The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00067

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
BaB(Ui!,ii|*l_WHiB>;?:-r5K'
naiin
Of Tampa
Llume 2 Number 28
Tampa, Florida August 22, 1980
fri) Shocmt
Price 35 Cents
Begin Blames Egypt for Impasse
Carter
Nixes
Demo
Plank
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
President Carter has
ndicated that he will not
Jupport the plank in the
)emocratic Party's
Llatform calling for moving
(he United States
Embassy in Israel from Tel
\w\ to Jerusalem.
"It has been our policy
hat Jerusalem should
emain forever undivided
pith free access to the holy
places for people of all
aiths," the President said
i a written message to the
lelegates of the
democratic National
Convention just before he
was renominated as the
barty's candidate for a
cond term. "It has been
pd must remain our policy
hat the ultimate status of
Jerusalem should be a
natter of negotiations
ptween the parties."
CARTER DID not endorse
tooving the embassy during the
1979 campaign, although it was
Vso called for in the Democratic
Party platform. The Republican
National Convention in Detroit
st month, in naming Ronald
Reagan as the GOP presidential
pndidate, adopted a plank
hipporting the continuation of a
raited Jerusalem but did not
mention moving the embassy.
Carter, in his statement to the
Continued on Page 11
PRIME MINISTER BEGIN: smile before a new Exodus from
Egypt?
7 did not touch Belgians .
/ only kill Je ws
Behind Bloody Attack:
International Terror
By EDWIN EYTAN
ANTWERP (JTA) -
This large sprawling port
city on the North Sea has
practically the last shtetl
left in the world. Within
the city, in an area of a few
square kilometers bordered
by the Pelikanstraat and
the Vestingstraad, some
12,000 Jews live today as
their grandparents did in
Vilna or Warsaw a century
ago. There is a difference,
however.
Belgium's 40,000 Jews have
since the end of World War II led
relatively carefree lives. Their
standard of living is one of the
highest in Western Europe, un-
employment is practically nil and
anti-Semitism is a thing of the
past. In Antwerp, Jews lead fully
Jewish lives, complete with rab-
binical and Hosidic courts,
Jewish schools, kosher restau-
rants and even a half dozen
Jewish newspapers. The Middle
East is far away, and though
many Antwerp Jews speak fluent
Hebrew, Israel for them is more a
religious symbol than a political
reality. The Jews of Antwerp live
without a care or risk in the
world.
BUT THIS placid, almost
idyllic existence was cruelly and
tragically shattered on a quiet,
sleepy and warm Sunday after-
noon that ended in a bloodbath.
Continued on Page 6
For the Forgotten
Classes Are Planned at JCC
Special to The Jewish Floridian
As Tampa's Jewish community broadens and
its population grows, one group of individuals
jeems to have been forgotten. We've provided
for the average family, for the very young and
f the senior citizen. We've worked to make a
Pw% in our community for the Russian im-
migrant and have provided assistance for the
to" and poor.
But, somewhow in our desire to help those
*ho require our understanding and assistance,
"L!'ave ina(lvertently neglected those among us
**k> are not as quick to learn, whose abilities to
Mture and mentally grow are less than normal.
The mentally handicapped children and adults
'ampa's Jewish community are often left out
of the mainstream. That which we consider
"ordinary" is often lacking for mentally handi-
capped citizens.
THE JEWISH Community Center and the
Synagogue Council of Tampa will jointly sponsor
a new Jewish studies program for the mentally
handicapped citizens in our community.
The classes will be held, beginning Oct. 5, on
the first and third Sundays of each month from
10:30 a.m. until noon at the JCC. There will be
no charge for the classes or transportation
arrangements which are presently being co-
ordinated. Classes will be taught by Ronna Fox,
a volunteer who is a certified teacher of the
Continued on Page 11
15-Page Letter Goes
To Sadat in Cairo
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's response to
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat's proposal for a new
summit meeting on the autonomy talks after the U.S.
Presidential election has been drafted by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and top ministers.
THE 15-PAGE reply does not reject altogether the
idea of a summit meeting between Sadat, Begin and
President Carter. The response does, however, stress
that the focus should be on resuming the autonomy
talks.
Begin stresses once again that the responsibility for
the suspension of the talks lies on Egypt. Begin rejects
allegations by Sadat that Israel was the one that
violated the Camp David agreement and laid obstacles
on the road to peace by the Jerusalem law and the
settlements.
EGYPT IS the one that violates the treaties and
puts the obstacles, says Begin.
The draft response was approved here by the
ministerial committee for the autonomy talks.
airo
Ghali Charges Israel
Obstructs Peace Talks
By SIMEON BAKER
CAIRO (JTA) Declaring that he cannot
predict whether or not the negotiations on Palestinian
autonomy will be renewed, Butros Ghali, the Egyptian
Minister of State for Foreign Affairs, told this reporter
that the question of Israel's credibility led to the
suspension of the talks. He claimed that Israel every
week takes illegal actions and creates obstacles to the
continuation of the autonomy talks.
In an exclusive interview for the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency in his office at the Egyptian Foreign Ministry
here, the 57-year-old minister said that the present crisis
Continued on Page 9-
Federation Launches
Campaign for Cash
Hope Barnett, president of tne
Tampa Jewish Federation, has
announced the appointment of
Myer "Mickey" Frank as chair-
man of the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration cash committee. Frank
will head a major cash collection
campaign that is now underway.
Serving with Frank on the
committee are: Ben Greenbaum,
Joel Karpay, Herb Swarzman,
Dr. Carl Zielonka, Judy Rosen-
kranz, Nate Gordon, Roger
Mock, Rhoda Karpay, Marshall
Linsky, Ed Leibowitz, Paul
Pershes and George Karpay.
"In light of the current cash
crisis, our Jewish community is
faced with an urgent problem,"
Frank stated. "Our agencies,
working to help our elderly, our
youth and troubled neighbors in
need, have been promised
allocations based on this com-
munity's pledges to prior Tampa
Jewish Federation/UJA Cam-
paigns. Some of these pledges
have not been paid. Unrelenting
inflation is only intensifying the
need for increased funding."
Frank remarked that, "In
Israel, triple digit inflation is
crippling the economy, merci-
lessly eliminating social service
programs for 300,000 under-
privileged Jews who need help
the most. With an inflation rate
so high, every dollar which can be
paid early becomes that much
more important. We are calling
upon the members of our Jewish
community to respond with their
hearts."
Frank explained, "In the past,
when the need was great, many
individuals accelerated payment
of their pledges. Now we're
asking the community to respond
in the same generous way in
order to meet the severe needs
which confront us again."


Page:
The Jewish Fioridxan of Tampa_
rr.oe
y- August &
Jews in the USSR
Latest Victims of Olympic Games
and therefor* should
with the authors *** I
him that the,- 55lL?!1
if he would cancel hua^J
Jus: u keet our reading
populace aware of the current
situatior o: Jew* it the USSR
her* an excerpt* from a recen;
press reteaae iron, ttoe \ationa
Conterence an Soviet Jewry
fo- more intormauoi, contact
tnt Tamp* Jewish Federation
locatec a: tne JCC
KIF'V Vimdmur Kisiik
prominent onysicist long-tern
retusenu anc Jewisr. activist
Iron Ke\ we* taicer to a
nsvcmam; mstitutior oi Jui>
!fe afte- being imprisoned tor lb
days, Ht wa* arrestec or. Jui> A
or cnarges o" "hooliganism anc
sentencec u I day* ir pnsor.
A: tnt conclusion of his sta> a
iai. n wa.' tolc that his sentence
wa; extendec tor ax aaciiuona. 1;
days ir. protest Kishi stagec t
hunger struct anc consequent^
w taicer u i psvcruatn: it-
stitutior. in this cit\
Kisiik t rerusenii amce 19^4
hac Deer warnec repeatedi> b>
th* KGP> to enc his contact* witt
new reruseniks Or Mara 21 toe
wa.' tnreatenec D- KGF officer*
tnat m woulc De chanrec with
' antr-Soviet behavio- anc
sentencec u twt>-ttorae year* n I
tabor camp shouic n contmut
hi.' activities Prior to the
Olympics, he wa.' summoned by
Soviet authorities and tolc u
sta- awa> fron foreigners He
wa.' ais< tolc that he might rx
impnsonec to- :n< duration o tnt
Olympics
MOSCOW Prior u tnt
Olympics or .iul> lfc Dmitn
Shehiglik wa* arrestec anc
now a prisor waiting tor Soviet
authorities u enc ther ir
vestigatior.
Ir. AprL 19~fc Shcnigiik t
manume laborer left m* K>r> to
protest tne tact that m wa*
deniec permissioi u emigrau tc
israe anc that h received no
notificatior: ir response to his last
application As yet nr torma
charges were Drought against
Sncmglik It l' antiapatec
however tnat n< wiL he accusec
o'" parasitism '
Talcing advantage of tne
Oivmpi: game* u puDiicize ther
About rTown
h LBSLH AIDMAV

;
.
ongratulation* u Bam Rapiai. son o Ro<
or nx' recent graduauor rron. tht Lniversin of
Tarr.ru. Also m successfully compietec t course a: tht
[ mversi:- o Sout! .'aroiina helc D> tnt VM Socce-
Federation Ht now noids i "Qn C Licenst ir soccer. He
ru^ r>eer namec a? socce- coacr. to- notr dov* anc girls a:
RoDinsor Higr Schoo. At tn sam< time har^ wil rurthe- Ui
educatior a: tnt I ,niversit> o- Soutt riondt hes: wisne* to- t
successru year
ho\ anc Lindt .- otne- sot. Bob na* Deer a; Cxiast Guarc
scnoo u. i orKtowr. \ t anc l' now rarucec Firemar third
das* H wil Dt home Sept I after completinc U weeat* o:
schooling
Tnt Gne- tamil> ha* hac t Dus> montr o: Jul> Dr aac
Mrs Arnolt Gner and their sot anc daughter-m-law Ker aad
Lynn travelec u Houstor. Tex ove* the 4tr u fine t plan to-
Ker anc ^>-nr u ton wnii< he intern* at Flay lor Medica
Schoo. Tm izner- otne- sor David fie* ir fron Ienve* u
loir tht tamm while ir Texas Meanwhile their daughte-
Kand and grandcniic Miad> Beth, lust returnee fron. rwc
weeic* o: travehnp The> spent one weel ir Viasningtoi. D.C
seemr ever>-thinr possihit mciudmf tne Kowda-Ihr Soccer
gamt Ther or tne^ went u Hershe> Pa anc u wonderfu
C.oionia. Wilhamsnur Rand, anc Mmd> Betr. arnvec Dace ir
lampt lust ir timt u Die tarewel u Ker anc L^OB wni let
or Auf to- tner new home a. Houstor.
Congratulation' u newcomer* u lamm. Stockton and
Kara Iianu. or tn< Dim or ther firs; enile Jefbe> Adan.
.leffrev wa' Dorr a Women Hospita or >iun 11 H* weighec
pound* ounce* and wa* 2(' mebe* long Prouc grandnarent*
art Seymour aac Aatear Dante o: Miam anc Gaar aad
Lrneauii) Rueste- o St i^ouis Sneldor anc Rarer hav om>
neer ir Tampt to- on* montf. anc wt are sf glac ttoa: thr>
callec u tnei- nanp- news
Best wisne- u Maratoe aac Mart Perktnv- or ttoe Dint of
tner aeconc chile, t sol Noat Beniamn. Noat wa' Dorr at
":5f fc.n. or Jui> 24 at Womer Hospita, H weighec "
pound- I ounce* anc wa* 20- incne* long W Know tnat
Noat t 2. -montr-oide- sister Naom. i* tnriliec aoou: ttoe
amva o:' her DaO> Drotner
(Air amcerest congratulation* u Mrs Jacot Rjaaeviu oi
the recent marriage o: oer grandaor. Brace Margo. son of Mr
aad Mas Howarc Marpoi al. o: Auanu. u Jan Scaoae.
daughter of Mr aad Mis Gar> Sonote o- Miam. The weddmi
ceremon> toot place at tne DuPant Piazt Hote. u Miam. or.
Julv li Also Mrs Krulevitz otne- grandaor, Manr> Margo.
recentr made Dear. Last at ttoe University o- Fioride whare
toe is a enior
Haanar SaauUer h lookmr towarc u visit* rron he-
daughter* or \ug 3. Raid B <'' wno m an executive tcr
the state of California wiL viait fron Sante Monica "~- Laas S
. a realtor wfl! vwit her motne- fron. Baltimore Mc
W certamh wil! mis* ou- gooc friends Bob aad 1
Levaae and tner three childret. Mahnlli Gar> aad Lee Tn
Levme* wiL he movme u Sai Prancaw, Cah: at ttoe fam of
SeptamDer where Bob wil. take ove- a* partner-u-t-c&arge at
Laventho anc Horwatr. Sar FranoBcc office Tnougt. ttoeA
aav oni> Deer u Tampe for twt snor: vears int Bot, anc
their kid* toav necome ven mvoivec ir the Jewisr community
anc eapeciall> n tner svnagogue Congregatior Ko Am. V> t
certainJv wil. mis* tben personals anc tner narc woramg
enthuaaaatir energie* tha> ttoe;. gave t< Tampa s( unaelhshi>
The annua. re-enrolimen: rasnior snow neic durmi tn*
itb of Jutv n- tne Sisternoac of CamrrejrBtior Ko Am: was
ought three Moscow Jews apphcauon for emigration
Brodskv Vmogrado\ and Borit Dekhovich. ax engmew
Grossmar wrote tc tne trvm Vumitaa. was told that he
MOSCOW
drvekipment
rvfuaenik h-om
president o; tht intemationa
:)!\-mpic Committee Lore
Koiianu-. intorminf nut o' ther
plan* u hoic t nunge- struct to-
rn* duratur al tne Games The
three mer were proieeunp the
So\ie: autnontie; met of
response u tner emigrauor;
applications Tne> neve been
waitmr Jr- month* to- t rep I]
EL&AINi Uicraine
autnontaw art trying new tactic*
u Keer Jew* iron, applying u
emigrau U lsrae b] promisuig
tnen. promotion* anc unproved
living rendition* HB wvt ever
extendec tnei- TtivltJH
refuseniKs
A cast a. point soiomot
Fuucs e refusenit iron Iwnetst
wa* toic tnat ht wouic not De
permittee u leave the 5o\'i
linior anc shouic consiae-
gettmg e job He was told that nt
would receivt assists net ir
rinding suitaDt* empio>Tnen: i! he
agreec The> toic nur u simply
write u tnt OVIB anc cance. rue
will never b* allowed to emigrate.
v t*r* 1.|
Yn GoMtncT;
this citv m. I
remataUKi m hie job *, ,1-2
without any atnngf atuSaT '
B'nai Mitzvah
Amy Lynn Solomon, daughter
OJ Mr and Mrs Edwui M
Solomon, will cekebrat* her Bat
Mitzvah on Aug 28 and 30 at
Congregation Rodepb Snoknr.
Rabbi Theodore Brod Amy s
grandlatber. wili conduct aer-
ioal witc Rabbi Martui Sand
berg
Amy is m tbe eighth grade at
tht Hiliel School, whore she
se-\ ec a* treasurer of tbe student
-runent last year. In ad-
dition she won first place in the
Science Far and took a
second place in health and
medicine in the Florida State
Science Far. held in Tallahassee
Amy also placed in tbe 1979
da State Science Far
pedtaaa.
at. was
orr. the l
Best wishe* u our friends at the Jewish Towers who
ceieoratt August hirthdavs These special people include
Hyaear, Newman Beaa* FeUhna* Joaephme 6mm\ Max Star
Baar Laihovitz Mary McDnffy Syd Pridkhi Ma. Fromee
ioaeah Naigalharg Hatea Adams Leah Sehomaker Shirkn
Eaateu Adolfo Garcia Lawrence Smith Marguerite Short*
aad John Rokar
Alao ceienrating an anniveraan this month are Mr aad
Mrs Law Levaae Our sincere congratulation* to all of vou
I-! f-1!"^ y-"-W, and their .Wear-old
oaugnte- Zhaaaa For the second tome, I take pleasure in using
this apace to introduce voii to one of our marvelous Russian
.iewisr. tamitoe* who luck> for us. have resettled in Tampa The
to vsmslry* arrived here it. September of ttTt and no resule
nea- the J Leomc i* ar elertncal engineer wiih Flert.nca!
Machinen Lnterpnse* ln< Yamna is a student at the \dult
Higr Schoo. n th. -Knglist. a* s second language proirram
Ltttk Zhanna attendee .if, 0a KTon Tor this summer and
wil Degir. lemderganer then ir September Our Russiar familv
enioy* art classica mu theate- and reading Mao, l,eonic M
aravic logger W, an sr guv. sea n, he^ nf }cifinth
airaaay wel. meshec inu, th, networi. ,v ih, Tampa com
munit\ ^r
Until next edition
a huge success Claudia A alms memDerstup via president
ir rnargt of thai beautiful event The fashions were from
..oungent anc Tht Fashior Wear House Models were Shelly
Appleblatt Jud> Ziegker Debbie Greenberg Cheryl Yudis.
Emih I>ufo> and Gail Rosen
neiDinc out tc maKe this evening such a success were
haroit Lasax Lynnt Goidstem Elaine BrovermaB. Cheryl
i udis IiebOie Greenherf: anc Mickey Schneider
mat after tht iastuor. show tnose in at-
tendanct enjoyed tastj dathai rontriDuted by many of the
SisterhcKic memhe-^ ''"r.;* su-t sounas like e wonderful sn
pet together during tnt long hot summer and at the same tune I
Tttt evening chapter o: W omer. f Amencar ORT held its
annua. re-enrollment functior. Tuesday evening Aug 19 at the
home o: Dr and Mrs Jaj Older Thi* year ORT members
enioyec snack* anc dehciou* desserts plus a debghtfu. fashion
snow '''nt approitima;^ aaaa*f u nt attendee saw what
wa* new to- tal. in womer. iashion* r-.irr Soung Sophisticates
anc in children wear rron. Pepper-mint Soup
Tnt children ol DOT member* modeled il the show in-
cluding Michael EatrofT Erica Scbwartx. Jennifer Scbwartt.
Jennie Weiu and Jessies Older. In addition ORT president
Torn Schulu presentee i shot pre\ipw of things to come in the
organization to- tht 1960-81 year Jnd> Hazen. Saaaa
Schwartz Maxim Stark and Susie Rosancryk were m charge of
thL' supe- eveninp
Jewist W ar Veterans Post No 871 has a van busy
schedule Or Sunda\ Jn ney held a terrific" indoor
picnic or. Aug i thev helc Sarurae\ services and a luncheon
a: MacDiL Air F orct Bast anc on Sept 80 the* wfl] be helping
ou; witfc game* a; tht V.A Hospita. Planned for the near
tuturt l* t latkt parr> Fndax rugh; ser\-ca at Tempk David
oi \eterar Da> anc another \ A Hospita. partx Post No
r>7. invite* al .lewist veteran' to iota then, to- these upcoming
activities nisf, the^ issut ar invitation to al! Jewish veterans
u attenc tner monthh meetuig anc coffee which is held on the
last Sunda> of each month at H' a.rr. at the Jewish Com
munitx Center For more information Commander Man
Saraak> ma> he contacted
Tht Jewish Towers Resident* Association will hold its
monthly birthdax part> tomorrow u-. honor of those in the
building wn< celebrate August birhtdavs A box supper is
being arranged b> Darthy DoKton social chairman of the
Aasoaatior. Homemade birthda\ cakes and coffee will be
se-vec to- down Ann Spector entertainment chairman
promise* t deiightfu. surprise program V. iDiarr Nicholson is
president of tht Residents Association which ha* 2.V' mem
hers Ou: thank* to Freda Walk* who is pUbllClt^ chairman
for always keeping us so well informed about the Jewish
Tower activities
Amy Solomon
She served aj advertise I
manager for the Hiliel Sdoi|
Yearbook last yea- Amy MI
first place ut the Hiliel speeck|
competition and placed second L
the "What lsrae. Mtans to Me"l
Essay Contest sponsored by I
Federation
In addition she made tatl
pnncmal Hoaot Boll all fottl
quarter* durmg tht past school]
year Am\ paayt tht piano u^j
sang m the Hilie Choir Dunnjl
the summer Arr\ served < il
lunior counselor for tn*JCCPrs[
School Camp
Specia. guest' wht will hdpl
cetebrate witr Kaj and hal
hunily mciuut Mr and Mnl
Charles Coopermar. and famflyl
from Los Angeles Mr and Mrs. I
Albert Segal Mr and Mrs Sol
lessen and Mr and Mrs. Inj
Gratch from Phuaoeiphia udl
Mrs J Udrec anc Mrs Geak)
Mirensky from Los Angeles
Mr and Mrs Solomon wil
host the (meg Shabbat and il
Saturday night parr* forAmyij
friends, being heic a: the JCC aI
ther daughter honor
aa
Jonathan Shau
Jonathan Mark Shaw, axio|
Dr and Mrs Maurice Shaw. wUl
celebrate his Ba- Mvi
tomorrow morning *
Congregauor. Schaara: W*
with Rabbi Frank Sundnoa
officiating
Jonathan is an eighth P*
honor student at ber"^
Praparaton Schoo. He P"7
soccer and tennis
Special guests whr wffl r*
Jonathar. and hi* iunij"
cekabrau- this specia. octram-
include his grandparents *:
Rachel Rorkowf and Mr *
Mrs Lao Shaw, uncto
aunts. Dr Shn4e> Borwart *
Dr and Mrs Brian Sh
Tampa, and Dr and Mrs BBJ
Borkowf of Mihwauea5
ditior u< many other r
and friends
Jonathar. s grandparents
and Mrs Leo Shaw *!*%
Friday night Oneg Shat>b*t2
honor and Jonathans p^
will host the Kiddusr lunchs*


Friday. August 22,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Families Needed to Host Students Hillel School Sessions Begin Aug. 25
Families are needed to host
v0 teenage students from
,olombia (a boy and a girl) who
ill be living and studying in
Tampa for the 1980-81 school
year, September to June.
They are part of a study
program arranged by Asociacion
sjacional Para Intercambio
Educativo Y Cultural (APIEC), a
.onprofit student organization
egistered in Bogota, Colombia
the sole purpose of aiding
Btudents in their pursuit of
ducation in other countries.
API EC provides Colombian
Ltudents with educational op-
Iportunities to live and learn in
lother countries and welcomes
students and teachers for cultural
and educational experiences in
Colombia.
The students have been chosen
for their interest in knowing
another culture and their ability
to adapt to a foreign situation.
The host family is responsible
for room and board for the
student. The student has his own
spending money and is
responsible for all his own ex-
penses. Health and accident
insurance are provided for each
student. Complete information
on these students is available by
calling Bill Guerre, the contact
person for the students in this
area, at 962-3911.
JCC Pre-School Wants
Recipes for Cookbook
Dear Friend:
The Jewish Community Center Pre-School is collecting
favored recipes from people of this community to be published
in a beatiful plastic spiral bound cookbook. Each recipe that is
selected will show the name of the contributor.
This cookbook is being published for the benefit of the Pre-
School, and all the profits from the sale of the books will go
into our treasury to further the education of our children.
Please send us three or four of your favorite receipes
immediately. Use this printed form for the recipe you submit.
Additional forms can be obtained from the front desk at the
JCC. We know you will want to be represented in this
beautifully illustrated book.
We are expecting a great demand for our books, and of
course, we are trying to estimate the number to order on the
first printing because of the price break. Would you please
indicate on this order form, the number of books you want to
purchase and mail it to the JCC. They will make great gifts for
any occasion, and only a limited number will be published.
We would appreciate it if you did not send us your recipes
that use pork, shellfish, or a mixture of milk and meat.
Please deliver to: Jewish Community Center 2808 Horatio
Street Tampa, Florida 33609
Please Type or Print
Name ol Recipe
INGREDIENTS
(plMM divide your Ingredients into two equal columns)
Recommended Abbreviations: c, tsp, Tbsp. pkg. qt. pt.
DIRECTIONS
Your Name
Please reserve____
Amount enclosed S.
Name___________
Aodraa____
Or*________
. cookbooks o$6ee.
_ Pey on delivery <)
State
ap-
Monday, Aug. 25, marks the
beginning of the 1980-81 school
year at the Hillel School of
Tampa. Mrs. Kay Doughty,
principal, heads an 18 member
staff. Approximately 145
students will attend as Hillel
opens for the eleventh time.
Some curriculum revisions
have been made over the summer
with an art curriculum added.
New materials are awaiting the
students use in almost every
subject.
Hillel students will meet
several new teachers. Mrs. Sylvia
Richman and Mrs. Jeanne
Sand berg will each teach Hebrew
and Judaic Studies. Mrs. Rybyn
Dee will initiate art on a regular
basis for Hillel students and also
teach music.
In the past, Hillel parents have
run the school library. Miss Vicki
Ktonas, new to the Hillel staff, is
Mil lei's librarian and also aide to
the school office manager.
The returning members of the
faculty and staff are listed below
with their responsibilities and
number of years at Hillel:
Mrs. Roberta (Cookie) Lynn,
first grade (seventh year); Mrs.
Elaine Mitleider, second grade
language arts and math, 4th
grade language arts and social
studies (third year); Mrs.
Michelle Carmen, third grade,
second grade social studies and
science (second year); Mrs.
Selma Bowman, math (second
year); Mrs. Janet Steuart,
science (fourth year); Mrs. Ela
Bryn, Hebrew and Judaic studies
(second year).
Also, Miss Miriam Moskowitz,
Hebrew and Judaic studies,
(third year); Ms. Lois Green-
baum, language arts (second
year); Mrs. June Finke, social
studies (fourth year); Rabbi
Theodore Brod, Hebrew and
Judaic Studies (third year); Mrs.
Lynn Reiber, speech (second
year) (fifth year at Hillelh Miss
Tina Dry. physical education,
administrative assistant I third
year); Dr. Carolyn Reed,
guidance counselor (second
year); Miss Joan Smoot, office
manager, bookeeper (second
year); Mrs. Kay Doughty,
algebra, geometry, principal
(tenth year).
Regular school hours are 8:30
a.m. 3:55 p.m. The first day of
schools begins at 8:30 a.m. and
ends at noon. Students will meet
their teachers, go to their
scheduled classes for a short
time, and receive some of their
textbooks before being
dismissed.
Florida Lyric Opera Season Set
The Florida Lyric Opera an-
nounces its performances for the
1980-81 season:
"Lucia Di Lammermoor" by
Donizetti, sung in Italian,
McKay Auditorium, University
of Tampa. Tampa; Saturday,
Nov. 8 at 7:30 p.m.; starring
Roberta Peters of the
Metropolitan Opera; Alfredo
Sanchez-Luna from Venezuela;
Joaquin Umaran-Davila from
Chile.
"Hansel and Gretel" by
Humperdink, sung in English,
Centro Asturiano, Tampa;
Friday, Dec. 19 at 7:30 Dm..
participating artists include
Susan Goelz, Katherine Murray.
"Daughter of the Regiment"
by Donizetti, sung in English.
Bayfront Theater, St. Peter-
sburg; Saturday, Jan. 31, 1981,
at 7:30 p.m.; starring Gianna
Rolandi of the Metropolitan
Opera; Alberto Mizrakhi of the
Israel Opera.
"La Traviata" by Verdi, sung
in Italian, Curtis-Hixon Con-
vention Hall, Tampa; Thursday,
April 23, 1981 at 7:30 p.m.;
Beverly Sills' National Touring
Opera Company from the New
York City Opera.
Senator
Richard (Dick)
One step ahead
on important issues
that concern Floridians.
Inflation
Energy
Unemployment
Strong National Defense
Strong Support for our Allies
Fair Laws to Prevent Condominium Abuses
Increased Social Security Benefits
Eliminating the Earnings Ceiling on Social Security Benefits
Increased Disabled Veterans Benefits
Recomputation for Retired Military Personnel
Opened New Foreign Markets for Florida Citrus
Fought to Protect Florida Farmers
from Dumpings of Foreign Produce
Opposes Withholding Tax on
Interest and Dividends
Richard (Dick) Stone, a hard working
Senator, with over 3.000 recorded votes
representing a 97.18% voting record,
kept his promise to visit all 67 counties
every year to learn first hand the concerns I
of the people of Florida.
Re-elect U.S. Senator
RICHARD (DICK) STONE
Pod IwDy Senator R>chrjrd owoMoOfcjtorpurcnosec*thefederoiEiertonCommission.Washington DC 2046J


Pge4
The Jeurish Flondian of Tampa
Frida
y. August 22,19
The High Holy Day Appeals
As the High Holy Day season approaches,
synagogues here in Florida are being asked to
utilize the period to marshal moral and material
support so that Jerusalem can remain a united city.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem has ad-
dressed a letter to Orthodox. Conservative and
Reform spiritual leaders here to make certain that
"this sacred city, the city of peace, our capital,
remains at peace and reunited as it is today."
We do not need to remind our readers that the
i campaign headed and funded by the petro-
vrest Jerusalem from Israeli control
I day And :ha: ever.
":mmy Carter, just
renominated to run by the Democratic Party.
n party s pianK on th-

-
-
rk the ri
gr .:.- develop
n solidarity on
Doing is Believing
Sob only one who
benefits from plati d by the major parties
he oati nal presidential nominating conventions
rinter who publishes them. That view not-
mthstanding, the platforms are. at least, a guide to
future partv policv and. at most, a promise to be
fulfilled.
With both the Republican and Democratic
Party conventions over, it is worth noting that the
platforms of both parties are quite similar in terms
of the issue uppermost in the mind of American
Jewish voters the next administration's attitude
toward Israel in general and Jerusalem in par-
ticularl.
Both platforms state, give or take a nuance of
phraseology, but not of substance, that Israel's
security must be assured, and that the U.S. will
provide the economic and military aid to that end:
that the U.S. will not recognize the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization until the PLO recognizes
Israel's right to exist: that the Camp David accords
are the basis for peace in the Middle East: and that
the establishment of a Palestinian state on the West
Bank would be harmful to the peace process.
Suffice it to recall that in 1972. GOP
presidential standard-bearer. Gerald Ford, asserted
that if elected the U.S. would move its embassy to
Jerusalem. And while Jimmy Carter never said so
that unequivocally when he was nominated the
Democratic standard-bearer of 1976. there were
hints, intimations and indications that he would do
no less. Of course, neither Ford nor Carter ever
made that move, and there is little likelihood that
the next administration. Democratic or Republican,
will do so. In fact. President Carter refuses outright
to support the Democratic Party's 1930 plank on
the Jerusalem issue.
The Jewish community must learn to view
candidates and platform on the basis of what is
done, not jus: what is written or said.
?Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Fli
FREDK SHOCHET
EaworandPylBiHr
Office IX N SSI HiAmi Ffe BlXS
~3CWCT I I ROSE Ml R* NZ
teMm Editor Aoamt* Mar
K4\,ra*4 hil
I Fate" a*fclj ipliir OkrBx* *
Bi **!* If < ? Tar J*w* Fkrttai at Ti
iiiiiCha rmni ri FhrMka. P O Bi #1W1 Mauai. Fta- S3IS1-
MBSt BUFTION BATES
m r tot ( f
Epiphany of Human Possibility
NEW YORK President
Carter is the nominee, but Sen.
Kennedy was the winner at the
Democratic Party convention
here.
The Kennedy speech showed
three things he had finally
learned to acquit himself as an
orator: he had come to unify his
ideological principles into an
unequivocal, cogently liberal |
statement with no opportunistic
ogling of the more conservative
wing of the party: he had found
speec- r.r. panache
person- capable )f :
..most pot
ner>
~.- -
THIS W IS



would have seen his theory of
Bed.
Far what Kennedy achieved,
it, are the
-ophetr hero, trie
eadn who over-
arduous personal ad-
and
con-
-

UN OLYMPICS 1990
think of the great charing ,
teroes .ince the inaugurati^
the human chronicle Moses
born to stammer. He became,
murderer and later spent th
most significant part of his life
the desert, where the asorcha,
heat and crushing k>neljn2!
purged him of his sins tfe
fraud of his princely beginning,
his act of murder and prepared
him for his divine mission.
THINK OF Jesus ^
mistiness of his birth; his in.,
tellectual pride, the a-oganceof'
his indictment of his <-ioers: ha'
own wandering in (or,
purgation oi a q^
from Moses', but a purgation
withal: the sta,- ^
.ehter as a t of .1
messianic prescr: raraa]
-r of the univ .awj
The parallel'
Kennedy's begin: hive
been stellar in c -. Dnt
-ins his la: :.umu
Bg have beer do less
pefiag Like any hem, his
role wa? thrust up
decision to run fr lency
came after years of fear fear
yet another ..or, in
the Kennedy clan N >. as it his
decision in fact
It was the family
approved of a car.: ugo, not !
because he wanted ( run, but !
because Ted was nc nget the
I male adult wfaost presence
was necessary to the symbolic
order of the Kenr.eo;. family;
others were now rounding the
bend Neither did any of this
necessarily allay r v, not
only of violence against him
personally, but the gnawing
awareness that he could not
possibly measure up to Jack or
Bobby. That, in the er.o he could
not win.
TO BEGIN with be was no
orator judged by thaw own
standards, and they had been
only a little better than adequate.
His bumbling speeches and
appearances evoked a painful
contrast even in the most crucial
stages of the primaries against
President Carter.
This apart, there was tie
cheating incident at Harvard
during his days as a student and
Coatinoed oa Page 9
UN's Waldheim: Sorry Excuse
Friday. Augus
Vokur
Namoe-
Should the world take
seriously the recent L'N
resolution on July 29. con-
stituting a brazen attempt to
invalidate Security Council
Resolution 242 i adopted Nov 22
196"
We won't if we heed the advkre
of Israels most bellicose foe.
Yaw Araiat. the PLO I fader
Frankly, he said in one of his
rare relaxed moments, we have
come to consider the United
Nations as a kind of circus wnere
so-called representatives of
countries perform acts and maxe
speeches for the entertainment of
the world audience
SO WHEN :hey bnng on the
in the UN General
Assembly, and representatives of
such freedom-loving nations as
Iran. Iraq. East Germany Libya.
Saudi Arabia, the Soviet Union
and Syria vote to A****^ that
Israel withdraw compieteiv and
unconditionally from all the
Palestinian and other Arab
territories occupied smce June.
Ddudmg Jerusalem e
might do aeO to considet
Arafat's opinion of the L'N
When he says its a kind of
why not agree"
But more alarming thea the
passage of the lii-concetveo Jar*
raaohttior \ Secretary
G*aeraj Kun Waide-
Robert
inexcusable new play for Third
World. .Arab, and Communist
wpport for his campaign for re-
election to the post he has now
disgraced We refer to his late
July speecr. to an Arab League
dinner in which he hopped the
Arab bandwagon rolling towards
statehood
For him. there's no waiting for
the resumption of talks initiated
at Camp Dav.d For him. there's
no reason to adhere to that
section of Resolution .4:
demanding respect for and
acknowledgement of the
sovereignty of Israel 1 among
other nations 1 and nof
stipulating that Israel withdraw
its armed forces from all
territories occupied in the 1967
war fomented by Egypt
KURT WALDHEIM has thus
forfeited his claim to
statesmanship and has. m effect.
jouied the Arab aolf pack.
Despste strong pressure to vote
tor the Ji fo
Lni: States \ rvsn
Australia. Canaca. the Domiiaon
Republic, and Guatemala joined
Israel in voting nay Perhaps
even more significant was the
decision to abstain from voting
by France. Britain. Belgium,
Denmark, the Netherlands. West
Germany. Luxembourg. Ireland,
and Italy
For many weeks pnor to tbe
vote. European diploma.? were
stronglv pressured to .: along
with the Soviet-Arab-Third \Sbrld
bloc in this latest UN *iap '
Israel Indeed, had Britain
heeded the advice of it* Foreign
Minister. Lord Carrington. her
UN" representatives would have
joined the parade. T dor.: think
the PLO is a terrorist
organization." Lord Carringwn
remarked a few days beftw the
vote an observation
reminiscent of Neville Cham-
berlain's courtship of Ado"
H.t.er 42 years ago.
William J. vander. Hen**
deputy I S representative it the
General Assembly etemartdinf
commitment for Israel"s right to
fet the world kno- I Bat our
own nation regarded the
resolution as hopelessly one-SB"
and unrealistic
SECRETARY of S
Edmund Muskie obviously
shared this
mischief-making ana
CoaiMaed oa Page P
branding
;;\er-


Lay, August 22,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
JWL^fi^JnstaUs T2L. 'Spill' to be Staged at Cypress Gardens
Spector was recently
nstalled as senior vice president
Lf the Albert Aronovitz Ladies
Auxiliary No. 373, Jewish War
Veterans. At the ceremony,
fletty Rosenblatt took the oath of
office as recording secretary for
the coming year. Also, a new
ember, Dorothy Grossman, was
sworn in.
Minnie Posner, president, was
Lnpointed State Department
pA-est Coast liaison by its
nresident, Leah Eisenman. She
rill coordinate the five West
-oast auxiliaries for the State
epartment. Minnie was certified
as the deputy representative of
|the Ladies Auxiliary, Jewish War
IVeterans of the U.S. This is a
art of the V.A. Voluntary
iService (VAVS) advisory
Icommittee at the Tampa V.A.
hospital. She was certified by
iNational Ladies Auxiliary of-
Ificial. Sylvia Chernow PDP.
CYPRESS GARDENS The
colorful beauty of Florida
Cypress Gardens, the central
Florida attraction, faces an oil
spill Oct. 1.
The "spill" will only be staged,
but busloads of pollution control
experts will respond as if it were
the real thing as part of their
training during the seventh
Betty Rosenblatt Ann Spector
VAVS certificates of merit
were awarded to Esther Piper,
Hannah Seiden, and Minnie
Posner, for their many volunteer
hours at the James A. Haley
Veterans Hospital of Tampa.
Laymen Serve on
Employment Committee
A special group of laymen who
nake up the Tampa Jewish
rial Services' industrial em-
ployment advisory committee
et once a month to provide a
unique service.
They review profiles of TJSS's
I clients who have particular prob-
lems, such as language, physical
handicaps, or age that make
employment difficult. Then the
committee members make
I recommendations to the pro-
fessional staff of TJSS as to
possible employers or available
jobs for the clients.
Current members of this com-
mittee include: Gene Wert-
heimer, chairman; Nat Able, Les
Barnett, Henry Brown, Ed
Cutler, Dr. Ralph Eichberg,
Michael Levine, Marshall Levine,
Ben Lynn.
Also, Roger Mock, Dr. Maurice
Novick, Sam Reiber, Ruth Elias,
John Rosenberg, Howard Sin-
sley, Paul Robin, Al Ward, Irwin
Wolinsky, Anne Zack and Fred
Zeigler.
Community- Wide
Membership Day Slated
Editor's Note: This letter went to the president of every
Jewish organization in Tampa.
Dear President:
Leslie Osterweil is my name, I'm vice president of
membership of the Jewish Community Center and therefore
membership is my game well, sort of Actually,
something very exciting is going to happen to our community
on Sunday, Sept. 7, and we'd really like for you and your
organization or agency to participate.
Each of us is interested in making the entire Jewish
community aware of our services and programs. We of the JCC
want to assist you in this. On Sept. 7, from 11 to 2, we are
having a Community-Wide Organization and Membership Day.
Each Jewish agency and organization is being asked to set up
and man a booth with your representative to inform the
community of your purposes, programs and activities.
The JCC will provide each group with a table, do the
necessary publicity, provide refreshments and entertainment.
We will hold a meeting on Thursday evening, Aug. 7 at 7:30 at
the JCC to review the format of the day and answer any
question you might have. Please let us know if your
organization will participate and who your representative at
the meeting will be. RSVP to Muriel Feldman, JCC mem-
bership coordinator, by Aug. 6. If you cannot have a
representative present, but plan to participate in the day, we
need to know that also.
Let's make this day a huge united success for our
organizations and our entire community and show all our
newcomers what Tampa Jewry is all about.
Looking forward to hearing from you.
Sincerely,
Leslie Osterweil Muriel Feldman
Vice President, Membership Membership Coordinator

Religious School Set at Rodeph Sholom
annual Spillage Control Con-
ference and Workshops being
sponsored by Belcher Ojl
Company of Miami, a unit of The
Coastal Corporation, Houston,
Tex.
Several hundred represen-
tatives of industry, government,
education and environmental
organizations will participate in
the event. Co-sponsored by the
U.S. Coast Guard's 7th District,
Region IV of the U.S.
Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA); Florida's
Department of Natural
Resources, and the Florida
Spillage Control Association, this
is a non-profit conference
completely underwritten by
Belcher Oil Company as a public
service.
The conference runs Sept. 30
through Oct. 2 at the Dutch Inn
Resort at Lake Buena Vista near
Orlando. On Oct. 1, the entire
group will board buses for
Cypress Gardens, where experts
will stage conditions of a
hazardous spill in the pristine
environment of the Gardens'
Islands Area.
"This hands-on training
exercise is the outgrowth of
training program development at
past conferences," said Belcher
Environmental Affairs Director
Floyd T. Syrcle, Jr. "We have
learned that by posting the
realities of a catastrophic spill to
our participants, they go away
with a heightened awareness of
their responsibility in spill
prevention."
Interested environmentalists,
industry representatives and
others should contact Roger
Pynn, Belcher Oil Company, P.O.
Box 525500, Miami, Florida
33152.
Rabbi Theodore Brod, princi-
pal of the Religious School of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
announces registration for this
coming school year for all
children of members of the con-
gregation.
The Religious School will have
one day per week classes for the
first and second grades. The
children of grades 3 through 6
will meet twice a week (Sunday
and one week day). The seventh
and eighth graders will par-
Yeshiva Names Schwartz
Joseph M. Drexler, chairman
I of the Florida Friends of Yeshiva
University, has announced the
appointment of William H.
Schwartz as southeast regional
director for the University and its
Albert Einstein College of
I Medicine.
Schwartz has been serving as
I associate director of the Yeshiva
University Department of
Development for the past 14
| years.
In his new position, Schwartz
I will serve as the University's
chief representative and liaison
throughout the greater Florida
area. He will be responsible for all
activities pertaining to
development and membership
recruitment.
Prior to joining the
development staff of Yeshiva
University, Schwartz spent 14
years as national executive
director of the American
Technion Society. He has also
held executive positions with
Israel Bonds, the American
Cancer Society, American ORT
federation and the Joint Defense
Appeal.
Brexler said he was delighted
ticipate in the Kadimah program,
while those in high school will
join with the United Synagogue
Youth group.
In addition, those in seventh
grade, in preparation for their
Bar or Bat Mitzvah, will be
having a special course, new this
year, with Rabbi Martin I.
Sandberg, rabbi of the
congregation.
Continuing on the staff will be
Mrs. Sylvia Richman. Along with
Rabbi Brod and Mrs. Richman, a
staff of part-time teachers will
help on Sunday mornings. This
year's staff will also include a
specialist in teaching Jewish
music to children.
Classes will be held at Rodeph
Sholom on Bayshore Blvd. A
branch in north Tampa is also
planned to serve members from
that area. All members of Rodeph
Sholom, as well as any family not
currently affiliated with a syna-
gogue, are urged to contact the
office as soon as possible, to com-
plete registration procedures.
Rhoda L Karpay
QRLCRS
Change
"Kv*ch"to
"Knir
Our Listings
Dossil!
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
IN FLA. CALL COLLECT
1(813)962-2126
OUT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1(800)237-2077
William H. Schwartz
the Florida Friends would now
have the benefit of Schwartz's
more than 40 years' experience in
development and Jewish com-
munal affairs. A long-time
resident of Manhattan, Schwartz
has re-located to Pembroke Pines
with his wife Beatrice.
Yeshiva University, in its 94th
year, is America's oldest and
largest university under Jewish
auspices.
MmiHIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIKIMHIIIIHIIIMIWWIIIWIIIimnHllimillW PRIVATE SCHOOL
Lupus Benefit Night Announced
The Tampa Chapter of the
Lupus Foundation will sponsor
Side by Side by Sondheim" on
fndiy. Aug. 22, at the Country
Unner Playhouse in the Gateway
Mill, St. Petersburg.
Tampa Bay's TV personality
na recording artist, Pat
^Imenares, will be featured with
otne' singers, in presenting 30
KIW> by Sondheim.
This musical entertainment
opened in London, played
Broadway for two years and
toured the United State* for two
Admission includes dinner and
the show. Doors open at 6:15
p.m. for dinner; entertainment
starts at 8:16.
Part of the proceeds from this
performance will go to the Lupus
Chapter for research into this
disease.
Illllllllllllllllllll!
HELP
TOUR CHILD

ACADEMY FOR ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT
You have an alternative! Students like our school with its warm
receptive atmosphere and very small classes. Last year 78% of our
students advanced 2 years or more -1 subject testing; 46%, 2 years
or more 4 subject testing. Full curriculum for grades 2-10 with
individual strengths and needs accommodated. Accelerated and
basic, instruction. Emphasis on phonics and the Three R's.
Perceptual training for those with reading or math problems,
Dyslexia or S.LD. Also individual tutoring after school and intensive
summer school programs for any adult or child.
ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT CENTER
932-3731
CHARLOTTE A FIELDS
Principal
7016 N. Donald Avenue, Tampa 33614
AJLC. MEANS SUCCESS
AoiTMOTMon rt)QsvrJsMC of rftot, CfMd. nsttonti Of MFVwC onojin
9324175
ARNOLD L STARK
Assistant Principal
ACHIEVEMENT IS MORE THAN A MIDDLE NAME


^r
t%$ .*ri.-.i irWwawaw; :' raBBfai
Fr*T. AogostjJ
Kill Jews'
Behind Belgium Attack: International Terror
on to try
to
tfc*
the remaining rnembe?-
" -PHy the GwaJ
In TiMgwiiu
N--
iac nawajj
- en imf Ti. a gfwap
acaucs *!'.
franc a< dt
Agadac Lni 3rra. renter
-.c _i* La=OTuer"srtac- tae
=ear-. aj 'jc *trmac tecus*. tar
'-ae ;rrer :: -..-Mir :z*rjmi baa
v. rr.sr K.tr=g awi? tABST
-ggag*. T^e? were acxuc v.
of ta* zxj vis
r, ,pt om one vi -_s*
5rw. sura? Sundays of :se rear
Tbe rcreet xjmf *as -j*a*r-jx.
except :x t irra_ :*jg
**3 -^*
.: i nw*>
Ji K-
are tae *m
a^cr "* esters
u :;e:r ja^-^^rr> aae
T^e \LccJt -.tar. ongja ir
use ."KT*wc^sc i =-*" -
Mo* Maria -..'wir 3esc 3per
ac^es aer -x w-;r* jx V \ ~-\
anc SHAPE ~.*+c : :l-i:u_. v. *C;
=.i^aer%c -_2< arar of
Diauisua .c --ae Pace de
*er iae eqaarraaeBK al "" '*.-
V agn: :r r-Lkar Zirc :. ir
*_*a3 wrciE -jc 3evca2 paint
mww at tae
BIT TH =*^ ^
peace xjxrrjk\jr.c *xper-_s were
--nguat the I
myii from the huge
-__tj -- tefMMpi HP
H. '"...-: .---* R*> Iffe! a
'ar =j-.r koxj one. on what had
first seeasc a tragic but rather
:=x terrorat attack again* a
aeapaaae. sanel group of
TV Beigmz investigators
-jae condaana that the two men
waajtsi, and at least two more
accrr-pnres hiding m Betgnim.
- ji_=* "^* bead of the group.
were par: of a nsajor terrorist
>rterssr. used ax Belgium
THE BELGIANS at once m-
'.-jcrrmi moat of then* European
aac espeaafly France,
a group was reported
ut -f :.-. strike next- of it*
-f r- 3k g-^r. pobce officials
aated Western Europe farces for
I**11 enimy
we taken to prevei
have
atuck,
JofhosUg,to
tta pnaoaera releajed j,
swains practically urpossfcie to
fwaro a whole country, u^
17 *?*r" openh
t the idea of what could
** ly PU in
Biiin which seems to have
reverted to its former Ue a Ant-
werp's Jewish thutl ftah
there cry. weep and mourn ta>
dead and the wounded Ba on
the Vasrmgwraad the diamoni
center's bosmeas is crr.;auing-
usual. Zionisu" are eyed sur
paciooary and m the .V;: :tgak*
park Ithe perk of th* nighun-
ralesi ekJerry Jews take their
grandchildren for walks in the
fresh aar while sipptng .ea out of i
thermos bottle.
Israel's Blum Meets
With Envoy McHenry
HILE POLICE a=i*
-j -. ca.

t-<~-
waj c*ac
Tbe =a= who hsriec: tae
zrt^aces 2^-year-oad S;.Tmc
>:: at the scene, taned
.: aac ^gaa Ml rut. aa rf
wMMaaM) xwarcj :.-_-i -
waaaoe ^ar -g -j-.wa-c zat rai-
*iffw on *_ce LaztsTe Lsaaa-
coce a."
S"*rer:atie.ss A
:r.z-^t:-j*i
*-,
The Facaa Re-. or.--Dcar
bbbMbMbm pasai .
axowm. and tald t* way .
Mcrocear paaspc-
dH Mae of 2Layec
MMl MMMl before -_ae
to stake oac the scene
ad M i HMwj MaaM

use:. =ac
riw pawn bbj
BSLSSELS wasobvioasrjrtoo
bag a city for him. and the Jews
were too ronspwuowa He
tanned to Antwerp where dM
tradajonal ksft*m and often spcr.
hes paper \z& ::_: jl n;.
-a- -uc Zayec ts-Saaaa
- : -
M ^"* '."- pc bee
'* xe_z ~.r ^starators
bMh aata
ad Zayed ei-
-. hNd dhM
(tee
a*-oac -.-.
at* i ,1;
had
_ _m
THE MAS waj *"' tc pobce
headquarters where doaens of
detect ivea and senjor pobce
offidala coneigad from all o-rtr
the country. An intensive mter-
rogataon began of the man who at
first was believed to have ecax-
mitted a random act of terror and
suffering from a psychosis But
as the mterrogataon riiisiwaad.
pobce began to uncover a
terrorist plot, one of the
ambitious and ruthless
Western Evope.
Belgium, contrary to what
people generally think, has an
excellent pobce force. It has to
out. He chose Antwerp wher
Jewish quarter stands wide
to anyone but a disanond thief
He last ietui nad to nilgimi on
July 23 and snoved into a hotel
near Brussels central railway
station Gare du Midi A few
days later he was contacted as
he had been told he would be. by
a German woman whom he had
met earher in Lebanon and again
m Rome.
It w;
an mm
s in
that
a nctra.
the two
in
Brussels
met. ex-
a
Hollywood spy story His
word was Palestine, to which
the woman replied, victory "
They then went to his hotel where
she gave ban the two Soviet-
made grenades, the 9mm psatoi
and the 16 bullets which pobce
ery
Manama1 M -< H_
pretty similar to that
Antwerp He. too had
i forged passport
Rome, a Tankman one. and bad
-sec. apparently as a a>
MM! MBM :^s: hfa MmM MMl
He. too was a >^rrr of the
Fatar ?.evo,-::oEary Line.
behaved m the need to'fight not
only Zkausts but also the Paies-
tn^an MMMH and he. too. had
beec m contact with a German
wocan.
rT WAS she who had given
aan x Rome the money for us
trip and his wntten mstructions.
These ware sample: he was to
throw his hand gntnades snto the
transit lounge at Brussels
Airport while
arriving from Israel
aboard either El Al or the Belgian
aarhne Sabena. were crossing the
halL
He gave up his f-irwrl
when everything seemed to go
wrong first the plane, and he did
not know exactly which. H Al or
Sabena. arrived earry; secondly,
the hal was so crowded th^ he
could not even hope to dis-
By YITZHAK RABI
"."SITED SATIOSS .JTAi
AmbassaCGr Yehuda Bhan of
Mh aetwahl S \~zm*z.r
DccaJi McHecry to exchange
-w t^c M iscass seasBC of
the Security Council on
Junta-em Sources here said
Bhxm told McHenry that Israel
catagoncai.7 rejects the new
offensive agamst Israel by the
-.ic countries and the
--.me Liberation Org-
i- irmc
The Islamic DM member states
are requesting the Council
meeting aa a response to the
pmrtamatmn by the Knesset that
ded Jerusalem e Israel s
:ar..-,a_
IN SOURCES said that the
is certain to %-eto any
laausutna, that calk for economic
sanctions against Israel
However, despite the threat of a
veto, militant Mos>n:
countries and the PLO were said
to be going ahead with their drive
to have the Council vote on a
harsh ami-Israel resolution
calling for economic sanctions.
Diplomats here asserted that a
resolution that demands an
anroechate economic embargo on
Israel is not even likely to receive
the nine nacaaaary votes to adopt
a resolution in the Council. In
that case, the U.S. will not have
to use its veto power, the
diplomats pointed out
Israel is planning to par-
ticipate in the debate and Blum
will address the meeting
APART FROM the present
working paper of the PLO and
the other extremists which calls
for an immediate economic
embargo of Israel, another more
moderate. working paper is
circulating hare among Council
members. It propones that Israel
be given three months to rescind
its Jerusalem law or face sanc-
tions This "moderate"
proposition is also certair. to be
vetoed bv the US., diplomats
said
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ly, August 22,1980
as Gaullist and even absurd
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Giscard Eyes Free World Leadership
, GILBERT ZIEBURA
Vowartz
. independent European role
orld affaire was one of Gen.
Lulle's favorite ideas. Preei-
iGiscard d'Estaing reiterated
[his recent visit to Germany.
or a few days it was a repeat
ormance of the old tune first
ck up by the General in 1962
i he called on the Germans to
[him in gaining for Europe a
kter say in the world.
hth an almost mystical ardor,
General espoused the view
there could not be a real
of power in the world
hout Europe making a con-
Jution of its own.
fiscard d'Estaing likewise
I his state visit to the Federal
public of Germany to reiterate
j Gaullist standby. He all but
Bated the very words Gen. de
Qle had used 18 years
viously.
JISCARD, however, feels he
j a crucial advantage over the
neral at a time of increasingly
Kous international political and
Inomic crises against the back-
Bund of a triangular confron-
Kon between East, West and
uth that has got out of hand.
liven this background, he
heves. France's European
^rations of old might wield
aler powers of conviction and
\ve more forceful.
The indications are that they
III may. Take, for instance,
empts to salvage detente in
|rope even though they are
veil with more than suspicion
I the United States.
es it not look as though
fropeans are trying more
enuously than in the past to
ways and means of ar-
ulating and pursuing interests
kheirown?
7-T THERE can be no doubt
>i as in De Gaulle's day, there
ptill an enormous gap between
target and the means.
card was no better able than
Gaulle to make it clear on
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what specific foundations an
independent role for Europe in
world affairs was to be based.
Disillusion sets in the moment
fine-sounding declarations are
forgotten, and attention is turned
instead to the realities of power
relationships.
This too is a part of the picture
that has been all too familiar for
the past 18 years.
Even bilateral ties present a
longstanding problem that drove
the General to the brink of resig-
nation all those years ago. It is
the differing relationship of
France and Germany with the
United States.
BONN subordinates every-
thing that goes on in or has any-
thing to do with Europe to the
requirements of the North
Atlantic pact.
On this point there is a clear
set of priorities on German
security policy that can lay claim
to a wide range of domestic
consensus.
Paris on the other hand does
not regard NATO as the sole
yardstick of its policy, although
it nonetheless regards the
alliance as indispensable for
reasons of maintaining the inter-
national political balance.
For France, NATO is an outer
framework within which Paris
retains independent leeway, and
this is an idea Germany finds
hard to grasp yet would have to if
a similar starting point were to be
reached.
THE GERMANS seem most
unlikely ever to dispel their fears
of being misled by the French
into embarking on some mis-
guided adventure or other.
As long as this fundamental
difference of viewpoint is not
dealt with, time and again
politicals in the two countries
cannot but talk at cross-
purposes.
Compare, for instance, the
after-dinner speeches made by
President Giscard d'Estaing and
President Carstens. Courtesy
apart, there was a world of
difference between them in both
tone and content.
This is the starting point of
nearly all bilateral difficulties.
Contrary to the provisions of the
Franco-German friendship treaty
there is, for instance, no clear
agreement on defense
cooperation.
FRANCE'S entire strategic
and arms policy planning is first
and foremost a national con-
sideration, at least as far as its
overall orientation is concerned.
This indeed is the holy of holies
of France's independence
ideology. Joint troop parades in
no way change this state of
affairs; indeed, they serve merely
to conceal the true differences.
This applies especially to
Trench nuclear strategy and
armament. Not even the strategic
repercussions arising from
France's decision to go ahead and
manufacture a French neutron
bomb have yet been seriously
discussed with Bonn.
Yet the development of a
French neutron bomb only makes
sense if it is intended for use on
the intra-German border.
SERIOUS consideration has
not yet been given to what this
might entail for intra-German
relations, not to say the balance
of power in Europe as a whole.
The repercussions have neither
been thought out to their logical
conclusion nor have they been
debated either frankly or in
public.
Small wonder Giscard's com-
ments on the subject were vague
and non-committal. But he was
more specific than usual when it
came to Franco-German eco-
nomic ties as the groundwork of
European industrial cooperation.
Astonishing assumptions came
to light too. Close ties already
exist in a number of sectors, such
as aviation (the Airbus), reactor
construction, space research and
armaments manufacture.
Giscard d'Estaing, however,
saw this as the groundwork of
something that as yet patently
does not exist: a common
European industrial policy.
BUT THIS deliberately op-
timistic assessment of the
situation is unfortunately far
removed from the true facts.
Why, it does not even hold good
for bilateral economic ties.
True, the two countries are
each other's major trading
partners, as the French leader
never tired of stressing to lend
weight to his optimism.
But he chose not to mention
the imbalance that has arisen in
Germany's favor, an imbalance
so striking that it might well be
rated structural from the French
point of view.
It is not merely a matter of
France running a permanent
trading deficit with Germany.
Much more important, France
imports much more machinery
and capital goods of all kinds
from Germany than it exports to
its neighbors to the east.
THIS SHOWS that despite all
efforts in French economic policy,
France has still not reached the
level of economic development in
West Germany.
Atomic energy indeed is a
textbook example of the two
countries not only not co-
operating but competing for all
they are worth.
France's extraordinarily
ambitious nuclear power ex-
pansion program is strictly
national in scope and geared to
national requirements.
This priority is taken so far
that there are not even adequate
agreements governing safety
precautions in respect to power
reactors built near the German
border.
IT WOULD be much better of
the much-vaunted Franco-Ger-
man friendship were to prove its
mettle on issues that im-
mediately affect people rather
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than in lofty ambitions in respect
to world affairs.
This brief and incomplete out-
line of bilateral problems is some
indication of how much remains
to be done before cooperation be-
tween the two countries lays a
firm groundwork for a European
world role.
One must even go a step
further and say that for the
future of Europe it would be
much better to forego anything
resembling a Franco-German
axis.
This is advisable so as not to
upset other members of the
European Community, but it is
by no means the only reason for
shuning a Paris-Bonn axis.
A REASON even more im-
portant is that as long as Europe
is unable to cope with its own
problems it cannot hope to play
even the ghost of an independent
role in the world.
Efforts to do so can only hope
to be crowned with success if
they are backed by the Com-
munity as a whole.
The prospects of European
moves in world affairs are none
too bright at present, and
Giscard d'Estaing made not a
single mention of them.
Yet Europe is helpless when it
comes to the challenges that are
sure to arise from intensification
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O Metropolitan
MrtwOf UN es, *, -
of the international economic
crisis and the resulting inten-
sification of triangular com-
petition between the United
States, Western Europe and
Japan.
Much the same is true of
domestic developments within
the European Community.
INDIVIDUAL governments
have no option but to back their
own manufacturers to the hilt.
In the motor industry, most
manufacturers are fighting for
sheer survival, whik> the quirks
of Common Agricultural Policy
not only transcend the EEC
countries' financial scope, CAP
also sheds a telling light on the
responsibility of Europe for the
prevalence of hunger in the
world.
Do these few examples warrant
a greater say for Europe in world
affairs? Before fine-sounding
speeches are made. Europe would
surely do better to put its own
house in order.
YET IT is further away from
doing so than ever. At home, as it
were, thi EEC is running the risk
of its machinery being Angli-
cized, especially if the Common
Market knuckles under to further
pressure by Britain.
It would, indeed, be interesting
to hear what Britain, which
shares with Italy the distinction
of being the EEC's foremost
crisis factor, feels about
Giscard's views on world affairs.
Europe must first succeed in
establishing a social order suf-
ficiently attractive to play a part
in at least alleviating the causes
of international conflict.
Bagels, Lox and Rowdies
B'nai B'rith's Tampa Lodge No. 1044 is kicking off its
membership campaign this year with bagles and lox brunch on
Sunday, Aug. 24.
The event will be held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Jeff Miller,
4916 Bay Way Dr. Guest speaker will be John "Gallopin"
Gorman of the Tampa Bay Rowdies. The festivities will start at
11:30 a.m. and go to approximately 2 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lodge membership is open to all Jewish men 18
years of age and older.
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"day. August221

Pirke Avot
Sayings of the Fathers
By RABBI T. BROD
Dedicated to Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Rabban Simeon, the son of Gamliel, said: "By three things
is the world preserved b\ truth, bx judgment, and by peace:
fPerek 1:18).
A customer once brought some material to a tailor to have a
suit made up. He asked the tailor: "Is there enough material in
this roll to make a suit for me?" The tailor, after examining the
material replied: "I am sorry but there is not enough material
for a suit."
The customer then took the roll of yard goods to another
tailor, directly across the street. After examining the material,
the second tailor said. "Yes, there is enough material for a suit."
He then took the man's measurements and told him to return
within two weeks to pick up the finished garment.
When the customer returned to pick up his suit, he noticed
that the tailor's son was wearing a suit of the same material.
After paying for the suit, he turned to the tailor and asked:
"Why did the tailor across the street tell me that there was not
enough material for a suit, while you had enough material left to
make a suit even for your son?" The tailor, replied: "In the
Mishnah Avot we leam that the world exists on the truth. I
would not want to rock the world. I will tell you; I have only one
son therefore, your material was enough. The first tailor has two
sons, and since he also had to be truthful, he said that the
material was not sufficient."
THE ABOVE question of Rabbi Simeon is found in a
Mishnah called Avot (fathers). This is usually in the fourth
order, Nezikin, which deals with civil and criminal law. Our
fathers would call it simply Perek or Pirke Avot, because the
first chapter lists the (Avot) the Fathers of our people from
Moses to Simon Ben Gamliel (70 CE). In English, the titles have
varied, ethics, wisdom of sayings of the Fathers.
This mishnah Pirkel Avot does not contain any Halachas
(laws), but it is composed in its entirety of Haggada (non-
Halachic material). The subjects covered are: The study of the
Torah, sayings and quotations about teachers and students of
the Torah, God, Israel, man, repentance, reward and punish-
ment, predestination, Olum Habah (the world to come) and
ethics.
The Jewish religion is composed essentially of ethics.
However, this connection between religion and ethics have been
interpreted differently at various periods in our history. In the
tractate Avot, moral lessons temper the Halchah (law). Fear,
respect, and love of God is superior to wisdom; actions are
greater than ideas; goodness wins out over reason, holiness is
identified with honest and pure life.
Pirkei Avot stresses the authority of the Mishnah by
tracing the transmission of tradition from Sina to the end of the
Second Temple. (70 CE).
THE SIXTH chapter called "Kinvan Torah" (the acquiring
of Torah) is a Baraita which was added at a latter date to the
other five chapters when it became customary to recite Pirkei
Avot in Babylonian on the Sabbath. Since Avot was recited
during the period between Passover and Shavuoth, this addition
provided reading for the sixth Sabbath between the two
holidays. Ashkenazi congregations repeat the reading of Pirkei
Avot three times, therefore it is read until the Sabbath before
the New Year (Rosh Hashanah).
The giving of tzidukah (charity) is stressed with respect to
methods. Four characteristics of the donor are enumerated. One
of the four characteristics is "Yiteyn veloh yitnoh acheyrim."
"He who desires that others should give, but will not give
himself."
There is a story told about the tzadik (saint) Rabbi Levi
Yitzchak Berditchever. He was collecting funds for a poor bride
and stopped at the home of a well-to-do rabbi. When the host
learned the purpose of the rabbi's visit, he immediately began to
pray, beseeching the Almighty to help his guest to succeed in his
most important mission.
The Berditchever said to the praying rabbi, "We find in the
Torah, that after Abraham won the battle over the five kings
who had captured Lot, his nephew, he freed him and his tribe.
MALKI Zedek, the King of Shalem, brought fourth bread
and wine and later he blessed Abraham. (Genesis 14:18).
"As you see, Malki Zedek first brought forth bread and
wine, and only after that he blessed Abraham. Also in your case
dear rabbi, first let me have your donation for the poor bride,
after that you can give me your blessings.
In all congregations we have payers and prayers. How good
it would be if both characteristics could be combined and found
in each and every congregant.
DEAR reader, I have dedicated this column to Rabbi
Martin I. Sandberg, young in years but steeped in knowledge,
who is conducting at present a weekly lecture on Perek.
In conclusion, I would like to answer some questions asked
by my readers by quoting the following Talmud:
"The transgressions of parents do not exclude their children
from our people or from any honors that can be bestowed upon
them. For example: The descendants of Sisera who was defeated
in battle by Deborah, a woman judge in Israel.
The offspring of Sennacherib, King of Assyria and
Babylonia (706-681 BCE) son of Sargon II, who marched on
Jerusalem, on the Eav of Passover, and was snnihilt*d by a
plague. His two sons fled to Kardu where they became
Proselytes (girim). The well known sages, Shemiah and
Avtaryon. war* the descendants of these two sons of Sen-
nhcherib.
TO CROWN and top them all, the arch enemy in Jewish
history, Haman, the vilhan of the book of Esther (read on
Purim) had descendants who converted to Judaism and became
rabbis in Israel.
Therefore, my dear readers, I still maintain, that our deeds
and only our own individual actions count before the Creator.
SHABBAT SHOLOM.
Leading Figures
At Hadassah Confab in L.A.
NEW YORK Israel
Ambassador to the United
States, Efraim Evron; David L.
Wolper, award-winning film and
TV producer; Jacobo Timerman
former Argentine editor-
publisher and human rights
advocate; and Akiva Lewinsky, a
top Israeli official who was a
Youth Aliyah ward when
Hadassah founder, Henrietta
Szold, was its first director, are
among the newmakers who will
address Hadassah's annual
national convention at the
Bonaventure Hotel in Los
Angeles, Aug. 24 to 27.
Other notables to participate
are Los Angeles Mayor Tom
Bradley; Roots author Alex
Haley; singer Vicki Carr; Youth
Aliyah director-general Meir
Gottesmann of Jerusalem; Joan
Z. Bernstein, general counsel,
U.S. Department of Health and
Human Resources; Morris
Amitay, executive director,
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee; Israel Consul
General in Los Angeles
Benyamin Navon; and Rabbi
Mordecai Waxman of Temple
Israel. Great Neck, N.Y.; and
former editor, Conservative
Judasim and vice president.
World Council of Synagogues.
IN ADDITION, members of
Hadassah's own family in Israel
will report to the 3,000 delegates
and guests representing the
370,000 members of Hadassah
the largest women's volunteer
organization in the U.S. Among
these are Dr. Kalman J. Mann,
director general, Hadassah
Medical Organizations; Dr.
Michael Roskin, director, Social
Services, HMO; Nurse Shoham
Einav, supervisor, Operating
Theaters, Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center, Ein
Karem; and Yaacov Amidi,
director. Hadassah Community
College.
The convention will launch the
Henrietta Szold 120th an-
niversary year, which will be
proclaimed at the Opening
Session, Sunday by the an-
niversary chairman, Beatrice I.
FeJdman of New York. There will
be a greeting from Los Angeles
Mayor Tom Bradley and a
multimedia treasurer's report
prepared by Bess Katz, national
treasurer, of White Plains, N.Y.
Sunday night, Ambassador
Evron will talk on the current
situation of Israel regarding
peace and the Mideast, and
Bernice S. Tannenbaum, national
president of Hadassah, will make
her annual report. This will in-
UN's Waldheim
A Sorry Excuse
Continued from Page 4
sionary" the numerous anti-
Israel resolutions constantly
coming to his desk for con-
sideration.
Austria and other European
nations voting in favor of the
resolution are obviously willing
to sacrifice sound political
principles for more barrels of oil
at even higher prices. They might
do well to consider how much
stability exists in Iran, a major
oil producer, then go on to
wonder whether they can really
count on Arab favors in the
clouded future.
elude the summation of the past
year at Hadassah, summaries of
high level international meetings
that she attended recently at the
World Zionist Organization and
Jewish Agency in Jerusalem, the
World Jewish Congress in
Amsterdam, and the UN. Mid-
Decade Conference on Women in
Copenhagen.
David L. Wolper, producer of
floors and other television and
theater films, will be presented
with Hadassah's "Lovers of
Peace" citation by the national
convention chairman, Frieda S.
Lewis, of Great Neck, N.Y.
Walper will be cited for "His
unique talents, skill and ex-
perience which have illumined,
for millions events, problems and
inner conflicts all of us share"
and "his work which continues to
ring true. testament to faith, a
statement of belief that peace
among men is an achievable
reality."
Dr. Barry D.Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa. Florida
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.THE FIRST such citation,
given in March. 1980 u
Nathan. Israel's famed .
pilot who helped to J,
Israel relief for Cambodia
Haley, author of Roots will'
a tribute to Wolper.
There will also be ,
events in addition to the p|
sessions and workshops. 1
include Israeli-Egyptian fan
show, designed and made
students at the Hada,,
Seligsberg/Brandeis Co
prehensive High School
Jerusalem, on Monday, fa
Weizman, wife of former Ij
Defense Minister, EzerWeuni
brought the cotton fabric
many of the clothes from I
At a convention banquet
Tuesday, Jacobo Timerman!
receive Hadassah's high,
honor, the Henrietta Si
Award.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citben's Nutrition
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsboroujjh
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center.]
Blakley. site manaser, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF AUG. 25 29
Monday: Braised Beef Tips, Mixed Vegetables with Parsley'
Noodles, Rosy Applesauce Salad, Dinner Roll, Gingersnap
Cookie, Coffee or Tea
Tuesday: Hot Turkey Salad, Chopped Broccoli and Yellow
Corn, Orange Juice, Whole Wheat Bread Plums, Coffee or
Tea
Wednesday. Barbecued Beef, Carrot Cubes, Lima Beans,
Tossed Salad with Tomato Wedge and Thousand Island
Dressing, Bun, Sliced Peaches, Coffee or Tea
Thursday: Baked Chicken with Gravy, Rice Pilaf and Gna
Beans, Grated Carrots and Pineapple Salad, Bran Squirt,
Fresh Fruit (in Season), Coffee or Tea
Friday: Creole Meatballs, Whipped Potatoes and Chopped
Spinach, Cherry Gelatin with Peaches, Whole Wheat
Bread, Old-Fashioned Carrot Cake, Coffee or Tea
WEEK OF SEPT. 2 5
Tuesday: Baked Chicken with Gravy, Whipped Sweet Potatoes.
Green Beans, Strawberry Gelatin with Fruit Cocktail I
French Breed, Applesauce, Coffee or Tea.
Wednesday: Ropa Vieja, White Rice, Chopped Spinach.
Autumn Molded Salad with (Orange and Carrots). Dim*
Roll, Chilled Purple Phims, Coffee or Tea.
Thursday: Baked Fish with Tartar Sauce, Grits, Mixed
Vegetables, Tossed Salad with Tomato Wedge and French
Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread, Cookie, Coffee or Tea.
Friday: Meat Loaf with Gravy, Whipped Potatoes. Broccoli,
Carrot Salad with Pineapple, Whole Wheat Bread, Chilled
Peaches and Pears, Coffee or Tea.
Religious Oipectopy
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mollmger'1
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning ond |
evening minyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885-3356 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Services: first and third
Friday of each month at the
Ola, 8 p.m.
Community Lodge, Waters o
nd
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SHOLOM Coiw.rvetiv.
2713 Bayshoro Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I.Sandberg'
Hazzan W.lliom Hauben Services: Friday, 8:00 p.m.; Saturdoy,
10a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Refer*
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF). 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College M
Apis. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi loxor Rivkin Rabbi Yosov
Werde Services: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, lOo.m 1
The Jewish Sound..Sunday II a.m. to noon. 88.5 FM.
I'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University
50M
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida. --
Patricia Court #172 (Village Square Apis.) 988-7076 or W"
1234 Rabbi Mark Krom Special programs to be announced-


L August 22,1980

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
'age 9
iHiwdliii
tyiphany of Human Possibility
bntinued from Page 4
fof course, Chappaquiddick.
|as Chappaquiddick against
[h Kennedy ran, not Carter.
Ls Chappaduiddick, which
Uented not only America's
fid sexual hypocrisy, but the
hour lapse between the
_chne drowning and the
ftor's reporting of it.
j,ethe 18-minute lapse in the
L experience, the ten-hour
, nsibly showed Kennedy
leptihle t panic and bad
ent. to characteristics well-
to demonstrate his
ntial credentials.
(hROUGHOUT the
1 n ere the failings
I I him rather than the
mpted to discuss
,anir ('resident who
\ him ell trom the ring
I i hind the
ptless power of his office and
crisis he portrayed to
:. people BJ requiring
nt vigil at the White
si
f. or not Kennedy in-
came the fear of
bsination, we may never
run. he did. facing the
Idoubt. facing defeat after
feat with a humor and a grace
(would hardly have imagined
balile in him.
(knd when the time to admit
final and inevitable defeat
here at Madison Square
Aden a week ago Tuesday
Iht, Sen. Kennedy spoke as he
never spoken before, indeed
I few if any American leaders
|e spoken in the long and arid
1-summer of our political
content. Somehow, he had
lie through the desert of his
self-confrontation and been
pged. That night, he was a
nmerer no more.
Ex-Nazi
Wins GOP
Nomination
[IETR01T (WNS) A
ner member of the local Nazi
jty and self-appointed white
?remaeist leader has won the
publican nomination to
hgress from Michigan's 15th
Met, evoking shock and
ust from the regular local
publican officials.
perald Carlson won 55 percent
|the primary vote in beating
nes Caygill, a public safety
Unissioner who spent about
.000 in his bid. Caygill said
er the vote he would be a write-
Icandidate. Carlson will oppose
fc'Kill and Democratic in-
nbent William Ford in the
leral action.
CARLSON, dropping out of
local Nazi party in 1978,
gani/ed the "National
istian Democratic Party,"
fcjch he called a "splinter
pitical party for White
encanv The organization
tean playing a taped phone
psage, calling for the banning
[Blacks from Dearborn, which
"'son l^ted as his address on
(primary nominating petition.
Fta 15th district Republican
rman tailed Carlson "a total
t stressing he was not the
x.vs candidate, adding he
pnned to support Caygill as a
TJwn ( arlson reportedly had
Bn a member of the National
es Rights part v. the Ku Klux
*" and the John Birch Society,
Pre becoming a Nazi. Those
P. he said, weren't making
away tor mr "
SEN. KF.WEDY through the desert
IF Chappaquiddick may never
be forgotten, it seemed, at least
at that moment, to be forgiven.
The incredible balloting in his
behalf on Wednesday night, long
after Kennedy had released his
delegates, showed this. So did the
tear-stained eyes and frank sobs
at the realization that perhaps it
was a grievous misdeed that the
hero was rejected even before the
delegates arrived here.
What does all of this show?
That the public contumely was as
necessary to him as the hero's
purgation. That the messianic
process is an historic formulation
through which seemingly un-
worthy men go when the need for
a hero emerges so that he may be
forged in the crucile of heroism.
The contumely is the crucible
itself. And surely, as a nation we
need a hero today.
This is not to say that Sen.
Kennedy fills the bill merely
that he came remarkably close to
filling it and that, having come
out of his desert, having been
forged in the crucible and
stamped with the mark of a man
turned prophet, he is likely to
attempt to seize the role four
years hence.
NONE OF this is to suggest
that Sen. Kennedy is indeed a
hero, indeed a prophet, only that
he has marched the painful road
which all heroes and all prophets
have marched before him. Nor
does it suggest that what he said
in conceding defeat is immortal
or divine, only that what he said
had the ring of these qualities.
Other assessments will surely
depend upon one's political point
of view and indeed already have
evoked conflicting storms of
praise and criticism. But haven't
the prophecies of previous
generations and previous millenia
evoked the same conflicting
storms that resulted in their
being praised or damned,
depending upon one's point of
view?
I have just said that it was the
ring of Kennedy's talk that
elicited the profound response to
him. It was the powerful word
powerfully spoken to which the
delegates reacted here. In a world
now curiously committed to
visual communication via
television and films, this was a
welcome object lesson.
TELEVISION and the visual
image have led to a perilous
indifference to our most potent
instrument of information-
gathering, documentation and
exchange of thought and feeling:
the written and spoken word.
They have bred a scandalous
level of national functional
illiteracy and ignorance.
Television could show us, and
most cruelly, the moment of
President Carter's terrible gaffe,
when he referred to the late Sen.
Hubert Humphrey as Hubert
Horatio Hornblower. In these
startling trivia, the message will
always be the medium.
But to the superbly-orated
conceding of defeat by Sen.
Kennedy, there were no images
necessary. As in all great oratory,
the message was its relentless
puissance, its moving splendor.
For those not at Madison Square
Garden, even a radio could have
"shown" how the convention
responded with an immense
brilliance of light, of commitment
to a moment that raised the
delegates to an epiphany of
human possibility.
Absentee Ballots Now Available
Hillsborough Supervisor of
Elections Robin C. Krivanek
announced today that absentee
ballots for the Sept. 9 First
Primary election are now
available.
Persons qualifying to vote
absentee in that election may
vote at the Hillsborough County
Courthouse, Room 107 or the
Plant City County Office
Building, Room 3, during normal
business hours.
Absentee voting may also be
done by mail. To order an ab-
sentee ballot by mail, call the
Supervisor of Elections Office for
your county.
Red Magen David Chapter Forms
A chapter of the American Red
Magen David for Israel is being
organized in Tampa, according to
Robert P. Jaffer, acting chair-
man. The American Red Magen
David for Israel is the sole
support in the U.S. for the Magen
David Adorn, Israel's Emergency
Medical Services.
The Magen Davfd Adorn runs
Israel's only public ambuiance
Ghali Charges Israel
Obstructs Peace Talks;
Cites 'Illegal Actions'
Continued from Page 1
is a result not only of the Knesset law proclaiming united
Jerusalem as the capital of Israel but of many Israeli
unilateral actions, the last of which was the Jerusalem
law. At the same time, he asserted that the atmosphere
surrounding the autonomy negotiations in the past 14
months was a negative one on the part of Israel.
GHALI, a former professor of
international relations at the
University of Cairo, said that by
agreeing to withdraw from Sinai,
Israel has established a precedent
for withdrawal from all occupied
territories, including Fast
Jerusalem.
In this connection. he
predicted that the Egyptian
representative at the United
Nations will support a resolution
condemning Israel for its action
on Jerusalem at the meeting of
tin' Security Council in New York
Cit)
The minister also said that this
position of the Egyptian govern
ment has nothing to do with its
relations with the State of Israel.
"We can maintain relations with
Israel and condemn it at the same
time." he said. Emphasizing that
the peace treaty between Egypt
and Israel remains in effect, he
said that "we intend to respect
the Camp David agreement and
to continue the normalization
process with Israel."
AS IN the past, Ghali laid the
blame on Israel for having
created obstacles in the auton-
omy negotiations. Certain Arab
countries would have par-
ticipated in the peace talks if they
saw progress on sell- ule for the
inhabitants of the V. st Hank
and the Gaza Strip, he claimed
referring specificailj t<> Jordan
and Saudi Arabia and ol hei Vral
countries, which he did i
identity
The Arab countries wen in u
^ituation ol wail and tex l !
months ago but there were no
results in the autonomj talks.
Ghali said. The situation u I yii
worse than 14 month-- hi
added.
Asked why onlj verj -mall
number ol Egyptians are \ iting
Israel during the normalisation
process, the minister enumerated
three reasons: first, he said.
Egyptian tourists are not in-
terested in Israel, indicating that
Americans visit the Jewish State
because they are Zionists in the
U.S.; second, because it costs a
kit of money to go to Israel, and
third, because of the political
atmosphere surrounding the two
countries.
GHALI expressed his satis-
faction that the United States is
a full partner with Egypt in the
peace process "and because of
this cooperation we can obtain a
better solution" to peace in the
Middle East.
TV's 'Archie Bunker'
To Help Rebuild
L.A. Chabad House
By RONALD SOLOMON
LOS ANGELES television's "Archie Bunker," will lead a star-studded
show in efforts to rebuild Chabad House here through a
local telethon Monday night, Sept. 8. O'Connor will play
a major role in the four-hour event, proceeds of which
will be directly forwarded to the Committee to Rebuild
Chabad House which burned down in a fire that killed
three people last May.
O'CONNOR'S PARTICIPATION in the telethon is
something that he says he "had to do." He reportedly
walked by the Chabad building in West wood the morn-
ing after it had burned down and was overwhelmed by
the destruction of the building that he knew as the place
that helped troubled students. He immediately made a
contribution to the rebuilding effort and promised to help
rebuild the facility.
Others involved in the program will include Jan
Murray, Jan Peerce, Edward Asner, Hal Linden, Adam
Rich, Melissa Gilbert, Nehemiah Persoff and Steve
Landesberg.
service, maintains 200 emergency
medical clinics, sub-stations and
ambulance posts and is almost
totally responsible for Israel's
blood needs.
To join the newly forming
Tampa Chapter, contact Bob
Jaffer. Elaine Markowitz, Dr.
Dave Cross, Marvin Aronowitz,
Annie or Becky Margolin.
Fun aM garnet in fhoxo*i-fto* wt?K*\ a>rf#puk^
itim\)A.idm an to1
[have Mth'ryccnrea'ti1'
The Sta


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. A
uwt22,J
Shoun 'left to right/ are Rabbi St an. in Hier. dean of the Simon Wiesen thai Center;
Elizabeth Taylor Warner. Samuel Beliberg. chairman of the Board of Trustees; Roland E.
ArnaU, co-chairman of the board of Trustees; and Alan I Casden, member of the Board o/fl
Truestees. in London, foliouing Mrs. Warner's taping of the Center's "Genocide" multi-
media presentation. Sirs. Warner, who. along with Orson Wells, donated her time and
talent to participate in the first multi-media presentation ever done on the Holocaust, will
be the recipient of the first Simon Wiesenthal Humanitarian Award at a dinner in Los
Angeles Sov. 9.
Headlines
Camp David Authors Cited in London
The first Harold Wall Medal was presented in
London Tuesday to the legal experts who wrote
the Camp David accord. They are Herbert
Hansell, former legal adviser to the U.S. State
Department; Osami Ei-Baz. Undersecretary of
the Egyptian Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and
Meir Rosenne. Ambassador to France, and
former adviser to the Israel Muustrv of Foreign
Affairs.
Ceremonies in their honor were hosted by the
New York University School of Law of London's
Savoy Hotel.
The medal is for one or more members of the
legal community for "an outstanding con-
tribution to international law or the ad-
vancement of international diplomacy through
the skilled practice of their profession."
Miami will be the site of the first in a series of
seminars on Aug. 27 and 28 by the Jewish
Braille Institute of America. The series is being
arranged also for Houston and Los Angelas with
the cooperation of local Jewish federations.
Dr. Jane Evans, president of the Institute,
said "These are planned to help the professionals
participating to meet the needs of the blind and
those, particularly the elderly, who are ex-
periencing loss or impairment of vision
The seminars are expected to attract rabbis,
communal workers and librarians-
American Mizrachi Women president. Mrs.
Roselle Silberstein. has written to New York
Senators David Moynihan and Jacob Javits
protesting the takeover of the UN Conference on
Women by the PLO and its Soviet and Third
World allies in Copenhagen last month and
calling upon the senators to spearhead a
reassessment of US appropriations for such UN
activities in the future The letter reads in part:
"The 55.000 members
Women throughout the
palled at the spectacle
supported largely by
dollars, being used as
ternational terrorists and
most outrageous and
condemning the U.S. and
of American Mizrachi
United States are ap-
of a UN Conference
.American taxpayers
a platform for in-
murderers to make the
unfounded allegations
Israel.
"The resolutions passed at the conference
highlight the utter absurdity of the proceedings.
Typical of the resolutions was that introduced by
India, calling upon the UN to provide funds to
the PLO for distribution to Third World
countries to help raise the status of women."
President Carter. Ronald Reagan and1 John
(Anderson are among the speakers who will
[address the biennial convention of B'nai B nth
[international Aug. 31 to Sept. 5 at the Sheraton
[Washington Hotel.
Other speakers include Malcolm Fraser, the
I Prime Minister of Australia, who will receive the
[B'nai B'rith President's Gold Medal for
I Humanitarianism and who will make what he
describes aa a major foreign policy address: Sen.
Henry Jackson; Ephraim Evron. Israel's
Ambassador to the United States; and David
Fitzmaurice, president of the International
Union of Electrical, Radio and Machine Workers
Fitzmaurice will receive an award for his and
the union's participation in the nearly-10-year-
long daily vigil for Soviet Jewry across from the
Soviet embassy.
Danny Kaye and UNICEF will be honored for
their efforts for over a quarter-century on behalf
of children around the world.
Yeshiva University's rebounding ace, Dave
Kufeld of Great Neck. N.Y.. who led the NCAA
last season with a 17.6 per game rebounding
average, has signed with the Maccabiah Ramat
Gan of the National Basketball League of Israel
for the 1960-81 season.
Kufeld. the first Yeshiva University graduate
to be drafted and try out for an American pro
team, spent a week at the Portland Trail Blazers'
rookie camp before signing with the Israeli club.
He will play in Israels 12-team league, whose
top clubs take on the best of Europe's basketball
auads. Kufeld. who stands six feet, eight inches
1 played center for Yeshiva University's
varsity basketball team, and will take the center
spot for Ramat Gan.
Two hundred boys from famili** living in
Project Renewal neighborhoods throughout
Israel ascended to the Western Wall for a Bar
Mitzvah this summer sponsored by the World
Sephardi Federation's Social Action Com-
mission.
It was a celebration of the fulfillment of a
sacred mitti ah, the reaffirmation of the timeless
covenant between a young man and the entire
Jewish people." said Liliane Winn. president of
the American Sephardi Federation and Com-
mission Co-chairman.
The World Sephardi Federation joined with
Israel's Minister for Religious Affairs. Aharon
Abu Hatzeira. in underwriting the cost of the
mass celebration.
Each boy received a tallit and tefillin
symbols of Jewish continuity and unbroken
faith Following the ceremonies at the Kotel. the
children and their parents were bused to Nof
Yerushalayim. a public hall, for a reception and
lunch with traditional Sephardi music and
dancing hosted by the World Sephardi
Federation.
Sen. Alan Cranston ID.. Calif.I has urged
President Carter to block a proposed sale of five
Boeing jets suitable for use as troop transports
to Iraq.
"At a time when more than 50 Americans are
being held hostage in Iran a form of terrorism
that has been going on for more than nine
months the U.S. should not be cooperating
militarily with another terrorist-oriented
government next door to Iran," Cranston said.
Cranston pointed out that Iraq, along with
Libya. Southern Yemen and Syria, were cited by
President Carter last Dec. 29 in compliance
with a regulation ordered by Congress aa
having "repreatedJy provided support for acts of
international terrorism."
Protest Hitler Cartoon
That Ridiculed Begin
In Egyptian Press
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign Minister Yfc
Shamir formally protested to Egyptian Ambass_
Saad Mortada over yet another anti-Israel statementl
the Egyptian daily Al-Gumhouriya. The paper publia
last week a cartoon depicting Adolf Hitler hanc
medal to Prime Minister Menachem Begin, and
protested that cartoon. In response, the paper publiS
an "apology" to Hitler.
"WE APOLOGIZE to Adolf Hitler because he
not murder the desire of the peoples of the world I
peace, but made peace a target and a hope. Hitler did|
murder the desire of the Jews to live, but increasedti
lust for life, and Hitler bears most of the responsibfl
for the establishment of the State of Israel. OntbeotL
hand. Begin killed the desire for peace in the hearts]
Egypt, Israel and the U.S.
"The Palestinians, (King) Hussein (of Jordan)!
the rest of the Arabs refrain from joining the a
negotiations because Begin has not done a thing]
encourage additional parties to join the negotiations.]
even pushed Egypt herself to suspend the negotiate
Arab line which we have I
following since 1973," theya.
Egypt's last war with Israel.
Mohieddin added that so fv|
other country has come upi
better alternative than the!
David agreements.
IN WASHINGTON, a
Department spokesman, I
Passage, said that Fahd's callfj
a holy war "itself does not I
us as though it signals a ch
Saudi position. It
restatement of the existing Sa
position as we understand ill
important thing to note" is I
Fahd "did not rule
diplomacy."
While the State Da.
saw the Saudi strance as
changed, media reports n
here noted the statement i
a departure from Saudi An
previous "moderate1' position, j
Shamir called in Mortada and
told him the article demonstrated
a total lack of understanding and
sensitivity on the part of the
writers of the tragic significance
of the Holocaust to the Jewish
people. Mortada promised to
convey the Israeli protest to
Cairo.
MEANWHILE, it was
reported from Cairo that Egypt
rejected a call by Crown Prince
Fahd of Saudi Arabia for a holy
war against Israel as "the only
answer to this Zionist religious
and racist arrogance." Fahd
declared that the talk about
peace with Israel "has become a
kind of illusion."
Egyptian senior Deputy Prime
Minister Fouad Mohieddin told
reporters that Egypt would not
give up on its peace efforts with
Israel. "We have our own true
Deny Move to Tel Aviv
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Costa Rica's
Ambassador to Israel,
Femandes Pinto, denied
that his country has
decided to join other Latin
American countries and
move its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv.
The envoy was reacting
to media reports that his
country would follow
Venezuela and Uruguay,
which have already decided
to move their embassies in
protest against the
Jerusalem law and the
decision to move the Prime
Ministers Office to East
Jerusalem.
THE FOREIGN Ministry also
said it was not aware that Costa
Rica was planning to move its
embassy. According to rumors
here, Ecuador, the Dominican
Republic and Colombia were also
planning to move their em-
bassies, but there was no i
firmation of that rumor.
Foreign Minister Yiu
Shamir blamed Arab oil pn
for triggering Uruguay's de
to move its embassy. Arab j
pressure is a danger to the<
civilized world. Shamir said i
radio interview, not just to I*
Very few countries can resist i
intense pressure, which
becoming stronger every'
said.
After Venezuela and Ur
move their embassies to
Aviv, only 11 embassies
remain in Jerusalem,
Holland the only non-J
American country among I
Holland is expected to
the issue this week.
URUGUAY'S Ambasd
dor in Jerusalem. Plf
Bautista Etcheverry Boggio.1
reporters over the weekend I
recent Israeli moves
Jerusalem, particularly the i
law. "unilaterally change
legal status of Jerusalem
have introduced new
which forced Uruguay to m
with greater care the conti
location of the embassy a
city."'
JCC Pre-School Staff Returns
New to the staff ^
Berger. teacher for the i
day program.
All of last year's staff will
return to the Jewish Community
Center Pre-School this fall.
Staff members are: Beverly
Fink. Stephanie Chemiak. Elaine
Kelman. Linda Oman, Janis
Heustia. Ricki Lewis. Laurie
Albano. Tim Stoker. June
Lieberman and Claudia V aline.
Michelle Unterberger will once
again be head teacher, assisting
Barbara Richman. in her duties as classroom teacher.
ZAJMER
Mark. M. dtad Au* l of n.tur-
Mr. Zanaar waa a four yaar ^jl
Tampa, havta* prtvtoilly fTiit
CWcio and Naw York City
vWad by hla wlfa LUllan.
Larry, of Ilmhurat. Dl. -
MatnphU. Tann Burial to*
Naw York City. Mr Zanf*''
birth
llan. 71


ay, August 22,1980
barter Nixes Platform
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Jerusalem a Matter for Negotiation
Continued from Page 1
-gates, also pledged never to
6Sure Israel, promised not to
jotiate with the Palestine
oration Organization and to
Itinue the Middle East peace
_ess begun by the Camp
tid accords.
Meanwhile, a former New
rker who represented
lerican citizens in Israel at the
nocratic convention, but who
a delegate, told the Jewish
jegraphic Agency he believes
It Carter would win if he
ved the U.S. Embassy to
usalem. In an interview with
j JTA just off the convention
for, David Froehlich, chairman
the Tel Aviv branch of
.nocrats Abroad, said such a
bision is not only "morally
right" but would help Israel, the
United States and the world.
FROEHLICH, a 52-year-old
school teacher and playwright
who lives in Rehovot, Israel, said
that he would suggest that the
embassy be moved to West
Jerusalem. He said if this was
done, the West European nations
would follow the U.S. example.
"It would take guts," Froehlich
declared, "and the world respects
a leader with guts. We in Israel
have to live with guts in our daily
lives."
Carter's statement on
Jerusalem was lost amidst the
general anger by many sup-
porters of Sen. Edward Kennedy
of Massachusetts over the
President's refusal to also en-
Community
Calendar
Friday, Aug. 22
(Condlelighting lime 7:42)
Sunday, Aug. 24
I Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary General Meeting 10 a.m.
Monday, Aug. 25
[Hillel School First Day 8:30 a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation
Executive Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Jewish Women for
Newish Survival Board Meeting 7:45 p.m.
Tuesday, Aug. 26
ORT (daytime chapter Re-Enrollment Luncheon and Fashion
Show 11:30 a.m. 4209 Cleveland St. Tampa Jewish Social
Service Executive Board Meeting 6 p.m. Tampa Jewish
Social Service Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. SCHZFTY Board
Meeting 7:30 p.m. Lunch and Learn Session at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom noon
Wednesday, Aug. 27
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Open Board Meeting
- 10 am. Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club 7 p.m. Tampa
Jewish Federation/Community Relations Committee Meeting -
7 30 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Executive Board
Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 28
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. JCC Pre-School
Parents Meeting 7:30 p.m. ORT (evening and daytime
chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m. Women's Division Executive
Board Meeting 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Jewish Towers
[Residents/Management Meeting 1:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish
[Federation Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Aug. W
(Condlelighting time 7:35)
Saturday, Aug. 30
Jewish Towers Monthly Birthday Party 7:30 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 1
labor Day
| Tuesday, Sept. 2
JCC Pre-School Begins ORT (evening chapter) Board Meeting
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Board Meeting 8 p.m. home of
Barbara Karpay Lunch and Learn Session at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom noon
Wednesday, Sept. 3
-.. Board Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sisterhood Opening Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation
3i Zedek Brotherhood Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah
Sholom
Schoorai
I National Council of Jewish Women Special: "Meet the Can-
didates" 7 to 11 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood
Board Meeting 7:45 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom
I Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 4
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. ORT (evening and
daytime chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m. Congregation Schaaroi
Zedek Religious School Committee 8 p.m.
Fri*y, Sept. 5
(Candlelight.ng time 7:27)
I Congregation Rodeph Sholom U
Brith Youth Organization North F
Sunday. Sept. 7
USY Institute 8 p.m. B'nai
lorida Board Meeting through
Jewish Center Pool Hours for the Summer
Me,!0'"-6 Thursday: 1-9
WHay '6 Fnday: 1 4:30
| Sen V"9 Saturday: 12-5
Wednesday: 1 6
dorse the plank, which the
Kennedy forces had pushed
through, pledging a $12 billion
jobs program. Instead, the
President promised an economic
recovery program that would
"create hundreds of thousands of
jobs."
Carter's statement on
Jerusalem was presaged by Alf r-
ed Moses, the President's special
adviser on Jewish issues, who
told reporters here that the
Administration believed that the
status of Jerusalem must be
decided upon through
negotiations between the parties.
But it was at variance with a
statement to the convention by
Sen. Daniel Moynihan of New
York who asserted the embassy
would be moved.
BEFORE DISCUSSING
Jerusalem in his statement to the
delegates, Carter said: "One of
the abiding commitments of my
Aministration is to a strong,
secure Israel at peace with its
neighbors, living within secure
and recognized borders. There is
no issue on which I have devoted
more of my time and energy than
U) ensuring lasting peace between
Israel and her neighbors. The
Camp David accords are an
historic step toward this ultimate
result. Our policy in the Middle
East has been and will continue
to be guided by these accords.
"The platform well states
principles of United States
foreign policy in the Middle East.
It reaffirms what has been and
will always be the position of my
Administration that we will
not negotiate or recognize the
PLO unless and until it accepts
Israel's right to exist and ac-
cepts UN Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338. As the
platform recognizes 'its is also
long past time for an end to all
terrorism and other acts of
violence against Israel.'
"I am also proud that we have
provided a record amount of
economic and military assistance
to Israel. Unlike the policy of the
previous Republican
Administration there have been
arms cutoffs or 'reassessments'
of policy, nor will there be under a
Carter presidency."
THE PRESIDENTS efforts
in seeking Middle East peace
were mentioned by Mrs. Coretta
Scott King, widow of the slain
civil rights leader, Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr. In a speech
seconding the President's
nomination, she called the
Administration's record a four-
year "journey of peace," which
included helping bring about
peace between Israel and Egypt
and efforts for a "broader peace
in the Middle East."
Meanwhile, Froehlich said he
will be returning to Israel where
he hopes to convince fellow
Democratics to support Carter.
He said there are about 150,000
U.S. citizens in Israel of whom he
expects 50,000 to vote in the
November election. Froehlich
said the most Americans living in
Israel are anti-Carter.
He said a move of the U.S.
Embassy to Jerusalem would
help win their support. But, he
added, most of them were
Democrats in the U.S., and he
believes they should support the
party and the principles for which
it stands.
FROEHLICH was not one of
the eight voting members of the
Democrats from Abroad
delegation, each of whom has a
half vote. But he was added to
the group because laiael
provided 40 percent of the
primary vote for Democrats from
Abroad. Officially, he was listed
as a page, but he said he con-
siders himself a representative of
Israel at the convention, the first
time Israel has been represented,
and has been explaining Israel's
position to delegates.
In the primary elections,
Americans in Israel voted 70
percent for Kennedy. The
Democrats from Abroad were
split with 2 votes for Kennedy
and 1.5 for Carter and a half vote
uncommitted.
Froehlich was active in
Democratic politics in New York
before going on aliya in 1973. He
was born in Wurzbug, Germany
' and emigrated with his parents
and two younger sisters to the
U.S. in 1939 when he was 11.
FROEHLICH entered
Democratic politics in New York.
After immigrating to Israel wher
he teaches English in a high
school, he found that there was a
Democrats from Abroad group in
Jerusalem with about 500
members. He helped organize a
chapter in the costal area, and the
Tel Aviv branch now has about
the same number of members as
the Jerusalem group.
Froehlich considers himself a
survivor of the Holocaust,
although he did not experience
the death camps. He and his
family arrived in New York on
Nov. 10, 1939. the first an-
niversary of Kristallnacht.
Froehlich, who has acted and
produced, has written a play
about the Holocaust, The Chosen
Few.
Classes Are Planned At JCC
Continued from Page 1-.
Trainable Mentally Handicapped, currently
employed by the Hillsborough County School
System in its special education facility at LaVoy
School.
Fox states, "In the past, our mentally handi-
capped population has been deprived of an
opportunity to learn about their Judaic heritage,
customs, and traditions in community classes.
These citizens need to be afforded the oppor-
tunity to learn about Jewish life in a classroom
environment that is conducive to their learning
skills.
"THE MENTALLY handicapped are more
like us than unlike us," Fox continued. "This is
especially true in their need for a strong Jewish
identity. In order to learn about their religion,
there is a great need for a class tailored to their
individual abilities to learn. True, it takes them
longer to learn a new concept, but they can learn
and derive a great deal of gratification for any
new-found knowledge."
Others involved in planning the new program
are: Mrs. Lee Simovitz, a concerned parent; Ed
Finkelstein, executive director of the JCC; Pate
Barbara Simovitz reciting the Shabbot
candle blessing.
Pies, program coordinator of the JCC; and Rabbi
Martin Sandberg, president of the Tampa Rab-
binical Association.
Anyone interested in enrolling their child or in
learning more about this unique new program
may contact Pate Pies at the JCC. 872-4451.
Volunteering
is reaching out your hand
into the darkness
and pulling another's hand

into the light
finding out
s your own.
Marc Smmoni
Call Today
Tampa Jewish Social Service
872 4451


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