nippliaa are limited.

^"day, October 29, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Women's Division
Holds Orientation Meeting
Marsha Sherman, vice presi-
I dent of Leadership Development
(or the Women's Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, con-
ducted a unique fashion show on
Thursday, Oct. 21. It was the
Women's Division Board of Di-
rectors' first meeting of the year.
President Marlene Linick had
asked Marsha to hold a "differ-
ent" orientation meeting which
would acquaint the board mem-
bers with the various local and
national agencies to which the
Tampa Jewish Federation al-
locates funds.
Several board members model-
ed costumes depicting the vari-
ous agencies and gave a short
narrative about their agency.
Among the cast were Muriel
Altus, Jewish Community
entfr- Michele Goldstein, State
Hillel Foundation, Dalia Mallin
Joint Distribution Committee,
Lili Kaufmann, Council of Jewish
Federations, Nellye Friedman,
HIAS, Franci Rudolph,
NYANA, Judith Rosenkranz,
United Israel Appeal, Leslie Aid-
man, Florida Legislature, Carol
Zielonka, Jewish Floridian, Paula
Zielonka, Tampa Jewish Social
Service, Penny Breitstein, TOP
Jewish Foundation and Laura
Kreitzer, Hillel School.
Business And Professional Women's
Group To Become A Reality
Marlene Linick, president of
|he Tampa Jewish Federation
Vomen's Division, has an-
nounced the formation of a
3usiness and Professional
Women's Network. A meeting
vas held last week to explore the
possibility of creating a
professional Jewish women's
Toup. Its purpose, according to
Linick. is to form a network of
ontacts and support systems.
|'We hope to bring Jewish women
ogether for support by other
bewish working women to meet
[heir personal career growth and
ulfillment needs, and to be able
discuss our community's
fcurvival in a creative manner,
popefully toward a goal of
ommunity involvement."
The Steering Committee at its
lirst meeting agreed the group is
Viable and needed in the com-
nunity and were extremely
jexnti'd and enthused about its
The committee to date is
comprised of Natalie Goldberg,
Linda Goldstein, Rhoda Karpay,
Alice Nelson. Dr. Joyce Swar-
zman, Betty Tribble, Diana
Winoker, Inez Wolins, Dr. Judith
Szentivanyi, Nancy Wittenstein,
Millie Woolf and Linda Zwem.
Also on the committee are Dr.
Shirley Borkowf, Carole Cherry,
Maureen Cohn, Helen Gordon
Davis, Janet Ettleman, Sandy
Fleischman, Carol Schwartz
Funk, Bonnie Hayflick, Ann
Kantor, Suzanne Lowenstein and
M argot Marcadis.
Additional committee
members are Lois Older, Carol
Peckett, Vivian Rubenstein,
Linda Saul, Marsha Sherman,
Dr. Helene Silverman. Mimi
Siegel, Betsy Singer, and Leslie
For further information
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
office, 875-1618, and watch your
Jewish Floridian for exciting
details on this new group.
Two important dates for
everyone to remember: Women's
Plea for Soviet Jewry, Thursday,
December 16, 7:30 p.m. The
Sisterhoods of Congregations Kol
Ami and Rodeph Sholom and the
Women's Division will cosponsor
this event. And Women's
Wednesday will be January 12.
This annual day will present
morning and evening workshops.
Shamir Reveals
3 Full Court* MmIs Dairy
Mashfjiach a Synagogue
on Prtfievees
TV Live Sbow-Movlea
Special Dtata Served
Open All Year Service*
Near all good shopping
Writ* For Season Rataa!
MIAMI BEAf.H / '141
Continued from Page 1
at the White House with Reagan
Friday, followed by a meeting
with Shultz. They met with
Vice President George Bush later
'in the day.
A SENIOR Administration of-
ficial, briefing reporters on these
meetings, said they were not
negotiating sessions but an
"exchange of views on how best
to restore momentum to the
Middle East peace negotiations."
He said the Arab League dele-
gation sought "clarification" on
President Reagan's peace initia-
tive, while the Administration
sought clarification of the com-
munique issued at the Arab
League summit conference in
Fez, Morocco last month.
In particular, the official said,
the U.S. would like to know if the
implications in the plan proposed
by King Fahd of Saudi Arabia
last year and in the Fez summit
communique, that the Arabs are
willing to recognize and live in
peace with Israel, are actually the
Arab view. "If this is what it
meant, why not just say so?" the
official said. He said it was time
for the Arabs to "come out of the
closet" on this issue.
THE OFFICIAL stressed that
Reagan's proposals were aimed
at broadened Arab participation
in the Middle East peace talks.
"Negotiations for peace must
take place around the table be-
tween Arabs and Israelis," he
said. He observed that negotia-
tions cannot be between the U.S.
and the Arabs and the U.S. and
Israel, but the U.S. can partici-
pate in negotiations at the table
. with Arabs and Israelis.
To All Men And
Women Of Good Faith
The overwhelming majority of the Jewish people have stood
by Israel in its just war to end terrorism in northern Israel and
to secure the safety of its people in towns and villages.
We should recognize that Israel, as a democracy, is a pluralis-
tic society. We appreciate and applaud the fact that in Israel cri-
ticism and dissent have been expressed and will continue to be
expressed on matters affecting morality and public affairs. Is-
rael is the only country in the Middle East and one of the hand-
ful of members of the United Nations in which the rights of free
speech and open political action are practiced.
We take note of the awesome reaction of world public opinion.
We must ask whether unprecendented and brutal condemna-
tions of Israel bear any relationship whatsoever to the actual
facts. Do they match in quantity and in tone reactions to any
similar tragedy?
We caution the statesmen of the world and the media that ex-
treme language gives comfort to terrorists who attack Israelis
and Jews indiscriminately. They may thereby also be endanger-
ing the security of their own citizens and fanning hatred which,
only with difficulty, may be controlled.
We have confidence in the democratic system of Israel. We
call on our leaders and friends and on all men and women of good
will to proclaim their faith in the ultimate morality and justice of
the Israeli political system.
We stand by Israel striving for security and peace in this dif- :
ficult but challenging period of transition. No people have ex- I
perienced what the Jewish people have experienced in their \
march through history. No nation has achieved so much in 34 j
years of struggle as has Israel.
All people of good faith, of all persausions, of all backgrounds, j
are invited to join us in a clear statement of support for the es- \
sential values and achievements embodied by the State of Israel.
On our part we shall continue to express our moral support and =
our material participation in the people-building and life-saving j
efforts of the Jewish Agency for Israel.
"Upon thy walls, O Jerusalem, have I set watchmen who shall [
never be silent by day or by night. ."
National Chairman =
United Jewish Appeal j

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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. October 29.
Voting Tuesday
Along with the rest of the nation, Florida
goes to the polls next Tuesday to vote for a variety of
important national, state and local issues. Our own
ballot is long and complicated, and it is hoped that an
informed citizenry will have the information on its
fingertips to make their choices clearly known when
they enter the voting booth.
Or should we say if they enter the voting booth?
Judging from our most recent local elections here
in September, we come away askance with the
awareness that fewer than 30 percent of our qualified
: electorate bothered to show up at the polls.
Some people argue that it is specious to reason
that it is not important whom or what you vote for,
f only that you vote. The suggestion is that an ill-in-
;; formed citizen might just as well stay home.
Our own feeling in the matter is that people who do
I go to the polls, know pretty much what the issues are
and who the best candidates are to represent them.
We may not always agree with their choices, but the
J fact is that voting is the cornerstone of the American
V: democratic process.
Here, better than elsewhere, we can readily say,
I "Use it, or lose it." We trust South Florida will heed
the advice and erase by their many numbers the
wretched low record they set last time out.
The Hassan Statement
Morocco King Hassan's statement last weekend
that the Arab League nations are ready to accept the
existence of Israel is at variance with the facts. In the
first instance, he seems to have gone further than
any single Arab leader heretofore in offering
So that the statement causes us to wonder
whom Hassan is speaking for, or whether in fact he is
speaking for anyone at all.
More than this, the statement is grudging in its
spirit, however much further it has gone than, say,
the eight-point declaration of the Arab nations
meeting at Fez in Morocco last month who addressed
themselves to this very same issue. And if Hassan's
statement is grudging, it is not hard to imagine how
recalcitrant the eight points at Fez were.
But whether the Hassan statement does or does
not in fact represent the feelings, beliefs and
determination of the Arab League nations, it is
unacceptable for other reasons. It is predicated not
on another one of those "simple" peace-for-land
offers, but on the Rogers peace plan of the early
Nixon years in the White House. In effect, its
purpose is to sweep Israel back into the borders that
were established following the Israeli victory in their
1948 War of Liberation.
Having failed to destroy Israel at that time, the
Arabs have since then waged a systematic and
persistent war of attrition against Israel, resulting in
wars in 1956 (Sinai-Suez), 1967 (the Sue-Day War),
and 1973 (the war launched against Israel by that
brave and peaceful humanitarian, Anwar Sadat, on
Yom Kippur of that year).
Not to mention the latest campaign waged by
Israel in Lebanon to root out and send into exile the
largest part of a Palestine Liberation Organization
phalanx there that not only disturbed the peace in
Lebanon, but in Israel as well.
And having failed in all these attempts, Hassan
now talks about the "new phase" in Arab-Israeli
relations based "no longer (on) a conflict of force, but
of law and rights."
In other words, what the Arabs couldn't win on
the battlefield, now they are determined to win by
Hassan's explanation of the Fez eight-point
declaration is, in itself in large part, at variance with
President Reagan's own peace proposal of Sept. 1.
Even the President recognizes that there is no
recognition of Israel in the Fez declaration. This does
not mean that the Reaganites are not determined to
press for their own land-for-peace deal, a plan little
better so far as Israel is concerned than
Rogers deal or the Fez fizzle.
More than ever, Israel needs our support to
weather the storm. Unfortunately, so far, it has had
all too much back-biting, not only from Israelis
themselves, but from American Jews without the
guts to speak up for the Jewish nation they profess
to love.
KGB Vs. Mossad
Untold Story of Russian Power
"Open Sesame!"' and at the
press of a button inside the com-
mand center of a Soviet sub-
marine a heavy underwater steel
gate rises soundlessly. With
ultra-modern rock drilling and
excavating machines the Soviets
built, one of the biggest secret
underground military bases on
the Lebanese coast near Sidon. In
the concrete steel reinforced
shafts and tunnels, the Israelis
discovered to their utter amaze-
ment ? command center with
computers, gigantic underground
caves filled with highly-modern
weapons and complete protected
storage installations for nuclear
According to the latest in-
formation from Beirut, these
radiation-protected tunnels were
built by East German techni-
cians. Each section, separated
from each other by steel doors,
can only be opened by a coded
master card and reveals a mass of
ALL THIS began on a rainy
Tuesday on November 13. 1979,
in Moscow when PLO Chief Yasir
Arafat conferred with Soviet
Minister for Foreign Affairs An-
drei Gromyko. "Comrade
Gromyko, I have only light wea-
pons with which my PLO face the
Israelis, but the Israelis have re-
ceived the most sophisticated
armaments from the Americans
. Surely our struggle has a cer-
tain importance for you, for if you
are equipping us. the battle is in
truth directed against America
... I assume in this we share a
main objective ." (from notes
of captured documents).
As usual, Gromyko heard the
words of Arafat expressionleasly.
These words were passed on to
the Politburo, and finally an
'emergency plan" was worked
out by the general staff of the So-
viet armed forces.
From that moment, everything
functioned much faster than Ara-
fat had imagined. On an almost
daily basis, but at least three to
four times per week, there were
now military contracts between
the Soviets and the PLO.
THEN X-DAY arrived. June 6,
1982. Within 72 hours, the vic-
torious troops of Israel conquered
all of Southern Lebanon. The
world comdemned this "inva-
sion" as unjustified aggression,
but this same world knew
nothing of the intensive research
carried out by the Israel Secret
Service, the Mossad who were
racing in competition with the
KGB for according to all the cal-
culations of the Mossad, the
Kremlin would have been able
perhaps already in August of this
year to launch from this secret
super command center a liters!
Near East Holocaust, with tin
word Holocaust being in this cast
an understatement.
Unchallengable information
has established the fact that this
Soviet investment was not dedi-
cated to the aims of the Pales-
tinians and their desire for an in-
dependent local state. The So-
viets merely manipulated the
hate-filled and reckless Pales-
tinians and international terror-
ists as a convenient wedge or as a
jumping board in Lebanon for all
out offensive against the Arab oil
Israel's Mossad, partly operat-
ing by the universal and religious
association of the Jews, is oppos-
ing the Soviet KGB whose agents
are largely drawn by crystallising
the idea of the class struggle.
Faith rather than ideology was in
this case an advantage. The
Government of Israel was in-
formed in good time. At first, no
one was preprared to believe this
"open sesame" story. But now
experts state: "Israel stood on
the threshold of a Final Solution"
Translated from 'Presseblatt:
Nachrichten A us Israel.'
This report was sent to South Florida from Israel by
Suzanne Pomeranz, daughter of Robert E. Pomeranz, who
lives with his family in Sanford, N.C. Suzanne's uncle, Nat
Pomeranz, is a resident of Hollywood, Flo., and he
transmitted the report to The Jewish Floridian as
originally titled in 'Nachrichten Aus Israel' as 'Mossad
Versus KGB.' Suzanne has been living in Israel for the
past few years and will shortly return to Sanford to marry
a Canadian specialist in Middle Eastern affairs.
carried out by the PLO. whose rael. had
chief Arafat was already being
labeled as a "new Hitler."
graphs of Arafat above large and
correctly drawn swatikas were
discovered in numerous PLO
headquarters, including one so
called UNWRA school, much to
the amazement of the Israelis.
The western world stood
directly before the Third World
War and for both catastrophes.
Lebanon, just to the north of Is-
m been selected as a
switching point. Once again, Is
reel's lighting campaign carried
out a successful preemptive
strike and paralyzed the as yet
non-operational secret bases at
the last moment.
At this time, Israel's top
security Secret Service personnel
are translating and deciphering a
vast quantity of Russian docu
ments found in methodical filing
Continued on Page 8
My Opinion
To The Community
To The Jewish Community of
Hillsborough County:
Seldom has the choice been so
clear and so important! The new-
ly created 9th Congressional Dis-
trict race affords the opportunity
to choose between an experi-
enced, knowledgeable, and
trusted legislator and a man who
has proven beyond the shadow of
a a doubt that he knows nothing
about those areas of vital concern
to the Jewish population of
Florida's West Coast.
With eight years of legislative
experience, George Sheldon has
shown his concern for human
rights throughout his life and
during his years in Tallahassee.
His respect for our constitutional
guarantees, his support of
women's rights, and his concern
for the disadvantaged are consis-
tent with our beliefs as both
human beings and as concerned
Jews. He has, over the years, de-
veloped an awareness of Israel
and the entire Middle East and
has consistently, sincerely, and
strongly supported the welfare
and well-being of the State of Is-
rael. His broad knowledge of Is-
rael is probably equal to that of
most Jews, and his concern cer-
tainly as genuine. George
Sheldon has taken the time to
meet with Jewish leadership
throughout Florida, the North-
east, and Washington. He has
gained high respect and has been
enthusiastically endorsed by
every Jewish state legislator and
locally elected Jewish official.
George Sheldon's opponent,
Mike Bilirakis, in contrast, has
refused to meet with any Jewish
groups, has refused to return
various questionnaires sent by
Jewish organizations, and, until
this week, has refused to meet
with the Jewish press. His inter-
view with the Floridian proved
his total ignorance and lack of the
ability to represent anyone in
Bilirakis has refused to meet
with the statewide Jewish leader
ship from his own Republican
party. He has refused to even try
to become knowledgeable about
Israel, i.e. he didn't even know
that the capital of Israel was
Jerusalem, much less know any-
thing about President Reagan's
Mideast peace proposals. His
support of school prayer and his
vocal statements against
women's rights are frightening.
We, as Jews, must be aware
that Mr. Bilirakis' support coi e
from the fundamentalist, radkilj
right, which is pouring money
into his campaign. It is note-1
worthy that Jewish Republican
leadership in the 9th District is
conspicuously silent on his can
didacy. How can we allow our
serves to be complacent and
watch the Moral Majority repre-
sent us in Washington?
I am concerned and, quite
frankly, disgusted at the apathy
and lack of response from the
Jewish community toward this
race. Whether or not we live in,
the 9th District, we must give our
support and our dollars to George
Sheldon! Our notoriously cheap
community is living up to its
reputation in this race. If George
Sheldon does not win, it will be
our disgrace for not standing up,
for our legitimate concerns aj
Jews. Are we all waiting for i
cross burning or a synagogue
descecration before we get off our
comfortable posteriors?
Mike Bilirakis is dangerous to
us as Jews because of his blatant
ignorance of the issues, total lack
of experience, and unwillingness
to make even the smallest effort
to acquaint himself with our con
Please vote for, work for,
and give money to George
Sheldon for Congrea-!!! We, at
Jews, cannot rest securely if be
not victorious.
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
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Friday, October 29. 1982

Friday, October 29, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
'Lifesaver'Paul Zolinsky
Our office dictionary defines
lifesaver a9 "a person or thing
,l,at saves people from
drowning" Our Thesauraus says
heroism is bravery, valor,
courage. daring, gallantry,
prowess, boldness and chilvary.
In the case of Paul Zolinsky,
both definitions are perfect. Not
that he started out to be a hero,
he started out to catch sheep-
shead. Or whatever else he could
find among the rocks and pilings
at John's Pass on a Thursday
afternoon in October with a high
blue sky.
According to Paul and his wife
Mildred, who usually spends her
husband's fishing days on the
shore enjoying the sun and the
scenery, things just happened so
quickly, there was not time to
"It's always rough at John's
Pass," the Zolinsky's explain.
"The shipping channel is deep,
the current is rough, and when
the tide is coming in, there is this
very strong undertow." Such
were the conditions October 7 as
Paul, 62, settled back in hopes
that the current would pull the
fish his way.
"First there was a boy, 10, and
he was caught in the current and
was being pulled out," Paul
Zolinsky explained. "I took of my
shoes, shirt, glasses and hat,
jumped in and grabbed the boy at
the last possible moment I could
have done so before he would
have belonged to the Gulf. I
pushed him up on the rocks and
told him to hold on."
Then, as the Zolinskys tell the
story, a raft came by with three
girls on it. They were being
pulled out to the Gulf and didn't
know what to do. Later they were
to learn that the girls were the
sister and two cousins of the
voung boy he had just saved. All
. did no i.'n n ii.....-
Paul Zolinsky, pictured in more
relaxed times, saved four children
from drowning at John's Pass on
October 7.
the children are from Pittsburgh.
Two girls let go of the raft and
Paul Zolinsky got them to the
The third girl was afraid to let
go of the raft, but listening to
Paul's encouragement, she
grabbed the last piling and held
on. The barnacles were cutting
her hands, but her "lifesaver"
talked her into holding on and
finally, of letting go of the raft all
together which, now, she had
tucked under her arm.
Meanwhile on the shore, there
was as much activity as in the
water. Mildred Zolinsky, seeing
her husband in the water and
knowing the power of the current
at this point, went into the water
in an attempt to reach Paul and
help him. "I never go in that
deep. I didn't know what I was
doing. I had Rotten out as far as
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my neck when a sixteen year old
boy grabbed me and pulled me
A church group down the
beach a short distance realized
what was going on and a boy
brought a pole net which he
passed to Paul. By bracing
himself against the rocks and
bracing the pole against himself,
he was able to reach the girls and
have them hold the pole.
A man appeared with a rope
from the trunk of his car and with
the help of people on the shore
and Paul in the water they were
able to reach the girls with the
rope and pull the girls in one by
By the time the paramedics,
police. Marine patrol. Coast
Guard, and Fire Department
arrived, all four youngsters were
safely on the shore. The
paramedics brought in Paul
Zolinsky and registered his blood
pressure at 190-156. "They told
me how lucky I was that I was
healthy," Paul recounts. They
kept Paul on oxygen for a while
and declared him fit enough to go
home, rather than to the hospital,
as was first thought.
And how do the Zokinskys feel
after all this? Very depressed.
Four lives were saved, but one
was lost. A young man 20 to 25
years of age "with a moustache
and curl}' hair," Mildred Zolinsky
recalls, drowned. Probably in the
attempt to help Paul bring in the
children, no one knows for sure.
The police were unable to
identify the young man. The
Zolinskys said there was one car
remaining when everyone had left
the beach. It was from West
Virginia. At presstime, there
A "Peace Witness" sponsored
by the American Friends Com-
mittee and the Tampa Coalition
for Survival will be held Satur-
day, Oct. 30 at 1:30 p.m. at the
Dale Mabry entrance to MacDill
Air Base. The stated purpose of
this is to show support for a nu-
clear weapons freeze and to en-
courage a shift from military
spending to life-affirming human
services spending.
message is an
to us all."
Mayor of Jerusalem
"Beautifully reflective of
everything about Rena
HI ii in hern Exudes a
warmth and strength of
spirit, a surging creativity
and a will to live that will
put all readers into her
<'OUSINS, author of
Anatomy of an Illness
A Story of Conquests and
Celebrations... Living
Through Chemotherapy
, renabum^
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still was no positive iden-
"I saw this young man sitting
on the beach in front of me,"
Mildred said. "I noticed him
because he had not been there
long and he spent a lot of time
walking on the beach and talking
to a girl nearby. 1 just can't get
his face off of my mind."
The father of the 10 year old
boy Paul saved, seeing all this
commotion from his con-
dominium balcony, thought the
drowned youth was his son. He
came down to the beach and
jumped into the water before
learning that his son was safe.
This was not the first time
Paul Zolinsky had helped people
at this spot. Two months ago he
helped an older couple on a raft
who were caught in the current
and a few months before that he
helped two young girls who were
in trouble in the water.
"There need to be signs there,"
Mildred Zolinsky states em-
phatically. "They have one little
one. but it is placed where you
cannot see it. The signs need to
be two condos over. I'm told that
when signs are put up, the motel
owners take them down because
it discourages tourism."
The Zolinskys don't plan to
fish at John's Pass anymore. The
feelings are just too deep, the
memory too fresh and bitter. One
can not help but wonder, who will
be there to help the next time, if
not Paul Zolinsky?
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J* To Make Florida A Better Place To Live
Pd Pol Adv.
Good News:
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for the
Paid Political Advertisement, Democrat, District 21.

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 29. i
Linking through a microscope at an electronics factory is Mike
I et me. while Doug Cohn and Les Barnett look on.
Holding the banners high are Tampa M'ssion participants marching
through the streets of Jerusalem with childre 1 from Kfar Saba. a pro-
ject renewal neighborhood.
Leadership Gathering
In Israel Success!
Continued from Page 1
Jerusalem that included an
additional 1.000 Israelis from the
different project renewal neigh-
borhoods was a visible display of
unity and solidarity with the
people of Israel and was a strong
emotional highlight.
The Tampa group had the
pleasure of spending some time
with Amnon Noffali. the Jewish
Community Center shalisch who
was in Tampa last summer at the
ICC day camp and promises to
return next summer.
lclTKi Suannc Ancles
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Village Square West

Brings these

first-rate entertainment center
4 high school stadiums
recreational/therapeutic center for elderly and
handicapped at USF. Land donated by USF. Center ^
planned and run by Hillsborough County's Parks and*
Recreation Department.
16,000 acres of wilderness park.
Vote YES Nov. 2
for Sports, Arts, and Recreation

^^ pd pol adv ^
$5 Million Drive
To Rescue Polish-Jewish Artifacts
The Union of American Hebrew
Congregations launched a $5 mil-
lion drive here this week to res-
cue, restore and reacquire long-
lost documents and artifacts rep-
resenting 1.000 years of Polish-
Jewish history.
The funds will go toward the
UAHCs Polish Judaka project,
initiated last year following the
signing of a unique cultural ex-
change agreement between the
Reform Jewish group and the
University of Warsaw.
Dr. Armand Hammer, presi-
dent of Occidental Petroleum
Corp.. served as chairman of the
$500-a-plate dinner in the Beverly
Wilshire Hotel attended by 600
UAHC-Polish agreement "a
breakthrough because for the
first time a Communist nation.
Poland, has agreed contractually
with an American Jewish
organization to provide Judaic
objects, manuscripts and art.
much of which has been inacces-
sible to Western scholarship." He
"The agreement will serve also
as a model to other nations, par-
ticularly those within the Com-
munist sphere, hopefully en-
gendering additional religious
and cultural exchange and sig-
nificant humanitarian gestures."
Dr. Maury Leibovitz of New
York, president of the Knoedler
Galleries and co-chairman of the
dinner with Guilford Glazer. an-
nounced that the UAHC would
issue a limited edition of 300 full-
size, full-color facsimile reproduc-
tions of the Kalonymus Codex,
an illuminated Bible manuscript
in Hebrew and Aramaic dating
from the year 1238 that is re-
garded as one of the oldest and
most beautiful treasures of Jew-
ish religious art A limited edition
of 300 copies at S5.000 each will
be published
one of 20 works of rare Jewish art
from Poland on exhibit at the
dinner. Ir will move to the Skir-
ball Museum of the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in Los Angeles, where
more than 100 articles of Polish
Jewish art. on loan from various
Polish institutions to the UAHC.
will be on display through
Many of the works of Polish
Judaica were thought lost or des-
toryed in the Holocaust. Rabbi
Alexander Schindler. president of
the UAHC. told the dinner
"We cannot bring back the
martyrs of our people, or restore
the burned scrolls and precious
manuscripts that have been lost
forever. But through this historic
agreement we can and will carry
out our proud obligation to pre-
serve, for today and for the years
to come, the precious fragments
of a vanished world. In doing so,
we will more vividly remember,
more fullv comprehend and more
nobly honor the vitality and
genius of one of the great com-
munities in our people's history."
SINCE THE agreement was
signed. Schindler reported, the
project has been broadened to in-
clude the restoration and reeon-
secretion by teh UAHC of Jewish
cemeteries in some 400 cities and
towns in Poland, as well as the
restoration of several syna-
gogues, the furnishing of a new
synagogue in Lublin and the con-
struction of a Jewish chapel
the site of the Maidenek concen
tration camp.
Rabbi Philip Hiat, assistant to
the president of the UAHC
negotiated the agreement with
Polish church, governmental and
university officials during several
trips to Poland. He pointed out
that while the UAHC is a Reform
Jewish group, it has invited Con-
servative and Orthodox rabbis
and scholars to join in the work of
"rescuing and restoring the art
artifacts, historic documents and
treasures of Polish Jewry for the
entire Jewish people."
The exhibition, which eoesoa
v.;w in Los Angeles wju
be returned to Warsaw for th*
40th anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising next April
Later, the collection will be sent
to Israel, where it will be on vie*
at Bet Hatefutsot, the Museum
of the Diaspora, in Tel Aviv.
Ballooning With Books
Librarian, Hillel
Excitement is mounting as
Hillel School prepares for the 2nd
Annual Holiday Book Fair. This
year Rodeph Sholom, Kol Ami,
and Schaarai Zedek religious
school students, youth groups
and their families are invited to
share in browsing, buying and
enjoying the delight of Jewish
books, inexpensive gift items
and. this year, in a mitzvah!
Proceeds obtained will be ear-
marked for book donations to the
Pediatric Wings of Tampa Gen-
eral and Hillsborough County
Hospitals by Hillel students. A
balloon launch co-sponsored by
McDonald's thanks to the assis-
tance of Farrukh Quraishi, will
take place on Wednesday. Nov. 3,
at 2:30 PM to encourage book
losers to read and everyone to
buy books for the enjoyment of
The Book Fair will open
Sunday afternoon, Oct. 31 afttr
Kadima. Monday, Nov. 1. 9-3,
Tuesday. Nov. 2, 9-4:30. and
Wednesday and Thursday, Nov.
3 and 4, 9 til noon.
Parents of JCC as well as other
preschool students are encour-
aged to attend. Everyone a
welcome because Jewish Book
Month is an excellent time to
prepare for Chanukah gift-buy-
The Hillel Library Holiday
Book Fair will have something
for everyone books for pre-
readers. Bible tales, holiday
books, folktales and stories, non-
fiction, Jewish identity, contem-
porary literature. Holocaust, fun
and leisure, history, old favorites,
references for the home, biogra-
phy, Jewish family and Israel,
and other variety gift items.
Remember thu> is an op-
portunity to "Balloon with
don't wait for holes. oet new boles
. and check your heels today
ladies' heels put on in 3 minutes
3642 Henderson Blvd Tampa. Florida
iHA^r Block Eab* Of Hindiiidn Blvd. Imopino CfNTta)
The Grant family from the left John holdmq Jamie the
ne*es'aTdd'<'on to the family Jeanette Beverleyand
John III The tanrly dog is Josie
T House of Representatives Dist. 59 (Rep.)
.______________^O'o-by Ld^d.qr Account .o-Johr A Can. R,cha-uFiem,ngs T-eas

r October 29.1982_______________________________The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7

Candidates for the 9th Congressional District
Le RpP (ieor8* H. Sheldon,
Tjate for the newly created
Fgpgressiona] District, has
fhis homework regarding the
Imsof Israel and the Jewish
vond that, he has been
_j by all the rabbis within
[strict'and it appears he'll he
sed by all the daily papers
leldon has served in the state
bture for the past eight
i and has served wells, judg-
om his awards. He has been
Legislator of the Year by
I Florida Chapter of the
tican Academy of Pediac-
Florida Conference of
er Kducation for the
Jicapped Persons, Florida
for Community Mental
lh. Florida Mental Health
fciation. Disabled Citizens in
|n. and the Gulf Coast
psy Foundation.
11980 he was named "Most
Ible Member of the House"
Pie St. Petersburg Times.
been honored by the
es. Florida Education As-
on, Florida Nursing Home
pit I' ii and the Florida As-
Jinn of Community Colleges.
George Sheldon has made
|lf available to forums
(chum his district and his
arc well documented. He
Its in nursing home inspec-
|and would work for that in
ungton as he did in Florida,
la strong supporter of Social
rit> and Medicare.
eldon believes that "it is in
America's best interest to main-
tain a democratic ally in this re-
gion of the world (the Middle
East.) This he believes support
of Israel is good for America.
Regarding foreign aid. Sheldon
has stated that the cost of foreign
aid is minimal relative to the
amount of be- rived by such actions. And re-
garding foreign aid to Israel he
said. "Israel is undergoing
unique circumstances which
should be taken into account.
Israel, which is experiencing
, triple-digit inflation and a huge
deficit, needs this aid in order to
maintain its economy."
Sheldon has made it his busi-
ness to meet with Rabbi
Alexander Schindler. president of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, Howard
Squadron, president of the
American Jewish Congress. Ivan
Novick, president of the Zionist
Organization of America, and
Tom Dine, director of AIPAC,
just to name a few
Locally. George Sheldon has
made a point of meeting with
Mike Irvine, president of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, and
Charles Rutenberg, president of
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
George Sheldon has voted
against the so-called Human Life
Ammendment, regarding
Rep. George Sheldon has
shown where he stands in the
past. He has a record of proven
accomplishments to stand on.
Football maybe out, but I get a
"KICK-OUT" of you, coming
to my showroom.
pme while they last!
16402 W. Hillsborough
884 7513

OPEN DAYS A WEEK 7:30 5 30
Meeting with Mike Bilirakis,
Tarpon Springs attorney making
his first try for elective office, it
was hard to follow his ideas.
"I do not believe in the labels
right and left," Bilirakis made
clear. "I believe in right or
wrong. I'm n conservative," said
the congressional candidate.
Bilirakis stressed several times
that some of his best friends were
Jewish. "I understand the Jewish
people becp.use being Greek we
have the same dances and food."
This theme was repected
throughout the meeting.
Bilirakis is firm in his belief
that there should be a Palestinian
state, but nor on the West Bank.
Where would he put a Palestinian
State? "I'm not sure, but it is a
large dessert. One of the other
countries should be able to give
up a little," he said. We discussed
the recognition of Jerusalem as
the capital of Israel and Bilirakis
replied, "Perhaps it is possible
that Israel would consider giving
up Tel Aviv as its capital."
It is as a Reagan candidate
that Bilirakis has campaigned,
but regarding the President's re-
cent proporsals, Bilirakis said he
did not agree. "The part about
the West Bank is not conducive
to peace in the overall area."
Sending troops to Lebanon he
A Penny For
The Good Life
We in Hillsborough County are
full of One Cent for One Year slo-
gans. We must be sure to remem-
ber that when we vote next
We have a rare opportunity
here. We have a chance to build
public facilities with no finance
charges! And the tax can not
stay on. The law states the addi-
tional one cent sales tax ends
December 31,1983.
We know what we will have
financed a performing arts cen-
ter, four new high school sta-
diums, a recreation facility for
the handicapped, and a 16,000
acre wilderness park.
It is estimated that 28 percent
of the sales tax in Hillsborough
County is paid by tour-
ists. and that will be part of
this new tax, too.
It is so little, to receive so
much in return.
Vote for sports, arts and re-
creation on Nov. 2.
agrees with, "but I would not
vote for money to go to
Regarding foreign aid,
Bilirakis said, "I would vote for
reduced foreign aid because it
usually doesn't go to our
friends." He said his view
changes regarding Israel be-
cause, "Israel is our friend."
Asked to name another example
of a friend, he responded
Bilirakis is adamant about the
need for prayer in the schools. "I
believe we should have a law re-
quiring voluntary silent prayer in
the public schools." It would be
difficult to see that it is not
abused, he admits. And it is his
hope that there would not be a set
mandated prayer.
Bilirakis states he is pro-life
and also believes in capital pun-
ishment. "Abortions should not
be allowed. Doctors who perform
them and women who have such
a procedure should be punished."
He stated several times that
there was no sense in passing a
law that "had no teeth in it."
Bilirakis was invited to appear
before several Jewish groups
within his district, yet he made
no appearances. Bilirakis blames
this on bad communication
between his office and the parties
issuing the invitations.
From Shtetl to Stage Door
[A multi-media entertainment, this show takes you on a nostalgic trip from the folk
?s of the Shtetl to the hustle-bustle of New York's Second Avenue Yiddish Theatre,
'on to the hurly-burly of Tin Pan Alley, Broadway and Hollywood.
[Don't miss out on the special 3-Show Season Subscriber Special. Call the Center or
^synagogue for ticket information.
"ember 10th,
f :30 p.m.
will be followed by the "Israel Chassidic Festival"
rand"TheGalgiuun" in February._________
Reelection to
Chairmanship Said
to be Assured
I>jon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization
Executive, is virtually assured
for reelection to the post at the
forthcoming Zionist Congress
here in December. lengthy nego-
tiations between the parties have
resulted in agreement that both
Dulzin. a leader of the Liberal
Party wing of Likud, and WZO
treasurer Akiva l.vinsky who is
a Labor movement representa-
tive, will keep their respective
Nagging doubts among some
political circles here and Zionist
circles abroad about whether the
Congress should be postponed
have finally been swept aside by
Premier Menachem Begin him-
self. At a meeting with Likud
leaders. Begin ruled this week,
according to a report in Haaretz,
that the Congress be held as
The interparty backroom
agreements provide for a slight
decrease in Likud-affiliated rep-
resentation (from 168 to 175 dele-
gates) and a slight rise in Labor
affiliated delegates (from 123 to
150). Mizrachi will drop from 77
to 60, reflecting the National Re-
ligious Party's savage mauling at
the 1981 Knesset elections in Is-
rael. The General Zionist Con-
federation will go up from 113 to
David McClain
Has a Proven
Record of Action
and Achievement
State Senator District 21 (Rap.)
rjjunn' iff iTir-r" e*a oy corm* *> **<* sno< d**o h ifccw*
mi ownctii i n imtwygt ftm

The Jewish Piaridian of Tampa
Reagan Initiative
Earns Plaudits Among Cairo Officials
has extended an official
welcome to the Reagan
Middle East peace
initiative, according to a
report by the state-run
Middle East News Agency.
The position of the
Egyptian government was
conveyed to U.S. Secretary
of State George Shultz in a
letter submitted to the U .S
Ambassador in Cairo by
Foreign Minister Kamal
Hassan Ali.
Egypt had previously stated
that it saw positive elements in
the Reagan initiative, but the
message sent to Shulu would be
the first official Egyptian
response to the plan
report, the letter also expresses
reservations about some aspects
of the plan and requests that a
number of its points be clarified.
The communication to Shultz
coincided with the arrival of
British Foreign Minister Francis
Pym in Cairo, where he discussed
the Reagan initiative and other
proposals for a Middle East
settlement with President Hosni
Mubarak and Foreign Minister
In a press conference. Pym
said that although the Egyptians
had a number of reservations on
matters of details, he discovered
in Cairo an absolute determina-
tion to found a peace making pro-
cess on the Reagan initiative. '
He added, in response to a ques-
tion, that be found no significant
difference between the approach
of Cairo and that of Damascus to
the Reagan plan. Pym held talks
in Syria before travelling here.
-I THINK (the Syrians) are
approaching it in a very wise
way." the Foreign Minister said,
noting that Syria might par-
ticipate in a delegation of Arab
League representatives to
Washington where they will
consult with US. officials on the
initiative later this month
"President Mubarak. Pym
said, "is totally clear that this is
the right basis on which to
proceed. The Syrians take a more
reserved view about it. and they
wish to discuss it with the heads
of state of other Arab countries in
Washington, before they come to
a conclusion... In other words,
they are taking a very considered
approach and I believe
that s a very wise way to
conflict and said Reagan s plan
closely resembles the position of
the European Economic Com-
munity as it was expressed in the
Venice declaration of June. 1980.
That declaration included a call
for the PLO to be associated
with the Mideast peace
WITH REGARD to the Syrian
stance on negotiating with Israel.
Pym acknowledged that he found
no change of positions in
Damascus But he said the
Syrians"view was that "if. as they
hope there is going to be. a
peaceful solution can be achieved,
then that solution will be with
someone, and therefore, in that
sense, they acknowledged the
existence of Israel
In his discussions with
Mubarak and Ali. Pym said he
found his country and Egypt at
one with respect to their aims of
seeing a strong and independent
Lebanon, self-determination for
the Palestinians and security for
all parties.
He added that both Egypt and
Britain also found "the need for
Israel to change her attitude and
behavior." Noting the support
the Reagan plan has among
Israel's opposition, and in the
Jewish communities of England
and the U.S.. Pym said, in
response to a question, that he
hoped "wiser counsel will
prevail." and that Israel would
reconsider the American plan.
SPEAKING ON other Middle
East developments, the Foreign
Untold Story of Russian Power
Continued from Page 4
systems behind steel doors.
There were plans for every
imaginative military operation
and for all regions, maps of areas
occupied or to be occupied,
harbor maps and accurate under-
sea plans This ultrasensitive
military nerve system is now be-
ing exposed.
lists with names of more than
2.000 Europeans and Americans,
serving as a so called "Pales-
tinian foreign legion." There are
also numerous "personal black-
mail files" which were designed
to support the PLO cause
politically and financially. To the
general amazement, a large pro-
portion of these personalities
turned out to be American. There
was also a documentational
library of all international terror-
ist activities under the guidance
of Moscow.
But most alarming are the
missile documents and the
storage facilities for nuclear war-
heads. On the outside, that is to
say on the coast above, proud
PLO fighters guarded the rock
entraces but deep underwater,
unseen by these .Arabs. Soviet
submarines moved in and out. for
the heart of this secret complex
was quite unknown to the PLO.
Special radar equipment and a
protected electronic communica-
tion system surveyed this com-
plex and could be teleguided at
any moment.
But why did Moscow retreat so
quickly and adopt a passive posi-
tion? This question causes seri-
ous concern for western military
experts, since it would appear
The conflict did not ex-
clusively concern Israel and the
Palestinians, but was aimed at
the oil powers and the U.S.A..
and that furthermore
It could now be expected
that there are other secret bases
of the Soviet Union, for instance
in Syria or Norway, and perhaps
elsewhere. Who could know, for
not every country has a secret
service that can compare with Is-
rael's Mossad.
out the world are beginning to
understand whv Israel acted with
such determination and did not
stop at the 40 km line, and above
all why it did not cease combat
including the siege and bombard-
ment of Beirut until every-
thing was under control. The Is-
raeli victory may have delayed a
general war for a number of
years. j
The loss of life in Lebanon
which is to be deeply regretted
may have prevented an atomic
holocaust against Israel and the
rest of the world Every day. new
discoveries in Sidon and Beirut
silenced even the most extreme
opponents of this war.
Minister expressed
over the meeting bet*^
Yasir Arafat and King Hu.
Jordan. But he said th^!*
be no meeting between kL
and the PLO chief jn .fl
future. "First we Want *'
play their part." pym 3
recognizing the rights of la
and the existence of \%tJ\
abandoning terrorism."
"service is
our business-
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October 2 The Jewish Floridkin of Tampa
Page 9
Jewish Book Awards
1-YOBK. N.Y. -TheNa-
|L.jsh Book Awards, con-
tally by the JWB Jew-
Kik Council, will be ex-
by two new awards for
Lncement of the 34th
National Jewish Book
competition was made
Robert Gordis, council
t. Deadline for submis-
_ Dec. 31. and rules are
he upon request from the
Jewish Book Council,
| at 15 East 26th St., New
by., 10010.
, two new awards, which
(he number of awards to 10,
1 the areas of Scholarship
,ildren's Picture Books.
ah H. Kushner Memorial
will be given to the author
ok contributing to Jewish
hip. and the Marcia and
Posner Award to the
and illustrator of a chil-
[ picture book on a Jewish
it other awards to be
by the JWB Book
are for Jewish History,
i Thought, Jewish Fiction,
blocaust, Israel, Children's
lure. Yiddish Literature,
i Visual Arts.
ng the past winners of the
- widely considered to
highest recognition in

Jewish literature are Isaac
Bashevis Singer, Elie Wiesel,
Bernard Malamud, John Mersey,
Irving Howe, Cynthia Ozick, and
Philip Roth.
Three nominees in each of the
10 categories will be announced
in Feb. 1983. The 1983 winners
will be announced in March, and
the awards will be conferred by
the JWB Jewish Book Council on
Sunday, April 24, in New York
City. Details of the awards
ceremonies will be announced
The National Jewish Book
Awards are made possible by the
following donors: Gerrard and
Ella Berman, Frank and Ethel S.
Cohen, William and Janice
Epstein, Leon Gildesgame, Leon
Jolson, a grant in memory of
Morris J. Kaplun, Marcia and
Louis Posner, a grant in memory
of Sarah H. Kushner, Ellen and
David Scheinfeld (in memory of
William "Zev" Frank), and the
Workmen'8 Circle.
The JWB Jewish Book Council
seeks to promote American Jew-
ish literary creativity and an ap-
preciation of Jewish literature. In
addition to -conferring the annual
National Jewish Book Awards, it
sponsors Jewish Book Month,
publishes the trilingual Jewish
Book Annual, syndicates Jewish
Books in Review, and serves as a
the lergt end
mot( varied aehcHon of
Wedding Invitations
Personalized Stationery
Fine Writing Papers
Party Tableware
Unique Gifts
Party Planning and Coordination for
all Special Events by Phyllis Eig
6488 Central Ave. St. Peteraburg 381-2818
Served 5 to 8:30 p-m. Daily / 4 to 8:30 Sunday
Cup of Matzo Ball Soup or Soup De Jour
Hot Entree
* BEEF GOULASH, Buttered Noodles
* CORN BEEF & CABBAGE, Boiled Potato
* BAKED MEAT LOAF, with Mushroom Qravy
KNOCKWURST, (Boiled or Broiled)
Served with Choice or Vegetable or
Potato Pancake Baked Potato or French Fries
Smbad Sweat Rice Pudding Jello or Ice Cream
Coffee Tea or Fountain Soda
Rolls A Buffer Health Salad Table Relishes
Store Hours Sunday to Thursday 7 am. to 11 pm.
Friday & Saturday 7 a.m. to 1 a.m.
(813) 360-0349 (813) 3804)390
clearing house for information
about Jewish books. Rabbi
Gordis is president of the JWB
Jewish Book Council. Ruth S.
Frank is council director.
JWB is the network of and
central agency for Jewish Com-
munity Centers and YM &
YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
and Canada serving one million
Jews. It serves the entire North
American Jewish community in
informal Jewish education and
Jewish culture through the JWB
Lecture Bureau, Jewish Media
Service, JWB Jewish Book
Council, JWB Jewish Music
Council, and projects related to
At the same time, JWB is the
U.S. government-accredited
agency for serving the religious,
Jewish educational and recrea-
tional needs of Jewish military
personnel, their families, and
patients in VA hospitals.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJ A- Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York, Jew-
ish Community Centers and YM
& YWHAs, and JWB Associates.
you are cordially inoiied to an Inri ^Auction
sponsored 6y DCof Oimi Sisterhood
Saturday, October 30, 1982
'Presented Sy Ued Schwartz Safferies
featuring art worn oy
>6gi, DCraojanshy, 5%gam, Vasere/y,
jSou/anger, Uajima, Qa/i,
and other fine artists
Preview andhors d'oeuores 8 p.m.
Auction commences at 9 p.m.
Congregation iKol Jlmi
39/9 JlCoran 9?oad, Uampa, J/orida
three dollars per person
cash oar
pfease rep/y

Congregations/Organizations Events
New England Camp Raman
Yehudah Cohen, representing
Camp Raman in New England,
will be the featured speaker at
Congretation Kol Ami during
Shabbat services this evening be-
ginning at 8 p.m.
Camp Raman in New England
is located in Palmer, Mass. and is
affiliated with the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America.
The program for children and
teenages 9-16 includes a broad
range of simmertime camp activ-
ities. These include swimming,
boating, sports, overnights,
drama, art, music, dance, etc.,
coupled with an intellectual and
experiential confrontation with
our Jewish heritage. At Ramah,
with Hebrew as a living Ian-
Joe/ Maurice Verlin, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Michael Verlin, cele-
brates his Bar MiUvah.
Bar Mitzvah
Joel Maurice Verlin, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Michael Verlin, will cel-
ebrate his Bar Mitzvah tomorrow
morning at Congregation Schaa-
rai Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sund-
heim will officiate.
Joel is in the eighth grade at
Tryon School. He attends reli-
gious school at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek and is a member
of the Junior Youth Group.
Special guests who will cele-
brate with Joel and his family in-
clude Mr. and Mrs. Louis Verlin
of Sarasota. Dr. and Mrs. Meyer
Bloom of Johnstown. Penn. Mrs.
Robert Weisman, Jennifer and
Elyssa. of Philadelphia, and Mrs.
I^eonard Leibowitz. of Monroe-
ville, Penn.
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Verlin
will host the Kiddush luncheon in
their son's honor.
guage, campers and staff live and
discuss what they have learned
all year in their religious schools.
Mr. Cohen will discuss
Raman's unique program from
the pulpit and be available all
evening to answer any questions.
Albert Aronovits Poet 373
The Albert Aronovitz Poet
373, Jewish War Veterans, will
hold its monthly meeting at the
Tampa Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Sunday, Oct. 31. Coffee
"and" will be served at 9:30. AU
veterans are invited to attend.
For further information call 962-
Adult Education Class
Family Service
The Adult Education commit-
tee of Rodeph Sholom Synagogue
announces that Rabbi T. Brod
will teach a six class series on the
Kabbalah. Have you been curious
to learn about amulets, love po-
tions, magic, cures, numerology,
reincarnation, and angeology?
Classes started Sunday, Oct. 24,
at 10 a.m. in the Chapel.
On Saturday, Oct. 30, Rodeph
Sholom Synagogue will feature a
family service by our Religious
School students. The Torah por-
tion for the week is "Lech
L'Cha." when Abraham was told
to go forth and found a new na-
tion. The children are working
around the theme. "Beginnings"
for the service. Starting time will
be at 10:30, this is an abbreviated
service and all religious school
students are asked to attend.
Please all plan to be with us.
Temple David Sisterhood
cordially invites members and
friends to attend their paid-up
membership tea on Sunday, Nov.
14, at 2 p.m. in the synagogue
social hall. 2001 Swann Ave.
Refreshments entertain-
ment door prizes
For reservations, please call
Sadie Wahnon at 876-0673 or
Fritzie Kichler at 877-2721.
Bundle Party
The National Council of Jewish
Women's annual Bundle Party
will be held Wednesday, Nov. 10,
beginning at 10:30 a.m. in the
Jewish Community Center audi-
torium. Luncheon will be served
promptly at 11:30 a.m.
Admission is a bundle of clean,
salable clothes, plus two gar-
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 Eaat Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
jA J& Save Money on Our Low Prices/
jfoy LABOR FREE on Custom Drapes,
i^ $5.M sq. yd. All Colors. Antique
V* Satin FREE Home Measurement.
Installation Available.
Nationally Advertised WALLPAPER 20% Off
ments on a hanger. There will be
prizes galore, plus a delicious
Anyone who has furniture to
donate should call the Thrift
Shop, 223-2895.
The clothes and furniture
brought to the Bundle Party are
sold at the Council's Thrift Shop,
1106 N. Franklin St. The Thrift
Shop is the main source of funds
for Tampa Section, National
Council of Jewish Women's
service projects.
Members of the National
Council of Jewish Women urge
the community to support this
worthwhile function. Now is the
time to clean closets and stock
the thrift shop.
Badly needed items are: all
types of men's clothing, men's
and woman's blue jeans and
household items.
Co-chairmen of the event, Mar-
ion Mallinger and Lois Tannen.
are looking forward to the com-
munity participating in the
Bundle Party.
Sisterhood and Men's Club
Joint Meeting
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood will
hold a joint meeting with the
Men's Club on Nov. 8, at 8 p.m.
in the Social Hall. Dessert and
coffee will be served by Sister-
hood's Evening Circle at 7:30
Herb Swarzman will discuss
politics and attitudes of the
Jewish community. He will ad-
dress questions on vital issues
such as Jewish lobby, the role of
AIPAC (American Israel Politi-
cal Action Committee) and
Israel-Lebaon-U.S. relations. He
will entertain audience discus-
sion. Mr. Swarzman is the TJF
treasurer, member of the Hills-
borough County. Republican
Committee, and a member of the
National AIPAC Council. Mr.
Stephen Goldman, Men's Club
president, will introduce the
speaker. Come and share with us
this stimulating and provocative
Religious School
Enjoys Second Shabbaton
Students of Congregation Koi
Ami's Religious School partici-
pated in their third annual Shab-
baton last weekend. The first of
this year's two retreats was spent
at Chinsegut Hill in Brooksville.
Chinsegut Hill provided a
beautiful surrounding for Kol
Ami's students to experience a
traditional Shabbat in the
company of their friends.
Campers ran their own services,
Aliza Begin Back
In Intensive Care
Doctors at Hadassah Medical
Center have ordered Aliza Begin
back to the intensive care ward of
the hospital. The Premier's wife
was admitted to the hospital on
the eve of Yom Kippur, suffering
from severe respiratory
problems. She wae discharged
from the intensive care ward and
transferred to the general ward
after her condition improved last
weak. Over the weekend,
however, Mrs. Begin'a condition
deteriorated again. A hospital
spokesman described her con-
dition as stable. Premier
Menachem Begin has postponed
a visit to Zaire because of his
wife's illness.
l,miw showroom 2101 mr HW Vt. Mj-liej
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Simon Segall. 88. ptaaed away October
18. He had Uved In Tampa alnce 1930
and waa bom In Rumania He la aur-
vlved by hla wife. Fannie Segall, aon
Jerrold Segall of Brooklyn, daughter
Marlene Segall of Tampa, alater Paul-
ine Woifaon of Eaat Orange. N.J. and
two grandaona.
celebrated Shabbat meals to-
gether, and participated in dis-
cussion groups. They also held
athletic and social events.
Mary Kanter, Kol Ami's school
administrator in charge of the
Shabbaton, said, "We feel that
we were able to provide a relaxed
atmosphere for our campers.
They had a time to socialize with
their friends, enjoy the -
penence traditional Shhk
cess with our last two <*?'
We believe that this on.,
similiarly successful."
Kol Ami's Second ShthU
1 Community Calendai
| Friday, October 29
5 (Condlelighting time 6:28) B'noi B'rilh Youth North F|orij
| Council Meeting through Oct. 31 Hillel School Shabbo.
S Congregation Rodeph Sholom 7:30 p.m.
j Saturday, October 30
Congregation Kol Ami Art Auction 8 p.m. Jewish To
=J Birthday Social 8 p.m.
| Sunday, October 31
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" -88.5FM 9-1 1 a.m. Jewish*
| Veterans and Auxiliary 10 a.m. ORT (Bay Horizons) Brunch]
| 11 am Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Brunch 11 a.m
| Monday, November 1
1 Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Bazaar and Brunch-l
I a.m.-l p.m. Jewish Towers-Residents Association Meet"
=J 7:30p.m. *"
| Tuesday, November 2
| ELECTION DAY ORT (Bay Horizons) Board Meeting lOo.m i
| Congregation Schaarai Zedek Lunch with the Rabbi noom
= B'nai B'nth-Hillel Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. ORT (Tamo
| chapter) Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schoora
= Zedek Brotherhood Board 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Gomeij
730 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Board Meeting 7:45 p.m. i
| Hadassah-Shalom Brandon Board Meeting 8 p.m.
I Wednesday, November 3
| Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Board Meeting 7:45 p.m.i
| Congregation Rodeph Sholom Board Meeting 8 p.m.
| Thursday, November 4
=J JCC Food Co-op 10a.m.-12:15p.m.
| Friday, November 5
| (Condlelighting time 5:23) Hillel School Grade six Shabbaton.
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Hillel School (Grades 1-8)
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten
Jewish Towers
Mary Walker Apartments
Kosher Lunch Program at JCC
Seniors' Project
Religious Directory
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger'
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and j
evening minyan.
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthol j
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berg*,
Hazzan Williom Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 101
o.m. Doily: Minyan, 7:15
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim *
Serv ices: Friday. 8 o. m.: Saturday. 9 a.m.
Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida UC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Pork Apts.) 971-6768 or 985-7926*
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida "o1*1
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts I *
988-7076 or 988-1234 wine and cheese hour 5-6 p.m.
Shabbat Services 6:30 p.m. .Shabbat Dinner 7:15 p.m.

L, October 29. 1982
The Jewish Floridianof Tampa
Page 11
)P Jewish Foundation Holds Meeting
b TOP Jewish Foundation,
Lment development arm for
Jewish Federations of
Orlando and Pinellas
Kjes. held it's annual meet-
Lt the Hyatt Regency Hotel
impa on Thrusday, Sept. 30.
Edition to the trustees at-
|ng from each community
Twere two special guests,
Ln Sokoloff, Staff Endow-
i consultant from the Council
lewish Federations and Gil
Lndez. Tax manager of the
10f Laventhal and Horwath,
t is my dream," stated
fciberg in his president's
age. "that each community
it's endowment fund
Lh the Foundation where
(principal is sufficient to
ate an income equal to the
nunity's annual federation
baign This will not happen
hrrow. or next year or the
[after that, but through our
live efforts, the effort of ac-
local endowment develop-
committees, and the total
fcverance of committed Jews,
an and will turn this dream
i reality.'
his meeting was one of the
t posit ive, up beat meetings I
ever attended," stated
lloff, who was representing
ICnuncil of Jewish Federa-
l to make a special persenta-
to outgoing President
p"es Rutenberg. "The three
nunities of Tampa, Orlando
iPinellas Counties should be
proud at what has been
feved in the year and nine
Iths that the Foundation-Kn-
nent Development Program
|been in operation. Not only
the three communities
bnstrated that a multi-
ation endowment fund pro-
can be organized success-
I. but each community unto
If has slmwn progress in the
ilopmcnt of endowment gifts
Vsown benefit."
Be annual report of the
ndation indicated that in the
|fiscal year (July 1. 1981 -
30. 1982) there were new
i or additions to current en-
|ment funds totaling in excess
0,000. Added to the previ-
|total. this brings the total en-
nent gifts generated by the
ndation in the three com-
|iities to over $1,000,000. On a
onal level, Norm Sokoloff re-
that during fiscal 1982,
gifts generated across the
Wry totaled $196,000,000
ging the total to over
p.OOO,000. "What's really ex-
g," stated Sokoloff. "is that
the past fiscal year.
tats and allocations back to
communities totaled
[lie mantel of responsibility to
i to turn outgoing President
enber^'s dream into a reality
placed on the shoulders of
* Av.i|M. Tou Bao. Apro
*r.r. SwMUn. NovWUw
1010 Arch St
Phil-, PA 19107
Send For Catalog
Abe O. Wise of Orlando. Wise
was elected president of the
Foundation along with Les
Barnett (Tampa), vice president
of Investments, Reva Kent
(Pinellas). vice president of De-
velopment. Bruce Bokor (Pinel-
las) vice president of Legal and
Tax; David Ritt (Orlando),
treasurer, and B. Terry A id man
(Tampa), secretary.
Responsibility, business and
financial development are not
new to the newly elected presi-
dent of the Foundation. Wise
served for the past year and nine
months as the Foundation's vice
president of Development. He
was on the Foundation's steering
committee representing Orlando
and was a key figure in getting
Orlando to institute an endow-
ment development program and
participate in the multi-federa-
tion concept. He is currently on
the Steering Committee of CAP
(Community Alliance Project),
which is seeking to raise three
million dollars in capital funds for
a new JCC-Hebrew Day School-
Jewish Family Service-Holocaust
Resource Center complex in Or-
lando. His affiliation with
Federation and the Jewish com-
munity go back farther than he
would care to admit. He and his
brother have been successful real
estate developers in and about
Orlando for over 25 years. Abe
Wise will bring both his dedica-
American Zionist Federation
Convention Scheduled Nov. 7-9
The Honorable Moshe Arens,
the Israeli Ambassador to the
U.S., and Zevulun Hammer,
Israel's Minister of Education
and Culture, will be distinguished
guests of honor at the American
Zionist Federation's 7th Biennial
Convention. Nov. 7-9, at the
Homowack Lodge in Spring
Glen, New York, it was announc-
ed by Ruth Jacobson. chair-
"Sustain the Vision Streng-
then the Reality" is the theme of
the convention which is expected
to draw some 300 persons from
across the country. A new two-
four year slate of officers will be
elected at the convention on Nov.
8. The outgoing President is
Rabbi Joseph P. Sternstein.
The AZF's member organiza-
tions will deliberate a broad
range of Zionist issues that shape
the future of the American
Zionist movement. The AZF, as
an umbrella agency representing
a cross section of the nation's
million Zionists, is authorized to
act on behalf of all Zionists in the
United States.
The keynote speaker will be the
Hon. Moshe Arens. His speech
will focus on present American-
Israel relations. Mr. Arens' poli-
ticial career began in 1974 when
he was elected to the Knesset.
After being re-elected a third
time, he was called as ambassa-
dor to Washington. D.C., in 1982.
Zevulun Hammer was first
elected to the Knessett in 1969
and has been re-elected to all sub-
sequent Knessets. He has served
as Minister of Education and
Culture since 1977.
Opening sessions are devoted
to youth, aliyah and Israel's
image in the media. Workshops
are to be held on public relations,
shlichim and community orga-
nizing. Anti-Zionism, Jewish
values, and how to set up a
Zionist calendar will also be
studied, according to Karen
Rubinstein, executive director.
The AZF's ongoing roster of
activities includes a nationwide
Zionist shabbat, to be held this
year on Nov. 20, a scholars-in-
residence program in American
communities for prominent
Israeli intellectuals, a mobile
Zionist caravan that travels the
United States and a communica-
tions media tour, and young
leadership tour. It maintains the
Israel Seminars Foundation, the
* *
Zionist Academic Council, and
coordinates activities with the
World Zionist Organization
Young Leadership Division
Dor Hemshech.
Founded in 1970, the American
Zionist Federation is the um-
brella organization of 16 constit-
uent national organizations:
American Jewish League for
Israel, American Mizrachi
Women, American Zionist Youth
Council. Americans for a Pro-
gressive Israel, Association of
Reform Zionists of America,
B'nai Zion, Emunah (Women),
Hadassah, Labor Zionist
Alliance, Mercaz (Conservative
Zionists). North American
Aliyah Movement, Pioneer
Women-Na'amat, Religious
Zionists of America, United
Zionists-Re visionists-Herut,
Zionist Organization of America
and Zionist Student Movement.
The AZF has an aggregate mem-
bership of nearly one million
American Jews.
Russian Jews
in Chicago
Abe Wise
tion to Jewish life and his experi-
ence as a businessman to the
presidency of the Foundation.
The annual meeting was
capped off by special presenta-
tions to outgoing President
Charles Rutenberg. Norm
Sokoloff. on behalf of CJF.
presented Rutenberg with a
framed photograph of a menorah
standing in front of the Knesset.
Sokoloff indicated that Ruten-
berg was the founding president
of TOP and the success of the
Foundation as the first joint en-
dowment program in the country
was due in a large measure to his
leadership and lifelong dedication
to Jewish philanthropy. Reva
Kent. Pinellas. made an emo-
tional presentation on behalf of
the Foundation. Kent, long time
friend of the Rutenberg familv.
Charles Rutenberg
presented him with an authentic
antiquity from Israel. She
thanked him on behalf of the
Foundation for his dedicated
service and for "just being
"The three communities gave
birth to the Foundation a year
and nine months ago," stated
newly elected President Wise in
his closing remarks to the trus-
tees. "It is now time for the
Foundation and each community
to proceed to the next stage of
maturity and development."
The meeting ended with a re-
newed commitment by all of the
trustees to seek out endowment
opportunities in their own com-
munities and to urge their re-
spective local endowment com-
mittees to play a more active role
in seeking out endowment pros-
than 1,000 Russian Jewish men
and boys who have settled in the
Chicago area have been cir-
cumcised through the voluntary
services of several ritual cir-
cumcisers. according to the
Friends of Refugees of Eastern
Mrs. Yitzchak Kosofsky.
president, said the Rev. Noah
Wolff was one of the cir-
cumcisers who had been in-
strumental in obtaining the
participation of Mount Sinai
Hospital in FREE's circumcision
service. Rabbi Shmuel Notick,
FREE executive director, said
that since the start of the
program. the circumcisers,
doctors and the hospital have
donated $1 million in facilities
and support staff help.
He said Bethesda and
Highland Park Hospitals also
have made their facilities
available to FREE for the
Kosher Lunch Menu
| Monday Turkey Chow Mein, Rice, Stewed Tomatoes, Carrot |
| and Pineapple Salad, Bran Square and Applesauce
I Tuesday Crisp Baked Chicken, Turnip Greens, Sweet Pota- 3
| toes. Tossed Salad with Tomato Wedges, Strawberry Gelatin |
= with Peaches and Whole Wheat Bread
j Wednesday Meat Balls with Gravy, Green Peas, Rice, Grape- |
| fruit Juice, Gingerbread Cake and Dinner Roll
I Thrusday Fish with Creole Sauce, Broccoli, Glazed Beets, |
| Sugar Cookie and Whole Wheat Bread
1 Friday Meat Loaf with Gravy. Whipped Potatoes, Green |
= Beans, Pears and Whole Wheat Bread
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frid ftSfctS
County Commissioner
We Will be Proud
ACTIVE in the community
Tampa Jewish Federation
Special Gifts Committee
Member, Congregation
Schaarai Zedek
for the job
Business Administration
(Juris Doctor)
in Government
Staff Assistant to U.S.
Senator William S. Cohen
United States Commission
on Civil Rights, General
Counsel's Office
Help Beet Barry Seltzer-County Commissionei
pd. poi. adv.

Full Text
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