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:
September 23, 1983
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
wjemsti tlcridliaiin
Off Tampa
5 Number 31
Tampa, Florida Friday, September 23, 1983
F r*3 Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
\Rav Aluf Moshe Levy, the new IDF Chief of Staff.
We've Moved
iJewish Floridian Relocates To JCC
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
moved its offices to the
sh Community Center, 2808
Dratio Street. The newspaper
the Tampa Jewish Federa-
on, Senior Citizen's Project,
tosher Lunch Program and the
iillel School of Tampa's Sunday
I Thursday night games on the
anises of the Jewish Com-
aunity Center and its pre-school
ogram. It is anticipated that
i Hillel School of Tampa will be
Dving to the grounds of the
' in January in modular class-
Marty Pear, executive director
of the JCC, welcomed The Jewish
Floridian of Tampa to the JCC by
sying, "We are delighted to have
tne central means of com-
munication with the Jewish com-
munity located at the JCC."
Judith Rosenkranz, associate
editor, said, "For a long time the
paper has tried to move to the
JCC and we are glad to be here. It
will be exciting to be in the center
of the Center."
The phone number of the
newspaper remains the same:
Dr. Alon Ben-Meir to
Keynote JNF Tribute
To George Karpay
Dr. Alon Ben-Meir, Director of
Regional Development for the
Jewish National Fund, will be the
feynote speaker at the "Tree of
w Testimonial and Dinner-
nce in honor of George Kar-
y The Dinner will be held on
Wturday evening, Oct. 1, 7:30
*m. in the Grand Ballroom of the
tyatt Regency Hotel, Tampa.
Born in Baghdad, Dr. Ben-
*eir emigrated to Israel shortly
' the founding of the state.
served in the Israel Army
* 1956 to 1959. Dr. Ben-Meir
'gan his career as a journalist,
"died at Tel Aviv University.
continued his studies at Ox-
th it has traveW throughout
F United States lecturing on
"* Middle East and has author-
' many newspaper columns. He
i had two books published re-
<"ng Middle East policy.
Recording to Dow Sherwood
a Murray Garrett, Dinner Co-
""*n. >t is anticipated that
"* people will share in this
Dr. Alon Ben-Meir
gala event. For ticket reserva-
tions please contact the JNF Of-
fice at 876-9327.
Chief of Staff:
Didn't Think PLO
Would Join Druze
TEL AVIV (jta>-
Chief of Staff Gen. Moshe
Levy has conceded that Is-
rael had "not taken into
consideration suffi-
ciently" the possibility that
Syrian and Palestine Liber-
ation Organization forces
would join with Druze
forces in the Shouf moun-
tains to fight against the
Lebanese army when it was
decided to redeploy the Is-
rael Defense Force to safer
lines along the Awali River
in south Lebanon.
Interviewed on Israel televi-
sion at the end of Yom Kippur,
Levy repeated that the IDF fully
expected the warring Druze and
Christians to resume fighting
once the IDF left the Shouf area,
although "we had done every-
thing in our power to coordinate
the withdrawal and bring about a
settlement before the predictable
and predictably cruel war
would break out."
But, he added, the details of
the process of renewed fighting
and their nuances were not ap-
preciated, nor was the influence
of the Palestinians and the
"To my regret," Levy said,
"these factors were not taken
into consideration, or not suffi-
ciently absorbed before our rede-
ployment when everybody was
talking about redeployment and
that it should be carried out, and
perhaps its was not convenient to
grasp that this redeployment
would have a price in this
HE RECALLED, however
that "Even in public, I had more
than one occasion to say that the
reinforcement and return of the
terrorists and the increase of
Syrian influence would be among
the results of our redeployment."
Levy added again, "to my
regret, time was wasted (before
making adequate arrangements
to prevent the return of the Pal-
estinians) and no strong enough
attempts were made and perhaps
the illusion was also created that
if we are, constantly, as it were,
on the verge of a settlement, we
will simply continue staying
there, and maybe it was this situ-
ation of lack of decisiveness
which led to a rather worse devel-
A similar admission was made
by Uri Lubrani, coordinator of
Israeli affairs in Lebanon. Ad-
dressing the Economic Club here,
he said Israel had anticipated
that if there was no agreement on
the Lebanese army taking over
the positions evacuated by the
IDF, the Druze would have the
upper hand.
HE SAID Israel believed the
Palestinians would take part in
the fighting but had not reckoned
that their intervention would be
as massive as it was. He said he
thought the IDF would remain in
Lebanon for some months but
their stay should not be reckoned
in years.
Asked why Israel had main-
tained contact with the Druze
even when it was clear the Pales-
tinians would join them, Lubrani
admitted there had been a
dilemma. But Israel was
determined that no Israeli sol-
diers should be harmed during
the redeployment which was
carried out smoothly, without
Levy for his part, stressed that
Israel could and would deal with
any Palestinians who tried to
enter the security zone north of
Israel's borders. He explained
that the new line along the Awali
River was an "open line,"
meaning that Lebanese refugees
could move southwards and Is-
raeli patrols would be active
north of the line.
Arafat made it clear that the
Palestinians want the withdrawal
of the 5,400-member force and are
supporting Syria's stand on this
issue. He was speaking in the
Syrian-controlled port of Tripoli
which he reached by plane from
The Syrians also called for the
withdrawal of the multinational
force and warned the United
States that Syria might "be
forced to respond" should the
U.S. troops in Beirut continue to
fire on the Syrian-backed Druze
militias. The warning was carried
in the state controlled paper Al
Thowra and was later repeated
by a Syrian military spokesman
quoted by Radio Damascus and
monitored here.
Meridor Delivers Begin's
Resignation To Herzog
JERUSALEM (JTA) Menachem Begin of
ficially resigned aa Prime Minister last Thursday. His
formal letter of resignation was delivered to President
Chaim Herzog by Cabinet Secretary Dan Meridor.
A SPOKESMAN for Begin told reporters that the
70-year-old Israeli leader has a facial null and, being
unable to shave, did not want to appear before the
President. But speculation was rife that Begin, who has
not left his home for over a week, is seriously ill.
His formal act of resignation came just 19 days after
he stunned Israelis and much of the world with the an-
nouncement that he would step down. His delay in
carrying out his intentions, even after Likud elected
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir to replace him as party
leader on Sept. 1 and after Shamir obtained the agreement
of the coalition parties to support him as the next Prime
Minister, raised questions of constitutional propriety.
ATTORNEY GENERAL Yitzhak Zamir issued a
legal opinion suggesting that the "acceptable" interval
between announcement and formalization of Begin's
resignation had elapsed. That apparently prompted Begin
to act, although aides said he would have preferred to wait
until his physical condition allowed him to visit the
In Eulogy
memorial tribute to Moshe
Dayan on the second anniversary
of his death was delivered by
Henry Kissinger at the ADL
building on Sept. 19. The event
also marked the first appearance
in the U.S. of the exhibition
"Masada' which includes the
last literary work of Dayan, "The
Victory of the Vanquished," and
the paintings, lithographs and
tapestries of French artist
Raymond Moretti.
Moretti was scheduled to be
present at the tribute ac-
companied by Rachel Dayan;
Gen. Uzi Narkiss, who con-
tributed to the book; Armand
and Georges Israel, publishers;
and many dignitaries from the
national and international scene
who came to pay homage to the
late Israeli leader.

Dana Q

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday September
23, U
Hillel Graduates Where Are They Now?
This year, the first students to
graduate from Hillel School of
Tampa graduated from college.
These pioneers in the local Jewish
Day School movement have
brought honor to themselves,
their families, and their school.
They have participated in a wide
variety of activities, both Jewish
and secular, and have set an
example that other Hillel School
students are continuing in
colleges and universities across
the country.
on a regular basis. He is
presently attending Case
Western Reserve Law School in
Cleveland, Ohio.
After graduating from Hillel
School of Tampa. Kenny
graduated from Pine View School
in Sarasota and during his senior
year worked with the Public
Defender States Attorney.
Circuit Judges and a private law
firm. After high school and
during college summers. Kenny
was employed as a Special
Investigator for the Sarasota
County Public Defender. He was
a trained volunteer counsellor for
Storefront, a local drug counsel-
ling and crisis center and was
(and is) an amateur Ham Radio
Operator. His interest in music
included composition and he
performed an original composi- \
tion at his high school graduation I
ceremonies in 1979.
Sheldon Hauben
Sheldon graduated in June
from Vanderbilt University Cum
Laude with a double major in
Economics and Political Science.
He interned this summer in
Washington, D.C. for Senator
Tom Lantos, California, and was
selected the "Outstanding in-
tern" for which he received an
award. He is presently a first
year law student at UCLA Law
School. Los Angeles, California.
While in college. Sheldon was a
member of Omicron Delta
Epsilon, Pi Sigma Alpha and
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. He was
recognized for work in economic
research (topic: "The Failure of
Social Security and an Alterna-
tive Solution"), wrote for the
school newspaper and was a
member of the Impact Speakers
committee. He also interviewed
and recommended applicants for
the Judaic Studies Chair and was
a grading assistant in the
Department of Economics.
Sheldon attended Hillel School
of Tampa from its inception and
after graduation attended
Berkeley Preparatory School,
where he was on the Head-
master's List for five years, was a
member of the Cum Laude
Society, a member of the student
forum, and received the award of
merit from the student forum.
Joel graduated in June from
the University of Virginia with a
Bachelor of Science degree in
Architecture. He is presently
attending the graduate program
in architecture at Columbia
While at the University of
Virginia, he tutored as a
volunteer for learning disabled
children, read from the Torah
during the High Holy Days, and
was recognized for academic
achievement in a special Honors
After graduating from Hillel
School of Tampa, Joel graduated
with honors from Jesuit High
School, where he was Editor-in-
Chief of the newspaper, and was
awarded First Place in the
Florida West Coast Chapter of
Sigma Delta Chi High School
Newspaper competition. During
those years he also served as Vice
President Mercaz Sub Region of
the Hanegav Region of U.S. Y.
Kenneth Robinson
Kenny graduated in June from
Cornell University with a major
in History. He was particularly
interested in Jewish History
during the Medieval Period.
While in college, he was a
member of the Society for
Creative Anachronism, and a
member of the Russel Ssge Choir
and the Cornell Chimesmasters.
Throughout his school years he
has maintained an active interest
in Judaism, planned and
prepared Pesach Seder with other
students and attended services
Linda Wolfe
Linda graduated in June from
Vanderbilt University with a
B.S. degree in mathematics.
While at Vanderbilt. she was a
member of the Impact Political
Symposium, the Mathematics
Club, the Undergraduate
Molecular Biology Association, a
leader for Freshmen Orientation
Program, a member of the Young
Democrats and the student
activities committee. She
graduated Cum Laude and waa a
member of Phi Eta Sigma and
Alpha Lambda Delta Preahmen
Honor Societies. Shewas an
active member for four years ot
the Jewish Student Union and
Treasurer of the Campus UJA
Linda graduated from Plant
High School where she belonged
to the Optimettes, the French
Club, the I Dare You Academic
Honor Club. Mu Alpha Theta
Math Honor Club. Gold and
Black Service Honor Club and
was secretary of the National
Honor Society. She was a Tampa
Times Honor Student, graduated
8th out of 517 students, was on
the Principals and High Honor
Rolls for all three years and was
listed in Who's Who in American
High Schools. During her high
school years, she served as Secre-
tary and then President of the
USY Tampa Chapter, received
the Best Chapter President
Award and was Vice President of
the Mercaz Sub Region of USY.
Linda is presently employed by
Johnson and Johnson Home
Health Care as a forecast analyst
and is engaged to be married in
June 1964 to Jeffrey Wilson, who
is a graduate student in architec-
ture at Georgia Tech in Atlanta,
School, Jay graduated ,
Jesuit High School. He wm|
Nationally Commended Sea
on the Scholastic Aptitude T
Treasurer of United Syoufe
Youth, and attended tevn
International Conventions
USY in the United States
Jay is presently employed I
Wittner and Company
Petersburg, Florida.
favor Sensation
Jay Wittner
Jay graduated in June from
Emory University, Atlanta,
Georgia, with a Bachelor of
Science Degree in Finance. While
at Emory he was a member of Chi
Phi social fraternity and par-
ticipated in all aspects of Jewish
student life.
After graduating from Hillel
No Socchonn
No SortXtol. No Solt
No Additives
RSSOajD RflVOfls
S lbs. Just P
SS postoge 6j handling
Chsck or MO to
Box 39, Short Hills
Hmu Jersey 07078
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Linda Latter graduated in June
from Emory University, where
she was a member of the Hillel
Board of Directors and in 1962-
83, President of Hillel. She is
presently attending graduate
school at Cumberland School of
Law in Birmingham, Alabama.
While a student at Oxford at
Emory College in 1979-81. Linda
organized the Union of Jewish
Students, initiated Friday night
services, bagel brunches and
Jewish discussion groups, which
included many Jews from the
small communities nearby.
During high school at Plant.
Linda participated in all Jewish
youth activities and was religious
Vice President for U.S.Y. and
also Fund Raising Vice Presi-
dent. During her senior year of
high school, she taught Hebrew
on all levels at Rodeph Sbolom.
Tammy Pellach returned to
Israel with her parents shortly
after her graduation from Hillel
School. In Israel, she graduated
from High School with academic
honors, served in the Israeli
Defense Forces for two years, and
is presently attending college in
pursuit of a Registered Nursing
Degree. I Photo not available.)
Torraine Sarro recently
graduated from Florida State
University. She is presently
hving in Tallahassee. (Photo not
* fcm To St JtMK-mo nom it.
aeay 10 com* "buy-i For traa gr* and
(813) 988-8828
4819 E. Busch Blvd. steve freedman
Tampa, Fl. 33617 President_____
Randy M. Freedman
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602

Iftfcy, September 23,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
The Jewish Business and Professional Women's
Network, sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division, held a planning
workshop at the Jewish Community Center
Sept. 12. Those attending were (from the
left front row) Claire Neiburg, Betty Tribble,
Joyce Swarzmdn; (center row from left) Natalie
Goldberg, Ruth Kline, Helen Schuster, Margie
Bernstein, Rhoda Davis, Women's Division
Director; (back row from left) Celia Bachman,
Kuth Levant, Audrey Quth, and Robin Hellwig.
tBefore dividing into committees to plan for the coming year the group
vistened to remarks frdrri chairman, Ltnda Goldstein. (Front row from
WU Emily Brownold, Amy Doktor, Phyllis ShainholU, Linda
Koldstem, chairman; Sharon Unatin; (center row from left) Joanne
tMedleau, Florence Evans, Patricia Payner, Marion Grunstein; (back
row from left) Jan Baskin, Susan Steinfeld, Anita Latter, and Faith
Photos: Audrey Haubenstock
Tampa Players
to Present
Of Mice and Men
The Tampa Players will
present their season premiere,
"Of Mice and Men," Sept. 16-
Oct. 2. Performances will be held
Friday and Saturday evenings at
8 p.m. and Sunday evenings at
7:30 p.m. at the newly renovated
David Falk Theatre, across from
the University of Tampa. Tickets
are $6.60 and can be purchased at
the box office.
Originally opened in 1937, this
John Steinbeck novel is a tale set
in the American West of two
drifters who explore the ultimate
bond of friendship. The Director
is Bill Lelbach. For further in-
formation, call the Tampa Play-
ers at 877-2684.
Buying or Selling
M Jcheel Yoelson
Director of Sales
Jack Hardeo Realty Corp.
963-2100 Office
963-1629 Evening
Tampa Jewish Business &
Professional Women's Network
A New Year, A Renewal
Share with us the unique opportunity to meet other
Jewish Business & Professional women ss we experience
together issues which impact upon us as women and as
Jews. Mark your calendar for the fourth Monday (6:00
P.M.) of every month, as we reinforce our quality network
of women's support and contacts on a regular basis.
6:00 P.M. Cocktails (open cash bar)
6:30 P.M.-Dinner $10.00
(10th Floor, Flagship Bank comer of Kennedy & Florida)
(Parking available in lot adjacent to the Bank)
Nancy Ford, Director of Public Affairs,
USF Medical Center
Founder Athena Society
Founder Florida Women's Network
Vice President National Alliance for Professional
and Executive Women's Network
"Networking What It's All About and
Why It's Important To Usl"
"Wolcoroo Any Wort** Woman Who Would Llk To JotaU*.

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The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday, September
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Friday. September 23. 1983
Volume 5
Number 31
UN Back on Stage
True to its reputation, the United
Nations General Assembly got back to
business after the summer vacation
Tuesday on the mini-tidal wave of a
wrangle. This time, we must say with some
considerable satisfaction, it was the United
States that did some tough talking.
Charles Lichenstein, deputy permanent
U.S. representative to the United Nations,
told the Russians at a meeting Monday of
the UN Committee on Relations with the
Host Country, meaning the United States,
that if they were unhappy about the way in
which our country, or more specifically the
States of New York and-or New Jersey, are
handling the decision not to let Andrei
Gromyko land here with an Aeroflot jet
. the United States strongly en-
courages such member states (meaning the
Soviet Union and its flunkies) seriously to
consider removing themselves and this
organization from the soil of the United
In case this was not dearly understood.
Ambassador Lichenstein put it even more
succinctly: "The members of the U.S.
mission to the United Nations will be down
at dockside. waving you fond farewell as
you sail into the sunset."
We know that this is not the stuff of
which true diplomacy is made. Never-
theless, we must confess to experiencing a
considerable amount of satisfaction in it. It
is not often that we tell the Soviets in
public where to get off. After the Flight 007
tragedy, it makes us feel somewhat better.
New Punching Bag
None of which, however, is cause for cele-
bration, for the season is once again upon
us when, on the shores of the East River,
where the "unaligned" Third World and its
Russian master hold sway, Israel is likely
to become a main punching bag again.
Indeed, odds are that some effort will be
made as in the past to challenge Israel's
membership credentials.
But this session, there is something
different in the usual UN Soap Opera mix.
To begin with, there is the U.S. threat, and
Ambassador Lichenstein's tough words
give it more credence, to withhold its mem-
bership dues should the Arabs, joined by
the Russians and other such responsible
member states, manage to pull it off. This
is a threat of such magnitude as to squelch
the effort even before it can get off the
ground. What would the free-loading, high-
riding foreigners do in New York without
Yankee dollars to feed their exotic taste in
food and other entertainment? They might
simply have to retrench and some of them
even go home.
More important, in the new session, the
stand-off between the United States and
the Soviet Union is for the first time so hot
as a consequence of (1) Lebanon and (21 the
Korean jet tragedy, that there are far more
important punching bags there these days
than Israel to delight the jaundice of the
I nited Nations delegates.
Gemayel Says Syria Being Ignored
(JTA) President Amin
Gemayel of Lebanon, in a
television interview broad-
cast, said the fighting be-
tween the Lebanese and
Syrian-backed Moslem mil-
itias is a "sideshow" aimed
at preventing the with-
drawal of Syrian troops
from Lebanon.
Gemayel, whose interview was
taped for the ABC-TV This
Week With David Brinkley" pro-
gram, said it is "clear" that the
"Syrians are behind" the fighting
now going on. He said the result
is that "nobody is talking" about
the withdrawal of foreign forces
from Lebanon but instead are
concentrating on the current
said that if he were able to sit
down face-to-face with Druze
leader Walid Jumblatt. "we
would be able to reach an agree-
ment in five minutes."
Jumblatt. in an interview on
the CBS-TV "Face the Nation"
program, while attacking Gem-
ayel. also indicated he would be
willing to discuss with the Leba-
nese President a political solution
that would give more power to
the various Moslem religious
groups in Lebanon. But he indi-
cated that there would have to be
a ceasefire first and that the Leb-
anese army would have to with-
draw from the Shouf mountains.
AbdalUh Bouhabib. Lebanon's
Ambassador to the U.S.. appear-
ing on the same CBS program,
declared that the Lebanese army
has more Druze in its ranks than
Jumblatt s militia. He also
claimed that more people from
the various religious groups in
Lebanon are in the army than in
the various militias. Bouhabib
denied that the government wac
controlled by the Christian Phal-
angists. saying there were no
members of that political party in
the government. But former Vice
President Walter Mondale. ap-
pearing on the Brinklev program,
said the L'S should be doing
more to press Gemayel to bring
non-Christian groups into the
government which. Mondale
said, he has not been doing.
MONDALE. a candidate for
the Democratic Presidential
nomination in 1984. said the U.S.
has to define its role in Lebanon
and should do so in partnership
with Congress. He said the
Marines were sent into Lebanon
last year in the belief that Syria
would withdraw, but the Syrians
supported by the Soviet Union
Enter a World
of Elegance
Personalized Service
i an
Oka//?/ fwrr r
& S-xvtM*r
do not want to leave Lebanon.
Mondale. who said the War
Powers Act should be invoked,
said the Marines should be
defended but that they should
not take over the fighting for the
Lebanese army. Gemayel had
stressed earlier that Lebanon
does not want the Marines "to
die for us.'* but they were in Leb-
anon to help with the process of
national reconciliation.
Gen. Paul Kelly, Commandant
of the Marine Corps, who also ap-
peared on "Face the Nation,"
gave a different interpretation of
the fighting now going on in Leb-
anon. He said the departure of
the Israelis from the Shouf
mountains left a "vacuum"
which the various groups are now
trying to fill and that they were
"positioning" themselves to get
into a better military posture to
negotiate a ceasefire.
HE SAID that Lebanon is now
"on the verge of maintaining a
stable government" and to sug-
gest that the Marines leave
would be "close to criminal."
Kelly stressed that the Marines'
position is defensive, and
believes that they are
shelled because they ]
strategic positions at the Be
airport and the main east*
highway and not because th
are a U.S. force.
He said the shelling by TJJ
warships was against those int"
Shouf mountains who had sL_
the Marine positions. He said i
any Syrian troops were hit,
Damascus has charged, thenth,
was because Syrian forces werei
an area where they were not i
posed to be. He refused to ,
ment on what the U.S. would(,
if the Syrians attacked the Vi
forces as Damascus has th
In outlining what he belie.,
U.S. policy in Lebanon shouldl
Mondale also stressed that t
U.S. should demonstrate toll
el "our commitment to
security, a joint, a security.
tionship that makes it clear i
our support for Israel is un
Militant Neo-Nazis
Seek Parliament Seats
BONN (JTA) A number of militant neo-Na.
organizations have banded together to seek seats in th
Parliament of the federal state of^Hesge. h? electiop^n^L
month that are seen as a crucial test' for right wing groups]
The neo-Nazis will run candidates under the bt
of "Action for Repatriation of Foreigners" (AAR).
THEY WILL be competing with other parties, i,j
eluding the neo-Nazi National Democratic Party (NDr
which, compared to the AAR seems "moderate."
One AAR candidate is Arndt-Heinz Marx, of Ht_
a former member of the banned Werksportsgrup
Hoffman, a violence-prone neo-Nazi group tL
masqueraded as a sports club. He participated in
military training program by the Palestine Liberatk
Organization in Lebanon.
Heidemarie Wieczorek-Zeul, a member of the Sockj
Democratic Party (SPD) and of the European Parliame
has demanded that the AAR be banned. She said t
Hesse constitution provides sufficient grounds for a ban.
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ty September 23,
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Schaarai Zedek
I According to our tradition, a
on is not allowed to break his
i Kippur iaBt unti* nas
en the first nail into the
A0th which he will use five
n later. Thus, even before the
it of Yom Kippur is forgotten,
jmust involve ourselves in pre-
ntion for the next holiday,
t despite the continuity of
life, obviously intended
_j custom, for most of us the
[tire Sukkoth idea cornea some-
t as an anti-climax. Despite
physical beauty of the
koth, many people feel "over-
dayed" by this time and
.Jd be happier to wait a while
rour next holiday.
But the placement of Sukkoth
ithin the Jewish calendar where
appears is highly significant,
| gives us a clue to some very
p meanings of life. Consider:
have just finished a season,
theme of which is grand, the
Dlism of which is complex,
nd the message of which is as
i as the world and as serious
i life itself.
then comes along
kkoth. Its theme is also
smic, but simple. Its mood is
; one of utter seriousness, but
ne of joy. Its symbols are not
avenly courts and divine calls
means of the shofar, but
it her the product of the earth it-
|elf, things you and I see every
ay, for on Sukkoth, we read:
"Ye shall take for yourselves
the first day the fruit of a
autiful tree, the branches of a
a, the twigs of the myrtle,
the willows by the water-
3k." (Leviticus 23).
reminds us of the simple
Iveryday things of life. Stikkoth
involves Thanksgiving. Sukkoth
apeak* of holy Joy.
Thua, just a few days after the
solemn day of Yom Kippur, we
are reminded that joy and happi-
ness are also an important part of
Judaism and it is this thought
which, I think, prompted the rab-
bis to enjoin the people to drive
the first nail into the Sukkoth be-
fore they broke the Yom Kippur
fast, to remind them that the
spirit of Yom Kippur was not the
total spirit of Judaism.
This idea of happiness is
important for all of us. Today, we
are on a happiness jag. We long
to be happy, and all too often, we
do not approach it. It is because
we search for happiness in the
wrong things: we ignore the mes-
sage of Sukkoth that we must re-
joice in the simple rather than the
complicated things, and that we
must rejoice before God, and not
man. As a result, we look to the
most artificial and complicated
elements of life to find peace and
contentment. We, too, often feel
that our pleasures must be found
in the same direction.
But Sukkoth comes to remind
us that the best and most beauti-
ful things in life are nor the
fanciest; they are the simplest. If
we can learn this lesson, we can
know a joy which we did not
know existed, for we will learn to
live at peace with God and with
the world. As we enter the
Sukkoth, let not our sophis-
ticated minds tell us that the
architecture is primitive, that the
roof is leaky, that the foundation
is shaky. Rather let our spiritual
souls tell us that we are entering
God's most steady shelter, one
that can and will protect us, if we
will only know and understand
its spiritual architecture
Yes, the Sukkoth in one way is
fragile; were it to rain, we would
be drenched, were the wind to
blow, it would surely not stand.
But, yet, it is the most comfort-
ing shelter imaginable. For it
serves as a symbol of the most
important things of life, things
that are so obvious that we
usually forget them; it reminds
us that God's beneficence is far
more important than all the
mansions that we can buy. The
Sukkoth is symbolic of the simple
sources of joy which bring the
greatest happiness.
Defensive Strikes Ordered;
U.S. Still Hoping
For Quick Ceasefire
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration is ap-
parently hoping that a
White House announce-
ment that the Marine com-
manders in Lebanon can
order defensive air strikes
will result in a quick cease-
fire between the Lebanese
army and Syrian-backed
Moslem groups.
Testifying before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
Nicholas Veliotes, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
said the intensive negotiations
now going on could bring about a
ceasefire within the next 24 to 48
"predictions are always risky,"
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg said
that "there is a proposal on the
table which should satisfy the
legitimate requirements of all
Romberg would not go on into
details, but he did reveal that
special envoy Robert McFarlane
was in Damascus while his
deputy, Richard Fairbanks, was
in Beirut. State Department
sources said that the parties
involved are the various
Lebanese factions who must
come to some kind of ceasefire
agreement that will lead the way
to national reconciliation.
In this context the officials
said that Syrian approval of a
ceasefire agreement ia "es-
sential" since the Syrians back
the various groups, including the
Druze, that are now fighting
against the Lebanese army.
THE OFFICIALS also noted
that Palestinians are also partici-
pating in the fighting against the
Lebanese army. But they
stressed that neither the Palesti-
nians nor the Iranians and the
Libyans who are also lined up
against the government of Pre-
sident Amin Gemayel, are in-
volved in the ceasefire negotia-
Israel is apparently not di-
rectly involved either, and
Romberg refused to reveal any
discussions that have been going
on with the Israelis about the
situation. But it was reported in
Israel that the Gemayel gov-
ernment through the U.S. asked
Israel to use its planes against
the troops firing at Beirut from
the Shouf mountains, recently
evacuated by Israel, and Israel
Meanwhile, Romberg stressed
that the decision to allow the
Marine commanders to call up air
strikes if the Marines or the other
troops of the multinational force
are attacked was not a "threat."
He also pointed out that air
strikes are not "automatic" if a
British, French or Italian unit ia
attacked. He said it will only be
used if the commander of the at-
tacked MNF force feels it ia
Die Vadertand
ttttion To
Tampa Ji
Capital Gifts Campaign
?Bl)8 Hor.itiO Si

We acknowledge and thank the following contributors to the Tampa Jewish Community Capital Gifts Campaign
as of September 1,1983:
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Aaron
Brian Abeles
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Aber
David Abrami
William Adoff
Mr and Mr*. Gary S. Altar
Shirley Altar
Joan Altshuler
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Aronovitz
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Aronow
Johanna Barat
Or. and Mrs. Steven Baurngerten
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Berger
Rabbi and Mrs. Kenneth Berger
Mr. and Mrs. Isadora Bernstein
Sidney Bleendes -
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blackburn
Marsha Brenner
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Brlnen
Mrs. Harry Brooks
Or. and Mrs. Gordon Brunhild
Rabbi and Mrs. David Brusln
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Burak
Mr. and Mrs. John Burke
Mr. and Mrs. Hymen Carp
J udge and Mrs. Milton Carp
Mr and Mrs Charles L. Cherry
Joel Chudnow
Dr. and Mrs. Albert Cohen
Mr, and Mrs. Jack A. Cohen
Dr. and Mrs. Martin Cohan
Mr. and Mrs. Doug Conn
Mr. and Mrs. Noal Crystal
Donna Davis
Mr and Mrs. Jeffrey Davidson
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Davis
Drs. David and Ann Dolgln
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dressier
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Eatrotf
Dr. and Mrs. R. D. Elchbarg
Mr. and Mrs. Bernle Epstein
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ewan
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Farber
Dr. and Mrs. Steve Farbar
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fellas
Dr. and Mrs. Dennis Feldmen
Dr. and Mrs. Steven F ietd
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Firestone
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Flelschman, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Forman
Mr. and Mr*. Tom Forrester
Dorothy OarreTT
Deborah A Garber
Dr. and Mrs. Barnard Germain
Mr. and Mrs. Jeremy Gluckman
Louis Goldberg
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Goldstein
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gordlmer
Mrs. Bert Green
Leon Greenbarg
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Grossman
Lt. Col. and Mrs. John D. Hammer
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Harris
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Harris
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hlrsch. Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Milk
Mrs. Rebecca Hochberg
Mrs. Susan Homan
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Hopkins
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Howard
Mr. and Mrs. David Hyman
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Hyman
Mr. and Mrs. Marll Jacobs
Carla Jacobson
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Jacobson
Mr. and Mrs. Mel "Sonny" Jacobson
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jacobson
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Jewler
Mr. and Mrs. William Kallsh
Dr. Keith Kanarek
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Karpay
Mr. and Mrs. George Karpay
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Karpay
Warren Kinsler
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Kolodner
Jay Kopelman
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Krawltz
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreltier
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Lancz
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Lavine
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Leopold
Bob Levin
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levlne
Mr. and Mrs. Michael L. Lavine
Mr. and Mrs. David R. Levlnson
Mr. Leonard Levy
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Lewis
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lewis
Mr. and Mrs. David Llnsky
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Llnsky
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Loill
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Lynch
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Mack
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Mallah
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mallln
Annie Margolin
Becky Margolin
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Markowitz
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Matthews
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Mendelson
Mr. and Mrs. Max Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Al Mlzrahi
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mock
Dr. David Moore
Mrs. Vera Young Murray
Mr. and Mrs. George Nathan
Mr and Mrs Theodore Newman
Or. and Mrs. Jay Older
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Oslaaon
Mr. and Mrs. John Osterwoil
Mr. and Mrs. Loon Parter
Mr. and Mrs. David W. Paull
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Pear
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Perimutter
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Per she*
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Plla
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Proeanor
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Putxel
Motile Rich
Mrs. Sylvia Richman
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Richter
Juliet Rodriguez
Anna Rosen
David Rosenblatt
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley W. Rosenkranz
Rabbi and Mrs. Leonard Rosenthal
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Rosenthal
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Roth
Santord Roth
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Rethbwrd
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rudolph
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Rudolph
Mr. and Mrs. Steven J. Ruftkess
Dr. Bonnie R. Saks
Philip Sander
Dr. and Mrs. Alan Sounders
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Scheider
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Schuster
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Schwartzberg
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Seellg
Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Segal I
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Segall
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen L. Segall
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Sergay
Mr. and Mrs. JackShor
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Shlmberg
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Shor
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Sliberger
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Silver
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Silver man
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Silverman
Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Sokol
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Solomon
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Solomon
Mr. and Mrs. Stanford Solomon
Mr. and Mrs. Metvln Stein
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sugar .-nan
Rabbi and Mrs. Frank Sundhelm
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Swarzman
Dr. and Mrs. Albert Tawll
Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Tapper
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Tobln
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Trwaeetl
Frank Turkal
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur VMars
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Walker
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Wasserberoar
Henry Well I
Mr. and Mrs. Don Weiner
Mr. and Mrs. Noal Welnsteln
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Weiss
Ranald Weiss
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Weissman
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Wlnick
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Wohl
Lt. Col. and Mrs. David Wolbrette
Mr. and Mrs. Joel L. Wolf, Jr.
Sadie Zlchlln
Dr. and Mrs. Carl L. Zletonka
Won't you join in by mailing your pledge and adding your name to the growing list of individuals who are helping
to secure Jewish Life In Tampa now and in the future. Mail your pledge to The Tampa Jewish Community Capital
Gifts Campaign, 2808 Horatio Street, Tampa, Florida 33408 875-1818. ______

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. 8*pt*mb*r

Peronists in Repudiation
Of Argentine Anti-Semitism
" 9 J+t+A.
(JTA) Leaders of the
Peronist movement repu-
diated anti-Semitism and
praised Argentine-Israeli
friendship in a meeting here
with representatives of the
Argentine Jewish commun-
ity, the World Jewish Con-
gress reported.
According to the Laun Ame-
rican branch of the WJC. the
JSSi 'I niii'D oi arti-Semii-sis
*as made dnrmg a reception {or
the leadership of the Justibahsta
iPeronet) Pmrty given bv the
DeJegacioo de "\*ociacone 1s-
raelitas Argenanas .DAI.V The
DAI A is the central represent*
tive body of Argentine Jewry and
the WJC affiliate here.
the initiative of the Justiaalhu
Party, was hosted by DA IA in
line with ongoing contacts it
maintains with the various poli-
tical groupings in the country,
with a view of ascertaining their
stands with regard to issues of
Jewish interest, a WJC spokes-
man explained.
The pronouncements of the
Peronist leadership came in
response to a stinging rebuke
made in remarks by Dr. Sion
Cohen Imach. president of
DA I A, who condemned the
hai.nful activity of certain
groups and circles withing both
the Peronist and other parties
which had encouraged anti-
Jewish incitements.
Deoundo Felipe Bittel. the
party's first vice president and
its chief leader in the country.
replied that at the grassroots
level, where Peronism finds its
nouns amen t. the attitude of
those mentally disturbed people
who trv to aggravate vou has no
^njfiranre whatsoever He ad
never had in mind any kind of of-
fense to the Jewish community or
to the Scat* of I
DR. ITALO Argentine Luder.
the party's candidate for the Pre-
sidency- of Argentina, said that
he "agrees totally with the words
of Mr. Felipe Bittel. He stressed
"that Justicialtsmo professes a
deep respect for the communities
that contribute to the bases of
our nation" and accordingly.
"Justicialismo never furthered
any anti-Semitic attitudes."
Argentine Luder added: "We
recognize the rights of the State
of Israel to maintain its integrity
and its historic continuity and if
any (Argentine! President
directly showed his closeness to
the State of Israel it was Pres-
ident Peron"
\EWEST RIDE' Cypress Gardens' latest addi-
tion is Kodak's "Island in the Sky." The unique
picture-taking attraction transports 100guests at .
a time to a spectacular viewing height of nearly 16
stories high. Making several rotations in a lift.
andlower sequence, the motion is smooth and]
stable, offering those aboard a S60degree pano-
ramie view.
Plea Voiced For
Soviet Prisoners
Susanne W. Brae, 46, Passes
Susanne W. Brav. 46, died
Monday Sept. 12. She had lived
in Tampa for the past 13 years
and was a guidance counselor at
Gorrie Elementary School. She
was a member of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. The Tampa Jew-
ish Federation and had headed
the Russian Resettlement pro-
gram, the Jewish Community
Blood Bank and the Chai Dial-A
She was a native of Dallas,
Tex., and graduated from high
school in Cincinnati, Ohio. She
was a graduate of Peabody Col-
lege in Nashville, Tenn. and re-
ceived her Masters Degree in
Counseling from the University
of South Florida. At USF she
was a member of the Academic
Honor Society.
A memorial service was held at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek on
Wednesday, Sept. 14, conducted
by Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim
Ms. Brav is survived by three
sons, Garrett Waltzer, Adam
Waltzer and Joel Waltzer and
their paternal grandmother, Mrs.
Tillie Friedman; her parents,
Rabbi and Mrs. Stanley R. Brav,
St. Petersburg Beach; a sister.
Harriet Brav-Baum. Toronto: a
brother. Henry E. Brav. Cin-
cinnati. Ohio, and many nieces
and nephews.
Friends may make memorial
gifts to the Susanne W. Brav
Memorial Fund of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek or the charity of
their choice.
Stanley. 41 at 471S JoMpo Court.
Tamp*. dUd Sunday. Sept 11. of
natural cium He was born In New
York Ho la aurrrtad by his parents
Jacob and Mollle: and one aster. Elaine
Juatlc of Brooklyn. N.T.
United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Javier Perez de Cuellar has
asked the World Health Organ-
ization and the United Nations
Human Rights Commission to
act on behalf of Soviet prisoners
who have been denied adequate
medical attention. Sen. Charles
Percy |R.. Ill.i announced here.
Percy, who if chairman of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, wrote to de Cuellar
last July, after he became con-
cerned about the deteriorating
health of Soviet Jewish and non-
Jewish prisoners. including
Anatoly Sharansky and Alex-
ander Parilsky. The Senator
received a letter from the UN
official last Monday, saying that
he had complied with the request.
"I hope that his personal
involvement will be helpful to
these people who are so
desperately in need of help and
comfort." Percy said.
Binnie Warahaw Coppersmith
Val Levinaon Wilensky
Let's Plan Your Vacation Together
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opening October 19
Call today for a brochure or charge by phone to Visa,
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all ten concerts. Some sections sold out.
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September 23,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
%~* ** W*
Arthritis Foundation Public Forum
As a service of the Arthritis
Foundation, a comprehensive
public forum about arthritis is
scheduled for Tuesday, Oct. 4,
Jewish Community Center, 2808
Horatio, Tampa, 7-9 p.m.
This program moderated by
Jeffrey Milter, MD, a practicing
rheumatologist in Tampa, will in-
clude arthritis specialists ad-
dressing several types of arthritis
and how to treat them. Subjects
include rheumatoid arthritis,
osteoarthritis, lupus, poly-
myositis, spondyloarthritis, and
polymyaligia rheumatica.
The Gulf coast Branch of the
Arthritis Foundation provides
patient and public education.
assistance and assurance, referral
services, and a wide variety of
literature including a free quar-
terly newsletter.
Recently, the Foundation's
new self-help classes have been
teaching people how to cope with
their arthritis on a day-to-day
basis. Classes will begin in Hills-
borough County this fall.
Applications are available
through the Arthritis Founda-
For more information about
arthritis, the arthritis public
forum, and the self help program,
call the Arthritis Foundation,
\WTVT, Channel 13"s Jim West interviews JCC
Hillel School children at Congregation Kol
Ami for a report on Rosh Hashanah which aired
on the evening news on Rosh Hashanah.
Congregations /Organizations Events
Welcomes New Members
On Sukkot
On Friday Evening, Sept. 23,
ongregation Rodeph Sholom
honor more than 30 new
embers and their families to the
ongregation. Rabbi Kenneth
rger will welcome them all
om the Bimah and present each
oily with a Mezuzah for their
ome. The evening will conclude
i a special oneg shabbat in the
ah. Rodeph Sholom invites
I newcomers to the Tampa com-
punity to worship. If you are in-
erested in becoming a member of
ongregation Rodeph Sholom,
please call the Synagogue Office
at 837-1911.
Valued Volunteer
Of The Month
At the last Board of Directors
meeting, President Diana R.
Siegel announced that Elaine
Viders is Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood's valued volunteer of the
Elaine, her husband Arthur
and son Stephen came to Tampa
from Brooklyn, N.Y. in 1974.
After joining Rodeph Sholom,
Elaine became actively involved
in Synagogue and Sisterhood ac-
Community Calendar
Friday, September 23
(Candlelighting time 7:06) Succoth Second Day Kol Ami-
Hebrew Level IV Service 8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom New
member Shabbat in the Succoth.
Saturday, September 24
Schaarai Zedek Cradle Roll 9:30 a.m. Rodeph Sholom
Kiddush Club Havurah 12 noon ORT-Tampa Evening Chapter
Fund raiser at Lake Forest Kol Ami Singles Dance 9 p.m.
Jewish Towers Residence Association Birthday Social 8
Sunday, September 25
Jewish War Veterans meeting 9:30 a.m. Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary Meeting 10 a.m. Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood Nosh -In II a.m. SchZFTY II a.m. Brandon
Chovurah Succoth Celebration Hillel School of Tampa
Games for Adults at JCC 6:30 p.m. Kol Ami Kadima and
Boneem 7 p.m.
Monday, September 26
Tompa Jewish Federation Women's Division B4P Meeting 6
p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, September 27
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division Board Orientation
and Meeting >0:30 a.m. Tampa Jewish Social Service
Executive Board 6 p.m. and Board 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-
Ameet meeting 7:45 p.m. Kol Ami Youth and Education Com-
mittee 8 p.m. Tompa Jewish Federation 8 p.m.
Wednesday, September 21
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 9:30
o-m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites 12 noon Temple David
Sisterhood meeting 1 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Baord -
Thursday, September 29 Atsereth Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Family Dinner 6
P-m. Kol Ami Shemini Atzeret Services 7:30 p.m. Rodeph
Sholom Simchot Torch Services 7:30 p.m.
Friday, September 30
(Candlelighting time 6:58) Simchat Torah Notional Council of
Jewish Women Study Group at Robinson's University Square -10
o.m. Rodeph Sholom Services 6 p. m.
September 24
Monthly Dance at Kol Ami -9 p.m. Admission $4. Cash Bar-$1.
There will be a DJ. (Munchies will be provided.)
':30p.m.. Guest speaker Rick Slmovitz, MD, will discuss any-
thing you want to talk about tn the medical field. Cake and
coffee ..........-------------------------------.......*^
tivities. She is a member of the
Synagogues' Board of Directors,
chairman of the Fellowship com-
mittee, member of the Adult Ed-
ucation and Youth committees.
Most valued volunteer, Viders
is Sisterhood's Vice President of
Education. Jewish Family
Living, Sisterhood Shabbat and
Torah Fund Education are some
of the programs under her vice
presidency. Her tireless and dedi-
cated work assures the success of
all she undertakes. Her son at-
tends the Hillel School of Tampa
where Elaine is a member of the
Judaic Studies committee. She
works part-time at her husbands
office: Arthur J. Viders Book
Off and Running
Better Than Ever
Following capacity attendance
for High Holy Day services, as
well as the excitement generated
at the Welcome Back Bagel
Brunch, HillelUSF has un-
leashed a spectacular calendar of
events for the upcoming months.
Bumber pool tournaments,
karate classes, psychology and
Judaism seminars, week-end re-
treats, bagel brunches and holi-
day programs are a few of the
many events being offered.
Hillel's new director, Dr.
Steven J. Kaplan, states "These
programs are a small sample of
what we can offer our USF stu-
dents. Our goals are to establish
a Hillel presence at the Univer-
sity of Tampa as well, involve
Jewish faculty at both institu-
tions to a greater degree, and
begin necessary first steps
towards the construction of our
own building''.
For further information, phone
the Hillel office at 968-7076.
Bay Horizons Chapter
The Bay Horizons Day
Chapter of Women's American
ORT (Organization for Rehabili-
tation through Training) held a
paid-up members luncheon on
Tuesday Sept. 20, at the home of
Delia Mallin. A special presenta-
tion concerning trends in leather
was offered by "Pursonality
Plus'' of Mission Bell Place.
Trudy Parzen is ORT member-
ship vice president.
Independent Schools
College Night
Independent Schools College
Night Program will be held on
Sunday evening Oct. 9. Thle pro-
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Berkeley Preparatory School of
Tompa, Canterbury School of St.
Petersburg, St. Stephens School
of Bradenton and Tampa
School. The location
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a/flrUn mjm
Worsening Situation
Cabinet Studies Lebanon in Closed Meeting
The Cabinet met in
dosed session Sunday to
discuss the worsening
situation in Lebanon where
fierce fighting continues in
the Shouf mountains and
near Beirut between
Syrian-supported Druze
militias and the Christian
Phalangists backed by the
Lebanese army and its
small air force.
Lebanese army aircraft agair
bombed what were described as
Druze and Palestinian positions
in the Shouf area and Beirut
Radio claimed that five Syrian
and Druze artillery batteries were
destroyed. Syrian artillery was
reported to have extended the
fighting by shelling areas north
of Beirut where the Lebanese air
force has been operating from a
temporary airfield.
THE CABINET convened as a
ministerial defense committee,
meaning that its deliberations are
classified and the possibility of
"leaks" to the media reduced.
French Jews
In Celebration
PARIS (JTA) A year
after the Rue des Rosiers ter-
rorists attack, France's Jews
celebrated a traditional Yom
Kippur last weekend with syna-
gogues and temporary temples
recording record crowds for Neils
and Kol Nidre. Even small
community centers say hundreds
this year applied far advance
seats and catered to thousands of
new worshippers. Traditional
Jewish restaurants, delis and
even cafeterias said they were
fully booked for the end of the
Yom Kippur Saturday night fast-
breaking meal.
Deputy Prem-r Drrri Levy pre- | fa^ tte SW waUaim
saied at the
Begin who reseats
his home with a skin
what was described
unues to serve
stressed that
but con-
head of the
the powers of his office except
chairing Cabinet swiooj which
he has delegated to Levy, ap-
parently far as long as the care-
taker regime continues.
Sunday s meeting followed
repeated urgings by former Def-
ense Minister Ariel Sharon for a
closed discussion of events in
Lebanon. Defense Minister
Moshe Arena is understood to
have briefed the ministers in
detail on the fighting in Lebanon
and the unsuccessful efforts,
largely by the U.S.. to negotiate a
ceasefire between the warring
IT WAS NOT known whether
Sharon, a M mister Without-
Portfolio, repeated his criticism
of the withdrawal of the Israel
Defense Force from the Shouf
mountains two weeks ago. The
latest round of warfare in Leb-
anon broke out on the heels of the
Israeli redeployment to safer
Meanwhile, an Israeli Druze
leader. Deide Atche. accused "the
propaganda machine of the
Phalangists" of trying to draw
Israel into the battle by claiming
"that there are Palestinians
fighting alongside the Druze" in
the Shouf mountains.
"I really do not believe that,"
Atche said on an Israel Radio
interview. "However, if it were to
be proven, I think our position in
Israel as Druze would be reconsi-
dered toward the Druze com-
munity in Lebanon,'' he added.
HE DISCLOSED that the Is-
raeli Druze "recently asked an of-
ficial Druze delegation to come to
prove to Israel that there are no
Palestinians or Syrian fighters
tjnm^u the Druse community.
Otherwise, we told them, our
sstuatson m Israel would be
iimfmccl as loyal utiienw of Is-
rael and uvtnbers of this society
and mSahrtantu of this country,
and it might contradict and
conflict with our solidarity with
In another development, the
500-member Dutch contingent of
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFILi will be
withdrawn shortly and will not be
The Netherlands gov-
had announced several
ago that it intends to pull
its troops out of UNIF1L because
its rose there is unclear.
Dutch troops had been part of
UNIFIL ever since the UN force
sent to Lebanon folio.
Israels invasion of south
anon in 1978 in what was lu
as the Litani campaign
departure will leave UNipri
strength at about 5,000 roe,.
plied by several countries
the UNIFIL mandate, ['
periodically by the UN S
Council, is itself unclear
the present circumstances
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