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:
AA00014305:00078

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJemsti Flondliai in
Volume
2 Number 39
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 14, 1980
1/ Fr4 Stiochtt
Price 35 Cents
Hectic Schedule For Begin Visit to U.S.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Iprime Minister Menachem
IBegin's agenda for his 10-
Ifjay visit to the United
Jstates Nov. 9, which began
ISunday. is a hectic one,
nth meetings in New
, Washington and
etroit.
In addition to meeting with
President Carter in Washington
Thursday, the Prime Minister's
itinerary in New York includes a
special briefing to the Conference
of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, an address
to an aliya assembly of 700
American Jews who are
scheduled to immigrate to Israel
during 1981 and 1982 and a
meeting with a Jewish group of
campus leaders from across the
United States and Canada, under
the auspices of the North
American Jewish Students"
Network.
BEGIN, who will stay at the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel during his
visit here, addressed the Presi-
dents Conference Monday. The
next day, he addressed the
Jabotinskv Centennial Dinner at
the Waldorf-Astoria and con-
Campaign Chairman
Levine to Remain at Helm
ferred the Jabotinsky Centennial
Medal on 100 distinguished
Americans from all walks of life.
After his meeting with Carter
and other officials of the outgoing
Administration, Begin will fly to
Detroit to address the 49th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations.
Begin will address the aliya
assembly at Hunter College
Saturday night. This meeting is
sponsored by the Israel Aliya
Center and the North American
I Aliya Movement. His meeting
with Jewish students is
scheduled for Nov. 18 at the
Waldorf-Astoria.
On Monday evening, Nov. 10,
the Zionist Organization of
America presented Begin with
the Herzl Award at the Waldorf-
Astoria. The award, which was
presented by Ivan Novick, presi-
dent of the ZOA, "is in recog-
nition of the highest achievement
made to secure the integrity of
the Jewish people and to preserve
the Jewish State."
Michael L. Levine, under
those leadership the 1980 Tampa
lewish Federation United
wish Appeal Campaign
ached the highest level of phil-
hropy in Tampa history, will
am he at the helm of the com-
ty's forthcoming fund-
lisinj; effort.
Levine'a appointment as
jeneral chairman of the 1981
Campaign was announced by
Hope Barnett, President of the
fampa Jewish Federation, which
onducts the annual drive to
*neiit local, national, and over-
as programs. Barnett, lauding
[vine's organizational skills and
|ommiiment, described him as
man who has the ability and
ke desire to make the 1981 cam-
]ugn a success. He feels and
nk- and takes his responsibili-
iseriously."
"It is our community's good
fcrtune to have a leader of this
iber to chart the course of the
1 campaign," Barnett added,
i know it will be a success."
Michael L. Levine
In addition to heading the 1980
campaign, Levine has served as a
member of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Board of Directors,
Executive Committee and Bud-
get Committee. He is a Vice
President of Rodeph Sholom
Snyagogue where he is a member
of the Board of Directors. His in-
terest in Jewish youth has made
him a past advisor to the youth
group and he currently serves as
chairman of the Rodeph
Sholomon Youth Activities Com-
mission. Levine is President and
Chief Operating Officer of Textile
Outlet, the largest independently
owned drapery company in the
United States.
In accepting the campaign
leadership position, Levine com-
mented that "Last year was a
good beginning, but I am con-
cerned that we still have a long
way to go. While we raised the
largest amount ever realized by
our community, we have come up
woefully short of our responsi-
bilities to our local, national and
overseas agencies. We live in the
most affluent society in our
history, yet worldwide Jewish
needs are not being met by
American Jewry. We must con-
tinue to build on our 1980 effort
to meet the goal for 1981 and I
am honored to accept this impor-
tant role."
Still in Twilight
Russian Makes Amends
To Novelist Pasternak
regory Waksman to be Honored
[Gregory Waksman will receive
United Jerusalem City of
ce Award at a Gourmet
ssert Buffet tendered by the
Israel Bond Committee in
operation with Congregation
deph Sholom it was announ-
I by Marshall Linsky, Tampa
Bond Chairman. The gala
[vent will take place at Congre-
Ition Hodeph Sholom on
day evening, De^c. 7, at 8:00
km Eugene J. Linsky and Judge
alph Steinberg are Co-
Fhairmcn
Juda Waksman, the father of
fregop. Waksman and an active
list, instilled in his children
desire to serve the Jewish
ople in areas which are crucial
their existence. He also had
inspired teaching of Joseph
Ijvrami. the founder of the
Fvneh Hebrew Institute in
ivana. where he learned of the
rid-wide movement toward the
ablishment of a Jewish home-
1 in Israel.
Gregory Waksman was an
*>ve member of the Betar Or-
Nation and also the first
cretary General of the Youth
en Hayesod. He was the last
Wed President of the Havana
h School prior to leaving
following Castro's
over.
The Waksman family arrived
L Tpa in 1%1 where Gregory,
* and their father re-estab-
their paint brush manufac-
busmess. Gregory joined
Gregory Waksman
Beth Israel and soon became an
active leader and a member of its
board. In 1975, he joined Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom where he
again became an active partici-
pant in its many activities and
was elected a member of its
board. Recently, he was a mem-
ber of the committee that ar-
ranged the merger with Congre-
gation Beth Israel and was
chairman of the committee which
planned the celebration of the
merger. He is co-chairman of the
synagogue's Annual Music
Festival. His son, Sergio, a
graduate of the School of Design
in Israel, designed the Shetar at
Rodeph Sholom.
Through his selfless and con-
tinuing activities, Gregory
Waksman has shown his deter-
mination that Israel will find
peace and security. The Israel
Bond Organization, in coopera-
tion with Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, is proud to honor
Gregory Waksman for his ser-
vices to the continuation, inde-
pendence and welfare of the State
of Israel through the Israel Bond
program.
It was also announced that by
popular request Frank Gervasi
will be the guest speaker. Frank
Gervasi achieved prominence
during World War II from his
coverage of the major fighting
fronts. He is a former Director of
the Mediterranean area for the
Motion Picture Export Associ-
ation of America. Mr. Gervasi's
syndicated column on world
affairs, distributed three times a
week by the World Wide Press
Service, has appeared in major
newspapers throughout the
country.
Author of many books, his
most recent, "The Life and Times
of Menachem Begin-Rebel to
Statesman," was published last
year by Putnam's Sons, New
York.
Mr. Gervasi's research on
political, social and economic
questions has taken him to many
parts of Europe, Africa and the
Middle East. Through frequent
visits to Israel, he has developed
an intimate knowledge of that
country and its problems.
By ZEEV BEN-SHLOMO
London Chronicle Syndicate
The twentieth anniversary of
the death of Boris Pasternak, the
Russian poet and writer who
was born a Jew has been
marked by the publication of a
complimentary memoir in the
formerly liberal but now run-of-
the-mill Soviet literary periodical,
Novy Mir ("New World").
Its author, Andrei Voz-
nesensky, an outspoken liberal
poet and friend of Pasternak, has
been in semi-disgrace for the past
year.
The article not only praises
Pasternak, it also provides a
description of Pasternak's
funeral, the first to be published
in an official Soviet publication.
PARTS OF poems from
Pasternak's Dr. Zhivago. some of
them not previously published in
the Soviet Union, are also in-
cluded.
The decision by Sergei
Narovchatov, the editor of Novy
Mir, to publish this tribute to
Pasternak, continues the process
of rehabilitating the writer, which
began in the sixties, but was then
stopped.
Boris Pasternak was the son of
Leonid Pasternak, a painter who
visited Palestine in 1924 and
made numerous drawings and
water colors of its countryside, as
well as producing well-known
portraits of Weizmann, Sokolov,
Bialik, Saul Tchernichovsky and
Leonid's wife, the pianist Rosa
Kaufman-Pasternak.
THEIR SON, Boris, identified
himself to such an extent with
Russia as to become one of the
few Soviet poets, of whatever
ethnic origin, representative of
Russian Orthodox Christianity.
In his novel. Dr. Zhivago, still
prohibited in the Soviet Union
and not mentioned in Novy Mir,
he postulated the superiority of
Christianity.
At the same time, Pasternak
was fully aware that others
regarded him as a Jew and that
he shared the vulnerability of
Soviet Jews.
When the poet, Osip Man-
delstam, wrote a poem hostile to
Stalin, for which Mandelstam
was to pay with his life,
Pasternak reproached him.
Boris Pasternak
"AS A JEW you should not
have done it," Pasternak told
him, thereby hinting as the
possible consequences for
Mandelstam's Jewish writing
colleagues, including Pasternak
himself.
Narovchatov is an unusual
figure in the Soviet literary
establishment.
In Israel
Begin
Hails
Reagan
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin cabled con-
gratulations to President-
Elect Ronald Reagan on his
landslide victory saying
that he "look(s) forward to
close and fruitful co-
operation between our
countries for the cause of
peace and liberty.''
He also sent a message to
President Carter express-
ing thanks "on behalf of the
people and government of
Israel for your friendship,
your great contribution to
Israel's security and inces-
Continued on Page 11



Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November n
1980
mm *-wrw
A wonderful family reunion. 'Left to right) Margarita Fridman. Irina Fndman, Alia Takhten-
berg. Eleanor? Fridman. Demitry Fridman: lin front! AUa Fridman. Gregory Fridman, Luba
Dobroi mtsAy. Lt: Ok*. FndaOtin. and Yefem Fridman. iPhoto: Audrey Haubenstock)
New Arrivals From Minsk
Inn* Fridman looked forward
to taking her cousins on a new
adventure Halloween trick or
treating
Besides the family which
greeted the newcomers there were
members of the Tampa Jewish
Social Service and Tampa Jewish
Federation Russian Resettlement
Committee. Many were there who
cannot get away during the day
to form the usual welcoming
committee. Mimi Leiss took the
opportunity to share the excite-
ment of an arrival; she is usually
in the kitchen of the immigrants
apartment, preparing their first
American meal
It's been a long day. Demitry
Fridman after the trip from
Rome to Tampa. (Photo:
Audrey Haubenstoch)
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
The lateness of the hour
(midnight) didn't conceal the
emotion or excitement of a
mother and son waiting for
another son and his family, and a
sister and her family to arrive
from Russia.
Luba Dobrovitsky and her son,
Yef em Fridman, tried patiently
to wait at Tampa International
Airport for the arrival on October
30th of Gregory Fridman,
Yefem's brother. Eleanors, his
wife. Alia, their 14 year old
daughter, and Demitry, their
seven year old son. Arriving with
them was Frida Olin, Luba Do-
brovitsky 's sister, and her son
Lev. These are the 20th and 21st
Soviet families to be settled here.
Gregory Fridman and Lev Olin
are housepainters and Eleanors
Fridman is a laboratory worker.
Luba Dobrovitsky, Yefem
Fridman, his wife, Margarita,
and their daughter, Irina, arrived
in Tampa in July, 1979. Barely a
month before this night, October
1, Mikhail and AUa Trakhten-
berg, the latest Soviet arrivals,
were welcomed to the com-
munity. Now six new members of
this family have come from
Minsk, USSR. Although the
family grows ever larger, there
are still relatives in Russia
having difficulty arranging for
visas to the United States.
The families will be living close
to each other and to the Jewish
Community Center. Days before
the new arrivals reached Tampa,
the Fridmans and Trakhtenberg
were busy cleaning and arranging
furniture in the apartments and
stocking the refrigerator as well.
Children's
Resource Service
The Children's Resource
Center is offering the Infant
Stimulation Course for babies,
ages six weeks to one year and
their parents beginning Tuesday After a year of study with Cantor William Hauben, these
Nov. 18. students of the Adult Bar Bat Mitzvah class at Congregation
The course meets weekly on F.odeph Sholom are preparing for their individual ceremonies
Tuesdays for six weeks from 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. The cost is $25.00 William Hauben, Leah Davidson, Robert Noriega, Hilda
Parents learn how to enrich KUgore. and Lillian Stark. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
their child's development
through hands-on experiences
and discussions.
The class meets at Hills-
borough Community Mental
Health Center. 5707 N. 22nd St..
Tampa. For more information,
call 2373914. Ext. 255.

BL, iv
_^^^^^**^ /j /"* 3-KUf
a^a^^ ii i
Adult Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Training at Rodeph Sholom
One of the newest education developments at Rodeph Sholom
Synagogue is the Adult Bar/ Bat Mitzvah department, under
the direction of Cantor William Hauben. Approximately a year
ago, several adult congregants began to study Hebrew, Custom
and Ceremonies, and Synagogue Skills. After mastering basic
Hebrew reading, and Synagogue practices the class was split
into two groups. One group was eager, and ready to enter the
Bar / Bat Mitzvah training, the other group continues to study
Hebrew, and the skills of the Synagogue. Six candidates will
be qualified to celebrate their individual Bar/ Bat Mitzvah at
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue in the near future. "We would like
to congratulate this group of fine people for their courage and
dedication to this sacred goal, and we are looking forward to
their great achievement in the field of Jewish education. Mazel
Tov!" said Cantor Hauben, their very proud teacher.
Plexi-Parties
by
Sandy Schafer
o
Specializing
in
Acrylic
Lucite
and
Plexiglass
Giftware
Jewish Gift Items
House Parties Phone
Organization (819
Fundraising 962-1566
PHONE (813)837-5874
PAT COLLINS
BABYSITTERS AGENCY
3218 CHEROKEE AVENUE
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33611
WE GUARANTEE AQUAUFCD SITTER IN YOUR HOME
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Office (813) 256-3781
Residence (813) 835-9331
TO
Brothers and cousins greet each other at Tampa International
Airport (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Watch for news on Women's Wednesday!
You can learn how to manage stress!
Are Women equal in Judaism?
Circle the date of Wednesday, January 7,1981
Y-O-U won't want to miss this exciting day!
Due to a mistake in labeling the Howard John-
son's Coffee Brandy Ice Cream in prepackaged
pint containers bears a "K" symbol. Please be
advised that this flavor is not under supervision
and is not Kosher.
We apologize for any inconvenience this may
have caused.
Howard Johnson's
and K
Kosher Supervision Service *
5.111
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November
Is Get Acquainted Month
with Tampa's Newest Art Gallery
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During this time
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Your golden opportunity
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MONDAY-FRIDAY 9:30-3:00 SAT 10-12:30
4618 W. Kennedy Blvd. Phone 8766807
By Appointment Phone 866-9880


Novpmber 14.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
I'-onr row, left to right: Barbara Goldstein: Jan Bloom, Juan Goldstein; second row, left to
hgnt: Bruce Goldstein, Harriet Cyment. Larry ( yment. Jeff Bloom, Dr. Hubert Goldstein, Dr.
(ftirrv Kaufmann; back row. left to right: Abe Da. .s-Was^erberger, assistant executive
IdircrN"" lampa Jewish Federation Jane Hosenthal, Dr. Norman Hosenthal, Lili Kaufmann.
Leadership Development '81 Format
Norman Hosenthal, TJF
ership Development Chair-
A and Jane Hosenthal, Co-
hairman announced plans for a
vel Leadership Development
ram for 1981. One level of the
gram will be referred to as
lership Development Pro-
The other level will be re-
ferred to as Leadership Develop-
nt Cabinet.
The Steering Committee of the
Leadership Development Pro-
gram includes Bruce and Barbara
Goldstein. Jeff and Jan Bloom.
Dr. Barry and Lili Kaufmann.
Dr. Norman and Jane Hosenthal.
David and Sydell Vogel, and
Brian Abeles. This committee
will be chaired by Dr. Robert and
Joan Goldstein.
Dr. Hosenthal indicated that
Kol Ami Celebrates First
Religious School Service
This evening, Nov. 14,
embers of Congregation Kol
mi s Religious School will lead
Shabbat Service. Students
Jill announce the pages, lead
nglish readings and chant the
ebnw prayers. Miriam
c.Mahon's Hebrew Level III
ss has been practicing the
nice in class and at home over
epast few weeks.
"W are trying to rectify a
ngrettable situation in the
ush community,'* said Rabbi
ponard Hosenthal. "I can't tell
Government
As It Is
Columnist and Washington
sider Jack Anderson takes a
ngmatic look at politics under
* Capitol dome in "The Leg is-
uve Branch. part-two of
"nment As It Is. airing
kturdav. Nov. 15. at 10 p.m., on
L'SK-tV. Channel 16.
L'sing historical material,
cumentary footage and inter-
ns with congressional leaders,
jnderson presents a fresh Der-
ive on the constitutional
Nndate of representative
Pvernment.
Anderson also discusses
l*hies. special interests and
npaign contributions, bottle-
rs, party power and responsi-
Bty i" the constituency.
The Legislative Branch
ptur^ comments from Senate
"nority leader Howard H
". House minority leader
Khodes. House majority
^p John Brademas. and Secre-
' of State Edmund S. Muskie.
you how many adults have ap-
proached me and told me how
badly they feel that they never
learned to pray in Hebrew or do
not understand the structure of
the service. We are trying to in-
sure that all of our students will
feel comfortable when they join
the community in worship and
will be able to participate actively
and knowledgeably
In addition to working on the
Siddur (Prayerbook) in their in-
dividual classes, all students en-
rolled in the congregation's
Hebrew Studies department meet
once a week to practice the ser-
vice in a congregational setting.
The students enjoy these ses-
sions immensely and their voices
can be heard throughout the
school yard. The students also
meet once a week to learn modern
and traditional Hebrew songs.
Each class in Kol Ami's
Religious School will have the
opportunitv to lead a service. The
congregation makes a special
effort to accomodate even the
youngest children by making ser-
vices shorter than usual.
Additionally, Habbi Hosenthal
substitutes a story for a formal
sermon.
Participants in this weeks
service are: Darren Appleblatt.
Stacy Berber. Sharon Chudnow,
Kevin Cross, Rinnie Groff, Scott
Hirshorn. Mark Kanarek. Pam
Kelban. David Marcus. Brett
Marks. Terri Oster. Mark Price.
Lisa Saff. Scott Shear, Deborah
Silverman. Marty Sokol, and
Lisa Stevens.
the function of the overall Steer-
ing Committee will be to operate
as a program planning body,
policy and coordinating arm in
cooperation with the Leadership
Development Cabinet, and pro-
gram applicant review body of
the Tampa Jewish Federation.
The purpose of the Steering
Committee will be to encourage
participants to become active
members within the Jewish Com-
munity and to develop a sense of
involvement through Tzedaka.
i.e., righteous behavior.
As an outgrowth of the
Leadership Development Pro-
gram, a Senior Leadership De-
velopment Cabinet has been
formed. The purpose of the Cabi-
net is to serve as an idea bank,
to stimulate Jewish awareness of
pertinent communal, national
and international issues. It will
promote involvement from
Leadership Development ranks
in a missions program to Israel
and other countries in Europe. It
will work with Leadership
Development Programs to co-
ordinate workshops, regional
meetings, and retreats. The
Leadership Cabinet will also pro-
vide assistance in volunteer
placement for individuals who
want to become involved in com-
munity agencies and boards by
matching talents with agency
needs.
lor more information as to be-
coming a member ot the Leader-
ship Development Program, con-
tact the Tampa Jewish
Federation. 872-4451
Karen Fay Alter
\Alter-SnyderEngagement j
Mr. and Mrs. Gary S. Alter announce the engagement of their
daughter, Karen Fay Alter, to Jack Snyder, son of the late Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Goldschneider of Pittsburgh.
The bride-to-be is a graduate of Plant High School and at-
tended Hillsborough Community College. She was president of
the year for Junior Achievement in 1979. While at HCC she was
active in Hillel at USF. She will continue her education at the
University of South Carolina.
The groom to be attended the University of South Florida and
now is a corporate representative for Domino's Pizza, Inc. in
Columbia, S.C.
. A May wedding is planned at Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
JWV Auxiliary 373
JWV, Albert Aronovitz
Auxiliary 373 invites members,
new members, paid up members
and those interested in joining
the auxiliary to attend a Mem-
bership Tea Tuesday, Nov. 18,
2:00-4:00 p.m. in the library of
the Jewish Community Center.
Margie Maxey from Robin-
son's department store will
demonstrate Estee Lauder Cos-
metics and there will be free
samples, door prizes and refresh-
ments.
Membership chairman, Miriam
Tarnofsky and auxiliary presi-
dent, Minnie Posner welcome aO
women interested in the
J.W.V.A. to the tea.
Id rleon
MOTEL
Having a Bar Mitzvah?
Wedding?
Contact Berime Stevens Oches tra
982-6373
Private drum kmaora. all style, private
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ft New York Bagels Bialys "*
^ Barrel Pickets Smoked king -^C
^r 2315 w unebaugn Ave. 935-4753 .^j
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Pathways
Counseling
Center
announced the opening
of their Offices in
Brandon and Tampa
> David H. Neater
Psychologist
RudiM H. Rfchter, M.A.
Counselor
bh0 SV"'"' >Omty
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251 6798
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TERRILL HAMEROFF
MARION MAHONEY


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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
_Ln ">ber
U :-J
Unity in Common Cause
The latest CBS-New York Times poll indicates
that at least as many Jewish voters cast their ballots
for President Carter as for President-Elect Reagan.
We have no way of knowing how accurate that this
is, especially since the polls were almost uniformly
wrong about everything in the nation's elections last
week.
But the CBS-New York Times survey does
remind us of one thing at least that can not be
contested. And that is that there were many Jewish
leaders, and many Jewish voters generally, on both
sides of the contest.
We trust that, with the voting now over, unity
will return to the politically polarized Jewish com-
munity for the more important business of our
nation, our state and our cities during the next four
years under President-Elect Reagan.
Of particular significance is the suddenly
ascendant role claimed for itself during this coming
time period by the "new right," which has already
attacked Mr. Reagan and Vice President-Elect
George Bush on their more "moderate" approach to
such controversial issues as right-to-life, abortion
and prayer in the schools.
The "new right," as did the old right and Nazi
movements, feeds upon the discontent and alienation
of middle class and blue collar elements who suffer
most from a chaotic social and economic system.
Sucesses in dealing with inflation, high taxation,
rampant crime and such ancillary divisive issues as
national defense and immigration will have to be
scored by the new administration if there is to be a
reversing of the growth of the "new right."
It is therefore in the interest of the American
Jewish community to develop an agenda and
establish priorities for an economically healthy and
crisis-free nation if it is to avoid the likely excesses
that a successful "new right" will enjoy under less
happy circumstances.
Jews would, by the very nature of their exposed
social, political and economic status within the com-
munity at large, stand to suffer first and most should
they fail to unite now that the elections are over and
once again to join hands in common cause.
Shaare Zedek Update
Although the Shaare Zedek Medical Center of
Jerusalem needs no special informational program to
highlight the distinctions of its activities, a formal
dinner next Wednesday at Temple Emanu-El on
Miami Beach will offer such an opportunity for those
not yet in the know.
A case in point is the recent announcement of
the discovery of a new hemoglobin in the blood by
Dr. Ayala Abramov of the Jerusalem Medical Center
staff now called Shaare Zedek Hemoglobin.
This historic institution has played an im-
portant medical role from the days of Israel's pre-
statehood to the wars of its survival. But it is Shaare
Zedek's dedication to the health of Israel in peace
that is especially noteworthy.
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Bualneaa Office: MM Nendernon mvd.. Tampa, Fla SSMMt
Telephone 872-4470
Publication Office. 130 N.E. 6 St., Miami. Fla. SS132
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROdENKRANZ
Editor and PubUaher Executive Editor Aaaodata Editor
MIMM
I Dm* Nat Onaraa tee Tne Kaahnita
Of TIM Marenaaalaa AaUarUaii la HOa*mm
Frjdava Weekly: September through May
H0Mi(h August by The Jew lah Floridian of Tampa
Published F
14-Weekly: i
Second Claa* Postage Paid at Miami, Fla. ISP8471 -MS
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Floridian, P.O. BMtlWn, Miami. Fla. Stlfl.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (LocalAna) 2 Year Minimum Subscription 7 00
(Annual SS.SO) Out of Town Upon R quest
TIM JcwMh FksMiax maintain* no Ira* Hat." Pupil racalrtnj um aaaar i
dlircUr ar auMrrttar Ihrouftl arraaajail wn lit JawUe FaaaraUaa sf 1
yj-la anurtaa tramnull mailnmlliMHi alanarrtaimn toonsaser Aaranai
aatarrMllin anouM aonatl/r Tna Jawlaariarlannar (haPaaantna
Resurrection for Sen. Stone?
IT IS too early to tell whether
or not .Sen. Richard Stone nas
done himself, and the rest of us. a
service by the way in which he re
acted to his defeat at the hands of
Paula Hawkins.
There is. after all. a component
of graciousness in politics. To be
sure, it emerges almost ex-
clusively when a candidate for
office loses, and suddenly he says
nice things about the opponent at
whom he was slinging mud only
the day before. But say them, he
does.
SEN. STONE has said
nothing. It is not that I am sad-
dened by his failure to toast Mrs.
Hawkins. It is that I am sad-
dened by the Senator's lack of
basic political decorum a lack
that casts light on the quality of
his statesmanship these last six
years.
I am impelled to suggest that
Sen. Stone was so enchanted by
playing at being a senator that
too often this enchantment
obscured the role for him itself.
Forgive me this reference to
Camelot, which has come a lot
back in vogue with similar
references to charisma and the
Kennedys in this feverish election
period.
But Sen. Stone saw Capitol
Hill as his own private Camelot. I
am not suggesting that this is
why he lost to Mrs. Hawkins,
although there were surely many
Floridians who looked disfavor-
ably upon him because of what,
on various levels of crudity, they
came to call his "life style."
WHAT I AM suggesting is
that in the agony of his defeat,
Stone refused to take up the
burden of his challenger's victory
and to help press it home as a
preferable alternative to Mrs.
Hawkins
Democratic Party snlidanJ
considerations apart, an i9SUeT
don't consider worthy of suprj
a prior, under any nrcumstance
Sen. Stone could once and for.
have flung the often scurilM
things said about his statesman!
ship back into the teeth of hi]
detractors by mining in thecaml
paign of Insurance Commissione]
Bill Gunter once it was clear id
him that hi* f'arm-lot fairvu
had faded.
Instead, m pouted. And nowl
because President-Fleet Reagail
has just named him to thd
Reagan transition team, Stonl
has operatd the door to j.|
kinds of speculation that
struck a secret deal with t
Reagan forces for just such
opportunity at political resur]
rection at staying in Washing]
ton under any circumstances.
QUICK TO be reborn. Ston
has already responded
denying the charge by labeling
it as yet one more piece of scurill
lous gossip directed against himj
And the Senator may very welf
be justified in this.
Still, it is he himself wh
enhanced t he gossip when, afu
the Reagan announcement,
Stone said tartly that there is life!
after defeat in office yet. When!
indeed, he pouted some morel
leaving unanswered the questioif
about life, yes. but at what cost|
There are other questions,
well:
How much more effectiva
would Sen. Stone have been as i
public servant if he had stirred up|
all those South Florida resident!
in the cause of Gunter s
didacy rather than to encour
them, by his embittered silence)
to stay at home? How much i
effective would the Re
appointment itself have been if i
were made despite Stone'i
support of Gunter, not becaus
he contributed to the Gunti
defeat by refusing to be a
sport and sinking his own t
mates not only Gunter, bu
the old-line Rooseveltian
crats who are now without i
one on Capitol Hill to repn
their interests? For surely
Hawkins will not do that.
WHETHER or not the
pointment would have come i
Continued ob Page 9
Walter Lippmann's Self-Hatred
Friday, November 14, 1980
6KISLEV5741
In any consideration of the
startling degree to which Walter
Lippmann carried his dread of
being regarded as a Jew who won
fame as a journalist, as we are re-
minded in Ronald Steel's Walter
Lippmann and the American
Century, we have a moral obli-
gation to bear in mind that Jew-
ish self-hatred is not a rare or
isolated phenomenon. Es-
pecially in the era of the Ameri-
can Wasteland when anti-
Semitism in housing, jobs,
resorts, and schools drove many
Jews to curse their origins,
thousands saw assimilation as
their only ticket to success. And
in the process, they looked upon
their Jewishness as a millstone
and sneered at Jewish com-
patriots for rejoicing in their
heritage.
This said, one must go im-
mediately to Lippman's shocking
silence about Hitler's machi-
nations against the Jews and
even worse an example of what
, amounted to apologia for the
Nazis. Writing from the Olympus
of detachment to which his skill
had hoisted him, Lippman
showed a callous insensitivity to
the Nazi peril, especially as it
concerned the Jews. "He ap-
proached the Nazi phenomenon
as a foreign policy analyst, not as
a Jew," Steel states.
IN 1933, when der Fuehrer
''
atory by Lippman, the columnist
swallowed the Hitler bait promi-
sing not to press his claim by
force. Here is a genuinely states-
manlike address offering evi-
dence of good faith, Lippman
opined, as if viewing Hitler's
pledge through the eyes of a
hoodwinked Chamberlain. And
then this incredible and near-
obscene Lippman pro-
nouncement:
"We have heard once more,
through the fog and the din, the
hysteria and the animal passions
of a great revolution, the authen
tic voice of a genuinely civilized
people. .To deny today that
Germany can speak as a civilized
power because uncivilized things
are being done in Germany is in
itself a deep form of intolerance.''
This disconcerting statement
needs to be joined with a com-
inion misjudgment articulated
the skies were falling on the Jewa
of Germany. Warning that pr
haps after all the dictator w
preparing to unleash war, Lipp-
man said only two factors held
the Nazis in check the French
army and the persecution of the
Jews. Here. Steel's wry comment
hits the target squarely: "The
idea that a pogram against the
Jews offered protection W
Europe was, to say the least
peculiar coming from a Jewish
writer."
L.TTLE WONDER that Felu
Frankfurter, who idolized bipp-
man. burned with fury over this
Lippman offense.
In less tumultuous day".
Walter Lippman placed on tne
record dour conclusions about nu
fellow Jews which, even thougji
shared by others bitten with sar
hatred, must be thrown on um |
scale by which we uU'mf"')
judge men of great talent. Others
might denigrate Jewish peoP1^ I
hood and Jewish solidarity ana
be ignored. But the corruption '
the greatest of men remains tn
worst of corruptions.
"Because the Jew is con-
spicuous," Lippman reasonec.
"he is under all the greater obU-
gations not to practice the vice
of our civilization.'' AJpm
brought up to think >
Jewishness as an infirmity ratner


ppWavrNovember 14, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
oal
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H
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ii
tU
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IRA President's Mission
NEW YORK Campaign
pledges of $11,787,250 for 1981
len received from participants
on the Oct- 5-10 United Jewish
\ppeal President's Mission to
Israel, according to audited
s reported here today. This
percent increase over 1980
pledges by the same con-
tributors
An additional $'2,536,950 for
Project Renewal was pledged at
the mission's climactic state
dinner with Prime Minister
\lenai hem Begin in the Knesset.
Consisting of 422 men and
women from American Jewish
communities throughout the
U.S., the $10,000 minimum gift
mission was the largest major
gifts leadership group ever
brought to Israel by the UJA. It
was led by UJA National Vice
Chairman Joel S. Hreslau of
Washington, D.C.
Begin applauded the evening's
expression of leadership support
for ongoing humanitarian
programs and for Project
Renewal as clear and strong
evidence of American Jewish
solidarity with Israel's people.
Breslau and the mission's team
of top-ranking national and
regional officers pointed out that
the fundraising results continued
an unbroken sequence of UJA
national events which have
resulted in increased campaign
giving of 35-40 percent. This
indicates that the national goal is
achievable, they stated. The UJA
is seeking a 1981 goal of $635
million in the regular 1981
campaign, plus a minimum of $54
million for Project Renewal.
The state dinner ended a
comprehensive four-day program
which took participants into 23
Hillel School's Moscowilz
Attends JTS Institute
Mention Hillel School to
ingB Miriam Moscowitz and her green
eyes begin to sparkle. Mention
_ toe Jewish Theological Seminary
Summer Institute and her green
tyeareally flash.
I Miriam attended that program
last summer at the behest of the
Hillel School Board. "In all the
years of the program, this was
the first time an institution had
sponsored someone," she said.
The school felt it would be
beneficial to their Judaic Studies
henfl ProKram for someone to attend
this Summer Institute of JTS
and given the opportunity,
ost| v''r'am completing her second
year on the faculty, jumped at
the chance.
Uv)
as
lap
tnt
ran
ncx
10
ifi
in-'
iuse
ltei
All the other participants in
the program were graduate
students. Miriam explained the
format of the month long
program was to envelope the
participants in Judaism. "We
attended services each weekend
in a different New York
Synagogue, we shared Shabbat
dinner and lunch with the
Seminary students," she said.
Hebrew and Jewish Law were
her two classes reenforcing her
undergraduate days at the
University of South Florida
which included studying Hebrew
and Modern Judaism with Rabbi
Frank Sundheim. According to
Miriam, "not only was it
beneficial for my own personal
growth, but it was an effective
way to be a student involved with
other teaching methods."
Now once again at Hillel
Miriam Moscowilz
School, her classes on Bible,
Customs, Ceremonies Jewish
History, Mishnah and Midrash
for 5th through 8th grades are
the real recipients of the foresight
of the Hillel Board in sponsoring
one of its own faculty for ad-
ditional study. "Human in-
teraction has as much to do with
the development of a child's
personality as the textbooks .
perhaps more," explains Miriam.
Public Welcome
The next meeting of the Tampa
Area Chapter of the Lupus
Foundation of America, Inc., will
be held Nov. 16, at 2:30 p.m. at
the Florida Federal Bank, 202 W.
Bears Ave.
Dr. Richard Hoffman will be
the speaker for this meeting.
She feels that it wasn't just the
knowledge that she gained over
the summer, but the exposure
that helped to make her a better
teacher.
Where does Hillel School find
its Judaic Studies teachers?
Miriam was a graduate of the
University of South Florida. She
had moved to Winter Park with
her family from New York.
Staying in Tampa was an easy
thing to do, she says, but finding
the right kind of job was another
thing. She holds a Bachelor's and
a Master's degree from USF in
Social Science Education. There
were no openings in that field at
the time and her strong Judaic
background led her to Hillel
School.
Now the school is in the midst
of its annual fundraising efforts.
Nov. 22, some lucky person will
have $10,000 in either gold or
cash. And Hillel School hopes to
be more financially secure in the
process. Lois Older and Marilyn
Farber are chairing that part of
the fundraising effort.
The completion of the drive
will take place during an evening
with Dov Fahrer in Jolie: Behind
(he Mask. This will be held in the
Beth Israel Building at 8:30 p.m.,
Nov. 22. Cookie Lynn is chair-
man of the evening. Patron's
reserved seating is $15 and
general admission is $7.50. All
proceeds go to Hillel School
which this year has in enrollment
of 141 students in grades 1
through 8.
Project Renewal neighborhoods
to meet the residents, developed
dialogues with pioneering
families engaged in repopulating
the Galilee and in resettling in
the Negev under the terms of the
Israel-Egypt peace treaty; and
surveyed a wide range of Jewish
Agency and Joint Distribution
Committee programs aiding the
young, the elderly, the han-
dicapped and new immigrants.
The concentrated President's
Mission itinerary also included a
welcoming address by Israel
President Yitzhak Navon, the
mission's host: background
briefings on military security by
general officers of the Israel Air
Force and the northern and
southern commands: presen-
tations on the full spectrum of
Jewish Agency programs by
Chairman Leon A. Dulzin.
Treasurer Akiva Lewinsky, Rural
Settlement Department head Dr.
Ranaan Weitz and director-
general Shimon Ravid, and
Project Renewal director Yehiel
Admoni.
In an innovative first-night
series of seven dinner meetings at
the homes of outstanding Israeli
personalities, groups of mission
members received an overview of
Israel's present and future status
which strongly combined realism
with expressions of faith and
optimism. Hosts for the open
dialogues included members of
the Knesset Meir Amit, Haim
Bar-Lev, Moshe Dayan, Shimon
Peres and Ezer Weizmann:
Mayor Shlomo I.a hat of Tel
Aviv, and Avraham Shavit,
President of the Israel
Manufacturers' Association.
During deeply emotional visits
to Jerusalem, the full delegation
of American Jewish leadership
voiced allegiance to the united,
historic capital of the Jewish
people in a candlelit ceremony at
the Western Wall, paid tribute to
those who have fallen in Israel's
five wars since independence, and
honored the heroes and martyrs
of the Holocaust and of Jewish
resistance in a Yizkor service at
Yad Vashem.
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AL LATTER, REALTOR
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837-8543
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MONDAY-FRIDAY 10 l.m. 4 p.m. Of By Aooomim.nl
3wisb fcotiDfly Recipes
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THE ANCIENT fig belongs
on your Chanukah table.
So, for this "Festival of
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with retailers to offer you
these free, holiday recip-
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dried figs. When you do
your holiday shopping, -~ w ri
be sure to pick up this free recipe I
folder and enjoy this favorite fruit of the ancient world in kugel,
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>refree recipes, write:


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 14. loan
Jewish Book Month
wmmtmiim
By RABBI MARTIN
I.SANDBERG
of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom
The Bible tells us "The making
of many books is without limit"
(Kohelet 12:12). For us Jews, the
People of the Book, the written
sources and records of our
tradition and heritage are
precious and sacred. It has been
the hallmark of Jewish life to
surround oneself with volumes of
Jewish learning and to immerse
one's mind into the vast sea of
learning.
Yet there are so many books on
subjects relating to Judaism that
it is often very hard to know
where to start. It would be nice if
we could buy and read every book
on Jewish tradition that was
printed, but finances, time and
space would preclude this
possibility. We must make
choices. We must have some idea
what books form the "Basic
Library" of Jewish learning. For
years I have been collecting
books on Judaism and related
fields. By now I have about 1500
volumes on my shelves. Over the
years I hope to collect more, and
perhaps even have the time to
read them all. I have gone
through my library and selected a
group of books that might form a
eood basic home library for the
Rabbi Sandberg '
inquiring Jew. The selections are
my personal choices and at times
quite arbitrary. But I like them,
and I hope you may too.
Bible
1. The new translations by the
Jewish Publication Society are a
must. To date, they have
published The Torah, The
Prophets and a few scattered
books.
2. The Reform Movement is
about to finish the publication of
Kosher Lunch M ejm
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillaborough County
Commission end held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blskley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF Nov. 17 Nov. 21
Monday: Turkey Chow Mein with Crisp Noodles, Turnip
Greens, Applesauce, Whole Wheat Bread, Sugar Cookie,
Coffee or Tea.
Tuesday: Beef Pattie with Gravy. Boiled Whole Irish Potatoes,
Zuchini Squash with Tomatoes, Carrot Salad with
Pineapple, Rye Bread, Canned Peaches, Coffee or Tea.
Wednesday: Shake and Bake Chicken, Yellow Corn, Green
Beans, Orange Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Fruit Cocktail,
Coffee or Tea.
Thursday: Roast Beef with Gravy, Whipped Irish Potatoes,
Mixed Vegetable, Tossed Salad with Tomatoes, French
Dressing, Roll, Purple Plums, Coffee or Tea.
Friday: Fish, Cooked Carrots, Grits, Slaw, Whole Wheat
Bread, Fresh Fruit, Coffee or Tea.
'Up Front' Drug Information
A new toll-free service called
"Up Front" is available in
Florida, to provide information
about medications both pre-
scription and over-the-counter.
Some examples of questions
that can and should be asked are:
11 What are normal side effects of
this drug?. 2) Are there any
interactions with other medica-
tions, alcohol, or food?: and 3)
Can this medication be taken
with meals?
Up Front will also answer
questions on food, food additives,
vitamins and herbs and will mai'
out literature on medicine yoi
inquire about!
THE FAMILY JACOBS
SOt* YEAR
This is a most valuable service.
Too many older people do not
have adequate or clear infor-
mation about the drugs they are
taking. Too many people have old
medicine on their shelves and
have forgotten the instructions
for their use.
Call Up Front (toll-free) 1-800-
432-8255.
I
immmmi
The Torah: A Modern Com-
mentary by Gunther W. Plaut.
The early volumes have been
good and the new edition should
become a standard of biblical
studies.
3. Louis Ginzberg's one
volume edition of Legends of the
Bible (published by the Jewish
Publication Society), adds an
extra dimension to Bible study
with in inclusion of many legends
from various sources.
4. While we do not accept the
New Testament as sacred
scripture for Jews, it is well
worth the study. A good text is A
Jewish Understanding of the
New Testament by Samuel
Sandmel. (KTAV New York.
1974 paperback).
History
1. There are now several one
volume histories designed for
popular audiences. Among the
best are: My People by Abba
Eban (Behrman House, New
York 1968), and Wanderings by
Chaim Potak (Alfred Knopf, New
York, 1978).
2. A more ponderous and
scholarly one-volme history text
is A History of the Jewish People
edited by H.H. Ben Sasson
(Harvard, Cambridge, Mass..
1976).
3. For in-depth study, there is
the on-going work of Salo Baron:
A Social & Religious History of
the Jews. (Columbia. New York,
various dates), now having
reached 17 volumes.
Classical Texts
1. While it is hard to study in
translation, the Mishnah
(translated by Herbert Danby,
Oxford 1931) is an essential
cornerstone of Jewish Tradition.
2. The Talmud has been
translated into English, but it is
harder to understand than the
original Aramaic. I suggest, for
those interest in the subject, to
look at The Essential Talmud by
Adin Steinsaltz (Basic Books,
New York, 1976).
Prayer
1. Abraham Millgram's.Mns/i
Worship (Jewish Publication
Society, Philadelphia, 1971) is a
very good and readable overview
on the whole subject.
2. The beet classical prayer-
book, with commentary is The
Authorized Daily Prayer Book by
Joseph Hertz (Bloch, New York,
1948).
3. For the latest in liturgy, the
Reform Movement has issued the
new series: The Gates of Prayer,
and The Gates of Repentance.
The Conservative Movement has
a new Mahzor for Rosh
Hashanan < Yom Kippur and is
due to issue a new general
prayerbook this coming year
(1981).
Jewish Law
The field of growing from all
OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK *
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MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
KOSHER opl- ii ,..- I
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FRIC JACOBS Qnr-Mgml J
V22
Phone (305) 538-5721
11 WANT TO MEET YOU IF>
you are an American Jewish widow who
has felt the pains of lonesomeness long
enough to feel perhaps there is
something better in store for her, which
is the wav I feel, if so, do not hesitate to
answer by writing to me and telling me
in detail about yourself in the strictest
of confidence. All answers will be acknow-
ledged. I am determined to live out the
rest of the Golden Years of life that are
due me in comfort, ease, style and
fulfillment. Therefore, l am willing to
combined all of my resources with you
if we both meet with each others expec-
tations. Then, in that event, we can
enjoy the love and compassion to the
fullest extent of a compatible marriage.
Let it be understood l am not a fortune
hunter if marriage results it will be on
the basis of pre-marital contracts. For the
protection of both. Please give your name
and phone number in your reply.
Interview in Tampa soon. Send to Box WTM, The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 01-2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
K
sides. Here are three of the best:
1. Gates of MiUvah, edited by
Simeon J. Maslin (Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
New York, 1979) Reform, view.
2. A Guide to Jewish Religious
Practice, by Isaac Klein, (Jewish
Theological Seminary, New York,
1979), Conservative view.
3. To Be a Jew by Haim
Halevy Donin (Basic Books, New
York, 1972) Modern Orthodox
and the most readable of the
three.
Israel
1. The best, but difficult
volume is A History of Israel, by
Howard M. Sachar (Alfred A.
Knopf, New York, 1976).
2. On a more popular vein is
Abba Eban's My Country,
(Random House, New York
1972).
3. A good source book on
Zionism is The Zionist Idea by
Arthur Hertzberg (Antheneum,
New York, 1969 paperback).
Holocaust
1. The best history is by Lucy
S. Dawidowicz, The War
Against the Jews, (Holt,
Rinehart and Winston, New
York, 1975). It has also come out
in a paperback version. A
childrens version, prepared for
High School use, is available
from Behrman House under the
title Hitler's War Against the
Jews, edited by David Altshuler.
2. The Anthology of Holocaust
Literature, edited by jTL*
Glatstein (Jewish PublicX
Society, Philadelphia. 1969J wif|
serve as an introduction u, tke
vast outpouring of literature
from this period This material
will not be cheery, but it is a must
for the modern Jew.
Miscellaneous
1.9'/, Mystics by Herbert
Werner (Holt, Rhinehart &
Winston, New York, 1969), is a
fascinating glimpse into a Jewish
world unknown to most of us.
2. The Jews in America, by
Max I. Dimont, is both en-
tertaining and controversial. You
may not agree with his point of
view, but it is challenging.
3. 77i? Encyclopedia Judaica
(Keter Publishing, Jerusalem,
1972), is a 16 volume library in
itself. While not perfect, it is the
best reterence set on all things
Jewish that is around. You
sometimes can find it on sale for
about $300 (half the original
cost), in special advertisements
in Jewish periodicals. There is
also a good children's 6 volume
version called My Jewish World.
which can be ordered through
most Jewish book stores.
4. Tin' Jet, ish Catalog,
(Volumes I & II) by Siegel &
Strassfeld (Jewish Publication
Society I. These are fun and filled
with all sorts of useful (and
trivial) information. It speaks
well toi Mer teen-agers.
Childrens Books
Jewish Book Month, Nov. 2 to
Dec. 2, is observed by the Jewish
Book Council of the Jewish Wel-
fare Board by the compilation of
this Recommended List of Recent
Books for Jewish Children.
A more comprehensive list of
children's books is available from
the Council, at 15 East 26 St.,
New York, N.Y. 10010.
The Present: Cold Rain On the
Water by Rose Blue. McGraw
Hill, 1979 (ages 12 up): Once I
Was a Plum Tree by Johanna
Hurwitz. William Morrow, 1980
(ages 8-12); A Tangle of Roots by
Barbara Cirion. Scribner's, 1979
(ages 12 up):
Times Past; A Boy of Old
Prague by Sulamith Ish-Kishor.
Scholastic. 1979 (ages 8-12);
Duora's Journey by Marge
Blaine Holt. Rinehart & Winston,
1979 (ages 8-12); Ike and Mama
and the Block Wedding by Carol
Snyder. Coward, McCann &
Geoghegan, 1979 (ages 8-12);
Holocaust and Aftermath: The
Devil in Vienna by Doris Orgel.
Dial, 1978 (ages 12 up); Alan and
Naomi by Myron Levoy. Harper,
1977 (ages 8-12).
Heroes and Heroines: Pride of
Our People by David C. Gross.
Doubleday, 1979 (ages 12 up);
Nazi Hunter. Simon Wiesenthal
by Iris Noble. Messner, 1979
(ages 12 up): ''icture Stories from
The Bible by M. C. Gaines. Scarf
Press. 1979 (ages 5-14);
Palestine and Israel: The dirts
in the Velvet Frame by Adele
Geras. Atheneum, 1979 (ages 10-
14); Smoke Over Golan by Uriel
Ofek. Harper, 1979 (ages 8-12);
Lori by Gloria Goldreich. Holt,
Rinehart & Winston, 1979 (ages
12 up);
Throughout the Year: My
Very Own Jewish Home by
Andrew Goldstein. Kar-Ben
Copies. 1979 (ages 3-7); A First
Jewish Holiday Cookbook by
Chaya Rurstein. Bonim, 1979
(ages 6-10); Jeieish Days and
Holidays by Grecr Fay Cashman.
SBS Publishing, 1979 (ages 4-8):
Folk and Fan! sy: The Best of
K'Tonton by Sadie Rose Weiler-
stcin. Jewish Publication
Society. 1W0 (ages 4-8).
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,v, November 14,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
aS^*:W:*^^
9k QAM
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
it 872-4470.)
:?::::<::::?::::::::
I

The JCC preschool staff recently attended a conference in
Miami Beach. This conference was sponsored by the Florida
Association on Children Under Six.
St aft members attending included: Barbara Richman,
j Michelle Unterberger, Elaine Kelman, Jania Heustis, Linda
i Oman, Beverly Fink, Carol Allen, Tim Stoker, Laurie Albano,
[ and Ricki Lewis.
The conference was held at the Diplomat Hotel, where par-
ticipants enjoyed the beach as well as the many interesting
1 workshops. Workshop topics ranged from teaching math to
j animals in the classroom.
While in the Miami area, several staff members used the
[opportunity to visit relatives. Barbara Richman visited with her
brother and his family, David and Ellie Korros and their
daughter, Chana. Michelle Unterberger saw her parents,
Herman and Adella Kroger, as did Elaine Kelman who enjoyed
being with her parents Nat and Bea Gulbis; and Beverly Fink
shared some time with her mother, Mae Schul and with her in-
I laws. Marty and Gloria Fink.
The third annual "Craft, Etc. Auction" of the Bay Horizons
IChapter of ORT, will be held in conjunction with their
[November general meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 18. at 11:30 a.m.
[They will follow the prompt schedule of: Business meeting.
|ll:30a.m., lunch 12, auction 12:45 p.m.
They would love to see everyone interested come enjoy the
[morning in the game room of The Pinnacle, 4141 Bay shore Blvd.
[Much appreciation goes to Ide Stone for arranging the use of
|this lovely facility.
OUT can auction off your plants, craft items, baked goods,
[home cooking, needlework, etc. Please put your name on the
Iitem and a minimum opening bid, as well as any special com-
Inentsor instructions about the item.
ORT members, this is a great time to bring guests. The lunch
kill be delightful and the auction superb. Please call Bernice
[Gilman at 879-5921 for reservations by the day before the
peeting.
The proceeds from the Craft Auction will be used to provide
[health services to ORT students, as well as some special
|educai ion services for handicapped ORT students.
On Sunday at 9:30 a.m., those attending the Congregation
ISchaarai Zedek Forum will enjoy hearing Mark F. Lewis speak
|oa"American Judges, Jews, and Justice."
Mr. l^wis' topic relates directly to a most interesting article
Ihe wrote and had published in "Judaism: A Quarterly Journal of
pewish Life and Thought," (Winter issue, 1980) entitled "To Do
busily: The Resolution of Jewish Problems in American
ICourts."
Mark Lewis was born in Albany, New York, and is the son of
Milt and Rae Lewis, Temple members. Mark moved to Tampa
with his wife, Ricki, and two daughters, Allison and Jocelyn, in
[1976. after graduating with honors from University of Florida
[Law School, that same year. He began his legal career as Law
[Editor at Commerce Clearing House in Tampa. After a year, he
[moved on to Bay Area Legal Services as a staff attorney. He is
[presently in private law practice.
Mr. Iajwis' involvement in community activities reflects his
ve of law and of Judaism. He participates in many legal
|organi/at ions and in addition to being on the Board of Directors
the llillel School and serving on the Young Leadership
Cabinet of UJA (with Ricki), he has served as president of
Kongregation Beth Israel, and is active in Tampa Jewish
[Federation.
I Don't miss this fascinating Schaarai Zedek Forum and enjoy
[fuice. collie, and danish at the same time!
On Sunday. Nov. 23, at noon, following a lox and bagel
P^Wx*::::-:-:*:*:*:W^
::
V.
I
::
brunch, the University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel
Foundation will present Flory Jagoda, a Yugoslavian bom
musician. She will be singing songs of Sephardic Jewish culture.
Many of these songs are in Ladino, a Judea- Spanish language of
the Jewish community that originally lived in Spain, she will
also be discussing aspects of this rich, but often neglected, part
of our culture. If interested call Hillel at 988-7076 or 988-1234.
Four members of the Albert Aronovitz Post No. 373 and
auxiliary of the Jewish War Veterans recently returned from the
quarterly meeting, held in West Palm Beach. The weekend
consisted of a workshop on Saturday, a meeting on Sunday, and
all other time was spent socializing, renewing friendships, and
learning about the inner activities of the State Department.
Representing the Post were Commander Mary Surasky, Past
Commander Cy Woolf, and Jerry Posner. Representing the
Auxiliary was capable president, Minnie Posner.
On Wednesday, Nov. 12, a special shabbat workshop was
held at the JCC. Joan Goldstein and Greta Schiffman were co-
chairmen of this event. The goal of the workshop was for pre-
school parents to share ideas for celebrating Shabbat at home,
particularly on a level that would be meaningful for their 3,4,
and 5, year old children. In addition, some of the local
synagogue gift shops provided Sabbath items for sale during the
presentation. Refreshments, appropriate for Shabbat, were
served.
Hadassah groups are really busy this weekend. Speaking to
the day chapter Monday and to the eveing group Tuesday night ::
will be, Mrs. Laurel Weiner, of Atlanta, a former National vice
president and currently the region's Zionist Public Relations
Chairman. The daytime chapter will follow up the program with ::
a noontime paidup membership luncheon: while the evening :
chapter will enjoy a social after hearing Mrs. Weiner.
Helping with this event for the daytime chapter are Laura >:
Kreitzer, Maxine Solomon, Sue Forman, Ann Spector, and
Sadie Wahnon. Evening chapter president Barbara Karpay and
program vice president Adrienne Golub helped arrange the
evening on the 18th. :
Co-rection: In a recent column I told you about the birthday :
party being given for Diane Luloff by her family. Unin- .j:
tentionally, I gave you the incorrect name of Diane's son from :
New York. The story should have correctly read Jason Cooper
was hosting the birthday part in his mother's honor. Our y
apologies! S
Meet Geri and Tom Smiraldi who moved to Tampa in April of :j:
this year, from Clifton, New Jersey. Now residing in Temple
Terrace, the Smiraldis spend most of their free time fixing up
their new home with their two daughters, 14 year old Sherri,
who is in the 9th grade at Greco Jr. High School, and 12 year old
Dana, who is in the 7th grade at Sligh Jr. High School. Tom is a ::
forman in construction. Our new family has been attending 8
Congregation Rodeph Sholom and Sherri is very active in USY.
Geri enjoys reading, bowling, and softball. She also has quickly
become a genuine BUCS and Rowdies fan. Tom has coached
softball, and likes to bowl and play racketball. We welcome the >;
Smiraldis to Tampa. Glad you are here! 8
Until next week...
#*:*:*x*:*:*x*:*xw^
Cookbook
Delayed
SORRY...The cookbooks have
been delayed. They will not be
available until after Chanukah.
Should you wish to reserve a
book now, gift certificates may be
purchased for $6.00 in the JCC
Office. Books will be mailed after
the holiday rush for an additional
SI.00
Thank you for your under-
standing.
Pre-School Cookbook Com-
mittee of the Jewish Community
Center.
Holocaust
Survivors
The Wisenthal Center for
Holocaust Studies is attempting
to establish a list of all survivors
residing in North America. The
purpose of this list is two-fold. It
would be released only to bona-
fide researchers who are attempt-
ing to contact survivors for inter-
views, etc. and it would be re-
leased to law enforcement of-
ficials who are investigating Nazi
war crimes. The registry would
include precise data on the sur-
vivors' whereabouts during the
Holocaust so that law enforce-
ment officials could contact in-
dividuals to serve as witnesses
regarding a particular event. If
you can be of help, write: The
Weisenthal Center for Holocaust
Studies, Efraim Zuroff. 9760
West Pico Blvd., Los Angeles,
CA. 90035.
>-
Rhoda L. Karpay
GRI, CRS
We sell only
"Haimisher"
houses!
;uN BAY CORP.
Realtors
Out r^813*962'^ 26
P OF STATE TOLL FREE
1 (800) 237-2077
- i
For over 126
tasty suggestions,
send for out new cook-
book," Beyond Chicken Soup".
In it, you'll find everything from
traditional favorites to delicious new food
ideas. There's even a special section on major.
Jewish holidays, with appropriate menu sug-
gestions for their celebration.
To get your copy, send 75^ plus the label from a
32 oz. jar of Hellmann,s*oV Best Foods#Real ,
Mayonnaise (or $li)0 without the label), along
with your name ana address to: "Beyond
Chicken Soup",Dept,B6S-*M,Box 307,Coventry,
CT 06288, or use this convenient coupon.
A City..... .St** t
Z*P..... Ji


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Novemh.,,,
:; "
Notables assembled for groundbreaking ceremonies in New York Sunday, where they turned
the first shovels full of earth in preparation for the construction of the new library complex
on the campus of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Wielding shovels (loft to
right) are Mayor Edward I. Koch, of New York; Dr. GersonD. Cohen, Seminary chancellor;
Alan M. Stroock, chairman of the executive committee of the Seminary's board of directors;
Judge Simon H. Rifkind honorary chairman of the executive committee; and Richard
Ravitch, chairman of Groundbreaking Day and of the Metropolitan Transit Authority.
Headlines
Linowitz to Speak at Wise Dinner
Sol ,\1 Linowitz, President Carter's special
envoy to the Middle East, will be the featured
speaker at the American Jewish Congress
Stephen Wise Awards dinner, Nov. 25 at the New
York Hilton.
This year's recipients of the Stephen Wise
Awards are Thomas A. Murphy, chairman of the
board of General Motors Corporation, and
Marshall S. Cogan, board chairman of General
Felt Industries.
Ambassador Linowitz is expected to speak on
ongoing negotiations between Israel and Egypt,
in which he has played a key role over the past
two years. A senior partner with the international
law firm of Coudert Brothers, Ambassador
Linowitz has also served as chairman of the
Presidential Commission on World Hunger and
as co-negotiator of the Panama Canal Treaties.
"The United States has an obligation to carry I
the banner of human rights to the Madrid Review I
Conference of the Helsinki Accords this week,"
said Robert Gordon, president of the Boston- I
based Union of Councils for Soviet Jews.
Referring to a statement issued by President- I
elect Reagan earlier this year questioning the '
value of a U.S. presence at the Madrid Con-
ference, Gordon expressed concern, "that the
U.S. must not refrain from fulfilling its com-
mitments to the Helsinki process." The Helsinki
Accords, signed in 1975 by the United States,
Canada, the Soviet Union and European states,
guarantees the rights of Jews in the Soviet Union
to leave for the West.
"The last four years has seen human rights
concerns rise to a new level of importance in the
international arena. I challenge President-Elect
Reagan to press Soviet authorities to recognize
the right of all people to emigrate as they desire,"
Gordon said, noting the 60 percent decline in |
Soviet emigration during 1980.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin, in a
precedent- setting action to promote the cause of
aliyah to Israel, will address an Aliyah Assembly
\ of 700 American Jews who are scheduled to
: immigrate to Israel during 1981 and 1982. .
The meeting will be held at Hunter College in j
I New York on Saturday night under the spon-,
sorship of the Israel Aliyah Center and the North
| American Aliyah Movement.
Prime Minister Begin will make an appeal for
I aliyah in the recognition that Israel's highest
priority is the need for population growth.
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
' has asked the U.S. government to take steps to,
(counteract UNESCO's attempt to censor and
i control international news gathering.
In a resolution adopted at its recent National
Executive Committee meeting in Dallas, the;
League declared that, if necessary, the United
States should reduce or withhold financial
support from the United Nations body.
ADL charged that UNESCO has "yielded to
Soviet bloc and Third World pressure to promote
a restructuring of global communications and
media in developing countries it now desires to
be a censor of communications and media in
developing countries."
Betty Friedan, one of America's foremost
feminist leaders, will be a featured speaker at the
convention of the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism from Nov. 16 to 20 at the
Concord Hotel in Kiamesha Lake, N. Y.
The symposium and discussion she will lead
will be devoted to "The Impact of Feminism on
the Jewish Woman." Some 2,000 women are
expected to attend the sessions, coming from all
parts of the U.S., Canada, Mexico, Puerto Rico
and Israel.
The American Jewish Congress has called on
the Minnesota Mining and Manufacturing
Company which was fined $137,500 last week
for violating the American anti-boycott law to
"demonstrate that it is prepared to do business
with any country, including Israel, not-
withstanding the demands of the Arab League."
The call came following an announcement by
the Commerce Department of the fine against
3M. Some $80,000 of the fine was imposed for
delays by 3M in reporting boycott requests
received by its customers, with the remainder
attributed to actions by the company's foreign
subsidiaries in providing prohibited information
about sales of American goods to Middle Eastern
buyers.
Phil Baum, associate executive director of the
American Jewish Congress, declared that the
penalty constitutes the largest fine levied in the
15-year history of the law.
"We hope that this action will have an
exemplary effect on American business and ef-
fectively demonstrate that the law cannot be
violated with impunity," Baum said.
The Federal President of Austria, Dr. Rudolf
Kirchschlaeger, has told a visiting Jewish youth
delegation that in light of the horrors of the
Holocaust, it is incumbent on "leaders who are
politically responsible to give a guarantee that
such terrible things as happened will not happen
again."
Dr. Kirchschlaeger's remarks were made in
response to questions during a meeting with the
Jewish delegation which was on a ten-day visit to
Austria. The delegation, comprising youth
representatives from Israel, Great Britain, and
the United States, was in Austria at the in-
vitation of the Jewish Welcome Service and the
Austrian Kducation Ministry.
- Wise Medical Education Chair BfS3
Inaugurated at Ben-Gurion Univl i
Impressive ceremonies at
Ben-Gurion University of
the Negev in Beersheba,
Israel, recently in-
augurated the George and
Florence Wise Chair in
Medical Education at the
university named in
memory of David Ben-
Gurion, first Prime Minis-
ter of the State of Israel.
Dr. and Mrs. Wise,
Miami Beach residents and
community leaders, are
major benefactors of insti-
tutions of higher learning in
both Israel and the United
States.
Israel Minister of Health,
Eliezer Shostak, a member of the
Knesset beginning in 1949, repre-
sented the Government at the in-
auguration program, attended
by Dr. and Mrs. Wise. Ambas-
sador Yosef Tekoah, president of
Ben-Gurion University and for-
mer envoy of Israel to the United
Nations, presided at the cere-
monies.
PROF. MOSHE PRYWES,
dean of the faculty of Health Sci-
ences at Ben-Gurion University,
spoke on the "Relevancy of
Medical Education." The newly-
established George and Florence
Wise Chair will serve the fast-
growing southern half of Israel at
its regional capital city of Beer-
Sheva.
Dr. Wise, director of the
University of Miami Center for
Advanced International Studies,
was founding president of Tel
BvJO
W.v
llJTAi
Presicit'
the nai
of Isr
porters
runnini
ISenaf
26 yea
take o'
mansh
appart
[trol of
Dr. George Wise
Aviv University and now se
as its Life Chancellor. He w
formerly chairman of the inten
tional board of governors
Hebrew University in Jerus
and both he and Mrs. Wise an
Founders of Haifa University!
and Bar-Man University in Israel]
Ben-Gurion University wa
established in 1965 as the Ir
tute for Higher Education in the'
Negev, under the supervision on
Hebrew University. I
December, 1973, it was renamed!
in honor of David Ben-Gurion,I
who made the development of thel
Negev, Israel's largely desert re-1
gion, one of the major passionsol|
his life.
.. Also Wise Chair at Haifa Univ.\
NEW YORK (JTA) Establishment of the
George and Florence-Wise Chair of Jewish Studies atl
Haifa University has been announced by Gershon Avner.l
president of Haifa University in Israel. The Chair has!
been named in honor of Dr. and Mrs. George S. Wiseofl
Miami Beach, who are major benefactors of institutionsof|
higher learning in both Israel and the United States.
The new Chair will help train qualified teachers from
Ma'alot, Kiryat Shemona and Nazareth. In these com-
munities, such instructors are in a critical shortage, with
a knowledge of Judaism and its ethical message sorely I
needed by the young generation of Israel.
More Jews Voted For
Carter Than Reagan.
CBS-Times Poll Shows
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Although President Carter
received a record low support
from Jewish voters, more Jew
,voted for him than f
Republican Ronald Reagan
[nationwide and in New York and
; 'California, according to an
analysis of the vote by CBS News
: and The New York Times.
The survey was conducted by a
special unit in New York City
headed by Warren Mitofsky.
veteran political analyst. The
Coalition for Reagan-Bush, which
was organized by Jewish
Republicans last summer in
Detroit to campaign for
Republican candidates, had
estimated that Reagan and
I Carter ran about even among
Jewish voters with about 45
percent each, and credited in-
:. dependent John Anderson with
I 10 percent nationwide.
THE CBS-New York Times
, survey, however, showed Carter
.. received 45 percent, Reagan 39
one percent for Barry Commoner,
who ran on the Citizens Party
ticket, and the remainder of the
Jewish vote scattered
In New York State. Carter
received 51 percent, Reagan 37
percent, and Anderson nine
percent. In California. Carter
received 40 percent. Reagan 37
percent, Anderson 17 percent and
Commoner three percent The
survey indicated that one percent
of California's Jews voted for
candidates other than for
President.
In addition, the CBS-Times
survey showed that the Jewisn
vote was five percent of the
nationwide general vote, whicn
signifies that in proportion to the
general voting population twice
as many Jews went to the pou-
The Jewish vote in New YorK
State was estimated at 18 Decent
of the total vote. In other words.
almost one in five votes cast m
New York State Tuesday was by
Jewish voters, according to tne



r 14, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Israel's Supporters Topple
GOP Rout Sweeps Out Old Guard
Lippmann 's Self-Hatred
B>. JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON _
lijTA) IR *^e wake of
President Carter's rout in
the national elections, some
[ Israel's leading sup-
porters among Democrats
'running for the House and
ISenai. u the first time in
26years, are now slated to
take over committee chair-
manships. The Democrats
apparently will retain con-
[trolof the House.
Frank Church (D.. Idaho).
ampaitfning for his fifth term in
lh Senate, lost to Republican
Congressman Steven Symms and
ith it the chairmanship of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee which he held since the
defeat in 1974 of Sen. J. William
Fulbriuht of Arkansas.
CHIRCH, a liberal fighting an
uphill battle against the conser-
vative Symms in a largely con-
servative state, trailed in the
complete returns by 4,442 votes
out of a total of 439.789 cast.
Symms, who spoke out for a
Ijunified Jerusalem under Israeli
.sovereignty in a House debate
last June, was supported by con-
servative organizations, while
Church was opposed by the
representative of the Palestine
Liberation Organization Com-
mittee in New York. The same
PLO organ also opposed Re-
pbulican Sen. Robert Packwood
of Oregon, but Packwood was
reelecled.
Democratic Rep. Clement
Zablocki of Wisconsin and
Republican- Rep. William Broom-
field of Michigan were reelected
and are expected to continue as
chairman and ranking minority
member respectively of the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee.
IN THE Senate, however, the
defeat of Church left in the air the
future chairmanship of the
Foreign Relations Committee
and the chairmanship of its
Middle East Subcommittee held
by Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.),
who was defeated in the Demo-
cratic primaries.
The defeats of Church, Stone
and Sen. Jacob Javits, the New
York Republican who was re-
jected in his party's primaries
and ran on the Liberal Party
ticket, deprived the Foreign
Relations Committee of its three
leading supporters of U.S. assis-
tance for Israel.
Republican Sen. Charles Percy
of Illinois, who ranked next to
Javits in line for the committee
chairmanship, was understood to
ZOA Memorial
Tribute
NEW YORK (JTA) A
memorial tribute to Dr. Emanuel
* Neumann, the veteran Zionist
leader who died in Tel Aviv at the
W of 87, was held at the
headquarters of the World
Zionist Organization here. The
gathering was sponsored by the
WZO-American Section, whose
chairman, Charlotte Jacobson,
Presided, and co-sponsored by
the WZO Executive and the
Zionist Organization of America
ot which Neumann served twice
88 President.
Mrs. Jacobson emphasized
Neumann's accomplishments as
8 scholar, author, educator and
mentor of Jewish youth, noting
l at. he founded Young Judea,
?nd was the founder as well of the
naodor Herzl Foundation, the
zl Press and Midstream
2Ke- "By thee ac-
Fnphshments. Dr. Neumann
?** the Zionist patron of
fch intellect, scholarship.
lterature and creative cultural
be uncertain whether to !.id for
that post or for chairmanship of
the Senate Governmental Affairs
Committee in which he also is the
senior Republican Under party
rules he cannot hold both
chairmanships.
PERCY'S office told the JTA
that while the Senator has not
made his decision, the committee
as a whole would determine the
chairmansnip. and not neces
sarily on the basis of seniority.
An aide to Sen. Jesse Helms
(R., N.L.I, who is next to Percy in
line for (he Foreign Relations
Committee chairmanship, told
the JTA that Helms would no;
give any indication of whether he
would seek the post until after
Percy made his own decision
known.
Actually, Sen. Howard Baker
(R., Tenn.) precedes Helms in the
Foreign Relations Committee
ranking, but Baker will take over
as Senate Majority Leader from
Sen. Robert Byrd (D., W. Va.).
Had the Democrats not lost
control of the Senate the first
time since President Eisen
hower's first administration -
the Foreign Relations Committee
chairmanship would have gone to
Sen Claiborne Pell of Rhode
Island.
Another important Senate
change is the ascension of Sen
Mark Hatfield (R., Orel to the
Chairmanship of the Appropria-
tions Committee next January as
a result of the defeat of veteran
Democratic Sen. Warren Mag
nuson of Washington.
HATFIELD has often been
critical of Israel. He has voted
consistently against foreign aid
in principle. In October, 1979. he
introduced an amendment to the
foreign aid bill to reduce by 10
percent of $1 billion in military
assistance to Israel to punish
Israel for its alleged use of U.S.
provided weapons in its attacks
on Palestinian terrorist bases in
Lebanon. The amendment failed.
The Appropriations Com-
mittee has a decisive voice in the
amounts of U.S. foreign assist-
ance. The Foreign Relations
Committee determines the
"authorization" of the funds in
that it sets a ceiling on funding
and the U.S. policy for its use.
But the Appropriations Com
mittee has the last word in com-
mittee action on the amount to be
voted bv the full Senate.
Continued "rum Page *
nan a cnensheu adge o' nonor
at- not only wrote with polluted
pen of the crime committed by
the rich and vulgar and
pretentious Jews" by oeing
conspicuous but defaulted on his
own intelligence by engaging in
such projectionist psychology.
There must have entered his
rich mind in the course of his
wide reading the facts of heinous
crimes against Jews forced
baptism, the ritual murder
calumny, the inquisition, ostra-
cism, expulsion, the destructior.
of synagogues.
BUT NEITHER Hitler's book
1 irning nor the evil Kristallnacht
stirred Lippman to the kind of
Leo iMindliu
Political Resurrection
For Sen. Stone?
Continued from Page 4
way, we will now never know.
Nor will we know just how cos-
metic the appointment is unless
Sen. Stone winds up in the
Reagan administration after
Inauguration Day on some long-
term basis, which seems highly
unlikely, except possibly as a
second cosmetic gesture.
It is for all of these reasons
that it is hard to predict whether
or not Sen. Stone, by his grace-
less behavior, has served himself
well. And us, too, for we will in
the end miss him in his vital role
as chairman of the Senate's Mid-
east Affairs Subcommittee, if not
quite in the same way as he
himself will miss it.
On its own terms; Sen. Stone's
miscue is sad enough. But it is
sadder still when it evokes the
case of Sen. Jacob Javits in New
York.
THERE WAS no way in the
world that Sen. Javits could have
won reelection. His age militated
against it. So did his de-
generative perve disease.
But Sen. Javits chose to be
graceless, too. Having been
knocked out by Long Island un-
action his high rank as a scholar-
journalist called for.
Jewish children giving voice to
their poetic instincts as they were
escorted by bullies to the gas
chambers, lamented that they
never again would behold free-
soaring butterflies. Lippman.
who prided himself on never
being wrong, failed to devote
even one of his thousands of
memorable columns to the NazL
death camps. The word, holo-
caust, never found lodging in his
extensive vocabulary.
He did not regard Jews as
innocent victims. So he said
How sad to conclude that he was
victimized by his disdain for
roots that have ennobled and en-
riched the world.
known Alfonse D'Amato, the
Senator chose to make the race
between D'Amato and his Demo-
cratic challenger, Brooklyn Rep.
Elizabeth Holtzman, a three-way
affair by running as a Liberal.
Javits received some 600,000-
plus votes. Holtzman, his logical
successor in the Senate, lost to
D'Amato by a scant 90,000 votes.
If even one-third of the Javits
faithful who voted for him had
been encouraged by the Senator
to support Holtzman instead,
Holtzman would have beaten
D'Amato handily.
IT WAS Javits' refusal to
accept his defeat graciously,
realistically to come to terms
with the passage of time and the
ravage of disease, that deprived
New York of an effective Senator
and that gave the seat to a GOP
hack instead.
Ditto, Florida, or almost.
Gunter might not have been
another Elizabeth Holtzman, and
in any case he might not have
won even with Sen. Stone's
active support. On the other
hand, he just might have won.
And just might have risen to the
occasion.
November 22, 1980 at 8:30 p.m.
Beth Israel Building General Admission $7.50
2111 Swann Avenue
Reserved Patron Seating $15
Call 962-6207 or 879-7952
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Vayetze
VAYETZE Jacob left Beersheba. On the way to Haran, at
sundown, Jacob lay down to sleep. He dreamed of a ladder
reaching from earth to heaven, and God's angels went up and
down the ladder.
Then God spoke to Jacob, saying: "This land will I give to
your descendants. I will be with you and protect you wherever
you go."
When Jacob arose in the morning, he said: "This must be
'iod's House." And he called the place Beth-El the House of
(iod.
When Jacob came to Haran. he spent 20 years at the home
of his uncle Laban. He married Laban's daughters, Leah and
Rachel. Jacob's family increased; he became very rich and had
large flocks. But he heard Laban's sons saying: "Jacob has
gotten all his wealth from what our father had." So, after the
birth of his son Joseph, Jacob left Haran, taking with him his
family and his possessions.
Laban pursued Jacob, but the Lord appeared in a dream to
Laban, cautioning him not to harm Jacob. Laban listened to the
Lord and returned to Haran. Meanwhile Jacob continued on his
journey back to Canaan. (Genesis 28:1032:3).
(The rccountinq of the Weekly Portion of the Law if extracted and bated
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir, us. published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7S Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
Chiropractic Naturaixy
joel zimmer, d.c.
jeanne zimmer, d.c.
Dedicated to the Restoration,
Maintenance and Evolution ot Health
PH. 883-5786
7730 WEST I11I.I.SBOROUGH AVENUE
TAMPA. FLORIDA SS61S
A $10,000 Gift of Gold Benefit
Contact Lois Older 988-0515 or Marilyn Farber 965-4045
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Robbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI Conservative
962-6338/9 Robbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N.
Dale Mabry #1312 (Countrywood Apts.) Services: Friday, 8 p.m.
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m. at
Independent Day School, 1 2015 Orange Grove Dr.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SN0L0M Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, 9 a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lozar Rivkin Rabbi
Yakov Werde Services: Friday, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, I0om.
Tune in The Jewish Sound, Sunday 11 a.m. to noon 88.5FM
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 5014 Patricia
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director
Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. followed by Shabbot dinner at 7:15
p.m. (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursday);
Saturday, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, 11:30 a.m.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. \
"vemberu l88
Weiner to Speak at
Hadassah Meet Nov. 17
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
as its guest at the general meet
ng Monday. Nov 17 11 a m at
he Tampa'Woman s Club. 2901
Mavshore Blvd Tuesday night.
Nov. 18. Mrs Weiner will ad-
iress the Ameet Chapter at 7:48
i the Lake Magdalene Arms
Kecreation Room.
Laura Kreitzer is chairman of
the Chapter meeting assisted by
Maxine Solomon and Sue For-
nan as Luncheon Chairman
\meet arrangements are under
he direction of Barbara Karpay,
-.resident and Adrienne Golub.
,-rogram vice-president
Mrs. Weiner .s a tormer
lational vice-president of
lladdassah and was also presi-
dent of the Southeast Region,
i urrently she is Regional Zionist
Public Relations Chairman.
In Atlanta. Mrs. Weiner is a
hoard member of the Atlanta
Community Council and is Israel
Affairs Chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Council. She is
Laurel Weiner
also secretary of the Bureau of
Jewish Education and President
of the Atlanta Zionist
Federation
Reservations for the luncheon
meeting may be made with Laura
Kreitzer or Sue Forman.
Tourism To Israel Down
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTAI -
There is a definite and downward
trend in Jewish tourism figures
from the United States to Israel
over the past two years, a senior
Israeli official revealed Wed-
nesday. Amnon Altman, head of
the government's Tourism
Authority, put part of the blame
on American Jewish
organizations which, he said,
were "not stressing Israel as a
tourism destination'' for their
members.
Nor were the major Jewish
organizations holding a sufficient
or satisfactory number of their
assemblies and conferences in
Israel. Altman asserted. He said
there were some exceptions, but
overall he could say that these
organizations seemed not to
attach enough "consciousness''
to the need to encourage
American Jews to visit Israel.
IN ADDITION. Altman said.
Jewish tourism from the U.S. to
Israel suffered from the general
current decline in Israel's public
standing in the U.S. T am not
breaking any new ground by
pointing this out.'' Altman told
reporters. "It has been widely
reported in our own press."
Israel's political image problems
were directly linked to the
tourism statistics, he said.
Community
Calendar
Friday, Nov. 14
(Candlelighting time 5:18)
North Florida BBYO Fall Convention Orlando
Saturday, Nov. 15
North Florida BBYO Fall Convention Congregation Kol Ami
Sisterhood Social 8 p.m. "Rock, Roll & Remember Party."
Brandon Jewish Chavurah Membership Social 8 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 16
North Florida BBYO Fall Convention Congregation Schaaroi
Zedek Forum 930 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami Board Meeting
8 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 17
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Board Meeting 1:30 p.m.
B'noi B'rith Women Regular Meeting 8 p.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Board Meeting 8 p.m. Hadassah -Generol
Meeting 11 a.m. at Tampa Woman's Club
Tuesday, Nov. 18 |
Congregation Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and Learn" noon ORT
(Bay Horizons Chapter) "Craft Auction" and general meeting -
11:30 a.m Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Membership
Tea 2-4 p.m. Hadassah, Ameet Chapter 7:45 p.m., Lake
Magdalene Armo Rec Room Jewish Towers Board meeting 4
p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Executive Board meeting 6
p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Religious School Com-
mittee meeting 8 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) general
meeting and "Food Auction" 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 19
Women's Division Campaign Cabinet 9:30-10:30 a.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting 10
a.m. National Council of Jewish Women "vice presidents
meeting" 10 a. m.-noon Temple David Board meeting 11:30
and regular meeting noon Federation Community Relations
Committee 7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood
meeting 7:45 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) Bowling 9 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 20
ORT (daytime and evening chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m. JCC
Food Co-op 10-12:30 Women's Division Executive Board 9-
10:30 a.m. and regular board 10:30-noon JCC Executive
Board 6 p. m. and regular meeting 8 p. m.
Friday, Nov. 21
(Candlelighting time 5:16)
BBYO Shabbat ORT Sabbath at Congregation Kol Ami 8 p.m.
Fourteen benefactors aere honored at the Torah Fund luncheon at ongregatu>n Rodeph
Sholom. Nov. 5. Fh*\ each -ecewed a gold pin. designed by an artist of the Jewish Museumin
\ew York, with the Hebrew ui-rd ,bonayich" meaning "your builders This phrase, taken
(rom the Talmua ana pra\er bock represents the concept of building up the future for Jewish
HeritOgt, /Left to right): Mm Salsbury. Min Cioldburg, Pauline t'huitow. Retrx Shalet:
president of Rodoph Sholom Sisterhood: Rae Chardkoff. Lorna Michaeison. Nina Bernstein
Rabbi Martin Sandberg Those recognized but not attending were Doris Morris, Diane
Levin* Rose Aronoi itz, Liz Lvnn. Lillian Oreenberg, Eva LinsKy, and Sol Walker (Photo
Audrey Haubenstockl
USF Archaeologist Spends
Summer Working in Israel
Editor's Xote. Dr James
Strange has a slide show presen-
tation and is available for inter-
views. Photos of the dig are also
available.
University of South Florida
Professor James Strange spent
his summer uncovering houses
and a Jewish synagogue in upper
Galilee just miles south of the
Lebanon border.
An Israel archaeologist and
acting chairman this year of
USP's religious studies depart-
ment, Dr. Strange said the build-
ings were part of the fourth
village site to be excavated since
1970 by a biblical archaeology
team from Duke University. The
program is funded under Duke's
Summer Program.
Niburaiyah. once a village of
500, was abandoned in the fourth
century after being threatened by
drought, the plague, an annual
inflation rate of 200 percent and
heavy taxation applied to the vil-
lage as a whole. Strange said,
"The village was taxed as a
unit, and very heavily. For the
members of the village, staying
was an all or nothing decision."
he said. "Other signs indicate
that Romans were subduing
much of the surrounding area
about this time (350 A.D.)."
A golden earring was among
the items uncovered this sum-
mer. It was a woman s earring.
What she. in her haste to leave,
apparently could not find, we did
1.500 years later. Strange
said.
Niburaiyah. an agricultural
village characterized bv a mostly
self-sufficient economy in which
members grew grapes and pro-
duced their own wine, was distin-,
guished by one man. Jacob of Ni-
buraiyah. whose name appears
several times in ancient Jewish
Literature.
Though not a rabbi, Jacob was
questioned by Jewish citizens of
Tyre, a nearby metropolis, and
his answers recorded. "He has
become noteworthy for several
foolish replies," Strange said.
For example, the rabbis once
asked Jacob if fish were to be
slaughtered according to Mosaic
law He replied yes. But fish, said
Strange, are already considered
kosher and belong in a totally
different category than the meats
covered by Mosaic law. Later
Jacob distinguished himself by
making two daring interpreta-
tions of scripture that were well
received.
The village also provided
archaeologists with their first
look at a highly unusual bowl of
polished black pottery which de-
picted a Torah shrine, the retip-
ous center inside a synagogue.
"We don't know where they
got the technology to make the
bowl and we don't know its pr*
cise purpose," Strange said.
Upper Galilee is well known
among Israel archaeologists as a
center for early Christian
developments and the develop-
ment of Jewish Mysticism
around the second century.
But Niburaiyah is also located
six miles south of the Lebanon
Iwrder and Strange said he
observed Israeli reconnaissance
flights and heard military
bombings.
"Israeli jets also played
dogfight overhead. Most of the
time, that's a nuisance." he said,
"because everyone watched and
nobody worked."
ORT Garage Sale
It is time for the Women's
American ORT Annual Garage
Sale. It will be held at the home
of Mrs. Bruce Goldstein, 7313
Twelve Oaks Blvd.. Nov. 15,
from 9 till 3.
"All contributions will be
gratefully accepted," said co-
chairmen Bonnie Shafrin and
Ellen Stern Household items.
clothing for children and adults,
furniture, toys, etc., will be
picked up. Call either of the
chairmen at 961-7977 or 971-4938.
Proceeds from this sale will
benefit the student health pro-
grams of ORT and the Bramson
School. ORT's vocational college
in New .York City.
Public Service
I niversity of South Florida
Women's Peer Counseling Pro-
gram is sponsoring a Self-
Defense Options Workshop. It is
scheduled tor Wednesday. Nov.
19 in the Ballroom of the Univer-
sity Center.
It will begin at 7:00 p m and
end at 11:00 p.m. For more mtor-
mation call Women's Peer Coun-
seling 974-2654.
Everyone is wen i>me to attend!
back into the light
then finding out
it's your own.
Marc Simmon*
Call Today
Tampa Jewish Social Service
872 4451
m


u. November 14, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
in Israel
MM
Israel Aircraft Industry
Begin Congratulates Reagan I Rated Among Top 10
Continued from Page 1
I efforts to bring about
ein the Middle East."
gdjin, who is in the U.S. this
0n'a 10-day visit, sought a
with Reagan, but told
^n on his arrival in New
that the President-Elect
perfectly right to refuse at
time on the ground that
Carter will be President
Jan. 20, and that such a
would undercut the
it's role.
PLEASE ACCEPT on behalf
toe people and government of
heartiest congratulations
jour election to the great post
President of the United States.
decision of the American
le is an expression of its
tic spirit, an example to
nations living in freedom or
_ to achieve it. We believe
your friendship to Israel and
forward to close and fruitful
eration between our
.tries for the cause of peace
liberty."
Despite the six-hour time
trance, the American election
Its were known in Israel long
re dawn from radio and wire
ice reports, although the
ied live television coverage
satellite was cancelled for
al reasons. Newspapers
proclaimed Reagan the
r even before the results
official in the U.S.
oreign Minister Yitzhak
said Israel hoped that the
tity of interests between it
the U.S, which Reagan
se will find greater ex-
sion than heretofore.
PPOSITION Labor Party
ders Shimon Peres and Yitz-
Rabin welcomed the Reagan
ip. Peres, chairman of the
Hbor Party, expressed his belief
it the new U.S. President will
play a very positive attitude
tard Israel. He said he gained
t impression from talking to
gan and he also felt that the
agan team would not be
(king for ardent supporters of
Ml. Peres noted that Reagan
s favored a Jordanian solution
the Palestinian problem which
ncides with the position of the
bor Party.
Former Prime Minister

Rabin, in an article written before
dawn and published in Yediot
Achronot, saw the Reagan
victory as an expression of the
American people in favor of a
more decisive foreign policy and
greater military strength. He
predicted that Reagan will take a
tough policy toward the Soviet
Union which, according to Rabin,
will place cooperation between
the U.S. and Israel on a sounder
basis.
Mayor Rashad A-Shawa of
Gaza, regarded as one of the more
moderate Palestinian leaders,
said he was not disturbed by
Reagan's pro-Israel statements
during the election campaign. He
said promises made during a
campaign do not necessarily
determine the winner's policy
after he takes office.
I BUT MAYOR Elias Freij ot
Bethlehem, another moderate,
warned that a Reagan Adminis-
tration might strengthen Israel
far beyond its legitimate security
needs and that would harden the
Israeli attitude toward the Pales-
tinians and Arabs in general.
Editorial opinion in Israel's
Africans
two mass circulation dailies
differed in tone. While Yediot
Achronot said Israel would be
better off under the protection of
a strong America such as
promised by Reagan, Maariu
observed that "the American
people elected a man who is un-
known as to his global con-
ceptions. If he has any, they were
revealed in his preelection state-
ments" which were "weighted"
to win support, the paper said.
Maariv added that much will
depend on the nature of the team
Reagan selects.
\ Political observers here at-
tached considerable importance
to the results of the Senate elec-
tions which gave the Republicans
their first majority in that
chamber since the first Eisen-
hower Administration.
I THEY NOTED in particular
the defeats of some of the
strongest supporters of Israel,
including Sen. Frank Church (D.,
Idaho), chairman of the Foreign
Relations Committee. He was
beaten by Republican Steven
Symma who, according to these
observers, is known to be con-
1 nected with Libyan interests.
TEL AVIV (ZINS) Israel's highly
regarded aircraft industry is already rated amongst
the 10 leading companies in that field, according to
the firm's director general, Gabriel Gidor, in an
interview that appeared in the afternoon Hebrew
daily, Ma'ariv. The enterprise markets more than
300 different products in more than 40 countries
spanning five continents.
IT EMPLOYS no less than 2,500 scientists and
engineers in research and development alone. In the
last 30 months, it signed export contracts totalling
$1. billion and provides employment for more than
80,000 workers. The firm also produces various parts
for American aircraft, both military and civilian.
Every American plane includes parts made in Israel
valued at more than $500,000.
Gidor also revealed some particulars about the
new fighter plane, Lavi, which Israel expects to
produce on a mass basis. However, the prototype
will not be completed until 1984 and the Israel Air
Force will not receive delivery of the first plane
before 1988. Gidor added that the entire range of
aircraft produced in Israel is powered by engines
made in the U.S.A. The billions of dollars needed to
develop a domestic engine industry are still beyond
Israel's means.
"T" "
Follow Course
I NEW YORK African
ons, quick to denounce Israel
f any trade with South Africa,
W broadening their own
xjnomic ties with that country,
iicates an American Jewish
nmmittee review of recent
orts on South African com-
te.
According to the review by the
JC's Foreign Affairs Depar-
ent, roughly 10 percent of
wth Africa's 1980 exports,
th an estimated SI.3 billion,
1 be sent to its African neigh-
"> In contrast, last year Israel
r responsible for less than one
P 0' 1 percent 0.4 percent of
Pith Africa's imports, and only
f' Percent of South Africa's
Rorts.
.AMONG THE studies ex-
I was one originally issued
.we Whitehead Morris con-
Fitant group 0f Pretoria, South
""<*, and recently reprinted in
Tench language weekly
f,Uft* Afrique.
jjuufactured items, food, and
SUE?! "4 ve hum on the
O 1MO J. MiVNOLM TCC0 CO.
New SatemUttra


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Novemh,^
Jubilant GOP
Depressed Demos Lose Senate Control
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Jubilant Jewish
Republicans hailedl Ronald Reagan's sweep to the Presi-
dency in the Nov. 4 election, while downcast Democrats,
who considered the defeat of their standard-bearer Jimmy
Carter as not unexpected, were depressed by control of
the U.S. Senate passing to the Republicans which came as
a surprise.
Reagan's victory state-
ment, in which he said he
was pledging "my sacred
oath" to maintain his cam-
paign commitments, was
praised by Republican
leaders as indicative of his
all-out support for Israel's
security and sovereignty
)ver unified Jerusalem, al-
-hough some caution that
-he makeup of the Reagan
\dministration is unknown
ind commitments may
lavebeen altered.
THEODORE CUMMINGS.
the retired Los Angeles business-
man who was regarded as the
closest of Reagan's Jewish
friends, is understood to be the
only Jew in the President-Elect's
inner circle who will determine
the makeup of Reagan's tran-
sition team that will take over
from the Carter Administration.
Cabinet selections will come
late this month or early in
December. Cummings has
spoken with complete confidence
that Reagan will maintain his
consistent support for Israel's
security and its strategic im-
portance to the United States.
Albert Spiegel, the Los An-
geles lawyer who headed the
Coalition for Reagan-Bush of
which Cummings and Detroit's
Max Fisher were honorary co-
-hairmen. told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency. "We are
confident that Gov. Reagan as
President will fulfill his commit-
ments to the people of the United
States, including its Jewish com-
munity."
HE ADDED: "We are pleased
3ov. Reagan will give new
direction to the country and that
ne had great support in the
lewish community for his cam-
paign. The Jewish community
made a significant contribution
-o his victory and has earned the
-ight to be heard on matters of
;oncern and interest to the
Jewish community both in inter-
lational and domestic affairs."
In New York, industrialist
3eorge Klein, a national cochair-
nan of the Coalition, pointed out
o the JTA that Reagan had
eceived the "highest percentage
if the Jewish vote of any Repub-
ican Presidential candidate in
listory." He attributed this to
teagans "strong pro-Israel
losition," his views on the
lational economy and military
>reparedness.
"A strong defense posture for
le United States also is im-
ortant for Israel," Klein said.
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician

Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida
24 Hour
Emergency Service
813-962-3608
He noted Reagan's promise of
U.S. coproduction rights for
Israel in its manufacture of
weaponry for export that could
mean Israel's economic survival.
A DEMOCRATIC view was
presented to the JTA by Alfred
Moses, the Washington lawyer
who serves as President Carter's
liaison with the Jewish com-
munity, and has been entrusted
to work on some of the Presi-
dent's most pressing problems.
Moses told the JTA that it was
too early to analyze the Jewish
vote. However, he noted "there
were defections among Jews as
among all constituent groups"
from the Democratic Party. "It is
hard to say whether this is an
aberration or a longer term
trend," he said.
Other comments included one
from Jacob Stein, a former chair-
man of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, who is a
co-chairman of the Reagan-Bush
coalition, along with industrialist
Gordon Zacks, of Columbus,
Ohio, and New York lawyer Max-
well Rabb.
While attending the coalition's
celebration here, Stein told the
JTA: "Reagan will stand behind
his commitments to a strong and
secure Israel. His administration
will regard Israel as a strategic
asset, as a valued friend and a
trusted ally." Stein said that the
Jewish community would
"support his efforts to build a
strong America and to work for
peace."
DAVID WEINSTEIN. direc
tor of the Republican National
Committee's Outreach Program,
pointed out that if the Carter
people "feel badly about Repub-
licans getting control of the
Senate, then the Democrats have
learned a lesson that the Jewish
vote cannot be taken for gran-
ted."
Independent candidate John
Anderson's national coordinator
for the Jewish community, Aaron
Rosenbaum, estimated that 18 to
20 percent of the Jewish vote
across the nation went to Ander-
son. He said that "this vote
represented the very strong pro-
Anderson sentiment on the basis
of his positive record and pledges
as well as anti-Carter feeling."
Rosenbaum, who was research
director for eight years of the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee before joining the
Anderson campaign, said that
the election results "clearly show
the Jewish vote cannot be taken
for granted. The process since
1972 is that the Jewish vote is no
longer a sure thing for
Democrats."
A SIDELIGHT on the
gatherings of Democrats and Re-
publicans in two major Washing-
ton hotels was the visit to both of
them by Harry Hurwitz, the
Israel Embassy's Minister for
Information. He told the JTA, "I
saw friends in both headquarters
and I conveyed our (Israel's) con-
gratulations to the people on the
Reagan team."
Ontario Klan
I Leader Out
TORONTO (JTA,
Alexander McQuirter, the '
year-old self-styled -JL
director" of the Ku Klux Ku
was bounced from a televu
talk show in northern Onu
and has been evicted from
office in Toronto.
KiK?5S2erJ:0nfinned ** thel
KKK received an eviction notice
Oct. 1 ordering ,t to vac.U Q
office on Upper Yonge St hvl
Nov. 1. He said the owners of SS
building, K & C Construction
Co.. accused the KKK 0f|
misrepresentation when it signed!
a two-year lease in September
under the name of "National!
Association for the Advancement!
of White People" and charged
that its presence was "causing
other tenants mental anguish.'' '
ANOTHER Klan spokesman!
said, "A Jew owns this building,
and I guess he hates us.''
McQuirter said the Klan has
moved out but would fight the |
eviction in court.
He was dropped from i
segment of a weekly phone-in I
television show broadcast by I
CICI-TV after a 36-hour protest
campaign initiated by the small |
Jewish community of Sudbury
Ont.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health


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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ES140X772_KGUY1S INGEST_TIME 2013-06-05T21:09:09Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00078
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES