The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00063

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisti Florid tin
^
Of Tampa
, 2 Number 24
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 27, 1980
B f rtO Shochet
Price 35 Cents
New Goals Presented At Annual Meeting
annual meeting of the
j Jewish Federation, the
|ih Community Center and
fan pu Jewish Social Service
lull house at the Jewish
lunity Center, June 17.
icee of the evening was Joel
. past president of Tampa
i Federation, and during
inning he was the recipient
ie prestigious Leo D.
teon award given to the
In in the community who has
kI i he most as determined by
.ition president. Ben
ibaum, outgoing president
Federation, praised
for his service as
.i! ion president and for
ling as chairman of the
committee this past two
liinm Mock was awarded the
iiicobson plaque for her
in the Jewish Community
cr Sara Richter presented
[ward as her last official act
f i.li'nt of the JCC. Richter
i
gave Sharon Mock full credit for
the establishment of the gala
Israel Independence Day
celebration and for her board
tenure continuing now as vice
president of ways and means.
B. Terry Aidman, stepping
down as president of the Tampa
Jewish Social Service praised
Leonard Gotler, recipient of the
Rose Segall award from the
Tampa Jewish Social Service.
Gotler has been on the TJSS
board since 1973, is a past
president of TJSS and continues
as chairman of several com-
mittees including the long- range
planning committee.
Dale Johnson, Senior Citizen
project counselor of the JCC
opened the program by leading
the Star-Spangled Banner. The
invocation was given by Rabbi
Martin I. Sandberg of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
and the benediction was given by
Rabbi Theodore Brod of the
Hillel School. Cantor William


fussein Gets U.S. Tanks;
Refuses Peace Talks Role
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
Washington -
In their first
ling in 30 months,
ian's King Hussein
kl a commitment from
sident Carter to provide
sophisticated
mean tanks. But the
not only refused to
the President in his
least peace-making
rt but implied that he
Iri'd getting the Soviet
)n into the peace
It'SS.
Ihile widespread
kressional opposition is
Jest toward the Saudi
)ian request for enhancement
Ie combat capacility of its 60
interceptor jets, similar
psts against the tank sale to
Ian are not expected,
ressional feeling, it was
ited, would center on U.S.
[ery of the tanks with the
liso that those they replace be
Jved from Jordan.
'MINISTRATION sources
lat President Carter agreed
I Jordan 100 M-60 tanks and
fctively agreed to deliver
lh.-r 100 later, should
press not raise great op-
tion to the first shipment of
e tanks would carry night-
n equipment and laser range-
Indicating the Mideast
r balance would not be
bed, the sources said
in has 300 M-47 while the
has provided 810 M-60s to
I and 100 to Saudi Arabia.
fl.in also was said to have
red 250 British Chieftain
s and was prepared to Ret
Hauben closed the evening by
leading Hatikvah. Refreshments
followed the meeting.
Each of the three outgoing
presidents Ben Greenbaum,
Tampa Jewish Federation; Sara
Richter, Jewish Community
Center and B. Terry Aidman,
Tampa Jewish Social Service
discussed the tremendous growth
of the Tampa Jewish community
and consequently of the services
each of these agencies provided.
Another point common to each
presidents message was the
increase in volunteer hours.
Greenbaum gave special credit
to Mike Levine, campaign
chairman, for leading the Tampa
campaign over the $700,000
mark. "New cards covered this
year totalled 450," Greenbaum
said. Of the total campaign
figures, the Jewish Community
Center receives $80,000 and the
Tampa Jewish Social Service
receives $60,920 with a separate
allocation for the Russian
resettlement program of $17,383.
The incoming presidents each
presented their goals. Hope
Barnett, incoming president of
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
discussed the evaluation of the
current demographic study and
emphasized her longing for a
... stronger understanding of
what a harmoniuous Jewish
community is."
Howard Greenberg, incoming
president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, reiterated the
theme of the recent Jewish
Welfare Board meeting, "For the
first part of this century we were
trying to Americanize Jews we
now are faced with the task of
Jewishizing Americans." He said
the JCC now faces an operating
budget of over half a million
dollars and that is totally
separate from the physical plant
upkeep expenditures.
Paula Zielonka, Tampa Jewish
Social Service incoming
president, stressed the success of
the Industrial / Employment
advisory committee and the
Russian Resettlement program.
Zielonka said, "What we do now
is vital to the type of Jewish
community my children will have
when they are grown. Most of all
I want them to live in a moral
Jewish community."
That is what this annual
meeting was all about.
Hope Barnett, President. Tampa.Jewish Federation presented
a 2.0(H) year old Israeli antiquity to Ren Creenbaum for his
two vears of service as President of the Tampa Jewish
Federation. Photo: Audrey Haubenstock.
Holding the three major awards given in Tampa (which were
all presented during the combined annual meeting) are Joel
Karpay, Leo D. Levinson award from the Tampa Jewish
Federation; Sharon Mock, Bob Jacobson award from the
Jewish Community Center and Leonard Gotler, Rose Segall
award from the Tampa Jewish Social Service. Photo: A udrey
Haubenstock.
pr>-
King Hussein
others, including some from the
Soviet Union, if the U.S. would
not supply them.
INTERVIEWED on NBC-
TV's Meet the Press, Hussein
expressed the hope that Congress
would not block the sale of tanks
to Jordan. "If the links are to be
preserved between us, then
obviously we have the right to
ask our friends to update the
equipment that we have
otherwise, obviously we have to
look elsewhere," he said.
The King again sidestepped
any comment on reports from the
Carter Administration that he
had promised that Jordan would
not be used as a base to launch
terrorist attacks against Israel.
"The fact of the matter is that
the problem never came up," he
said. "We have not altered our
policy in Jordan, nor our posture
of the recent past."
Editor Charges
U.S. Helps Rig OPEC Prices
NEW YORK Jon Kimche,
editor of Arab-Asian Affairs,
charges the U.S. government
suppressed reports that con-
tradicted the Administration'8
official version of the Spring 1979
"oil shortage" which purportedly
was caused by the halt of exports
from Iran. This expose, based on
documentary evidence, appears
in the June/July issue of
Midstream magazine.
In mid-April, 1979, Kimche
says, ten weeks after the cur-
tailing of Iranian exports, the
U.S. Treasury Department
circulated an unpublished report
to the Departments of Energy,
State, and to the CIA on "The
Implications of the Iranian Crisis
for the World Petroleum
Situation."
THE REPORT, prepared by
Jay Polach and Cathryn God-
dard, two analysts from the
Treasury Department's Office of
International Economic
Analysis, said that since 1977,
"the international market was
characterized by a surplus in
crude and refined products,"
which resulted in "increasing
OPEC output restrictions."
Kimche quotes from the
report: "In view of the surplus,
growing non-OPEC output, and a
continuous inflow of crude and
products from the Sino-Soviet
countries, OPEC liftings of the
order, 28.5 28.7 million barrels a
day, should suffice to meet the
demand for liquid fuels in the
Free World 1979. In January,
1979, OPEC output without Iran
was close to this range." Kimche
noted that OPEC exports, even
without Iran increased still
further in the months that
followed.
The study concludes that, "a
decline in Iran's petroleum ex-
ports should not be taken as a
reason for a Free World crude
supply shortage, resulting in
rising costs of crude and refined
petroleum products."
KIMCHE points out that the
report's potential for political
Continued on Page 9


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Prida
y.Jttxjj]
Joint Annual Meeting
At the joint annual meeting of the Tampa Jewish Federation, the Jewish Community
Center and the Tampa Jewish Social Service, new officers were elected and installed. They are
pictured below. (Photos by Audrey Haubenstock)
I
Tampa Jeiwsh Federation: Dr. Carl Zielonka, vice president; Herbert G. Swarzman,
treasurer; Hope Bamett, president; Ben Greenbaum, immediate past president and Gary
Alter, executive director. Not pictured: Marti Jacobs, secretary.
Jewish Community Center: Barry Berg, treasurer; Sara Richter, immediate past president;
Sharon Mock, member-at-large; Howard Greenberg, president; Marsha Levine, vice president
of Ways and Means and Roger Mock, member-at-large. Not Pictured: vice president: Leslie
Bahs, Leslie Osterueil. Dr. Bob Goldstein, Alice Rosenthal and secretary, Glenn Tobin.
Tampa Jewish Social Service: Don Mellman, treasurer; Joyce Swarzman. parliamentarian;
Nancy Linsky, secretary; Paula Zielonka, president and Steve Segall, vice president.
To Work in Israel
B'nai B'rith Youth Program
If you are a BBYO member or
prospective member, who will be
graduating from high school in
the spring of 1981 or an alumni of
AZA or BBG, under the age of
20, you can spend a year working
and studying in Israel, in a
program designed especially for
you.
You will be awarded a full
year's college credit for studying
subjects ranging from Bible to
Modern Jewish History to Israel
society, along with other BBYO
members from North America.
You will learn Hebrew through
classwork and constant use of the
language with Israelis.
Shana B'Yisrael participants
will make a personal contribution
to Israel while living and working
on a collective settlement
(Kibbutz or Moshav) for 3
months, participants will do field
work in a development town,
working with kids or in a
hospital, or a community center.
Participants will also tour Israel.
The entire program is slated
from September of 1981 through
T-*-z7-Sl
July 1982. Opportunities for part-
time employment in BBYO
regional offices will be available
when participants return. Get
close to your roots and have an
experience you'll never forget.
For more information on this
exciting year in Israel, sponsored
by the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, please call Gary
Kenzer, North Florida Council
Director at 305-645-5933 or write
to Mr. Kenzer at P.O. Box 1508
Maitland, Florida 32751.
T-4-CT-at
9Te QAM
Jklooul ^own
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social newt
at 872-44701
Our heartiest congratulations to Fred and Man
Rot hen berg on the recent birth of their third son, Samuel Fu
Rothenberg. Samuel was born at 8 a.m. on Friday, June li
St. Joseph's Hospital. He weighted 8 lbs., 2'/t oz., and ''
19'/i inches long. Samuel's excited older brothers are ll-*
old Paul and 5-year-old Charles. Proud grandparents are |
and Mrs. Herbert Rothemberg of Keyport, N.J., and Mrs
Flom of Tampa. The baby is named for his maternal i
father, the late Sam Flom. Our sincerest wishes to all of yon
the occasion of this happy event. We know that we'll be set
mother and baby at a meeting of Temple Schaari Zedek Sb
hood (of which Mary Sue is president) or out on the I
court in no time flat!
Tampan Mitchell David Checkver received his ,
degree on June from the College of Osteopathic Medicine t
Surgery at Des Moines, Iowa. His wife Marilyn, daui
Sabma, parents George aad Lottie Checkver, and undel
New York, Sam Charnoff, attended commencement
Mitchell will begin his internship at Doctors Hospital is]
Lauderdale on June 27. Many congratulations on this i
stone in the development in your career. Our wishes for i
hick in your future studies.
A big, happy anniversary wish to Thehna and
Karp on the occasion of their 25th, which was Maffl
Celebrating with Thehna and Stanley at a delicious dimei
Berns, were their three children: 23-year-old Allan, who i
in the computer section of Eli Witt Company in Tampa;!
year-old Esther, who attends Hillsborough Community I
where she is majoring in accounting, and 20-year-old}
who is the manager of Bargain Boats. The Karps will j
a two-week vacation home to Cleveland, Ohio, in August 'ton
celebrate their anniversary with the rest of their family:-Hi
congratulations to you.
Three cheers to Glenn Goodman, a member if I
gregation Kol Ami, on being selected to the "All An
High School Wrestling Team." Glenn was selected by
Young Wrestler, a quarterly publication. He finished 111 tofJ
in dual meets in his four years as a prep wrestler, and wasthf
only undefeated wrestler on his 30-member squad. In additiaj
Glenn was recently chosen by the Tampa Times as H3s|
borough County Athlete of the Year. Fantastic!!
At the 80th Annual Convention of the Rabbin
Assembly, this past May. Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg had th
opportunity to breakfast with two former Tampa rabbis, Ra
Sanford Hahn. past rabbi of Congregation Rodeph Sholom, an
Rabbi Irving Schrier, past rabbi of Congregation Beth Israel
Both of the former Tampa rabbis were celebrating speciall
occasions at the Convention. Rabbi Hahn was awarded ml
honorary Doctorate by the Jewish Theological Seminary reo* I
nizing his 25 years of service as a congregational rabbi. Rml
Schrier, who was not a graduate of J.T.S., was formally |
ducted as a member of the Rabbinical Assembly.
Rabbis Hahn and Schrier reminisced about Tampa whal
Rabbi Sandberg brought everyone up to date on the latest hnj
penings in the community. Both Rabbi Hahn and Ran1
Schrier sent their best wishes to all their friends in Tampa.
Rabbi Schrier is now at Agudath Israel Congregation I
Ottawa, Canada. Rabbi Hahn is at Germantown Jewish P
in Philadelphia, Pa.
Busy, busy, busy is the only way to stay during the I
hot summer months. The plans of some of our youth include:
Eric Woolf, son of Dr. and Mrs. Walter Woolf, will\
attending summer school at the University of Florida al
Gainesville and plans to graduate in December with a degreet|
speech communications.
Jeff Shear, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Shear, and I
Weiner, son of Mrs. Carol Weiner and Mr. Roland U finer, will
be traveling to Europe for 26 days with 15 students andi|
teacher and his wife, all from Jesuit High School Having
June 19 via New York, Jeff and Sam will tour France, Engla*
Italy, Germany and Switzerland. On the first day in eachnetj
city they will be touring the city with the group and after mI
they are free to spend the remainder of the time sightseeing*
their own. To travel from one European country to anotw
they will primarily be using the rail system. This trip sure a"1
sound exciting Bon Voyage!
Characteristically summer is a more relaxed 'i"**^!
people can break away from their busy schedules and"
home for a visit. Such is the case in the Roy and Roz l^fjfj
family. The Levinsons, who own "Rocky's Headlines. J|
two daughters, Sara. 22, and Laura. 20 years old. Sara win"!
third year at Friends College. London campus, where she au
sociology major. She will be traveling to Tampa for a visit wl
her parents before returning to England for another year I
schooling. Sara has been working on a humanities project I
Hepzibaur Yuhudi Menuin and her husband, Mr. Hauser Uj
is an education major at Pace University in New YortT""|),
also taking time off from her busy schedule to come to 'WJ
for a few days to visit with her parents. We hope you all na
wonderful time together.
Bay Horizons Chapter of Women's American ORT held*
Installation Dessert Party, Sunday evening. June l^UTLj.
Lili Kaufmann were the gracious host and hostess "I"^ w
home and delicious sangria put everyone in a relaxedc J
listen to Tampa Bay Region ORT officer Roberta *J*r~L.\
Dunedin install the following officers for the 1980-1 r~)
President, Muriel Altua; Vice Presidents, Eileen Bao*gai-
Virginia Gordimer. Esther Posner and Judy I
Treasurer, Lynn Brownsteia; Financial Secretary,
Recording Secretary. Jo Ellen Lapadaw; and Co
Secretary. Jackie I aipalgat.
It is Camp Coleman time again as Moms sew on
ContindoaPagt 10
then**
i -17 M


Camp Chai at the JCC
<<<<*X-x*:-x-x*X:W:::W:X::w^
Camp Chai at the Jewish
immunity Center is ready, set,
nd going! The JCC is once again
filled with summer day-campers.
Over 130 campers are busy
teaming and playing a variety of
orts and games ranging from
and hockey to basketball
n,l ragball. Disco and Israeli
[lancing is catching on and great
know tunes are being
horeographed and presented.
]roups are cooking in the kit-
then, singing in the breezeway,
(mi dancing in the hallways,
risbees are flying, string-wheels
re spinning, and balls are
mincing. But, most of all,
fiildren are laughing, smiling,
nd having a wonderful time at
amp Chai-1980!
Activities include daily swim
instruction with Lynn Hardiman,
.'heryl Mogul, and Harriet Pila
nd Israeli cultural classes with
ilaacy Albin. Steve Kitchens
handles the sportskills; Derri
chank teaches tennis. Debbie
inrtnick. the Arts & Crafts
Specialist, is making artists out
f all the campers. On stage, Rick
i'ostillo sings, dances and acts
the enjoyment and education
j>f the campers.
A fine group of counselors are
1979 JCC campers toured a farm by truck.
on staff this summer. Back for
another fun-filled season are
Felice Garyn, Pam Chernoff, Sue
Saxton, Gail Oliphant, Usher
Bryn, Joey Weisman, and Eileen
Weisman. The new counselors
include Diana Bernardo, Kim
Spielberger, Lesli Smith, Matt
Garcia, Alan Sandlar and Lee
Weinberger. Also around for
their first summer at Camp Chai
are Sara Wormser, Ed Miles,
Scott Carrol, Wendy Stillman,
Amie Rabinowitz, Stephen
Bielowitz, Tammy Fox, Joe
Goldstein, Billy Reeves and Jay
Sinsely.
There are still a few openings
for the second session', July 14-
August 8. Contact the JCC for
more information.
''
y

r_-
ITuo Tampa Jewish students join the crowd of Tampa Preparatory School graduates in
Keeking out notebooks just prior graduation ceremonies at McKay Auditorium. Carla
IColdstein, third from right, daughter of Mrs. Nancy Goldstein, plans to study com-
Iniitnications at Florida State Univeristy. Scott Morris, far right, son of Mrs. Morris, plans to
fstudy business at Clark University in Worcester, Ma. Photo bv Irv Edelson.
Mark Stock to Exhibit Prints and Drawings
Ilif recent prints and drawings
artist Mark Stock will be on
khibit in the University of South
[lorida's Teaching Gallery (FAH
101 from June 23-July 15. The
(hibit will include two suites,
[Icecartons," 1977, and
'ightwalk," 1978. Both are part
I the permanent collection of the
Jrooklyn Museum.
Stock, a native Floridian and a
faduate of USF, makes his
)me in Los Angeles, where he is
arrentlv collaborating with
choreographer Rudy Perez ana
composer Dale Howard on set
and costume designs for a
February 1981 dance per-
formance in UCLA's Royce Hall
in Los Angeles.
The artist recently participated
in a show at the Rhode Island
School of Design entitled "10
West Coast Printmakers" and
has been invited to exhibit at the
Brooklyn Museum in August for
their show "American Drawings
in Black and White."
Industrial-Employment
Advisory Committee
The Industrial / Employment Advisory Committee will
continue to meet through the summer to assist Tampa Jewish
Social Service in developing employment for clients of the
agency with special employment problems.
In recent months staff and the committee have been able
to assist many in finding.suitable employment.
For example: A 38-year-old Soviet Jewish immigrant
trained as a metallurgical engineer has been employed in that
capacity with a local firm on a two-year contract after being in
lampa only three months.
A 70-year old man with an extensive background in in-
ternational marketing was placed part-time with a travel
agency.
Prospective employers or anyone interested in par-
ticipating on the committee call Anne E. Thai at Tampa Jewish
Social Service, 872-4451, for mor information.
While at USF, Stock was a
student of Theo Wujcik, and was
involved in several Graphic
Studio projects.
Following his graduation from
USF, Stock moved to California
where he worked at the renowned
art publishing company Gemini
G.E.L. with such noted artists as
Robert Rauschenberg, Jasper
Johns, David Hockney and Roy
Lichtenstein.
Stock works in a variety of
media including oils, pastels,
mixed media drawing and pencil
and ink.
::
:-:
::
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity ProKram is sponsored by the Hilbborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley, site manaser, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
JUNE 30 JULY 4
MONDAY: Fish with Tartar Sauce, Tomato Gumbo, Grits,
Molded Lime Salad with Pineapple, Whole Wheat Breed,
Sugar Cookie, Coffee or Tea.
TUESDAY: Old Fashioned Beef Stew, Chopped Turnip
Greens, Tossed Salad with Tomato Wedge (Thousand
Island Dressing), Whole Wheat Bread, Peach Cobbler,
Coffee or Tea.
WEDNESDAY: Broiled Paprika Chicken, Yellow Rice, Beet
Cubes, Applesauce, Cuban Bread, Peanut Butter Cake,
Coffee or Tea.
THURSDAY: Fish, Whipped Sweet Potato, Mixed Vegetables.
Cole Slaw, Dinner Roll. Chilled Purple Plums, Coffee or
Tea.
FRIDAY: Meat Loaf with gravy. Mashed Potatoes, Chopped
Spinach, Grated Carrot Salad with Pineapple. Whole
Wheat Bread, Strawberry Gelatin with Fruit Cocktail,
Coffee or Tea.
JULY 7 -11
MONDAY: Swedish Meatballs. Parsley Noodles, Green Beans,
Cinnamon Applesauce, Whole Wheat Bread, Peanut
Butter Cookies, Coffee or Tea.
TUESDAY: Shake & Bake Chicken, Blackeyed Peas. Collard
Greens, Apple Juice, Cornbread, Sweet Potato Pie, Coffee
or Tea.
WEDNESDAY: Roast Beef with gravy, Whipped Potatoes,
Stewed Tomatoes, Cole Slaw, Whole Wheat Bread, Lime
Gelatin with Pears, Coffee or Tea.
THURSDAY, Sliced Turkey with gravy, Peas & Carrots,
Baked Dressing, Orange Cranberry, Molded Salad, Dinner
Roll, Chilled Peaches, Coffee or Tea,
FRIDAY: Stuffed Cabbage Casserole, Yellow Corn, Toaaed
Salad with Green Peppers (French Dressing) Whole Wheat
Bread, Fruit Cocktail, Coffee or Tea.
9
.V
H
.V
1
jjW::*W::*:::::::*^^
sun cove realty
realtors
inc
tAiioir
commercial residential
investments
AL LATTER, REALTOR
32l6S.DaleMabrv
837-8543
Evening 251 5478


rimm
*hejewuh Floridian of Tampa
I
riayJune2f
Smooth-and-Smack Diplomacy
President Sadat has the knack of smoothing
and then slapping the face of Israel at the same
time. He has made a successful diplomatic game of
this.
A case in point is his appearance on Israeli
television in which he laid down his own pre-
conditions for the resumption of the autonomy talks
(he always accuses Israel of such unilateral pre-
conditions). To some, they seemed innocuous
enough.
But then Sadat announced that he would love
to invite Prime Minister Begin to Cairo to address
Egypt's Parliament but for the fact that Begin,
whom Sadat characterized as "popular" with his
people now might use that platform from which
to launch into his "usual" position on Gaza, the
West Bank and Jerusalem.
This, of course, would make the Prime Minister
"unpopular."
Sadat's meddlesome comments are without a
doubt aimed at making Begin's position as Prime
Minister even more unstable than it is today. His
smooth-and-smack diplomacy is so palpably clear,
that it is not difficult to see why the autonomy talks
are stalled. Sadat and the worlds press call Begin
"intransigent" because he is fighting for the life of
his people.
Perhaps history finally will come to show that
the Middle Easts sins do not lie on Israel's
shoulders alone.
The King Cometh
King Hussein came to Washington, and he
conquered King Carter. The President, with little
difficulty, promised the doughty monarch a mess of
war materiel. When in doubt, sell guns.
IfJ Hussein will be getting U.S. tanks, he offered
no tanks in return in the form. say. of an assist
in the peace-making process. There is evidence
aplenty that Hussein is as opposed to the Palestine
Liberation Organization as are Israel and Egypt.
And yet Egypt manages to give the impression
that Egypt is not opposed. Ditto King Hussein,
who fought a war against them in 1970. In 1980,
wrapping up his arms deal with Carter, he an-
nounced that he had no intentions of joining the
Egypt-Israel talks. Such was his gratitude.
Keeping Promises
The United States should reject Saudi Arabia s
request for bomb racks and fuel extension equip-
ment for the 60 F-15s the United States sold the
Saudis in 1978. For the Carter Administration not
to do so would be to go back on the promise it made
to Congress and the American people when it sold
the planes.
As Sen. Frank Church (D.. Idaho), chairman of
the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, and others
pointed out. when the Administration first proposed
the sale of the Flos to the Saudis, it committed
itself not to sell any additional equipment which
would change the interceptor role of the aircraft.
There can be little doubt that if the new request
is granted. Saudi Arabia would have the ability to
attack Israeli targets. It would also find it difficult
to keep out of any new Arab war again Israel.
The Administration pushed the sale of the
planes as a means of encouraging Arab
"moderates." But Saudi Arabia has been part of the
rejectionist front that opposes the Camp David
agreements.
As we said in the case of Jordan, when in
doubt, sell guns.
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Office MM Henderson Blvd Tamp*. Fl JJaOB
Telephone 87J-4470
Publication Office UONE.ISt ttiml.FU 8111
FRED K SHOCHET SlfZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor snd Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Associate Editor
F r0 SAoCW
The MM rturWmm Daas N4 Gvaraat** The kaaanisa
OfTW Wjerrhajsaiar Mvarttaeri la Its rtekima
raatlaara Frja)> WaaMy: September taraa*ii May
HI V> eekly: Jaae *N|t Aa*ae ay Tae Jewtaa FterMlaa f Taampa
SeVoai OsPaaakcTKLi at MsMal. Pla. IHPS47I tit
ptease sea* aadflmttaa (Farm MTt) refardl.f aadelUered papers to Tfc* Jewtafc
FtorMlaa. P.O. Baa tltVTS. Miami. Pla. Mltl.
Sl-TMCaUPTtON RATES: (baeai Area) Oae Yaar-tXaa
Publishers Listen .
As Israeli Official Raps U.S. Press
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Sections of the American news
media were sharply taken to task
by Dan Pattir. Prime Minister
Begins information counselor,
for their treatment of Israel in
general and their presumption
that Jewish terrorists were
responsible for the June 2 bomb
attacks against West Bank
mayors, although an exhaustive
investigation into the outrage
has yet to yield evidence as to the
identity of the perpetrators.
Pattir spoke here at the 38th
annual meeting of the American
Jewish Press Association
IAJPAI at which Frank Wun-
dohl. editor of the Jewish
Exponent of Philadelphia, was re-
elected to a thirm term as
president. The AJPA is an
association of some 75 English
language Jewish weeklies, bi-
weekly and monthly periodicals.
PATTIR SAID that the in
vestigation into the bombings is
the "most thorough and widest
investigation" in Israels history,
but no real clues'" and "no
concrete leads" have emerged. So
far there are only "suspicions" as
to the identities of the per-
petrators of the criminal,
outrageous attempt'' on the lives
of Arab mayors, he said. But. he
noted, there are still "no clues to
the identities of the assassins"
who ambushed and killed six
veshiva students in Hebron on
May 2
Despite the absence of
evidence in the bomb attacks.
Pattir charged that Sews week
magazine has already "passed
judgment." blaming "Israeli
terrorists."
Although Begin has con-
demned the bombings as crimes
of the gravest kind. Pattir said.
Time magazine quotes an
anonymous State Department
official who "courageously" hid
behind anonymity to say that
"Begin has taken actions that are
clear incitements to violence."
THE ISRAELI official also
criticized a cartoon published in
the Washington Star, a daily
owned by Time. Inc.. which
depicted Begin as "a terrorist"
with features reminiscent of the
way Nazi newspapers pictured
Jews. He called the cartoon
' sheer anti-Semitism.
The cartoon was denounced as
'obscene-' by Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S. Ephraim
Evron who addressed the AJPA
meeting. He said it could have
"come out of the pages of Der
Stuermer." Evron also blasted
parts of the American media for
its treatment of Israel.
They have "no moral con-
ception of what is going on" and
"slanting and imbalance are
setting no standards in
coverage." he said. He com-
plained that "I have seen very
little reaction from liberal
groups" to "the strange stories
by anonymous officials, at-
tributed to the Prime Minister"
(Begin I.
AT ANOTHER session.
Herschel Blumberg, president of
the United Jewish Appeal, told
the assembled editors and
publishers that they constitute
"the forum for fundamental
Jewish values" and that "the
Jewish newspapers remind us of
our Jewishness." like those in the
past "kept us out of the
narrowness of ghetto life."
He referred to UJA leaders in
800 communities across America
as the "guardians of our people
and their destiny." He urged
Jewish newspapers to support
the new UJA campaign to raise
S635 million in 1981 as its
minimum regular goal."
Blumberg warned that The
human cost of Shortfall" in the
campaign includes no new
facilities for immigrants ab-
sorption in Israel, with 40.000
more expected: reduction by two-
thirds of settlements in the
Negev and enrollment
ceUation for 2000 disadvant
youngsters from Project
neighborhoods.
Blumberg noted that lad
funds may limit Galilee
tlements. "Only one settla-
this year and probably nott3
he said. This prompted
question later to Pattir as toho
he squared Begin s proposal!
build ten moresettlementsont
West Bank when funds may|
lacking for a single new
tlement in Galilee.
Pattir replied that Begin
not "say tomorrow ten j
settlements will be built
strategic importance He
"the overall settlement plan'
the West Bank! will be
pleted. but when was
mentioned by Begin He,
the financial arrangements .
be determined when decisions^
made on the timing and locatj
of the settlements Meant
"priority is being given toGi
over the West Bank he clan
MORRIS AMITAY exe
director of the American-Is
Public Affairs t'ommitu
(AIPACI. spoke ol contiim
U.S. dependence on Arab oili
said. "We've tightened the i
around our necks Therefore,!
have to be saying we have to I
nice to the Arabs to have i
to Arab oil."
He predicted a crunch'' inj
U.S.-Israeli relations this
with President Carter applyia
more pressure on Israel "insoal
as autonomy is concerned" far]
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
He said the issue in thai
autonomy talks is who will
control the West Hank and oil
that, the U.S. is "closer to Egypt!
and the Arab states than to|
Israel.''
Carter invited the AJPA |
delegates to a special pn|
Continued on Page 9-
Twins9 Decision Splits American Jews
TS, k .j. ? ... -it.
*o it. -ii. .h ri
i. ... irv* li.t I'ins*. rr*i%in Uw pS*r fio hmv* Ml aiMrnferd
.ficfiM*" "* '* F.arUofi 1 TmM -Turrty II a>prr
Friday. June 27. 1980
Volume 2
13TAMUZ5740
Number 24
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Jewish communal
organizations are not of
one mind as to whether
Lynn and Susan Stein,
twins of nearby Fairfax.
Va., who shunned their
high school graduation
exercises because they
were held on the Sabbath,
should take the issue to the
U.S. Supreme Court.
The American Jewish
Congress ha- mined with the two
Orthodox girls in their decision
to have the nation's highest
tribunal consider their appeal
thai in the future institutions
like Virginias Woodson High
School and the Fairfax County
School Board should not hold
such events on Sabbath days.
HOWEVER, the Anti-Defa
mation League of B'nai B'rith.
the Jewish Community Council
of Greater Washington and the
National Jewish Commission on
Law and Public Affairs (COL-
PA| see the circumstances from
a different perspective.
When Woodson High con-
ducted its exercises on Saturday
morning. Lynn and Susan were
attending services at the Con-
servative congregation Olan Tik-
vah. Fairfax's only synagogue,
which is within walking distance
of the Stein home.
Numerous friends were
prepared o boycott the
graduation in sympathy, but the
sisters discouraged them. "This
is an event that comes once in a
lifetime, and you should take
part." they told classmates.
OF THE 512 students in the
class. 12 are Jewish. Besides the
Stem sisters, one other Jew
declined to attend the exet
George llamil. spokesman for
the Fairfax County School
Board, informed the Jewish
Telegraphic \gencv that the
(lass had si\ valedictorians, and
Sus.in was one of them but not
Lyrm Hamil said that Lynn had
.i i 0 average until she received a
B" in calculus tor the last
s.imsier that pulled her
down."
V>img that the twins had
been trying since last December
tO get the exercises held on a day
Other than the Sabbath, their
lawyer, Washington attorney
Michael Hausfeld. told the JTA
that Lynn "devoted so much
time Ui the effort that it had to
take its toll somewhere."
Hausfeld said that unless the
school authorities change their
policy so that exercises will not
lake place on the Sabbath day
for Christians or Jews, the girls
are prepared to take the issue to
the Supreme Court. They have
until the end of August to take
that action.
THE VIRGINIA Supreme
Court on May 29. eight days
before graduation, agreed with
the Fairfax Circuit Court against
overruling the County Board
which by a 5-3 vote refused to
change the date. Woodson's
principal and two area school
superintendents had previously
rejected the twins' appeal.
The attention resulting from
the issue brought about what The
Washington Post described
editorially as "traces of anti-
Semitism." School authorities
said that if threats were
evidenced they should have been
brought to their attention Mrs.
Evelyn Stein, mother of the
twins, told the JTA.
seven children, and I don't wi
them hurt."
The twins are the oldest in
family of Dr. Jerome Stein.
phj sician who practical '
northern Virginia and Mrs.
Stein JTA was informed
sources close to the case tl
they know of anti-SemiM
remarks by Wood-on studenUJ
and threats that jeering at 'l
graduation again-; ,'e*'V
students would en-in Ithegraf
uaiion were postponed
WHEN THE case was bet
the Virginia Supreme Court,
ADL. the Washington Co'
and COLPA suggested thi
their counsel. Washington ej
lorney Nathan Lewin, that *
court rule in support of theginv
complaint but not to defer
graduation since it was socW
to its schedukd date Lewui*
has often appeared in courtr
behalf of Orthodox J
causes, told the JTA that
hoped for a victory on prinap*
The three organization* 9
their brief with the court o
m
27. A hearing was held tM "^
day and the court's dei
the following day
In oprjosing further court pjH
ceedinls. Lew* told the Jjl
that the issue is not u*e "TA
pulsory participation in empjri
ment or professional testing"-
involve the Sabbath *
dance at graduation u
absolute requirement.
noted. "There is no question'
girls will get their dipwm* ,
As for the twins view
legal process. Lynn *.||
not over. Were not tosjfj
will never be finished unOl
date gets changed


ay. June 27,1960
Light Hearted Vfatp
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
InsWe Look At A Rabbinical Convention
By RABBI MARTIN
I. S A NUB ERG
y One (Sunday): Mothers'
(. but here I was away from
[ and family. I was on my way
he 80th annual Convention of
Rabbinical Assembly, the
Imational organization of
Jservative Rabbis. I checked-
that posh-pleasure palace,
vn as "The Concord." In the
Ly I stopped to say "Hi" to a
|of my colleagues whom I had
seen since our last con-
kion, February 1979, in Los
.eles.
veryone was milling about
[lobby preceding the opening
Tjuet. In each corner small
kps had started to huddle.
pe were the strategy talks.,
convention was not for fun
|games. There were principles
eat importance to be fought,
)I(kkI was to be drawn.
vo issues were on each of our
Is. Foremost was the
klem of women. The Con-
ative Rabbinate is an all male
lization. Yet, for some
on, which has never failed to
tie most of us, there are some
ken who really want to be
bis. Some of us felt that
pen had the right to be or-
ed. Or to put it another way:
because you did not have a
doesn't mean you couldn't
tiate at one.
liree years ago, the Rab-
Jcal Assembly struggled with
|issue of ordaining women for
Rabbinate. Arguments on
sides were offered. Passions
tempers were strong. A
promise was reached at that
Dr. Gerson Cohen,
Incellor of the Jewish
Dlogical Seminary of America
Conservative Rabbinical
ml) was asked to form a
fial commission to investigate
problem and make recom-
Jdations within two years.
Dr. Cohen did.. Amid the
tit lights of TV cameras and
[hushed tones of an expectant
pence, Chancellor Cohen
ented his report at the 1979
^ention. The majority of the
mission had voted to
imend the admission of
hen to the program for
Dinic ordination at J.T.S.
> and women in the assembly
lw.pt: some for joy, others for
Idoom of Judaism. Nothing
I settled. Only the first round
lover.
be Convention, that year,
ded to take no official stand
Ithe subject. The Faculty
pte for the Seminary as
to take up the matter
ng the next academic year.
would wait and see what
pened.
due time the Seminary
lars assembled to debate the
(ission of women to the
pinks) school. Actually
^en had been studying in the
K>l for many years. One of my
Smates, Judy, was now
fhing Talmud at the
unary. There was never any
it um that she was as qualified
ny of the men to be a rabbi,
she was not ordained .
H gender. After some
nonious debate it was
zd that no matter who
i" in the vote, the losing side
Id not be happy. So the
flty Senate decided not to
de. They tabled the issue,
P in effect kilted women's
"ion for the foreseeable
re.
[nil now the ball was back in
court of the Rabbinical
embly. How were the rabbis
H to react, seeing that the
"unary had chosen not to act?
this convention going to
UP to the problem, or hope
nt would disappear?
? the few months between the
Fg motion of the J.T.S.
fty and the Convention a new
gP had formed. It called itself
tO.W." (Group for the
uuc Ordination of Women).
It solicited membership and
pledged to act as a lobby in what
ever forum possible to convince
both laymen and clergy that
women were, after all, human
beings and deserved equal status
in Judaism. I and several of my
colleagues joined forces with
G.R.O.W.
Back at the convention,
Sunday night, after the banquet,
I checked in with the booth set up
by the G.R.O.W. forces. We went
over our strategy. "The
"women's resolution" was not
due to come to the floor until
Wednesday, the last full day of
the convention. We would use the
time until then to persuade as
many as we could.
Yet women were not the only
thing on the men's minds. There
was another issue: the future
leadership of the Rabbinical
Assembly. As in most large
organizations (there are over
1,000 members in the R.A.) the
leadership is often self-
perpetuating. The small
professional staff runs the day to
day business and the official
officers are elected from a slate
with little opposition. Well this
year it was going to be different.
A small group of rabbis, had
for the last several months
formed themselves into a front
called "Project R.A." They
slowly built up support for their
program: a revitalization of the
whole Rabbinical Assembly
structure. They issued position
papers. They sent them across
the country, into each region and
district, to argue their points.
They said that the national office,
in New York, was out of touch
with the "Rabbi in the street." It
was time for new ideas, new
leadership, and new sensitivity to
the rabbi's concerns. They of-
fered a complete opposition slate.
For every position, except the
President (whom they favored in
any case) they put up their own
candidates. Each one pledged to
support the ideals of Project R.A.
This shook the structure of the
Rabbinical Assembly hierarchy.
The challenge was formidable. So
strong was the opposition party
that the regular nominating
committee decided not to run a
full slate of officers. Individuals
were encouraged to run "by
petition" so that the "ins" would
have candidates to face the
Project R.A. people.
How would the election go?
This, along with the womens
issue weighed heavily on our
minds. So ended the first day.
Day Two (Monday): Most of
us got up late. Most of us missed
morning services. (Rabbis, just
like all other Jews don't go to
services all the time, when they
don't have to). After breakfast
we sat through a session of
papers on the Philosophy of
Conservative Judaism. It
reinforced what I personally have
held for many years: the Con-
servative Movement does not
have one unified philosophy,
rather several variations on a
theme, and even the theme is a
little shaky.
Later that afternoon the
fireworks began. The resolutions
committee session presented
their outline of how matters were
to be handled. The assembled
convention objected. Most of the
delegates wanted to get right into
debating the women's issue. The
other scheduled resolutions
should be put off, indefinitely if
necessary. The chairman ruled
that the printed schedule would
be upheld. One of the rabbis
moved to overrule the chair. A
vote was taken and the chair was
overruled. This type of action
was to be repeated many times
during this convention. The
rabbis assembled in convention
wanted to run things their way,
and they were not about to listen ,
to the'leadership. The women's
issue was now on the floor.
I quickly dashed out of the
meeting room and ran to the I
lobby. I had to let "G.R.O.W."
know what was happening. We
had to gather our forces in case a
vote came quickly. I recom-
mended that we send someone
over to the "shvitz" (sauna) and
the tennis court; because that's
where many of the rabbis spend
their time at conventions. Then
back to the meeting I went to
follow the course of debate.
Four resolutions were on
the floor concerning the
the ordination of women. 1) The
first just reiterated our stand
from the L.A. convention: We
would say nothing and let the
Seminary take their own time in
deciding the issue. 2) The second
resolution urged the Seminary to
join with the Rabbinical
Assembly in exploring ways to
further women's participation in
religious leadership, but without
a specific call for ordination. 3)
The third resolution called on the
Seminary to admit women into
its program for ordination. 4) The
last resolution suggested
stripping the Seminary of its role
in ordination all-together and
letting the Rabbinical Assembly
ordain whom ever it pleases.
The lines were drawn. Those
opposed to women's ordination
backed the first resolution. The
G.R.O.W. group hoped for the
third but would settle for the
second. No one wanted to get
involved with the fourth
resolution. And now the men
began to line up at the
microphones to debate. One
microphone was for "pro" the
other for "con." Unfortunately,
as could be expected, things often
get confusing. When an am-
mendment was offered, those
lined up on the pro side might be
against the ammendment and
had to run over to the con
microphone to speak on that
issue, then run back to speak on
the main topic. More than once a
rabbi would rise to ask a "point
of personal privilege." It would
go something like: "what are we
voting on?" I'm convinced that
some of our rabbis have missed
their calling. The parliamentary
manuevering was so involved
that it would have made a U.S.
Senator proud. (A few of our
rabbis do happen to have law
degrees and they were having a
field day with all this. And the
rest of us feel that we're just as
smart as any lawyer, so we
jumped up every five minutes
with our "points of order" as
well).
The first crucial vote came.
The first resolution was defeated
by a small margin. Debate now
came on the second resolution. (If
the reader isn't sure what
resolution I'm now talking about,
then he is in good company, this
is what happened at the con-
vention as well). An a
mendment was offered: The
Rabbinical Assembly would go
on record as not just looking for
ways to increase women's par-
ticipation but would add the
phrase "including ordination."
Now we were really fighting.
Don't let rabbis fool you; some
of us can really get emotional. We
also are not always polite when
we debate. While we may not hurl
curse words back and forth, some
of the "Talmudic phrases" we use
have a lot of invective behind
them. The ammendment finally
came to a vote and it was
narrowly defeated. The motion
itself then passed. It seemed ,
that the R.A. would not take a
full stand in favor of women's
ordination.
That night discussions con-
tinued at dinner, in the lobbies,
and at the bar. The elections were
still to be contested, and many
did not want to let the women's
issue die without one more try. A
new version of the third
resolution was quickly drafted
and signed by the requisite
number of rabbis. We would try
again tomorrow.
Day Three (Tuesday): I got up
US
RabbiSandberg
late again. After all, I've got
three kids at home and usually
get up at 6:30 a.m. This way my
chance to sleep until the late hour
of 8:00 o'clock. Sessions this
morning were good. We listened
to a talk by a rabbi who now
works in psychology. He told us
that we, as rabbis, were in fact
"Human but." It was good to
hear that all of us share the same
grief.
The substitute third resolution
was presented. It was hoped by
GROW, that we could at least
urge the Seminary to "untable"
the ordination issue in the faculty
Senate and have them vote on it,
again. But some of us wanted to
still go on record in favor of the
ordination of women. We offered
another ammendment. Not only
did we want the faculty Senate of
J.T.S. to take up the matter of
ordination again, but "without
dictating to them, we should go
on record favoring the ordination
of women." The lines were drawn
again. Back and forth the debate
went. (We rabbis do like to hear
ourselves talk). Finally, out of
total exhaustion we were ready to
vote on this crucial am-
endment. And it passed.
Quickly we pushed for the
adoption of the entire resolution
and it too passed. (Just for the
record the final vote was 156 to
115. How many were in the pool
or on the tennis courts, I can't
say). The supporters of women's
ordination let out a victory yell.
We had done it. Those who "lost"
quietly predicted an end to the
Conservative Movement.
Day Four (Wednesday):
Election Day. No one really knew
how it might go. Some of the
candidates from the Project R.A.
slate were expected to do well.
They were articulate and popular.
Yet the force of the "establish-
ment" was behind the other slate.
At breakfast we were told how
the voting would be handled.
Each delegate would have to sign
for a ballot. At once there were
shouts of protest. How could it be
a secret ballot if we signed it?
Maybe the "powers that be"
wanted to be able to single out
those who voted against them.
The popular story, that was
making the rounds, was that if
you voted on the wrong side your
next pulpit would be located
inside the Arctic Circle. Quickly
it was explained that the portion
of the ballot that was signed
would be removed before placing
it in the ballot box. The voting
would be secret (to everyone's
relief).
Voting started around 10:00
a.m. We each signed our names
and went off with the ballots. The
project R.A. group had passed
out a full list of their candidates
on a small slip of paper. In this
way delegates would know whom
to vote for (or against, as the case
may be). All ballots had to be in
prior to noon. The results would
be announced after lunch. At
least that way the losers would
have the consolation of one last
meal.
Sometime after the main
course and before dessert the
current president of the R.A. rose
to announce the voting results.
We all sat with hushed an-
ticipation while the formalities of
thanking all those who acted as
tellers and worked on the
nominations committee were
dispensed with. And then the
winners were announced. Each
name was read individually. No
vote count was released, only the
name of the winner for each
office. The announcement from
the chair did not indicate (of
course) which "party" the winner
belonged to. All the names were
announced, and there was still
quiet. Then it dawned on
everyone. The entire Project R.A.
slate had swept the election. (By
the way my next pulpit will
be on the Arctic Circle). The
winners were joyous. Those that
lost were not. Some felt quite
bitter. One of the rabbis who lost
packed and went home. (It might
not have been obvious, except for
the fact that he was the Con-
vention Chairman!) The Rab-
binical Assembly now has new
leadership.
Later that afternoon it was
back to the resolution sessions.
No one wanted to talk about the
women's issue and more, so the
fourth resolution was quickly
tabled. An important resolution
about Israel and the West Bank
was brought to the floor, but
since no consensus developed, it,
too, was tabled. Someone raised
the question of a quorum. After
some haggling, it was decided
that there wasn't a quorum and
we called it quits. No one wanted
to fight. In fact, three leading
members of the R.A. stood up
and offered a resolution of unity,
just to make things look nice.
But, by that time any new
resolutions were out of order, so
"unity" was dropped as well.
The closing banquet was the
feature of the evening. The
Chancellor of the Seminary,
Rabbi Gerson Cohen, spoke (in
both Hebrew and English and at
some length, but he speaks well).
The incoming president of the
R.A. gave his Innaugural
Address. He too spoke at length.
(That's a congenital disease
among Rabbis). We all hung
around until late saying "next
year in Jerusalem." We did not
mean it in any liturgical sense.
The 1981 Convention is to be held
in Jerusalem next March.
The Fifth Day (Thursday):
Most everyone was packing. In
theory the convention continued
through lunch and there were
sessions that morning, but few
people attended. Breakfast was
farewell for most of us. It was
back to our congregations and
the quiet and peaceful life of
synagogue politics.
TREES OF LIFE
For Dignified Fund-raising
Over 52 years experience in furnishing all
kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Tablets
Memorials, Donor Plates, Trees of Ufe Awards
Portrait Tablets. Letters, Testimonials.
Dedicatory Tablets, Original Sculpture, Etc.
Send for free catalog or call.
UNITED STATES BRONZE
& ALUMINUM CORP.
1065 E. 28th St. Hialeah, Fla. 33013
836-2880 or 836-2908;


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frid*y.June27
Rabbi's Wife Addresses CCAR Convention
The Central Conference of
American Rabbis, which met this
week for its 91st annual con-
vention in Pittsuburgh June 23-
26. established many firsts.
For one. the convention theme.
The Rabbi", was a departure
from the usual broad and general
theme such a congregation
usually has. This theme was
geared to be an introspective look
at the Reform rabbinate of the
1980s.
For another, this convention
was addressed in (plenary)
session by a rabbi's wife. The
rabbi's wife is Adrianne Sund-
heim. wife of Rabbi Frank
Sundheim of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Never before has
a rabbi's wife been asked to speak
before the entire convention in a
plenary session.
This particular session was
entitled Today's Rabbinate
The Personal Equation". There
were three other participants in
this session. Rabbi Alfred
Goodman. Columbus. Ga : Rabbi
Debra Prinz. Central Synagogue.
New York City and David Ster.
Great Neck. NY These four
presenters: one male rabbi, one
female rabbi, one teenage child
and one rabbi's wife were to
discuss the personal side of being
a rabbi and the diversity of the
panel made it possible to have
presentations from the rabbi's
family, from the rabbi's wife and
from the rabbis themselves
"I didn't marry a Rabbi. I
married a man who wished to
become a Rabbi and did." was
one of the themes in Adrienne
Sundheim s presentation.
'' Laymen occasionally grant that
Rabbis are people.' I think the
equation is backwards. The
important fact to remember is
that people are Rabbis. she
continued.
Originally reluctant to discuss
this presentation with us. "I feel
this was prepared en famille and
would be subject to much
misinterpretation by those ouside
the intended audience." she said.
However we agreed that there
was much which might not be
misunderstood and besides,
being the first Rabbi's wife to
address a plenary session was a
significant matter
I
:<::-:<-:::::::::::::::::::::-:-::-:-::-::::::::-:-:-:-:-::<<-:-::-:-:::::::::v
Community
Calendar

v
I
o' the JCC JCC Pool open 1 to
FRIDAY, June 27
(Condlelighting time 7 551
Pointing for Seniors 9 o
4.30 p.m
SATURDAY, June 28
JCC Pool open noon io5pm
SUNDAY, Jwm 29
Jewish Wo' Ve'e'ons and Auxiliary Meeting 10 o.m Temple
Dovid Sisterhood Vid-Summer Dinner and Movie U S Y.
Spoghet' dinner ot Congregotion Rodeph Sholom 530 to 730
p m JCC Pool open -Ham to 6 p m
t-:
MONDAY,
30
x
:::
JCC Pool open 1 to 6 p. m Ceramics and Hand-Built Pottery
Class for Seniors at the JCC 2 30 p m Beginning Macrame
Class for Seniors at the JCC -9am
Painting for Seniors at the JCC -
TUESDAY, My 1
JCC Pool open 1 to 9 p nv
10 Q in to 3 p m
WEDNESDAY, My 2
JCC Pool open 1 to 6 p m Kol Ami Sisterhood Re-nrollment
and new Tie-nbc Fasn.on Snow Lake Magdalene Arms Club-
howse chase I 7 30 p m
THURSDAY, My 3
JCC Pool open 1 to 9 p m JCC Food Co-op 10 a m. to
'2.30 p m Pointing for Seniors -9am to noon ot JCC
Blooa Pressure at JCC -1pm
v
FRIDAY. My 4
dlelightmg time 5
: independence Da.
: JCC Poo: open l i0 4 30 p m Bmgo at JCC 10 to 11 a -
SATURDAY, My S
JCC Poo1 open noon to 5 p m
SUNDAY, July 6
JCC Pool open -llom >o 6 p m
MONDAY, July I
JCC Pooi open 1 to 6 p.m. Mocrame for Seniors -9am to
noon Open House ot JCC for deaf or heoring-impaired
senors -10am to 3.30 p m. Arrs & Crafts for Seniors 12 30
to 2 30 p m Pottery for Seniors 2 30 to 4 30 p m
TUESDAY, July I
JCC Pool open 1 to 9 p.m Pointing for Seniors 10 o.m. to 3
p m
WEDNESDAY, My
JCC Poo ope" to 6 p m
THURSDAY, July 10
XC Pool open 1 to 9 p m JCC Food Co-op 10 o.m. to
12 30 p m Social Circle for Seniors at JCC 10 a m. to noon
Blood Pressure 1 p rr
FRIDAY, My 11
(Candleligntmg time 8:09)
JCC Pool open 1 to 4 30 p m Painting for Seniors -9am to
noon ot JCC Bmgo at JCC 10 to II am
::::::::-:-:<::-:-:-:-::-::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::. ::::::::::::::-::

I
Adnanne Sundheim
Adrianne Sundheim has been a
consultant to the Rabbinic
Family Commission of the CCAR
for several years. This com-
mission meets twice yearly in
New York in addition to meeting
at the CCAR convention. She has
made presentations at CCAR
conventions many times over the
past six years, but until now.
always at practica sessions.
These practica sessions
sometimes were called spouses'
sessions They used to be called
Rebbetzins sessions. Today, if
they called them Rebbetzins'
sessions everyone would laugh.
First of all. rabbis spouses today
are men as well as women. Just
as rabbis today are women as
well as men.'' she explained.
Other sessions on the con-
vention agenda included "The
Authority of the Rabbi". "The
Rabbis Responsibility to Israel"
and "Understanding and relating
to Sexual Issues: The Rabbi's
Role".
"Today's Rabbi and his family
no longer live in a world of
definite right and wrongs'; these
things have all modified over the
years." she continued. "As
private people leading public
lives, rabbis have learned to face
family issues about as a father,
not always as a rabbi. Ten years
ago everything was judged first,
from the point of being a rabbi:
rather than being a person."
How do expectations of clergy
affect their children, themselves
and their family was an area to be
covered in Mrs. Sundheim s
panel. As she eloquently stated in
her remarks, (there is a)
"Trichotomy of exprectations
concerning their personal lives:
What the congregants think is
suitable. What the family thinks
ia suitable and what they,
themselves, think is suitable."
Adrianne Sundheim serves as
chairman of the Florida Gulf
Health Systems Agency. She was
chairman of the elementary
desegregation committee for the
Hillsborough County School
System in 1971. She has been
very active in the Schaarai Zedek
of the Jewish Community Center,
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division and conducts
Jewish Experiential Workshop
for the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations.
The Sundheims have lived in
Tampa since 1966 prior to that
they Lived in Huntingdon. W Va.
where Rabbi Sundheim served
Congregation Ohev Shalom
They are the parents of Jon and
Shelly Sundheim. Houston:
Betsy, a law student at the
University of Florida and Sara, a
freshman at Emory University
r
Knowledgeable teachers
needed for religious
school in North Tampa.
1980-81 School year.
For informauoo and or
appoint men l contact
Congrrgatum Koi Ami
Helene Sdvennan
NNM
Summer Theatre USF to
Present Three Productions!
A country / folk musical and
two adult dramas will be
presented this summer by
Summer TheatreUSF at the
University of South Florida.
The Robber Bridegroom." a
musical based on the novella by
Eudora Welty and the Grimm's
fairy tale, will preview July 9. It
will run July 10. 13. 19-20. 24-25,
27 and Aug. 2.
Performed on tour by the John
Houseman Acting Company,
Bridegroom" was produced on
Broadway in 1976. It won a Tony
award for its star. Barry Boat-
wick. It concerns a backwoods
romance between an heiress and a
fortune hunter who is a robber by
night.
Featured in the "Bridegroom"
cast are Derek Conte (last seen in
'Servant of Two Masters" and
"Streamer") as the robber and
Nancy Cole, theatre chairperson,
as the wicked stepmother.
Rebecca Harrison, a USF
graduate who is currently
studying directing at Carnegie-
Mellon University. Pittsburgh.
Pa., will direct the production.
Edward Albee's thought-
provoking, somber yet humorous
drama "Who's Afraid of Virginia
Woolf" will preview July 15. It
will run July 16-18. 22-23. 26 and
Aug. 3.
It concerns an evening of
emotional games involving two
married couples with a multitude
of problems.
Who's Afraid of Virginia
Woolf" will feature Paul Massie
as Georjre and Mary Ann
Bentley. theatre advisor at u<
and a member of the
People, as Martha.
Alnl
The season's third productjJ
will be a new play by Mar*
Norman entitled "Getting Ooti
First produced at the Acto,!
Theatre of Louisville, Kl
"Getting Out" received excellel
reviews off-Broadway this pn>|
season. It will preview July jJ
and will run Aug. 1 and 5-10.
The plot deals with a yt
woman's first day "outside"i
eight years in prison, a day1..
with fear and confusion, hopei
disappointment. Arleoe,
central character, will be p\t
by Eve Royffe. a senior the
student who has appeared
"The Runner Stumbled
"Pippin" and "Carnival
Linda Sue Lupher. who pWl
Juliet in USF's recent product,,/
of "Romeo and Juliet. wiUpkl
"Arlie." a character of Aria*?
memory.
All performances will be a i
p.m. in the University Theatn.
Tickets for the 1980 Sun
TheatreUSF season go on
June 23. For the first time,)
season ticket will be ava
Single tickets costs $4.50 to I
general public, or $9 for the th
play series. Students and
citizens may purchase sm,
tickets for S3 or series tickets I
$6. Group rates are available
For further information
reservations, call the University!
Theatre box office at 974-2323,3
noon to 4:30 p.m.. Mondtif
through Friday.
AZA Director to Move
After more than a year of
dedicated service. Randy
Lichtman. has announced that
sometime during the summer he
and his family will be re-locating
to the Miami area. Randy has
served the Tampa AZA Chapter
in a most dedicated fashion and
we thank him very much for his
time and service.
If anyone is interested in
becoming the AZA or Assistant
BBG Advisor for Tampa BBYO.
please contact Gary Kenzer. the
North Florida Council Director.
bv calling collect 305-645-5933 or
writing him at P.O. Box 1508.
851 N. M ait land Ave.. Maitland.
Florida 32751. Qualifications for
a BBYO Advisor are: at least 21
vears old. commited to Judaism
and to Jewish life, and to Jewis
life, a genuine liking for youtll
and enjoy working with than!
willing to work under duel
supervision and participate in|
going training
If you meet theaj
qualifications, we would like U|
meet you.
Notice
Due to the July 4 holiday, tat I
last date to submit material fa
the July 11 issue of The Jewiil
Floridian of Tampa is Mondiy. I
July 1. Be sure all mateml
reaches The Flondu:n office by |
that day.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
$Leumi
W.lt'M' B "
18 East 48th Street
NevYbrk NY 100^7
Securities ,21217591310
Corporation ion Free taooi 22--4838


(Friday, June 27, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
JWV Post and Auxiliary
Attend Convention in Miami
Schaarai Zedek Annual Meeting
Minnie Posner, President and
Anne Spector, Sr. Vice Pres.
represented the auxiliary at the
Department of Florida Ladies
Auxiliary Jewish War Veterans
28th Annual Convention at the
Sheraton Bal Harbour in Miami
June 6-8th.
1979-80 awards were given and
the Albert Aronovitz Aux. No.
373 received many of them:
Three Trophies, one ior
Americanism, Community
Relations and for the Historian's
book: Five Citations, one for
Legislation, Mental Health,
Nurse's Scholarship, Publicity,
and Servicemen's Service (USO).
Honorable Mention went to Sadie
W'ahnon for the Bertha Lach
Memorial Award.
In the absence of Esther Piper,
Minnie Posner accepted the
Kdith H. Feibelman Memorial
Award. This award was given to
Bather Piper P.A.P. for her
outstanding and meritorious
services for J.W.V. A. This award
is presented by the Norman
Bruce Brown Auxiliary No. 174
[of Miami. There is only one
' Plaque presented in the State of
Florida each year.
In the absence of Cathleen A.
Allison, the Nurse's Scholarship
recipient, Anne Spector received
[ the award from Lillian Schoen,
State Dept. Nurse Scholarship
Chairman, in the form of a
Citation and a check which will
he presented to Cathleen at the
next General meeting, Sunday,
June 29th at the JCC 10 a.m.
This convention was the
largest Florida JWV convention
with 450 post and auxiliary
members of the state of Florida
attending.
The Post Commander, Mary
Surasky and Past Commander,
Cy Woolf represented the Post at
convention at which time Cy
Woolf received a Plaque from
State Dept. Commander, Alvin
Rose, for exceptional
achievement with leadership
exhibiting imagination and
professionalism.
Anne Spector and Minnie
Posner stand with all the
awards the Tampa JWV A
brought home from the state
convention.

Esther Piper receives the
Edith H. Feibelman award
from JWV A president Minnie
Posner. This award is given
to one person in the state of
Florida for meritorious
service to the JWV A. Mrs.
Posner accepted it at the
state convention in the ab-
sence of Mrs. Piper.
Film Art Series Set For
Summer Quarter at USF
By IRV EDELSON
Recognition of Mrs. Mark
(Audrey) Shine as recipient of the
President's Award and the
announcement of five new
members of the board of Trustees
highlighted the annual mem-
bership meeting of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek on June 8.
Named to three- year terms on
the Board were Arnold Barr, Kay
Jacobs, Lili Kaufman and Dr.
Michael Mendelsohn. Nelly e
Friedman was elected to a one-
year term.
True to her name, Audrey
Shine has been a shining
example of commitment to her
temple. A native Tampan and
daughter of Ernest Maas, one of
the founders of Maas Brothers
Department Store, Mrs. Shine
was first exposed to Temple life
as a first grader in Congregation
Schaarai Zedek's old Hyde Park
location.
Taking a cue from her mother,
who served as Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood president, then
honorary president, Audrey
Shine earned her plaudits as
treasurer (her mother, too, held
Letter to
the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian
of Tampa:
The Department of Religion at
Emory University in Atlanta,
Ga., is searching for former resi-
dents of the free city of Danzig.
If you, a relative or a friend
was forced to leave Danzig
during the Hitler era, we are
anxious to hear from you.
Please write:
DANZIG
Department of Religion
Emory University
Atlanta, Georgia 30322
DAVID R. BLUMENTHAL
Jay and Leslie Cohen
Chair of Judaic Studies
The Summer Film Art Series
at the University of South
Florida will present five hit films
from the 1970's. Showings will be
| on Wednesday evenings at 8 p.m.
in room 103 of the Arts & Letters
building (LET 103). Admission is
SI.75 general public, $1.25 for
I USF students.
Mel Brooks directs and stars in
Silent Movie" (1976), a zany
story of a has-been movie director
attempting to make a comeback.
He is aided and abetted by Marty
Feldman, Dom DeLuise, Sid
Caesar, and, in unbilled ap-
pearances, Anne Bancroft, Paul
Newman, James Caan, Burt
Reynolds and Liza Minelli
parodying their screen images.
July 9.
"Murder by Decree" (1979), a
stylish Sherlock Holmes tale
stars Christopher Plummer as
the world's best known detective
and James Mason as the
inimitable Dr. Watson. The fUm
has been praised for its excellent
recreation of the tone and mood
of Victorian London, as well as
its fine acting and excellent
script. July 16.
Richard Lester's 1974 version
of The Three Musketeers" is a
JWV Post 373 to Hold
Service Breakfast
Jewish War Veterans Albe-t
Aronovitz Post No. 373 will hoid
a service breakfast at MacDill
Air Force Base chapel on
Saturday, Aug. 2,1980at 10 a.m.
All Jewish personal, war veterans
and friends are invited to attend.
r information call Mary
Surasky, 962-1466.
tongue in cheek romp starring
Richard Chamberlain, Michael
York, Oliver Reed, Faye
Dunaway, Racquel Welch and a
wicked Charlton Heston as
Richelieu. July 23.
The series will conclude with
"Phantom of the Paradise"
(1974), a satire of both horror
films and rock music. Paul
Williams stars as a rock com-
poser bent on revenge after he is
framed by a record company and
disfigured by a record press.
Aug. 6.
Rhoda L. Karpay
G. R. I.
Avoid "tsoriss"
Deal with a Pro!
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
IN FLA. CALL COLLECT
1(813)962-2126
OUT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1 (800) 237-2077

Audrey Maas Shine (center), recipient of the President's Cup
at the annual membership meeting of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek, is flanked by president, Lillyan G. Osiason and Rabbi
Frank N. Sundheim. The award is made annually to a person
selected by the president for outstanding contributions to the
Congregation. Photo by Irv Edelson.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian
of Tampa:
Boy, did we ever get our
money's worth at the Rowdies
game on Saturday, June 14! It
was a great game, and we had a
super pot luck tail-gate dinner. It
was a terrific event.
A special thanks to Allen
Junas for his efforts in making
this one so great!
MURIEL FELDMAN
The Jewish Community
Center Couples Club
that post), three terms as vice
I president and then president in
11960-61.
She also has served on the
Religious School Committee, two
terms on the Board of Trustees
and for the last four years as
, bulletin editor.
In between she raised sons
Stephen (married to Susan) and
Martin (married to Charlsie) and
daughter,Barbara.One shouldn't
forget Audrey's role in Kirby
Men's Wear, the family business
which now includes their sons.
In Rabbi Fiaiw Sundheim's
report, he announced a long-
range plannning program chaired
by Joel Karpay to consider the
realities of the changing
demography of congregation
membership.
"No longer are we a basically
Interbay Temple," Rabbi
Sundheim told the congregation.
"We are a community temple.1
Carrollwood and Temple Terrace
now supply a majority of the
younger students of our religious
school."
Next fall Schaarai Zedek will
resume Shabbat morning ser-
vices without the formality of
Erev Shabbat service, but as an
experience in group worship and
Torah study, Sundheim reported.
Religious School principal,
Joan Altshuler announced:
Expansion of monthly Sunday
services to weekly programs next
year;
Plans to insitute orientation
and conference days for parents
to further improve
school / parent communication;
Family programming will be
increased in the coming year to
include Shabbat, Hebrew and
holiday programs.
Consideration is being given to
implementation of a retreat
program for 7th and 8th graders.
Although not intentional.
Sisterhood President Mary Sue
Rothenberg brought down the
house with her report (five days
before the birth of her third son)
when she said:"Sisterhood has
had a very busy and productive
year."
* Having a Bar MitzvahTl
Wedding?
Contact Bennie Stevens
Orchestra
626-7748
Pitnu oVw ktaoaa. all style privau
Large collection oi destdner dresses
blouses, sportswear utirnsuede air OtSi&NFR C4.01MN&
1534 S Dale Mabry Tampa
phone 238-OSOl


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. June n
Spotlight on Hope Barnett
1880
Hope Cohen Barnett has been nominated as'
president of the Tampa Jewish Federation She
has served as secretary of the Tampa Jewish
Federation for the past three years and in this
capacity has been a member of the executive
committee.
This is the first time that a woman has been
named to this position. "I really have a difficult
time thinking of myself in that way." said the
diminutive president designate. "1 think of
myself as just another individual. It is a thrill to
me to be named president for I am extra-
ordinarily impressed with the leadership in
Federation.
"I do not foresee any problem of acceptance in
our local community. Nationally, there is still
some reluctance to accept a woman president. It
is not rare, but it is not all that common either."
Barnett said.
Barnett said that she sees the Federation as a
unifying force in the community, at the same
time providing opportunities for volunteering in
meaningful ways. "I believe that Jewish people,
properly motivated, will be willing to share their
resources to build a strong Jewish community
both here and abroad." she continued.
In her 31 years, this woman has been deeply
involved in Jewish communal affairs. This past
year she was administrative vice chairman of the
Tampa Jewish Federation 1980 campaign.
Barnett was chairman of the TJF board retreat
and the executive board retreat. She chaired the
by-law revision committees for the TJF board
and the Women's Division board. She was
special projects vice president of the Women's
Division and has just been named to the
National Women's Division Board of UJA.
Barnett was raised in Tampa and is the
daughter of Rhea Cohen Schwartz and the late
Irving Cohen. She is a graduate of Plant High
School and the University of Florida. Her work
towards her degree in journalism included a year
of study in Florence. Italy. She and husband.
Les Barnett. an attorney, are the parents of two
sons. Irving Cohen Barnett. 4. and Ben Ari
Barnett. 2'j.
Barnett has taught emotionally disturbed
children in New York and Miami. She is a life
member of Hadassah and was on the National
Cabinet for New Leadership for Israel Bonds and
on the Tampa Jewish Community Center Board.
She and her husband have been very active in
the Tampa Young Leadership program of
Federation. They are members of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom
Citing the growth of Tampa. Hope Barnett
approaches the Federation presidency with
enthusiasm for the ". new people and new
ideas coming into our community. Together, we
can make Tampa even stronger. We will be very
proud of our community, and we will be able to
be a great help to Israel."
Rubin/Berger
Wedding
a
Amy Beth Rubin and Rogert Keith Berger
were married Sunday. June 15. at Tiferet Israel
Synagogue. Dallas. Tex.
Amy is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
$: Rubin of Dallas and is a graduate of the
S University of Texas in Austin. The bride has
: been a teacher at the JCC in Dallas.
Mr. Berger is the son of Charlotte Berger and
: Melvin Berger. both of Tampa. He is the grand
':';. son of Mrs. Marguerite Spitz of Tampa. A
S graduate of University of Florida and a member
of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity, he is currently
S emploved as a buyer for Berger and Rachelson.
I Inc
Cindy Rubin, sister of the bride, served as
3 maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Cyndee Berger.
jjj Tampa, sister of the groom: Mrs. Andrew
j Berger. Tampa, sister-in-law of the groom:
S Nancy Schwartz of Rochester. NY., and Marcey
:>: Shapiro of Houston.
Andrew Berger. brother of the groom, was
8 best man. Ushers were Joseph Frank. Lee Robin,
S both from Tampa: Bruce Rubin, brother of the
i bride. Los Angeles: "Rocket" Rosen and Ricky
jjj Cahlin of Miami.
Several parties were held preceding the
$: wedding including an Oneg Shabbat. given by
:* friends of Mr. and Mrs. Rubin, following services
S Friday night. The rehearsal dinner, hosted by
jjj Mrs. Marguerite Spitz, Mrs. Charlotte Berger
3 and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Berger. was given at
jjj the Marriott North in Dallas.
Tampa friends attending the festive weekend
S were Mrs. Vivian Rubenstein. Mr. and Mrs.
I Myer Frank. Mr. and Mrs Charles Scott. Joey
:-j Frank. Lee Tobin. Glenn Tobin. Robin Adair.
:: Margot Gruman. Ralph Marcadis. Barry Kar
I pay. Ellen Karpay and Mrs. Vincent Lopez of St.
Petersburg.
Mrs. Robert Berger
Many of the groom's fraternity brothers |
throughout the States were also in attendance as $
well as Amy's friends and family from various ::
parts of the country.
The couple will live on Davis Island after June 3
20. I
Fashion Show
Kol Ami Sisterhood will hold a
re-enrollment and new member
fashion show Wednesday. Jury 2.
New members may join that
evening and current members can
pay their dues for the new year.
The fashion show is being put
on by the Fashion Wear House
and by the Loungen*. These
fashions will be modeled by Kol
Ami Sisterhood members
This meeting will be held at the
Lake Magdalena Arms Club
House Phase I Please RSVP to
Claudia at 961-2443. or Sheryl at
962-4338 Refreshments will be
served
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa. Florida
24 Hour
Emergency Service
813-962-3608
Religious 6iRctoRy
TEMPLE DAVID
200) Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Robbi Samuel Mallmger
Se-.ices Friday, 8 p. m Saturday. 9am Daily morning and
evening mmyan
CONGREGATION KOL AMI
885 3356 Allon Fo* President Services first and third Friday of
each month ot the Community Lodge Waters and Ola, 8 p m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Boysnore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martini 6ondberg
Hazzan William Houben Services Friday, 8 00 p.m ; Saturday,
10a m Daily Mmyan, 7 15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Rtfor*
3303 Swann Avenue
'Ces Friday, 8 p.m
CHAIAD H00$E
876 2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
Jewish Student Center (USf), 3645 Fletcher Avenue. College Pork
Aprs. 971-6768 or 985 7926 Robbi Lazor Rivkin Robbi Yakov
Werde Services: Friday. 8 p.m Saturday, 10a m. Tune in
The Jewish Sound..Sunday 11 a m. to noon 88.5 FM.
B'NAI rUTll HILLIl FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida. 5014
Patricia Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 or 988-
1234 Rabbi Mark Krom Special programs to be announced.
Daf Yomi
On Freeing Captives
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
Your might, 0 Lord, is eternal: your saving power brings the
dead to life again. You sustain the living with loving kindness;
with great mercy you bring the dead to life agian. You support
the fallen, heal She sick, free the captives; you keep faith with
those who sleep in the dust. You are master over life and death.
Yea, faithful art thou to revive the dead.
The above is taken from the Second Benediction of the
AMIDAH (SHEMONE ESREI) prayers. After the First
Temple was destroyed, the Hebrew children residing in
Babylonia forgot their language and spoke a mixed tongue.
Therefore after 70 years of exile when they returned to their
homeland. Egra the Scribe, together with the men of the Great
Assembly (consisting of 120 members) fixed the text of the
more than 2.300 years ago. Thus all the Jews at all times and
in all places would be reciting the same prayers in the same
language giving them a feeling of unity and strength.
In the First blessing of the Amidah we declared God to be
the God of our forefathers Abraham. Isaac and Jacob In the
second blessing which we quoted we speak of God as the Giver
of Life, who will restore Life to the Dead. The blessing con-
cludes with the words. Reviver of the Dead (RESURREC-
TION).
Resurrection is the belief that ultimately the dead will be
revived and live again on earth.
The term "World to Come", as to when it takes place, before
or after the Resurrection has been debateabke. According to one
school of thought, the Soul upon departing from the body goes
into Sheol (grave), and there in state of limbo awaits the
Resurrection. According to others, when one dies, the soul is
soon after judged for actions and deeds in this world. The soul
then begins another existence before Resurrection according to
a reward and punishment system. As to what sort of existence,
again our sages are divided on this subject. I shall with God's
help write on this at another time.
The sage, Maimonides in his MA'AMAR TEHIYYAT HA-
METIM (essay on resurrection) writes, "There will be a
Resurrection, but it will not be permanent, that it follows when
the soul's of the Righteous will be awarded in the world to come,
which is their true reward.
In the Talmud: Beth Shammai said. "There will be 3 groups
on the Day of Resurrection (when the dead will arise in the
flesh). One group of thoroughly Righteous, one of the Wicked,
and one of Intermediate.
The thoroughly Righteous will be inscribed as entitled to
everlasting life, the Wicked will be inscribed as doomed, as it is
written, "And many of them that sleep in the dust of the earth
shall awake, some to everlasting life and some to reproaches
and e\ (-lasting abhorence (Danud 12:2) The Intermediate will
go down to Gehinnom and rise again, as it is written. And I
will bring them through the fire, and will refine them as silver
is refined. They shall call upon my name and I will answer
them." (Zechariah 13:9) Beth HiDel. however maintains. "He
that abounds in Grace inclines the scale towards grace, and on
their behalf David composed the passage, "I was brought low
and He saved me (ROSH HA SHAN AH 64)
Rabbi Eleazer said: Every man in whom is haughtiness of
spirit his dust will not be disturbed for the Resurrection; as it
is said "Awake and sing, ye that dwell in the dust." (ISAIAH
26:19) This applies to all mortals who are humble even as the
dust. ISOTAH 5a)
It is interesting to note that in the Siddur (for Sabbath) we
find the following prayer:
None can be like thee for there is none besides thee. ntu
except thee, who can be like thee? Lord our God, in this wortd
none can be like thee. In the world to come none is there besides
thee Our redeemer, in the days of the Messiah, none will be
except thee. Our savior, when the dead revive, none will be W<
thee.
From the prayer we derive that the writer was of the opinion
that World to Come" is separate and different than
Resurrection and also that it Precedes it.
(CONCLUSION NEXT TIME)
A SAFE VACATION
AND
SHABBAT SHALOM
LOW RATES on All Insurance
Term, Home, Auto
FREE QUOTES Call 872-2681
Mike Chernoff
representing Metropolitan

RATE INCLUDES:3 uipannad_
*\ *2*o*n-f MMMfjH... Tennis (day and
rtJ'i .ft."'0" **" ,**h" P tor men a mm
Alia P.M. tnacttv..Votemsmhummesses*
Nifhtty ant>rt*Mimm Danona. Snowt. Bmtn
Movies and Moral
if-ARBDR ISLAND SPA
M a- Bn:- Fla 331*
ft
*
Saeoal Rsen for jr
169
taSBraaas
Oaay a-a-aw-*"-
Call Collect: (305) 751-7561


Friday, Juna-27,1960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Rabbi Helps
Aid for Cuban Refugees at Eglin
NEW YORK Religious
coverage and clothing
distribution for Cuban refugees
|in Florida have been assigned to
Jewish Chaplain (Col.) Marvin L.
h.al'inger of Eglin Air Force
pjase. according to a report
received by Rabbi Judah Nadich,
Chairman, JWB's Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy.
In the report to Rabbi Nadich,
"haplain Labinger described
thru' different areas of work with
\he refugees.
"FIRST, we had no chaplains
hire who spoke Spanish," he
crote. "Through the Chief of
[haplains and the Air Force
Reserve we got seven Spanish-
speaking chaplains. The
chaplains have been out there
corking 14-15 hours a day, seven
;].i> s a week. Their big job is in
>unseling, in being there, in
ministering to individuals and
imilies there. They're closer
than anyone else to the people at
pimp Liberty, and the chaplains
understand their problems."
There are four Catholic priests
knd three Protestant ministers
knrking at Camp Liberty.
As far as the collecting,
lorting and distributing of
Nothing that was contributed is
lonierned, the Eglin Chapel
biordinated the effort, and Chap.
IMail Fred Reinke was assigned
the task," Chaplain Labinger
continued. "With the help of local
volunteers and the Salvation
Army, the Chapel managed to
get basic clothing distributed to
all 10,000 refugees within three
weeks, a feat I am very proud
of."
"Third, the Eglin chaplains
have been going out to the camp
to visit with American support
people and volunteers. Their
function at the camp has been to
provide moral support, and see if
there's anything they can offer to
help."
CONCERNING the Chapels
involvement with the Cubans at
Camp Liberty. Chaplain
Labinger said. "These three big
things have been going on over
and above regular programs here,
which are still going on as strong
as ever. And I think that's saying
a lot for our people."
Chaplain Labinger, a native of
New York, was ordained a rabbi
by the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America in June
1960. He was ecclesiastically
endorsed for military service by
JWB's Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy, and by August he
was in the Air Force. After
assignments to Keesler AFB,
Miss., and the U.S. Air Force
Academy the first full-time
Jewish chaplain of any military
academy he "decided that this
was my calling."
Chaplain Labinger has been in
the Air Force for 20 years. In
March of 1969, he was awarded
the B'nai B'rith Four Chaplains
Award. He is the recipient of the
AF Commendation Medal with
one Oak Leaf Cluster and the
Meritorious Service Medal with
two Oak Leaf Clusters.
Mercury Found in Oranges Again
LONDON (JTA) Mercury was found here in a
cargo of Israeli oranges being unloaded at a British port,
sparking fears that Arab terrorists could be trying to
repeat the scare they caused two years ago. Police said
that a girl living near the port had eaten an orange con-
taminated with mercury, but so far had not suffered ill
effects.
Editor Charges U.S. Helps
Rig High OPEC Prices
Continued from Page 1
embarrassment was
acknowledged by an undated
note attached to a later copy of
the study which stated: "A draft
study, distributed for comment
in some offices in DOE
(Department of Energy), State
and the CIA, reaches conclusions
at variance with those that
underlie much of our present
energy policy. If leaked, it could
be confusing to the public and
Congress since it provides an
explanation for high petroleum
product prices different from that
used by Administration
spokesmen."
This was not the only reper-
cussion of the report, Kimche
reveals. In another undated note,
this time from former Treasury
Secretary Michael Hlumenthal's
office addressed to John K.
who Kimche supposes to be John
Karlik who was in charge of the
investigation into the con-
sequences of the Iranian oil
shortfall an unhidden ner-
vousness is felt:
"Somehow or other. Mike
(Blumenthal) heard about the
Ooddard paper and is disturbed
about possbile leaks. Apparently
there was adverse comment at
yesterday's Cabinet meeting
about a Brock Adams statement
committee Staff" on March 21.
on energy supplies, and Mike
doesn't want anything being
attributed to the Treasury staff
that undercuts the official
position. Please make every
effort to keep the paper under
tight control."
KIMCHE BARES additional
evidence of official manipulation
of energy information from an
internal report prepared by the
"Energy and Power Sub-
1979. It noted that "U.S. imports
during the month of February.
1979, surged by one million
barrels a day." However, "DOE
reports to this subcommittee and
to the public were showing no
increase at all. Internal DOE
memoranda reveal that officials
were aware of this discrepancy."
The subcommittee report also
cited figures from the Paris-based
International Energy Authority
which were freely available to the
European press but which were
marked as classified information
by the Department of Energy.
When asked by the sub-
committee about this apparent
suppression of information, "one
DOE official admitted that the
IF.A data was withheld because
public release would be em-
barrassing and because it also
showed that the U.S. was
receiving a disproportionate
share of IEA imports during the
alleged shortfall."
Publishers Listen
tlhr treat was on the Brotherhood at the June 8th "school's out" picnic for Congregation
Kchaarai Zedek families held at the Jewish Community Center. Brotherhood members
Working the grill are from left: Michael Duncan, recording secretary; Dr. Norman Rosenthal.
president; Richard Silver, Dr. William Heim, Board member, and Jack Begelman, Board
Viwmber. It was asunbathing-relaxing afternoon typical of Florida in June. Photo by Irv
Kdelson.
Continued from Page I
conference with him at the White
House Friday. He was the sixth
President to do so. The practice
began in the Truman
Administration when Philip
Slomovitz, editor and publisher
of the Jewish Newt of Detroit.
and vice president of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, led an
AJPA delegation to the White
House. Slomovitz was the
founding president of the AJPA.
RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED
included reaffirmation of support
for the principle of maximum
editorial freedom of expression
of Jewish journalists in the
United States and throughout
the world. Another resolution
decried "the use of violence and
terrorism, directed toward Jews,
Arabs or others in Israel, or the
administered territories," and
urged that "the perpetrators be
speedily brought to justice."
The Association also "con-
demned the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan and the continued
persecution of Soviet Jews and
other activists," and "continues
to press for free emigration of
dissidents and refusniks and all
oppressed minority groups." The
AJPA also urged its members to
"communicate with each Jewish
Federation and Welfare fund in
the country to increase
significantly their allocations to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency."
Fears Voiced For Syria's Jews
NEW YOKK (JTA) -
Abraham Dwek, president of the
Committee for the Rescue of
Syrian Jewry, has called on
President Carter and United
Nations Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim to intervene on behalf
of Syrian Jews in the face of
recent cases of harassment of
Jews in Damascus and Aleppo.
In a telegram sent to
Waldheim and Carter, as well as
Secretary ot State F.dmund
Muskie, Dwek said that Jewish
women were raped "by Syriai.
security forces" in Aleppo." and
Damascus, a Jew has been
by
Begin Hails Pilgrimage to Jerusalem
NEW YORK In a message
I to the three Co-Chairmen of the
I Great Pilgrimage to Jerusalem -
Kabbi Seymour J. Cohen of
(Chicago, Rabbi Arthur J.
" .>!> veld of Cleveland, and Rabbi
Haskel Lookstein of New York -
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
of Israel hailed the Pilgrimage
I which will take place this
, November and urged American
| Jewry to respond to its call.
Referring to Jerusalem not
[ only as the capital of Israel but as
the heart of the whole Jewish
People" he declared: "Jerusalem,
the united and indivisible city, is
ours forever".
The Pilgrimage in which over
100 American Jewish spiritual
leaders representing all branches
of Judaism will "go up" to
Jerusalem each traveling with at
least a minynn of Jews is
designed as a demonstration of
American Jewish support of an
undivided Jewish Jerusalem as
the capital of Israel and the
spiritual center of the Jewish
people everywhere.
Mr. Begin in his message
recalled the historic connection
between the Jewish people and
Jerusalem dating back to three
thousand years.
The three co-chairmen of the
Pilgrimage expressed
satisfaction with the Prime
Minister's message and pledged
their efforts "to mount a cam-
paign of education and in-
formation so that the American
people will get a better un-
derstanding of the meaning of
Jerusalem in Jewish life, history,
faith and tradition". They an-
nounced that the 3-day program
in Israel will consist of unique
programming designed to im-
plement the above goals. Among
the events will be special prayers
and ceremonies, a march through
the streets fron New Jerusalem to
the Western Wall, a Reception
tendered by the President of
Israel, Yitzchak Navon; a festive
dinner with Prime Minister
. Begin, and meetings with Teddy
Kollek and other dignitaries.
Pilgrimage packages range
from 6 to 13 days. Interested
persons may obtain further
information from their Rabbi or
may contact the Jerusalem
Pilgrimage Committee, 515 Park
Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10022.
Phone: (212) 371-7750.
The full text of the Prime
Minister's message follows:
MESSAGE FROM PRIME
MINISTER BEGIN
Three thousand years ago.
King David established
Jerusalem as the capital of his
kingdom, and ever since our
people have "come up" to it on
pilgrimage. It is therefore
gratifying to learn ot your plans
for The Great Pilgrimage to
Jerusalem this November. We
hope that all you congregations
will respond and will be
represented in this program
which is indeed an expression of
our peoples' age-old bond with
the City.
I write this message to you on
Yom Yerushalayim, the new
festival that celebrates the
liberation of the City in June
1967, and her unification and
restoration as the capital of our
State and the heart of the whole
Jewish people. Jerusalem the
united" and indivisible City is
ours forever.
Menachem Begin
Jerusalem, Yom Yerushalayim,
May 14,1980
shot and seriously wounded
militant Muslims."
"We urgently appeal to you to
request President (Hafez) Assad
(of Syria) in the name of
humanity to prevent such
outrageous acts against hapless
people, by facilitating the
evacuation of 5,000 Syrian Jews
to the United States," Dwek
wrote.
Obituaries
WIOMAN
Funeral services for Adolf Widman.
up 13, of 500 S. Hltnes were held
Thursday. June 12. Rabbi Frank N.
Sundhelm of St-haaral Zedek Temple
officiated, interment followed in Myrtle
Hill Memorial Hark A 30 year resident
of Tampa Mr. Widman is survived by 2
daughters. Elisabeth Regina Widman.
Ml) Spokane, Washington. Rosemary
Widman Monaco and son-ln law Chris
Monaco. Ualnesvllte. Fla.. 3 brother!
Felix. Brooklyn. N.Y.. Samuel Paulo.
Ui-izil and Schaja, Montevideo.
Uruguay. Contribution may be made to
the Ma< Donalds Training Center
SOLOMON
Mr. Rudolph Solomon, age SI. of 600 S.
Oregon Ave. Mr. Solomon had been a
resident of Tampa for 66 years and is
survived by his wife. Mrs. Isabelle
Solomon; son, Marvin Solomon. Tampa
daughter. Mrs. Paul iBerylel Buch-
man. Plant City. 3 sisters. Mrs Clara
lick and Mrs. Sol Malkln both of bos
Angeles. Calif., and Mrs. Jeannette
Schwled. Miami Beach Fla; four
grandchildren, J. Miles and Kenneth
W. Buchman. Elise A. and Robert B.
Solomon. Preparation by Chessed Shel
Fines.


JUDAISMS FIRST RABBI SIC FATHER-DAUGHTER FAMILY Debra R. Hachen of
Worcester. Mass., after services in \ew York this month in which she was ordained as the
first daughter of a rabbi to become a rabbi. With her is Dr. Alfred Gottschalk Heft).
president of Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion, who ordained her. and her
father. Rabbi David S. Hachen of Cleveland.
Headlines
ADL Beats Liberty Lobby Suit
A Texas district court judge has dismissed a $6
million lawsuit brought against the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith by the
Washington-based, right-wing Liberty Lobby.
According to Maxwell E. Greanbcrg, ADL s
national chairman, the case was rtinmiaerd
following willful refusals of Willis Carto. Liberty
Lobby's founder and leader, to appear in a Texas
court to submit to interrogation by ADL's at-
torneys.
Liberty Lobby, which Greanbarg called "the
largest and beat-financed right-wing, anti-Semitic
apparatus in the country today." filed the suit in
1976. The group, he said, falsely charged that
ADL and the Mutual Broadcasting System had
joined together to remove Liberty Lobby's dairy
broadcasts from Mutual's radio network. The suit
was filed in Texas because on* of the radio
stations was located in Waco.
The New York State Court of Appeals,
reversing a lower court decision, has ruled
unanimously that a Rochester hospital must
accommodate the religious practices of a Jewish
Sabbath observer on its staff.
The Sabbath observer Sally Rappaport of
Rochester. NY. was represented in her
complaint against Genessee Hospital by Joseph
B. Robinson, general counsel of the American
Jew ish Congress, and Robert E. Ganz. as Albany
lawyer
M ra Rappaport was one of five persons in the
X-ray department of Genessee Hospital, a
priv ate facility, who requested to be excused from
n>; on Saturday, the Jewish Sabbath.
Genes.-** Hospital argued that to accommodate
Mr- Happaport s need to be relieved of non-
rnit' I ncy work on Saturday would have created
und* hardship to the hospital Last year, the
te Division had upheld the hospital's
cla.
Dr. Joseph I. Cohen, for the past six years a
senior consultant in the Community Services
Department of the Council of Jewish Federa
tions. has been appointed a director of the depart
meni.
Announcement of his appointment was made
by CJF Executive Vice President Robert I. Hiller
at the recent CJF quarterly board meeting in New
York-
A the same time, the appointments of Mark I.
Berger. Joseph E. Huber and Robert Aronson as
CJF community consultants were also an-
nounced-
Conflicting reports regarding the status of the
US. Strategic Petroleum Reserve suggest that
Saudi Arabian objections to the Reserve have
helped to determine U.S. energy policy, according
to the new issue of Petro-Impact. a bi-monthly
publication of the American Jewish Committee's
Institute of Human Relations that reports on
"growing Arab involvement in American affairs. "
has been widely reported that the
have linked their oil production rate to the
reatening to cut back below 9.5 million
per day if the U S. resumes stockpiling."
g to Petro-Impact editors. The pub-
leports that in February of this year, soon
sident Carter allocated $11 billion for
purchases and storage. Energy Secretary
v> Duncan, after discussion in Saudi
" reported that the Saudis demanded
"market stability" be reached before the U.S
resumes stockpiling.
U.S. Secretary of Transportation Nefl Gold
schmidt has been selected by the B'nai B'ritr
Youth Organization to receive its 1979 Sam
Berber Distinguished Alumnus Award.
Goldschmidt was a member of Aleph Zadik
Aleph. the teen-age boys' affiliate of BBYO in
Eugene. Ore
The Barber Award, in honor of the founder of
BBYO. is given to an alumnus "who has
achieved national stature and who has made a
significant national contribution to the Amerian
community, to the nation, or to his chosen
profession"
Goldschmidt was appointed to the Cabinet last
year. At 39. be is the youngest member of the
President's senior staff.
Because the Soviet Union cannot feed its
citizens and because Soviet citizens are not
inclined to "sacrifice forever for a sterile system
that has nothing to show except a mighty army
the promise of U.S. Soviet economic
cooperation leading to a freer and more
prosperous life could help both superpowers pull
out of the continuing arms race.
This opinion was expressed recently by Samuel
Pisar in an address to the board of trustees of the
I nifin of American Hebrew Congregations.
Pisar. a native of Bialystok, Poland, lived as a
teen-ager in Auschwitz, Cauchau and Maidenek.
Liberated by a Black American tank dmer. he
emigrated to Australia, won a scholarship to
Harvard, earned a Ph D. at the Sorbonne m
Par:- and went on to aarva as an advisor to
Congress, the State Department and President
Kennedv He was introduced to the Union of
Congregation's trustees by
M Schindler. the Reform
r:::::::::-::-:->::-:-x-x-XvX<->x:::%-x-:-x:-::-x-:.x.:.:.:.:.x.v.v........... *"
.......''''''KWfMj
_ | The Whirl About Town
Continued from Page 2
\ tags and start packing trunks. Spending part or aji-..]
: summer in Cleveland. Ga.. will be: Andrea Woolf who will k!
: the assistant office manager after having attended this carm
both camper and counselor for 10 years now CounJu?*
| Training. Jennifer Fiahman. Gary Dolgfa, Andrew ft^
: and Todd Zipkin; and Campers. Mark Areaow, Eric l^TTl
[ Stefanie Baumgarten. Harriet and Rhonda BroibkTw
: Dolgin. Karia and Kimberry Edeieon. Eden Elkin JuL^l]
j Laurie Glaeaer. Mark and Randi Greeaberger. Felk*|l!?
| Debra Harrison. David and Eric Hochberg. Kennv j21
! David and Susie Leibowitz, Meredith Miller. Daniel and E
: Norman. Debbie Oberne, Merly and Sharon Persbes. Rocad
: Plaznkk, Paul Rothenberg. Frances and Gregory Sapfcj.
i Jonathan Sper. Diane Stiegel. Jonathan and Lori Tm_' '
: Bradley Tobin and Joel Verun. w \
We hope that all of you have an absolutely marvelous i
summer.
Karen Alter, daughter of Barbara aad Gary Alter, js>J
counselor at Camp Barney Medinitz in Cleveland. Ga. Tin 1
camp is sponsored by the Atlanta Jewish Community Center
We just had to tell you about all of the marvebu
recognition and awards that the Jewish War Veterans and
Auxiliary. Post 373, has received recently. First. Cy Woolf wu
: presented with a plaque by the State Department for his work I
\ against the cults. In addition, he was instrumental in harm; I
two resolutions passed concerning the cults. Secondly '
: president Minnie Posacr and senior vice president Aut i
' Spector represented the Auxiliary at the Department of Floridi 1
: Ladies Auxiliary at the Department of Florida Ladies
i; Auxiliary 28th Annual Convention at the Sheraton Bal Hit i
: bour in Miami Beach, June 6 to 8. From this convention the?
brought home nine awards, including: Trophy for;
: Americanism, Trophy for Community Relations. Trophy fa
I their Historian Book, Citation for Servicemen's Service.
: Citation for Legislation, Citation for Mental Health. Citation
' for Publicity. Citation for Scholarship, and Nurse's Scholarship
: Award.
We think that all of these accomplishments are just out-
i; standing and really congratulate your Poet on all of their hard
. work.
Meet Herbert aad Flo Berwick who moved to Tampa justi
couple of weeks ago. Though they moved hare from Jacks*
:: ville. where they had resided for just short time, they vt
j: originally from Minneapolis. Presently the Bemicks an
. residing in the Carrollwood area while Flo is busy runnisf
l around looking for a house. There are two children in our new
i; family: 13 year-old Lee and 28-year-old Marirya. who worki
: with computers. Herbert is with Leeds-Standard Sain
j Catalogue Showroom. He enjoys golf and swimming in he
: spare time. The Bemicks have of course not yet had time to
;: join any organizations but are glad to be in their new city and I
\ am sure they wfll become meshed within the community in
: short order Welcome to Tampa.
Until the next issue .
American Hebrew
Rabhi Alexander
group's president
The work of an American scholarship fund
established to perpetuate the humanitarian
example of the Scandinavians' rescue of their
Jewish population from the Holocaust has been
recognized by the government of Finland through
an award to the fund president.
Richard Netter. president of Thanks to
Scandinavia, has been named a Knight. First
Class, of the Finnish Order of the Lion for
humanitarian services and the promotion of
Finnish-American relations Netter. together with
\ictor Borge. its national chairman, was a
founder of Thanks to Scandinavia.
The decoration was bestowed on behalf of
President Urho Kekkonen by Consul General
Eero Yrjola st a ceremony in New York.
The number of wome- ^rship positions in
the American Jewish tee has grown on
both the national and local levels as a result of a
deliberate plan that began seven years ago. ac-
cording to a new A .on.
Titled Mmtnttrtany .inn described as a periodic
new< -,er on won -ns." the new
heat: i was introc n York at the A.
"4th anaaaj meei the Waldorf-As'<
Hot.
*^x::::::::::::::::-:::-xx:::-x.:::::x-xx-:-x.>^
RUSSIAN RESETTLEMENT has been
possible because of your help.
The continued success of this
community ef foil can be ensured
BY YOUR CONTRIBUTIONS.
Our current needs are:
Household items such as:
dining room tables, chests of drawers
Pick-ups to begin bi-monthly
After Jan. 1
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewish Social Service
TODAY!
pick up available for large i
872-4451


Friday, June 27.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Barbara Wiener Elected Young Women's ^^ institute For
Leadership Cabinet Chairwoman ^ tjntermediate Gty Executive*
NEW YORK, NY. Ms.
Barbara K. Wiener of Milwaukee,
Wisconsin, has been elected 1981
National Chairwoman of the
United Jewish Appeal Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet.
The results of the recent
election were announced by Ms.
Paula Dubrow of New York City,
Chairwoman of the Nominating
Committee and a member of the
Cabinet Executive Committee.
Ms. Wiener, a current Vice
Chairwoman and member of the
Executive Committee of the
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet, will assume her new
post on June 1, 1980. She is the
president of a Milwaukee
packaging firm and a long-tune
activist in the Jewish com-
munity.
She is currently a member of
the Board of the Milwaukee
Jewish Federation, where she
serves on the Budget and
Allocations Committee. She also
is on the Board of the Jewish
Family Service of Milwaukee,
and is a member of the local
Project Renewal Committee. In
addition, Ms. Wiener serves on
the Leadership Development
Committee, the Energy Con-
servation Committee, and the
Large City Budgeting Conference
of the Council of Jewish
Federations. She has long been
active in her federation's
Women's Division and is a past
Chairwoman of the Wisconsin
Regional B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization Board.
Ms. Wiener is a past Young
Leadership Award winner from
Milwaukee and the previous
Mission Chairwoman of the
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet Executive Committee.
She has visited Israel eight times
and helped to coordinate fund-
raising for the "This Year in
Jerusalem" mission, the largest
ever to visit Israel.
"I am deeply grateful for the
IOTBE Program to be
Offered Soon by Center
The Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center plans to present a
workshop entitled 'Increasing
Organizational and Team-
building Effectiveness'. This one
day workshop will be presented
Sunday, July 20, from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m., with liberal breaks for lunch
and coffee. The workshop will be
presented by Dr. David H.
Richter and faculty members of
Pathways Consultants, Inc., who
have presented other successful
programs at the Center, the
latest being 'Adventures in
Attitudes."
Dr. Richter states that the
"IOTBE workshop is an im-
portant experience for anyone
who must work with others, be it
in an office, family, classroom or
social setting."
Participants will be ad-
ministered a personal 'self
assessment' instrument, which
they will then use throughout the
remainder of the workshop in
order to gain insight into per-
sonal behavior and interaction
styles.
This has been a fun, non-
threatening experience for past
participants. We at Pathways
have discovered that significant
learning does not necessarily
need to be painful, but can be a
positive and exciting discovery
and expansion of our inner-
resources and strengths," states
Richter.
The class will be divided into
small groups, allowing each
participant an opportunity to
experience every facet of this
learning opportunity. Activities
will center around small group
projects, printed worksheets and
lecturettes.
At the end of the workshop,
participants will have learned
how to improve communication
with others; build better human
relationships', gain a deeper
understanding of self motivation
and the motivation of others;
develop better working teams on
the job or at home; and finally,
how to interact with others in a
more satisfying and positive
manner.
The total cost for this six hour
workshop is $35 for Center
members and $45 for non-Center
members. Pre-registration is
required, as space is limited. For
further information, contact Pate
Pies at the Center 872-4451.
pressed by the outcome of the
election, and I am honored to
take on this position," Ms.
Wiener said. "I hope that during
the next year the Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet can
intensify its efforts to reach out
to uninvolved women, both non-
working and business and career
women, in our communities
around the country. I consider
these women to be the greatest
untapped resource in the
American Jewish community."
As a child, Barbara Wiener's
Jewish associations outside of
her home were limited because
she was raised in a community
with a very small Jewish
population.
"The United Jewish Appeal
campaigns throughout ray
childhood were a consistent
anchor to my Jewish
i background," she said. "There
1 was no question but that I would
become deeply involved with
UJA as soon as we moved to a
community where I could locate
organized activities. My own
involvement through the years
has been a great source of per-
sonal pleasure. I have also had
the joyous experience of
watching my daughter follow in
my footsteps by becoming deeply
involved in Jewish life in our
community."
Ms. Wiener, her husband
William, and their two children
are residents of Milwaukee.
The United Jewish Appeal
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet is a national organization
of women under 40 who have
made a substantial commitment
to UJA and to their own com-
munities. The Cabinet develops
educational and fundraising
programs that attract and in-
volve business and career women
and other volunteers interested in
serving the needs of their
communities.
Weinberg Named UJA
National Vice Chairman
NEW YORK. N.Y.. June 4 -
James L. Weinberg, of Harrison,
New York has been appointed a
National Vice Chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal, UJA
National Chairman Herschel W.
Blumberg announced. Weinberg
was the keynote speaker at the
Partnership in Dialogue which
kicked off the Tampa Jewish
Federation 1980 campaign.
Klumberg cited Weinberg for
his "passion, his dedication and
his commitment to the continuity
and strengthening of Jewish life
in his own community, in the
United States, in Israel and
throughout the world."
"We are fortunate," Blumberg
continued, "to be able to benefit
from Jim Weinberg j experience
and dynamism as we face the
very difficult campaign years
ahead."
James Weinberg is chairman of
the UJA National Allocations
Committee, a treasurer of UJA,
Inc., and a member of the United
Jewish Appeal Board of
Trustees. He has served on the
NEW YORK, NY. -
"Federation Management for the
80 s" will be the theme of the
1980 Intermediate Cities
Executives Institute of the
Council of Jewish Federations
scheduled for July 6-10, 1980 at
the Del Coronado Hotel, San
Diego.
Gary Alter, Executive Director
of the Tampa Jewish Federation
will attend this meeting. He will
lead a discussion at a session
dealing with financial resources.
The areas covered will include
potential income for Federations
such as endowments, in-
vestments, governments and
foundation monies and cam-
paign.
Following an opening dinner
meeting on Sunday, July 6, a
series of workshops have been
scheduled for July 7-10 focusing
on fiscal management, budgeting
and planning and campaign,
according to Murray Schneier,
Executive Director of the
Federation of Jewish Agencies of
Atlantic County, N.J., who is
serving as conference chairman.
The budgeting and planning
session on Wednesday morning,
July 9, will hear CJF Associate
Executive Vice President Charles
Zibbell detail "CJF's Role in
Planning" and also a presen-
tation by Louisville Executive
Director Norbert Fruehauf.
The campaign workshop on
Wednesday afternoon will be
conducted jointly by Darrell
Friedman, Associate Executive
Vice President of the CJF, and
Mel Bloom, UJA Assistant
Executive Vice-Chairman.
Don Cooper, Executive
Director of the Hartford Jewish
Federation, and Norman
Schimelman, Executive Director
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, Florida, have
announced plans for a Thursday,
t July 10, morning meeting on
"Financial Resources" at which
the subjects of Federal funding,
campaign and endowment
programs will be discussed by .
Frank Newman, Executive Vice
President of the Indianapolis
Federation.
A summary and evaluation
session will conclude the con-
ference at Noon, Thursday, July
10.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established m 1932, die Council
serves as a national instrument
to strengthen the work and the
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish communityr
through, the exchange of suc-
cessful experiences to assure the
most effective community ser-
vices; through establishing
guidelines for fund raising and
operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and
international needs.
JCC Couples
An action packed evening is
planned and any couple can be a
part of it by getting reservations
in by July 3rd.
The JCC Couples Club
welcomes couples to join an
evening at the East Bay Raceway
(Demolition Eacres) on Route 41.
The evening will also benefit
Tampa General Hospital. A
special demonstration will be
performed by Tampa
Firefighters. Tickets are $5.00
per person. More information is
available from Murial Feldman at
872-4451.
boards ot National UJA's major
constituent agencies, the Joint
Distribution Committee, the
United Israel Appeal, the Jewish
Agency and HIAS.
Weinberg, who continues a
long family tradition of Jewish
philanthropic leadership, is the
son of a founder of New York
UJA. President of the United
Jewish Appeal of Greater New
York from 1975 1979. Weinberg
is a member of the Board of
Directors of the New York UJA-
Federation Joint Campaign and
chairman of its Executive
Committee. He is incoming
chairman of UJA-Federation of
New York, and Chairman of the
Board of the Jewish Museum in
New York City.
A past President of the Jewish
Community Center of Harrison,
New York, Weinberg has a long
history of intense involvement in
campaign activities in his
Westchester, New York, home
community and in the hardware
industry. He and his wife, Edith,
are the parents of three children,
Adam, Jed and Nina.
NOW!!! OPENINGS FOR:
ENGLISH TUTORS, TRANSPORTATION VOUJNIEERS,
SENIOR PROGRAM WLUNTEERS
STflRTflHEW
HOdBIT
"volunteer
P*pnnt4 with permission of
ftontrjanvy county,Hi. Gommsnt
CALL TODAY: TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE
872 1151


7\* Jrmvk Pli 1J11 ef T<
Fr*y J^:
*>
SHOP SUNDAY 1430 to &30 MONDAY t AJi. lo f P.
Luxury
Carpet
777/s Week Only At Our Lowest Price Ever1
Monticello Plush Anso 8 Nylon
A remarkable broadloom at any price. One of our
heaviest nyk>n plushes. With Anso nylon yarn for
extra durability. Thick enough to be a shag, but so
dense it has the elegant shading and texture of a hi-lo
carved plush. You can choose from a rainbow of colors.
149
i
q-yd.
Installed over luxury rubber padding
This Week Ontyf
Gulistan Long Wearing
Enkatoft Phase 7 Nylon
Rugged continuous filament nylon
wtth the feel of luxurious saV A
beautiful pattern to give your
floors s terrific dimension and
depth, incredibly dean colors, too1
rjg/jynpr tnatalUd over luxury rubber paddli
PHAS7
^^0 *q.
This Week Ontyl
Gulistan Tough & Durable
Enkaloft Phase 7 Nylon
This unusual design makes this
carpet's surface a symphony of
hghts and shadows. It's a soft and
subdued color effect yours In
an array of delicious cotortones.
10*
Installed over luxury rubber padding ENK/UflFT
Warn/. Many Other Luxury Carpets On Sate!
FLORIDA'S OLDEST & LARGEST
CARPET CHAIN CUTS PRICES
ON PERFECT QUALITY,
LUXURY CARPETS!
We buy trucktoads of carpet for our 23 stores
and that means you pay less. We have the
largest inventory in Florida. Chances are. we
have your carpet in stock. We buy direct from
America's finest carpet mills so we not only cut
out the middleman, we cut the carpet! Miami
Rugs cuts more carpet than anyone else in Fla.
So we not only out the carpet, we cut the price!
cJZESL. Extra 10% OH
e Our rmmrmtl* are 20% to 50% off now and you get an extra 10% off during our Sato
Ail colors, all sues. aM patterns, all sizes, a* perfect quality
namwnw, noinN fl Laud Pompano Baacn or Boca Raton
since 1924
FREE HOME SERVICE
Save time and gas A
trained carpet counselor
will bring samples to your
home. Free estimate, no
obligation Calf the store
nearest you for appt
TAMPA
Florida's oldest and largest % carpet chain
miami rug co
Easy
Credit Terms
For Every
Budget
Allibanar*
I0OH aea P J"*f
otnarwsa ipac***
IN
Open
east. IrataVMOM
. thru Fri. till 9
9 to 8:00
12:30 to 5:30
NawStora
1216 E FowtorA*
m-tm
OpanMon tntu Fri i,:
SalloPM
Sunday 12 30 to S:
,*. J^2.QL .. *T.PETE SARASOTA NEW PORT RICHEY
iZZZZtrTZXt**" 4e4*, *".-*ee47em awata Open Mon Thru Fri. till 9 Open Mon. Fri. Mil Mon Fri o9'* .
8*^12 >*,*> lo6.t TuesJfed..Thurs a Sat. 9 to 6 Tue... Wed-.Thurj. *St9to
anoayi2 30iob.30 Sunday t*30toS30 ieaoay f230tefcJ0 Sunday 1fc30to5J0


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EIGPGPEPQ_QT9JTY INGEST_TIME 2013-06-05T21:48:03Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00063
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES