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:
AA00014305:00089

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti IFIIariidliiaim
Volume 3 Number 5
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, January 30, 1981
CFrmtSHodft
Price 35 Cent*
Campaign Opens
With 41 % Increase!
Change in Wind?
With the 1981 Tampa Jewish
federation United Jewish Ap-
eal Campaign officially under-
lay, Michael L. Levine, General
(hairman, has reported that
30().()()0 has been committed by
hp community leadership
(presenting a 41 percent in-
lease over last year.
Levine stated "that this was
excellent start towards the $1
pillion Dollar goal Tampa has
\t for itself. Our leadership has
viionized and responded to the
t-nl lor increased support for the
Dple of Israel and quality
ish services at home."
[increased support for Israel,
jialuy Jewish services at home,
itmiied support to remnant
Immunities of Eastern Europe
id the Moslem world and
Li, -.stiil resettlement of
|fugees in Israel are among
most pressing needs that
list be met by the Tampa
sh Federation 1981 Cam-
l To meet these and many
Dre critical needs, the Fed-
atiun has adopted a 1981 goal
M Million.
I.i-\ ine indicated that services
Dvided by the Jewish Agency
Israel have been slashed by
urly 20 percent due to the
Drtlall in funds provided by
ipaigns last year throughout
free world. "Despite good
campaign results last year in
Tampa, we have been unable to
give the people of Israel the
support they desperately need,"
he stressed. The impact of the
shortfall has already been felt by
those who can least sustain
additional cuts in service: the
youth, the elderly and the
newcomers.
In Tampa, Levine noted, the
Federation stands at the center of
Jewish life, maintaining essential
programs and services. "In face
of growing inflation, rapidly
escalating demand for services,
the emergence of new and
complex problems, the
responsibility of meeting our
local needs becomes imperative."
Tampa Campaign events
currently underway include the
Pacesetter Divison under the
leadership of Herbert Friedman,
which is completing its solici-
tations; the Heritage Division,
co-chaired by Herb Swarzman
and Dr. Carl Zielonka, which met
last Wednesday evening, and the
Special Gifts Division, headed by
Roger Mock and Terry Aidman,
which will meet Feb. 11.
"The only way we can insure
the continuity of these vital
programs in Tampa, Israel and
throughout the world is by
meeting the SI Million campaign
goal," Levine stressed.
Reagan Aides Study
Middle East Policy
Tampa Endowment
Fund Created
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration said that it is
reviewing "the entire
policy" of the U.S. toward
the Arab-Israeli conflict,
including the issue of Jew-
ish settlements on the West
Bank and the attitude
toward the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization.
This disclosure was made at
the State Department in response
to questions as to whether the
Reagan Administration was con-
sidering the announcement by
the Israeli government in Jeru-
salem that it will build 10 more
settlements on the West Bank in
the next five months before
Israel's parliamentary elections.
STATE DEPARTMENT
spokesman William Dyess
:*ftftttft*::^^
New WJC Chief
a*:*:*:-:-:-:*::-:-:-:-:-::*
Bronfman Says Diaspora
Not Israel's 'Yes Man9
i
V
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA> -
Edgar Bronfman, the newly-
elected president of the World
Jewish Congress, spoke bluntly
of Israel-diaspora relations in his
acceptance speech at the WJC's
seventh plenary session here. He
said that most diaspora Jews will
not immigrate to Israel and
should not be made to feel guilty
for that reason, and that diaspora
Jews should not be expected to
support Israel blindly on every
replied, without referring U> tha lbsue
legality of illegality of the set-
tlements, that "While we were
aware of plans which were
1
did not find the world desolate
en I entered it and as my
hthers planted for me so do I
Vunt fur my children." Talmud
With this concern of aiding
esent and future generations of
ii r Jewish community, the
npa Jewish Federation, under
Chairmanship of Nathan I.
lordon, has announced the
brmation of the Tampa-Orlando-
[inellas Jewish Foundation, Inc.
he Foundation is a charitable,
on-profit corporation created by
he Federations of Tampa, Or-
kndo. and Pinellas County.
| Several years of effort have
one into the creation of the En-
owment Fund and the joint
|ffort of these three communities
unique in the field of Jewish
ndowment funds. The purpose
these three communities
bining together is to share
pmmon ideas, the expense of ad-
ministration and the investment
Nathan I. Gordon, Chairman
of endowment monies that will be
gifted to or generated by the
individual endowment funds of
the three communities. However,
the use of any cash or other gifts
Continued on Page 3
previously announced, we do not
consider the carrying out of these
plans to be helpful."
He added that The new Ad-
ministration is reviewing the
entire policy to this vital region."
He said the State Department is
"taking the lead" in this review
but declined to say who is in-
volved in it. He insisted that the
review does not mean a change in
U.S. policy:
"It is wrong to infer that there
will be or will not be changes,"
Dyess said. "I don't mean to
imply it either way. It is not an
agonizing reappraisal
something like that. That is not
what is intended. What we are
simply doing is to review the
policy as it now exists to see
whether or not we wish in all
respects to continue the policy or
whether or not in some respects
we wish to change it." He ob-
served that "the study should be
expected as normal by any new
Continued on Page 2
The 51 year-old Canadian-bom
industrialist who heads the
, Seagram Liquor Corp. succeeded
'Philip Khitznick of Chicago as
president of. the WJC. He was
acting president during the past
year while Klutznick served as
Edgar Bronfman
Secretary of Commerce in the
Carter Administration and will
now serve a full three-year term
Continued on Page 12
Peppery Envoy
Expect Change at UN
Under Reagan's Rule
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) While no major
changes in U.S. policy to-
ward Israel at the United
Nations are expected as a
result of the change of
Administrations in
Washington, diplomatic
sources here predict none-
theless that the Reagan
Administration will bring a
change of style in its deal-
ings wit the world
organization that will be
favorable to Israel.
According to these sources, in
the last four years there was a
gap between Washington's
pronouncements concerning
Israel and the U.S. pronounce-
ments at the UN. During those
- Continued on Page 2
a*:::::::::*:::::::*:::::^^
Only in America
faga of New Hampshire's Warren Rudman
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
-' Hampshire's newest Repub-
U.S. Senator, Warren Rud-
>s a thrid generation Yankee
Baltic and Russian fore-
ars who started life in America
Century ago. That first genera-
>n weathered the bitter hard-
?s of immigrant existence and
new Senator one of six
'sh Americans in the upper
iber of the 97th Congress -
has apparently inherited the
determination of his elders, al-
though in other ways, to win in
war, legal competition and na-
tional politics.
Rudman, now 50 years old, has
been a battler since his youth; as
a school boy at Valley Forge
Military Academy and, after
graduation from Syracuse, as an
infantry captain and company
commander in the Korean War
that brought him a bronze star
the U.S. Army's third highest
decoration for heroism under
fire.
OUT OF the army, as a lawyer
in his hometown of Nashua, 40
miles north of Boston, he con-
tinued fighting for his ideas. Ten
years after being graduated from
IBoston College Law School, he
was appointed New Hampshire's
IAttorney General. Within five
I years, he was elected president of
the National Association of
Attorneys General.
As New Hampshire's chief law
officer, he expanded the criminal
division in his office to deal with
the state's rapid population
growth and put into effect the
first organizations concerned
with consumer and environ-
mental protection. In 1977, as a
private citizen, he created and led
the citizens' organization that
Continued on Page 11
i Sen. Warren Rudman


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 3p lt'
Peppery Envoy
Expect Change at UN Under Reagan
Continued from Page 1
four years, the sources noted,
U.S. representatives at the UN
courted the Third World
countries snd as a result, toned
down their pronouncements of
U.S. support for Israel. This gap,
in the iew of the diplomatic
sources, will now be closed.
THE FORTHCOMING
change in U.S. dealings with the
Third World was clearly ex-
pressed by the new American
Ambassador-designate to the
UN, Jeane Kirkpatrick in her
now famous Commentary article
of November, 1979 in which she
stated that "A position of con-
tinuous self-aBuament and
apology vis-a-vis the Third World
is neither morally necessary nor
politically appropriate."
Kirkpatrick's two predeces-
sors. Ambassadors Donald
McHenry and Andrew Young,
were known for their courting of
the Third World at the UN which
many times operated to the
disadvantage of Israel. The new
American envoy has already
declared that she doesn't see her
ole at the UN
foreign policy.
as a molder of
"I have a very strict con-
structionist view of an Ambassa-
dor," the former Georgetown
University professor said in a
recent interview. "The job of UN
Ambassador is to represent the
policy of his-her government
without the qualification or
ambiguity, to do it as persua-
sively as possible. I do not expect
to be making policy in New York.
The Reagan Administration and
the Haig State Department make
policy."
SHE ADDED however, that
she hoped "to have some input
through the Cabinet" on U.S.
policy at the UN.
Israeli diplomats here ex-
pressed the hope and belief that
the traditional friendship and co-
operation between Israel and the
U.S. at the UN will continue.
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Ambassa-
dor to the UN. in an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, said that his country
"noted with satisfaction" the
views President Reagan stated
during the election campaign.
Community Calendar
Friday, Jan. 30
(Candlelighting time 5:49)
Saturday, Jan. 31
Jewish Towers Monthly Birthday Parly 7:30 p.m JCC/Tampa
Community Players present "The Sea Horse" 8 p. m.
3un0ay,roD.
Brandon Jewish Chavurah Board Meeting 9:30 a.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Plant Sale noon ORT (Bay Horizons
Chapter) Progressive Dinner 7 p.m. Hilleh-USF, Area Board
Meeting 730 p.m. JCC/Tampa Community Players present
"The Sea Horse" 8 p.m.
Monday, Ftb. 2
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Board Meeting 10:30
am and "Birthday Party" luncheon noon Hadassah Board
Meeting 10:30 a.m.. Jewish Women for Jewish Survival
Meeting 7:45 p.m. B'Nai B'rith Women Simcha Board 8 p.m.
Tuesday,Feb.3
Women's Division Campaign Cabinet 9-10:30 a.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom "lunch and Lea/n" noon
Tampa Jewish Federation Executive Board 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah/Ameet Board 8 p.m ORT (evening chapter) Board
Meeting 8 p. m.
Wednesday,Feb.4
Women's Division Pacesetters Luncheon 11:30 a.m.
Congregation Schaorai Zedek Brotherhood Board 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Board 7:45 p.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday/ Feb. 5
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. ORT (daytime and
evening chapters) Bowling 9:30 o.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Adult Education 8 p.m. JCC/Tampa Community
Players present "The Sea Horse" 8 p.m.
Gourmet Kitchen Supplies
Stainless Steel & Alumlnumware
Glassware & Bar Supplies
A T PRICES THE RESTAURANTS PA Y
BEN LYNN
Island Food Service Equipment Co., Inc
877-7255
4502 W. Osborne Awe.
T-IJMl
In that connection, Blum
mentioned Reagan's characteri-
zation of the Palestine Liberation
Organization as a terrorist
organization and his reference to
the legality of Jewish settlements
on the West Rank.
"We are also pleased with his
pronouncements concerning
Jerusalem," Blum said, adding:
"We are confident that these
statements will reflect the atti-
tude of the new Administration
and that it will also be articulated
by the new U.S. Ambassador to
the UN."
KIRKPATRICK. herself, is
known for her staunch support of
Israel and has expressed it in
many statements. According to
political observers here, Kirk-
patrick will bring to the UN a
more pragmatic U.S. policy.
The observers said that al-
though the Reagan Adminis-
tration is expected to put less
emphasis than the Carter
Administration on the UN in
dealing with international pro-
blems and their solution, the U.S.
nevertheless will be more in-
volved with developments here
and will not let anti-American
forces gain ground.
Reagan Aides
Study UJSL
Mideast Policy
Continued from Page 1
Administration."
DYESS SAID the Ad-
ministration will be undertaking
reviews of other issues in other
parts of the world and that the
Middle East review is "not one of
the more important decisions
facing the Administration." He
said that "in good time all major
issues and areas will be
reviewed."
The policy reviews will be
conducted "in the foreign policy
establishment and will not be
done in a hurried fashion," he
said. The foreign policy
establishment includes the State
Department, the National
Security Council at the White
House, the Pentagon and the
CIA.
Asked if the review would
include the U.S. position toward
the PLO, Dyess referred to
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig's statement to the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee at
his confirmation hearing that the
PLO is "an umbrella or-
ganization." The State De-
partment spokesman reported
Haig as having said that the
PLO "includes many groups,
some of them are terrorist or-
ganizations and openly avow
terrorist acts."
Dyess was reminded that Pres-
ident Reagan, at his first press
conference after his election
November 4, had replied, "yes"
when asked if the PLO is a
terrorist organization.
BB Girls Officers
Officers for the second half of
the year were installed at last
week's meeting of Ernest Maas
No. 134 BBG.
Stella Wasserberger will con-
tinue as president. Serving with
her will be Bevie Karpay. first
vice-president; Amie Rabinowitz.
second vice-president; and Beth
Gould, third vice-president.
Barbara Erlich will be
treasurer; Michelle Erlich. secre-
tary; Sara Dolgin. historian and
Michelle Fishman, parlimentar-
ian.
BBG meets Wednesday even-
ings at the Jewish Community
Center. Membership is open to all
girls in grades 3 through 12.
B'nej B'rith Girls Is pert, of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
Tl-M-sl
Finkelstein Elected
[Program Chairman
Ed Finkelstein, Executive
Director of the Tampa Jewish
Community Center was elected
Program Chaiman for the 1982
Intermediate Cities Center
Executive Seminar at the 1981
ICCES conference in Sootsdale,
Arizona. January 11-15.
Finkelstein will be responsible
for working with the ICCES
Board of Directors, on which he
served this past year, in planning
next years site, program agenda
and other aspects for this yearly
conference.
The ICCES includes executive
directors of the 56 intermediate
centers throughout North
America. Finkelstein said, "Not
only is it a personal honor to be
elected to a position such as this
by ones peers, but it is also an
honor for Tampa to be recognized
as having a strong, viable JCC
which is considered as an emerg-
ing leader among Jewish
Community Centers across the
Country."
Ed Finkelstein
Kosher Lunch Menu
Koaher lunch mean of the Senior CUm'i Nntritloa aai
Activity Procrram m npoaiTid by the HiUaborongh Cooat;
Commkaioa and held at the Jewiah Community Center. MrUjn
Blakky, nRe manacer. 872-4461. Menu .abject to change
WEEK OF FEB. 2-6
Monday: Chicken Livers, Broccoli. Mashed Potatoes, Red
Gelatin with peaches. Whole Wheat Bread, Sugar Cookies.
Coffee or Tea
Tuesday: Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Peas, Tossed Salad
with Green Pepper, Thousand Island Dressing, Cuban
Bread, Canned Pears, Coffee or Tea
Wednesday: Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Rice Collard Greens.
Orange Juice. Whole Wheat Bread, Yellow Cake with
Powdered Sugar Topping, Coffee or Tea
Thursday: Braised Beef Tips, Noodles with Parsley. Diced
Beets, Slaw, Bran Squares, Peach Cobbler, Coffee or Tea
Friday: Veal Patty with Creole Sauce, Mashed Irish Potatoes,
Green Beans, Fruit Cocktail. Whole Wheat Bread. Cookie.
Coffee or Tea
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rugeo
/eirfe/t ilfusic Festival March 15
Eugene Linsky, chairman of
j,e 12th Annual Jewish Music
festival, has announced that this
ear's festival will be held March
I Headlining this annual Con-
regation Rodeph Sholom event
! be Mi/a Kashi, an Israel per-
hrmer with an international
kputation and Alex Sasha
formas, violin virtuosa. They
Lill be accompanied by Jack
Solly's orchestra.
Aliza Kashi, born in Israel of
Persian parents, began her climb
fame in South America and
pday her performances include
Spanish and Portugese along
kith Hebrew, Yiddish and
fntflish. If you saw her on the
jerv Girffin or Jack Benny
Eugene Linsky, Chairman,
12th Annual
Jewish Music Festival
Jewish Hostages
shows, you know that she is as
beautiful as she is talented.
Alex Sasha Tormas, combines
the classics, jazz and popular
music in his violin work. He has
performed worldwide receiving
great acclaim in the musical
capitals of the world.
Working on the committee
with Linsky, are co-chairmen
Gregory Wax man and Bootsie
Oster. Cantor William Hauben
serves as professional advisor to
the committee.
The Rodeph Sholom Syna-
gogue office will take your reser-
vation at 837-1911 for the March
15 Jewish Music Festival. The
program will be held at the syna-
gogue beginning at 7:15 p.m.
At Services in Wiesbaden
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The three Jews among the
fc2 former American hos-
tages released from Iran re-
ceived spiritual ministra-
tions from a U.S. Air Force
[haplain who conducted
[heir first Sabbath services
over 14 months in Wies-
baden, West Germany.
According to the National
(Jewish Welfare Board in New
York, Rabbi Joel Schwartzman,
who is stationed at the Ramatein
lir Force Base, flew to Wies-
baden to meet the returnees.
The Jewish returnees are Barry
tosen, 36, of Brooklyn, N.Y.;
ferry Plotkin, 45, of Sherman
)aks, Calif.; and Malcolm Kalp,
of Fairfax, Va. Schwartzman
xribed his meeting with them
a telephone calf to Rabbi
loseph Messing, director of the
IWB's Armed Forces, Veterans
Services and Jewish Chaplaincy
ommissions who sent him on his
lission.
HIS FIRST act was to give the
Ihree men the J WB's prayer book
>nd Bible, a necklace with a Star
David and the JWB's chap-
aim-y badge which also bears a
Star of David. "All three men are
vearing the JWB necklace, and
tosen is proudly wearing the
thaplaincy badge," Schwartz-
man reported.
He said that he later joined a
'rotestant minister and a
atholic priest in an ecumenical
ervice for all of the returnees and
inducted Friday night services
Rosen, Plotkin and Kalp and
or Jewish military personnel
Endowment
Continued from Page 1
I in kind to the Tampa Jewish
Federation Endowment Fund
will be used solely to further the
needs of the Tampa Jewish
| community.
According to Nathan I.
Gordon, "The Federation is very
excited about the Endowment
project, as it represents the
means by which long range plans
for important local projects may
be funded and future capital
needs of the community can be
realized." Contributions to the
Endowment Fund may be made
by outright gift, by bequest, or
by a number of deferred giving
instruments. In each instance,
important tax considerations are
involved.
Mr. Joel Breitstein, formerly of
Lebanon, Pennsylvania, where he
acticed law for nine years, has
en engaged as the Executive
Director of the T.O.P. Jewish
Foundation. The Foundation
0"ice, serving the three com-
munities, will be located in
Tampa, at the Founders Life
Building, 100 Twiggs Street. The
Foundation telephone number is:
223-2614.
stationed in Wiesbaden.
Rosen, who was Press Attache
at the U.S. Embassy in Teheran
when it was seized by student
revolutionaries Nov. 4, 1979, had
served with the Peace Corps in
Iran in the 1960s. The Iranian
militants had referred to him as
"a famous spy and plotter."
PLOTKIN, a businessman on
his first trip outside of the U.S.,
arrived in Teheran in October,
1979 seeking business oppor-
tunities and chanced to be in the
U.S. Embassy when it was
seized. He was born in New York
and has lived in California for the
past 18 years.
Kalp's duties at the Embassy
are unknown. The militants
accused him of being a CIA
agent. He had served in Vietnam.
He told his brother by telephone
after landing at Wiesbaden that
because of repeated attempts to
escape, he was beaten by his
captors, kept in solitary confine-
ment for five months and denied
mail from home.
Many of the former hostages
suffered maltreatment at the
hands of the Iranians, but none
apparently was singled out
because of his Jewish origin.
Schwartzman, a Reform rabbi
from Cincinnati, is one of 55
Jewish chaplains stationed at
U.S. military, naval and air
bases all over the world, the JWB
said.
Ecumenical Prayer Held
In West Point Chapel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WEST POINT, N.Y. -
(JTA) Ecumenical
services were held Monday
morning at the West Point
Chapel for the returning
hostages and their families
who are having a private
reunion at the military
academy.
In the opening prayer, Rabbi
Avraham Soltes, the Jewish
chaplain at West Point, declared:
"Grant them the pa'tience and
faith now that we are close by to
reach out to us across gaps of un-
shared experience they will never
fully understand, even as their
hearts reached out to us across
endless valleys of distance and
fear, of silence and despair."
Soltes was joined in the pray-
ers by the Rev. Richard P. Camp
Jr., the Protestant chaplain, and
Father James Tubridy, the
Catholic chaplain. The 17-
member Jewish cadet choir
joined in with the three other
choirs at the academy, Protes-
tant, Catholic and Evangelical, to
sing at the service.
There are three Jews among
the returning 52 Americans who
were held for 444 days in
Teheran: Barry Rosen, 36, of
Brooklyn, N.Y.; Jerry Plotkin.
Sale
20% off on
scratched and sample
merchandise
Acrylic Giftware &
Lamp*
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
through January
Plexi-Parties
by Sandy Schafer
11704 Nicklaee Orel.
Fairway Village
962-1666
45, of Sherman Oaks, Calif., and
Malcolm Kalp, 42, of Fairfax, Va.
BEFORE leaving Wies-
baden, West Germany, Rosen,
who had been the press attache at
the U.S. Embassy, said he ex-
pected to be treated harshly as a
Jew, but found no consistent
anti-Semitic attitude.
They allowed him to receive
Passover food from home, but
when they asked where his wife
lived and he replied Brooklyn,
"They said she should be in Tel
Aviv, and they called me a dirty
Zionist," he was quoted as
saying.
Blue Star's
Seven Camps
I.IV(-H.IIHU1.*J'-.l.*.
I */Cotwot <* immmm
am WeOii >**. Hunt>
Reunions
Feb. 7,3 p.m. home of
Mrs. Florence Llppman
722HthSt. N.,St. Pete
822-2238
Feb8, 3p.m. home of
Lynda and Robert Flesch
1407 Maple Forest Drive
Clearwater 531-7277
Feb. 8,3 p.m.
Tampa Jewish
Community Center
2806 Horatio Street
Elaine Stupp, Camp Rep.
258-4752
Tampa Blue Star
Representative
Elaine Stupp 258-4752
Marilyn Smith to Speak]
At Women's Division
Pacesetters Feb. 4
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division will host its
annual Pacesetters Campaign
luncheon this week at the home of
Mrs. Herbert Friedman, Feb. 4,
11:30 a.m.
In 1980. the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
Campaign raised $121,000 from
680 contributors. Of that amount
based on 1981 Division standings
Pacesetters raised $46,493 from
44 contributors.
Co-Chairmen Nellye Friedman
and Joan Saul are approaching
close to 100 potential prospects
seeking their commitment to
Pacesetters which has a giving
range between $1,000 $1,999.
Pacesetters keynote speaker is
Marilyn Smith of Miami, Fla.
Mrs. Smith recently returned
from the Madrid Conference in
Spain where she served as a
public member of a select group
of 30 Americans, nation-wide,
appointed by the White House to
the United States delegation con-
cerning the Conference on
Security and Cooperation in
Europe.
The special U.S. Commission
of which Mrs. Smith was a mem-
ber was established by Congress
to monitor the Helsinki Accords.
The commission also played an
important role in documenting
and publicizing Soviet violations.
The first review conference on the
Helsinki Pact, held in Belgrade in
1977, adjourned without formally
censuring any nation.
This second review conference
was convened in Madrid, thus
affording a further opportunity
;
Murilyn Smith
National United
Jewish Appeal Campaign
Training Chairman
to bring to world attention the
massive evidence of human
rights violations by the Soviet
Union.
Mrs. Smith is currently the
National UJA Campaign Train-
ing Chairman; Secretary of the
Executive Committee Board of
Directors of the Greater Miami
Federation and Chairman of the
Big Gifts Division. She is a mem-
ber of the National Cabinet of the
Council of Jewish Federations
Women's Division. She also par-
ticipated in the 1976 Second
Annual Brussels Conference on
Soviet Jewry and was co-founder
of the Greater Miami Federation
Young Women's Division.
sun cove realty
commercial residential
investments
realtors
ntAkioa/
3216S.DaleMarjrv
8378543
MOU*. 251 M7I
Miner's seafood center
Fish Market
now has
Lox Chubs Herring
New York Bagels Blelya
Barrel Pickets Smoked king
2315 w. uneftauori Ave.
The Hillel School of Tampa
I A Conservative Jewish Day School)
2801 Bayshore Boulevard
Tampa, Florida 33609
Registration opon for tho 1981-82 School Year
Class Size Limited to 20
Limited Openings In Grades 2-8
QaemMaam
February 18
10 a.m. School Library
Testing Dates
Grade* 2-8 May 5 a 6.1961
Grade 1 Individually arranged


Page*
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 30, jjj.
VIewisS5?ridian Carter Rule Was Fundamental
of Tampa
Uuwiwiw Office: Moo hienueron aivd.. Tampi, Fla
Telephone 872 4470
Publication Office: 130 N.B. St.. Miami. Pla. X1S2
UEANNB SHOCHET JUDITH ROSCHKKANZJ
BxecuUve Editor AaaodaU Editor
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Paallaaca FrMay. Weekly: leatamat
Bi Weekly: Juae tkreark Aapiil b; TV Jowtaa Klortdlan of Tampa
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Illah IMS Bepaw aaliw
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(Annual s J.SO) Out ol Town Upon Request.
2*^*5 ZSZttttXSZSm -T?22!S~t*- J*. *-. ->. *!!
Ihrirn
-rtOaaMia*^
*, Mai.*. u< ih* r.niw
Friday. January 30. 1981
Volume 3
25SHEVAT5741
______Number 5
Recalling Reagan's Vow
With the speculation growing daily about just
what President Reagan's new Administration will do
so far as Israel and the Middle East are concerned,
we hope that what is especially clear in Washington
is the wide disparity between Egypt's international
image as a peace-maker and the cold reality of
Egyptian politics on a day-to-day basis.
Last week, for instance, Egypt suddenly barred
Israel from the International Book Fair which
opened in Cairo. President Sadat has apparently
since lifted the ban when he "discovered" it.
Now comes the news that a recently-published,
official Egyptian map of the Middle East intended
for tourist use simply ignores the existence of Israel
altogether. What is shown of Israel is called
"Palestine."
Meanwhile, Israel continues to be charged with
"intransigence" and many other sins in the sanctus
sanctorum of the U.S. State Department and, of
course, in the sanctimonious parliaments of the
European Economic Community.
All of this is especially significant as Reagan
Administration officials this week made the surprise
announcement that they expect to open an exam-
ination into U.S. foreign policy toward Israel.
Let the record be clear. President Reagan
minced no words when he spoke during his election
campaign about any of these subjects: Israel and
Jerusalem, Israel and the settlements in Gaza and
the West Bank, Israel and the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
He must be made to stick to his words.
Pope's Metamorphosis
We observe with awe the metamorphosis in the
man. He is Pope John Paul II. What he said when he
was elevated to become the Prince of the Church is
not what he is saying today about Catholic-Jewish
relations.
In fact, some of the Pope's more recent pro-
nouncements on Jews and Judaism sound like the
venomous utterances of St. John of the Cross.
All of which is particularly significant in a world
which sees the sudden recrudescence of anti-
Semitism.
It is therefore hard enough for the best-intended
Christians to preach one thing about Jews and to
practice another. But when so distinguished a
Catholic leader as the Pope, himself, makes ques-
tionable statements about Jews, Judaism and Israel,
it does seem we are in for harder times.
French Anti-Semite's
Work Appears in Holland
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The first issue of the
Celine Journal, established by the Celine Society to
propagate the works of the late French author, Louis Fer-
dinand Celine, an anti-Semite and Nazi collaborator, was
published in Holland this week. The society was founded
last year with the stated purpose of making Celine's
writings available in the Dutch language. The journal will
appear twice a year.
Although the society acknowledges Celine's Nazi
sympathies, it regards him as a great writer whose books
deserve to be read. Three of them have already been
translated into Dutch and more are expected to follow.
His Voyage Au Bout de La Nuit has been adapted for the
tage by Belgian playright Guido Lauwaert and will be
.erformed in various Dutch cities in the next few weeks.
ONE POPULAR theory about
profound religiosity holds that it
ia but a step removed from para-
noia. The theory addresses itself
to Calvinism specifically, which
in addition to viewing God as the
super-mechanic of the universe
and as the assayer of all good and
evil, also created mankind in two
groups.
The first of these are the Elect.
and they are destined to
salvation. The second are the
Preterites, and no matter how
hard they try to the contrary,
their fate is perdition.
THIS ENTROPIC view of the
cosmos is projected by no less a
personality than the dis-
tinguished American novelist,
Thomas Pynchon, one of whose
major contributions has been to
point out the paranoid character
common to Calvinist thought.
Of course, Pynchon is correct
that preterition is paranoia by
definition. You can't really ever
know whether your destiny is to
be as a member of the Elect or as
a Preterite. And so, you spend
your whole life praying for the
one and being mortally terrified
of the other. Either way, an
unseen force is at play in _
existence with an eye on pyj
ing you for some unknoo,
reason.
Calvinism may not be a major
religious principle in Amena
but Puritanism most assunSj
is. While there may be a via
abyss yawning between tht
Puritanism of New England and
the Baptism of the South, sty
Georgia, both are neverthekai
different brands of generic funda-
mentalist Protestantism. AU of
which, to say the least, has to do
with Jimmy Carter and hit
presidency.
THE DOWNBEAT tone of tht
Carter governance, from his in.
augural address in 1977 to his
farewell in 1981, was bathed in
the paranoia of his religious view
of the universal order: We had
just come through the wicked-
ness of Vietnam, and so now we
must be punished as a nation by
accepting the destined attrition
of our power in world affairs and
of the quality of our lives here it
home.
This was certainly a keystone
of the Carter presidency to
preside over the process of
America's punishment as if it
were ordained.
Reckoned in these terms, it is
really rather remarkable that he
struggled so mightily to free the
U.S. hostages in Iran until his
last moments in office. For just
as certainly their imprisonment
was another act of divine will -
this one to punish our policy
during the heyday of the Shah.
EVEN THE unsuccessful
military action to free the
hostages last April was paranoid
proof that the hostages must not
be freed because the action itself
was contrary to God's will
Lest we forget just how
powerful this paranoid pattern is
in fundamentalist Protestantism,
remember the obsessive pro-
nouncement by Bailey Smith,
president of the Southern Baptist
Convention, that God does not
hear the Dravers of Jews. For
Continued on Page 9-
Miami Beach Among Them
Four Jewish Communities Under Study
A study of four American
Jewish communities, has
yielded a conclusion that
the preservation of Jewish
neighborhoods should be a
priority goal of Jewish
communal effort because
such neighborhoods are
closely linked to the con-
tinuity of the Jewish
people, according to a
report by the American
Jewish Committee.
The report also found that
massive changes in the housing
situation stemming from
mounting interest charges and
inflation were having a sig-
nificant impact on Jews of
various income categories, most
of it negative except for wealthy
Jews.
ENTITLED Jewish Neigh-
borhoods in Transition, the study
was prepared by Dr. Janice Gold-
stein, an urban consultant, one of
a series of occasional "Pertinent
Papers" issued by the AJCom-
mittee domestic affairs depar-
tment, directed by Seymour
Samet. The communities are
South Miami Beach. Beverly-
Fairfax in Los Angeles, Wyn-
nefield in Philadelphia, and
Cleveland Heights, an east side
Cleveland suburb.
The study urged Jewish
leaders to look at their neighbor-
hoods "not just as places where
Jews happen to live, but a
physical habitats, whole
geographic areas hospitable to
the creation and maintenance of
Jewish communal life in the
coming decades."
Noting that Jews have been
traditionally mobile, the study
said that "as their economic and
social position has improved,
they have moved away from first
and second generation neighbor-
hoods, initially to homes in more
affluent city areas, and
ultimately from the central cities
to the suburbs."
But, according to the study,
the entire housing situation has
been changing because of new
factors in the economy, likely to
affect Jewish mobility for years
to come.
SPECIFICALLY. high
interest rates and spiralling rents
have constricted the existing
housing market, and inflation
and the energy crisis have slowed
construction and forced up the
prices of new homes. As trans-
portation costs have risen, more
and more working couples look
for housing closer to their jobs,
real estate values the city and
close-in suburbs escalate sharply,
limiting mobility and choices for
many middle-income Americans-
"In cities and suburbs," the
report continued, "rental unit!
are being converted to con-
dominiums and cooperatives, and
for the elderly and others of
limited incomes, desirable
housing and neighborhoods are
becoming ever more difficult to
find."
The report offered some
"tentative predictions" it recom-
mended for consideration by
Jewish leaders concerned about
the stabilization or revitalization
of Jewish neighborhoods.
ONE PREDICTION was; that
"affluent Jews, unimpeded by
financial considerations or
closeness to jobs, will continue to
move to new. more desirable
housing in suburban and ex-
urban areas and to luxury
housing in the central cities D
"young and older single Jewisft
persons and single paren
families of moderate means wiu
find it hard to pay the exorbitant
rents or purchase price of nom*
in a neighborhood they wish to
live in. They will need help *
down pay menu if they w.shto
buy and to keep monthly pj
ments manageable."
Another was that "two income
couples will find it easier Mi*j
or buy homes but will have fee*
choices in the cities. 1he>
CoatiaaedoaPaf J
'


Friday. January 30. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Rabin Stresses Value
Of Project Renewal
[U smiles following the ProcUiim Liberty perofrmance attended by over 1,300people on Jan.
HWZTiber't?"- M^^ '?' TP* i* Federation; Lois Older*Chairman of
Proclaim Liberty Mike Levine, Campaign Chairman, 1981 Tampa Jewish Federation-
fed Jewish Appeal (looking over their shoulders): Broadway starHerschel Bernard Zd
Iton Marcus, Ticket Chairman. Photo by Audrey Haubenstock.
'Proclaim Liberty' Campaign Kick-Off
We Are One!" were the
dosing words of the production
\Proclaim Liberty" and We Are
)ne! was the audience feeling fol-
awing the show.
Over 1,300 people attended the
Tampa Theatre presentation
starring Herschel Bernardi,
Geula Gill, Lou Jacobi, Bel
Kaufman, Kenny Karen, Elaine
Petricoff and Misha Raitzin.
JWB Enables Communal
Professionals to
Increase Their Skills
Ed Finklestein. Executive
Director, Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center, Tampa, Fla. and
bthcr Jewish communal execu-
lives tmm intermediate-size cities
kharpened their management
[kills at the 1981 JWB-sponsored
Intermediate Cities Center
Executive* Seminar, held
Ian. 11 to 15 in Scottsdale, Ariz.
This is one of the services that
|\\ H provides as the network
Iml major service agency for
|ewish Community Centers, YM
YWHAl and Camps in the
S and Canada. It is made
lossible by the support of JWB
Jewish Federations, UJA-
rederalion Campaign of New
>rk. and JCCs and Ys.
I In JWB Seminar had as its
Berne, "Marketing-Media-Man-
lower."
Dr. Richard F. Beltramini. Dr.
Kenneth It.Evans, and Dr.
In ha. I P. Mokwa of Arizona
State University increased the
Ixeculives' knowledge and skills
In marketing and commu-
fi"alums concepts as they apply
lo Jewish Community (Centers.
Key Staff: Our Most Valu-
Ible Asset" was the theme of a
urn that featured a present
Mi"n by JWB Executive Vice-
residenl Arthur Kotman and
I indies by Saul Cohen.
v cutive Director, the Center of
Jewish Community, Stam-
ford, Conn., and Norman Levine,
Executive Director, Toledo Jew-
ish Community Center.
"Strengthening the Board"
was a session with case studies
by lister I. Kaplan, Executive
Director, Worcester (Mass.) JCC,
and William Goldstein, Execu-
tive Director, Ft. Lauderdale
(Fla.l JCC, and a reaction by
William Grossman, Executive
Vice-President, Buffalo JCC.
Joseph Parmet, Executive
Director. Ix>ng Beach (Call JCC.
presented a paper on the goals
and purposes of the JCC.
Ira Steinmetz. Executive
Director. Memphis JCC. and Ed
Finkelstein. Executive Director,
Tampa JCC. were featured at a
session on Executive Difficulty
and the Hole of JWB." Mitchell
Jaffe. Director of JWB's
Community Services, was the
reactor.
The following JCC executives
served as chairmen of the various
sessions: Irving Ginsberg, San
Antonio, ICCES Program Chair-
man: Melvin Caplan, Dayton,
Ohio; Herbert Maistelman. Rich-
mond, Va.; Jerome Melman
Birmingham, Ala.; Gerald Weis-
bsrg, Trenton. NJ; and Adolfo
Cheistwer. lx>uisville, Ky.
I'hil Colman of ICCES Chair-
man. Barry llantman and Alfred
Dobrof, JWB community con-
sultants, were ICCES coordi-
nators.
Fresh Nova
Whitelish
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accompanied by Menachem
Wisenberg.
Mike Levine, 1981 Campaign
Chairman for the Tampa Jewish
Federation/ United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign, and Hope Bar-
nett, Tampa Jewish Federation
President, introduced the
program only to be interrupted
by an intruder from the audience
Lou Jacobi. From there it was
music and sight with the back of
the stage used frequently for pro-
jecting pictures of Israel and of
Jewish people around the world.
After the show there was a
Patrons Party chaired by Lucille
Falk in the lobby of the theater
and the members of the cast cir-
culated and joined in the fun.
A letter of introduction within
the program summed up the
hopes of the evening: "Together,
as a united community, we can
help to insure Jewish survival
and prove that, truly WE
ARE ONE!"
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Former Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin of Israel stressed two chal-
lenges his country will face in the
year ahead when he addressed
major American Jewish organi-
zations during his visit to the
U.S. earlier this month.
They are Project Renewal, the
joint Israeli-diaspora effort to
improve the environment and
quality of life for Israelis who
dwell in -poverty areas, and the
ongoing peace process with
Egypt which, he hoped, could be
broadened to include other Arab
states.
RABIN, a leader of the op-
position Labor Party in Israel,
also spoke of overall strategic
matters affecting the Middle
East and emphasized the need for
an American military presence in
the region to assert its credibility
in defense of the continued flow
of oil to the industrial democ-
racies and to block Soviet en-
croachment.
Speaking at the foreign policy
symposium of the Anti-Defa-
mation League fo B'nai B'rith
in Washington, Rabin said, "The
Middle East struggle is crucial in
determining the balance between
the free world and the Soviet
bloc. This struggle might decide
the fate of the democratic world."
The "mood today" of the two I
superpowers was projected in the
manner in which the U.S. han-
dled Iran and the Soviet Union
handled Afghanistan, Rabin
contended. According to him,
"There is no doubt the Russians
came up with the upper hand.
The American strategic existence
in Iran was eliminated."
EMPHASIZING that he was/
expressing his own opinion'
Rabin suggested that the U.S.
"take the initiative to bring
changes in the policies" of the
countries that now cooperate
with the Soviet Union. He said
the Soviets were not engaged in
the Middle East on an ideological
basis but in a "sheer power
struggle."
Rabin was optimistic about the
. progress in relations between
Israel and Egypt. He said that as
long as President Anwar Sadat
leads Egypt, peace will continue.
But, he added, "even a change of
regime in Egypt will not bring a
complete switch in Egyptian
policies that are now prevailing."
He hinted that Israel would
forewarn Sadat of any threat. "If
we know of any danger to the
Sadat regime, he would know it
and would eliminate it," Rabin
said.
He expressed confidence that
,the Reagan Administration "will
|be bound" by the Camp David
'.accords and the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty.
WITH RESPECT to the
Jordanian option, favored bv his
party, which would have Israel
negotiate with King Hussein of
Jordan to resolve the Palestinian
problem, Rabin said that "for the
sake of peace," Israeli forces
would be withdrawn from "70
percent of the West Bank and
Gaza" to create "one entity a
Jordanian-Palestinian state."
In an address to the United
Jewish Appeal Southwest
Regional Conference in Dallas,
Rabin noted the sacrifices Israel
already has made for peace.
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Page 6
Tht Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 3q
Floridian
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
What do you do with a degree
in Religious Studies and Soci-
ology (USF, Magna Cum Laudej
1977), an almost completed
master's degree (in Sociology,
due to be completed in June,
1981) with the thesis being:
"Relationship between Jewish
Camps, Youth Groups and Day
Schools with Jewish Identity"
and you planned to go to Rab-
binical School or maybe even
Cantonal School and in the
meantime, you fell in love and
married and are living in your
hometown with neither a Rab-
binic or Cantorial school
available?
If you are Vikki Brunhild Sil-
verman, 26, you get busy and
work to complete your master's
degree. Then you combine your
love of Judaica with your musical
talent and training (Vikki's been
taking classical guitar lessons
since she was 16). You look
around and realize that there are
few religious school administra-
tive positions available in a
medium-sized Jewish com-
munity. (That was another career
possibility once upon a time.)
Then you say, "Hey. Jewish
music is what I really love. Why
not concentrate on that?"
And that is what Vikki has
done. She has been a substitute
cantor at Congregation A ha vat
Shalom. Dunedin. during the
summer. She also has served as
cantor for services at the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation at the
University of South Florida.
(That was an especially thrilling
moment for Vikki. She was the
first Hillel president at USF and
for a short time she had also
served as the assistant director.)
Soon it will be two years that
she has been studying on a
weekly basis with Cantor William
Hauben. Under his tuteladge and
with continued study in other
areas, Vikki now is confident she
is on the right path in setting her
career goals in the direction her
Jewish music has taken her.
"The times I've been asked to
serve as Cantor have been the
most thrilling to me," she says
with a broad smile. "I really come
alive through the music of our
heritage."
Vikki found herself a housewife
(she married Bruce Silverman
one year ago), and suddenly she
had to rethink all the plans she
had for so long been making.
"When I think how lucky I am to
be able to combine so many areas
of my background into a whole
new career possibility. And then,
its an area that 1 really had not
thought about before ... I can't
believe it!" Vikki really loves to
talk about her music and will
gladly do so, if given the op-
portunity.
She and husband Bruce are
building a house in Lutz but
Vikki would rather talk about the
Jewish and modern folk music
she's working on. about enter-
taining at parties, meetings or
weddings and Bar Mitzvahs. She
loves to sing and here is a chance
to sing Jewish music for Jewish
people to appreciate.
At the Hillel School Vikki
taught music. Judaic studies and
Hebrew during the "79-'80 school
year. She is certified in both He-
brew and Judaic Studies by the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations and spent one summer
at a UAHC sponsored ulpan at
Haifa University for religious
school teachers. For 10 years she
has been on the religious school
staff at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. two years as an assistant
and eight years as a teacher.
Currrently she teaches music
and services on Sunday mornings
at both Schaarai Zedek from 9 to
Vikki Brunhild Siherman
10:45 a.m.. and at Rodeph
Sholom from 11 a.m. to noon. She
also is in the process of creating a
three-piece combo in which she
plays the guitar and is the female
vocalist. Gail Ossip will play the
harp and Barney Libbin will play
the bass fiddle and be the male
vocalist.
"1 know thi3 is the right area
for me." Vikki smiles. "Being the
cantor and full-time religious
school administrator at a small
congregation on a full time basis
would be wonderful and I'm flat-
tered that I ve had offers to teach
sociology at four schools upon
completing my master's degree.
But those choices would not be
compatible
family."
with
rising
Now that Vikki Brunhild
verman, raised in Tampa (sfc.
went through religious sc!
and wns mnfirmul ... < "* <
and was confirmed at C
"ngreg,.!
tion Schaarai Zedek). with rS
m Tampa (she.is the daughter^'
Dr. Gordon and Golda BrunhiS
and married Bruce SilvermTr,
whose parents Al and .Jan Silver
man also live here) has decided to i
make Tampa the recipient of her'
musical talent and her religion,
training, you may look forwadS
hearing and seeing her behind the
microphone and behind the
guitar on many happy occasions
JCCHelps Seniors
"Cars are scarce for many
seniors; gas is too expensive for
others: so we are pooling our re-
sources with other agencies to
bring the recreation to seniors
near their homes." says Marjorie
Arnaldi, of the Jewish Com-
munity Center's Senior Citizens
Project.
With Hillsborough County's
Adult Kducation Program.
Tampa Housing Authority and
Hillsborough Parks and Recrea-
tion Department, the Senior Citi-
zens Project has recently de-
veloped no-fee programs open to
anyone age 60 or better at two
sites in Tampa, one in Temple
Terrace, and one outside the
northeast limits of the metro-
politan area. These sites were
selected to organize recreation for
seniors not otherwise receiving
such services.
Seniors at the Sterling Heights
Community Center, 11706
Williams Road (near Fowler and
:i()l) are taking a pottery class
under Beverely Rogers. Monday
mornings from 9:00 on. (The
course is a high school credit level
i lass | Soon an adult basic educa-
tion class there will be bringing
interested seniors up-to-date.
11 you live near the 2400 block
of Fast I.ake Avenue, you can
come to College Hill Apartments
recreation hall the first Wednes-
day of the month at 1 p.m. for a
lively and outgoing Social Circle
group which is quilting and
crocheting like crazy for patients
in local nursing homes. Other
Wednesdays they have a variety
ol speakers and programs about
health, money matters, you-
name-it. College Hill also wel-
comes older neighbors to an arts
and crafts class Wednesdays
from 2 to 4 p.m. Jean Gonzalez is
the teacher there.
Another arts and crafts class,
with a special focus on macrame,
is offered for seniors in the
uAbout ^ona
By LESLIE AI DM AN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470.)
We were so exicited to hear about Jennifer Borod's recent out-
standing performance at the District Gymnastics Competition,
held in Brandon, that we just had to tell you about it too.
Jennifer, daughter of Sue and Vic Bo rod, took first place in
Class IV Floor Routine in this competition. She is 9 years old
and attends Berkeley Prep. Jennifer is a member of the "Gym
Stars" at the Temple Terrace Recreation Center. We think your
news is fantastic Jennifer keep up the good work!
During the Women's Wednesday program, it was quite a
surprise to see Elaine Cooper walk in during the luncheon. Those
of you who have been in Tampa longer than 3 years remember
Klaine and her Husband Don and chidren Taron and Mikey lived
here. Don was Executive Director of the Tampa Jewish
Federation and the Jewish Community Center. Now they are
residents of Hartford, Conn, where Don is Executive Director of
the Hartford Jewish Federation. They were the Tampa house-
guests of Ben and Helen Greenbanm and Dan and Shelly
Newman.
Congratulations to Liz Lynn on being made a life member of
the Board of the Hillsborough County Mental Health
Association. Liz has worked long and hard for this organizations
over the years and is much deserving of this recent honor. We
love hearing about our friends community committment
please let us know about yours.
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood will again host its interfaith
reception Wednesday, Feb. 4, 10:30 a.m. at the synagogue. All
Sisterhood members are cordially invited. Religions represented
will be Hindu. Catholic. Protestant. Baptist and Jewish. As
always, it should be a meaningful and informative get together.
Brotherhood week takes place at this time and this function will
show the full meaning of what brotherhood stands for."
Chairman for this annual event is once again Ann Zack assisted
by Elaine Gotler.
Just a personal comment I think that Nancy Verkanf and
her entire hard working committee did an absolutely fantastic
job of compiling the new Jewish Center Cookbook. There is a
wonderful varfety of recipes and it ia such fun to know which
friend cooks this and who contributed that. It is a really profes-
sionally done project and you are to be congratulated Pre-
School. If you haven't bought your copy yet, be sure to pick one
up at the JCC it's delicious!
Congratulations to newly elected board of the Jewish Towers j
Residents Association, who will serve in office for one year.
Recently installed at a monthly meeting were: president, Ann
Spector, first vice president, Leon Levine, second vice
president. Jack Sinister, recording secretary, Sadie Wahnon,
corresponding secretary, Rosamond Uretsky, and treasurer,
Esther Piper.
The new committee chairmen are: Sunshine Committee,
Mami Lazzara, Social Jack Shuster, Entertainment, Helen
Males. Bingo, Nat Tobin, Membership. Mildred Wilkina. and
Publicity, Freda Waller.
Our wishes for a productive and successful year to you all.
The evening chapter of Women's American ORT has come up
with a very clever and quite delicious way to raise money and
provide a Sunday morning treat for some of you in the com-
munity, at the same time. On Sunday, March 22, for a very
reasonable cost. ORT members will deliver breakfast to your
house by mid-morning. Contained in this yummy breakfast box
will be bagels, lox or nova, cream cheese, and danish enough
for a family of four. The breakfast boxes will be packed fresh on
Saturday night and delivered to you the next morning! How can
you beat it? So contact either Aida Weissman at 251-1128 or
Toni Schultz at 961-0037. who are co-chairmen for this project,
and order your Sunday morning breakfast now.
Everyone loves a magic show, old and young alike! So don't
miss the super performance that will be put on at the Jewish
Community Center in conjunction with the Pre-School
Spaghetti Dinner on Feb. 15. The time of the show has been
changed to 6:30 p.m. so that the 45 minute show will end at 7:15
in plenty of time to get the little ones home to bed. Sounds like
fun, doesn't it?
A very happy January birthday to nine of our friends at the
Jewish Towers who celebrate their special day this month. Good
wishes to go: ConcetU Rumore, Iaador Broder, Esther Gensen.
Mae Gordon, Georgians Meh-s, Anna Amerosa, Benjamin
WUIens, Charlotte Weiner, Helen Males.
Also, s happy anniversary wish to Mr. and Mrs. Fernando
Porredon and to Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Souto.
Meet Dr. Stanley and Cynthia Wright, who just moved here
from Charleston, South Carolina. Cynthia is not at all new to
this community. Although she has been away for about 20
years, she grew up in Tampa. She is the daughter of Rhea Cohen
Schwartz and the late Irving Cohen and the sister of Barry
Cohen and Hope Barnett! Cynthia and Stanley are residing in
the Culbreath Isles area with their three children Mark, who
is 15 years old and attends Jesuit, 12 year old Julie and 8 year
old Devra, who both attend the Hillel School. Stanley is an
orthodontist and has maintained his practice in Charleston,
where he commutes a few days each week. He is the immediate
past president of the Federation in Charleston and Cynthia is
the immediate past president of their Women's Division. The
Wrights enjoy tennis and snow skiing. They are thrilled to be
back in Tampa amoung family and old friends. We are thrilled to
have you back!
Until next week .
bmbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb
Temple Terrace area (
'Temple Heights Apartments
4817 Temple Heights Road
(behind Busch Plaza). Mondays
from 1 to 4 p.m. Judith Prisoc
instructs.
Older people living near the
1700 block of 26th Avenue might
want to join a more varied and
physically active recreation pro-
gram, called "Serendipity,"
'Tuesdays from 1 to :i p.m. at
Ponce DeLeon Apartments Rec.
Hall. Dancing, singing, music
and (for a rest!), i ards are on the
menu, l.arkie Flemming, a lively
lady with a special degree in
music therapy, is the activity
leader.
Part of the funding for these
programs conies from the Older
Americans Act through Florida's
HRS and the Tampa Bay Re-
gional Planning Council.
Although no fees lor classes or
materials are charged, donations
are always welcome and help
extend the program.
For more details or to get the
Senior Citizens Project's monthly
calendar of activities, write or call
the Jewish Community Center at
872-4451. Deaf persons mav TTY
to 870-2156.
Kosher
Passover
From $o39.
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Miami Beach
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TRIP MASTERS


.January 80,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa


sing Tampa Bay with the "First Ladies" Division of the Tampa Jewish Federation
len's Division Campaign were Broadway star Lou Jacobi and (left to right), Mania
itein, Orlando; Sonia Mandel, Orlando; Blossom Leibowitz, Rhea Cohen Schwartz, Janet
Judy Rosenkranz, Jacobi, Hancy Linsky, and Julia Flom. On the ladder is Francie
jlph and to her right is Hope Barnett and Kay Jacobs, Chairman of the First Ladies divi-
This is the first year for this division in the Women's Division Campaign. Co-chairmen of
iivision are Blossom Leibowitz and Janet Kass. (Not pictured: Maureen Conn).
UJA-Federation
Mission to Israel
1981 Dates
The Tampa Jewish Federation
"announces the following schedule
for United Jewish Appeal
Missions to Israel from February
through October. For additional
information contact the Tampa
Jewish Federation office.
Feb. 1-9, Chazon II National
Workers Training Mission; Feb.
8-18, National Study Mission.
March 1-11, National Study
Mission; March 15-29, National
Sephardic Study Mission.
A crew like this is hard to find! Front row: Nancy Linsky, Co-
Chairman of the Women's Division Campaign; Hope Barnett,
President of the Tampa Jewish Federation. Back row: Francie
Rudolph, Co-Chairman of the Women's Division Campaign and
Abe Davis-Wasserberger, Assistant Director of the Tampa
Jewish Federation.

is your Captain? Lou Jacobi enjoyed his day aboard the
it with the "First Ladies. Jacobi entertained during the
\se and Sonia Mandell, General Campaign Chairman from
ando spoke.
Shari Lewis9 Dad Does
His Magic as Retiree
!>eter Pan the Magic
jm, in real life Yeshiva
liversity Prof.-Emeritus
Jraham Hurwitz, is now
lg in Hollywood, Fla.
)ugh officially retired,
|ot" Hurwitz, a popular
York magician who
/ed for 44 years as
lirman of YU's physical
ication department, is
from being inactive. He
just completed his
Hh book.
frnl Hurwitz and Yeshiva
pwrsity Prof. Manny Stern-
V ire the co-authors of (lames
ildiyii /'/ay. the first book of
kind written specifically for
ntally-retarded and learning
l)l 'in tani'ii to improve the child's
Jsory abilities, creativity,
tarnation and visual and
|l"i i-oordination.
M Hurwitz also recently co-
frored a book with his
Shier, Shari Lewis, the
ny-award winning ventrilo-
>l. called Magic For Non-
l Kills.
I's earlier books include
'"" With Numbers and
hes (i, Improve Your English.
Juoc" Hurwitz, designated the
pi-ial magician" of New York
has also delighted genera-
ls of children with his popular
Magic With a Message."
I. he dips into his bag of tricks
pcount Jewish biblical tales.
ll'RWITZ is the last living
linal faculty member of
iiva College when the college
Arpil 27-May 10, National
Young Leadership Mission
Holocaust to Rebirth.
June 15-18, World Gathering
of Jewish Holocaust Survivors,
June 21-July 13, National
University Students Mission to
Europe and Israel; July 2-12,
National Family Mission
Aug. 2-12, National Singles
Mission; Aug. 13-23, National
Family Mission.
Sept. 15-20, Community
Campaign Leadership Institute
Jerusalem; Sept. 20-25,
President's Mission.
Oct. 11-21, National Young
Leadership Mission; Oct. 25-
Nov. 4, National Women's
Division Mission.
Engagement
Shapiro/
Meadows
Mr. and Mrs. Harold I.
Shapiro of Augusta, Ga., an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter Sandra Lynn, to Glenn
I. Meadows of Charlottesville,
Va., son of Mr. and Mrs. Cleadus
A. Meadows, Jr., of Grottoes. Va.
Lynn Shapiro is the grand-
daughter of Mrs. Use Blanck of
Tampa, Fla., and the late William
H. Blanck, and of Mrs. Syd
Shapiro and the late Louis
Shapiro of Augusta, Ga.
Lynn, a graduate of the
University of Georgis in Athens,
completed her dietetic internship
at the University of Virginia
Medical Center in Charlottes ville.
She is a clinical nutritionist at the
University of Virginia Medical
Center.
Mr. Mewdows is a graduate of
the University of Virginia in
Charlottesville and is a medical
student at the University of Vir-
ginia School of Medicine.
The wedding will take place in
May in Augusta, Ga.
Doc' Abraham Hurwitz
was established as the natioi 's
first liberal arts college under
Jewish auspices. He joined the
instructional staff in 1928.
Yeshiva University is cur-
rently in its 95th year. The
University's Main Center is
located in Manhattan's Wash-
ington Heights, with three other
major centers in Manhattan and
the Bronx.
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full-time Judaica Teacher needed for private conser-
vative Jewish Day School. Salary commensurate with qualifications
and experience. Please send complete resume to Hillel School of
Tampa, Inc., 2801 Bayshore Boulevard, Tampa, Flo/ida 33609.
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877-3004
Out of state Toll Free
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What s new1
ihe Old Orleans Motel is the
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planned renovation is really
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booking some spectacular show
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why the new Old Orleans Motel
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En|oy excellent dining in
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Show Groups nightly in the
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\-'-.>


Page8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Jan
"ryafj,,
News in Brief
Israel Disappears on Egypt's Latest Tourist Map
NEW YORK "Egypt wel-
comes the world,-' a map dis-
tributed by the Egyptian Tourist
Office in midtown Manhattan
proclaims. But Israel is not
recognized as part of that world,
at least not on that map.
An introductory note on the
reverse side of the map, which
lists tourism information in
Egypt, proudly declares: "You
have only to look at a map to
realize what an important part
Egypt plays in the travel world,
for in order to reach most of the
Middle East, African and Asian
countries it is necessary to pass
through this wonderful country."
But when you turn to the other
side for a look at the map. the
southern part of Israel is shown
but the word "Israel" does not
appear. The map lists Gaza Strip
towns and West Bank cities such
as Bethlehem and Ramallah.
They are labeled as being in
'Palestine." The only Israeli city
listed is Jerusalem which the
Egyptians obviously consider
part of "Palestine."
JERUSALEM Israel would
like to see the United States par-
ticipate in a multinational force
to be set up in Sinai after the final
withdrawal to police sensitive
strategic spots. Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said this week
that this issue would be high on
the agenda of priorities that
Israel seeks to raise with the new
Reagan Administration.
The final withdrawal date
under Israel's peace accord with
Egypt is April. 1982. Under the
peace treaty package, a multi-
national force must be set up if
the United Nations is not pre-
pared to play the peacekeeping
role. This force would be present
at Sharm El Sheikh, guaran-
teeing free passage through the
Straits of Tiran and along the
northeastern coast of the
peninsula.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Samir
ney's Office in Frankfurt has
issued a new warrant for the
arrest of Josef Mengele, the chief
doctor at Auschwitz who is
presently reported to be living in
Uruguay. The warrant, which
includes new evidence against the
man who was called the "angel of
death" by Auschwitz inmates,
replaces a warrant issued in 1959.
Mengele is accused of having
selected concentration camp in-
mates for the gas chamber and of
performing brutal medical ex-
periments upon them. Attorney
General Hans-Eberhard Klein
said his office felt it necessary to
update the charges. The number
of Jews and other prisoners sent
to gas chambers by Mengele
"cannot even be approximated,"
Klein said.
According to a recent report by
Jacobo Timerman in the Israeli
newspaper. Maori v. Mengele is
now working for the Government
of Uruguay as an adviser on how
to torture inmates, especially
Jewish inmates, in the notorious
"Freedom Prions." the main de-
tention center for political
prisoners in Uruguay.
STRASBOURG The JERUSALEM The likeliest
( ouncil of Europe has voted date for the election is thought to
down a Swedish Socialist reso- be June 30, or alternatively June
lution asking for the dispatch tc 23. according to well-placed
I -rael of a commission to investi- Knesset observers Monday. They
gate the prison system and the made the prediction following the
r.spect of human rights. The vote first session of the Knesset law
was overwhelmingly against the committee, considering the
resolution submitted by Karl government bill passed through
first readings last week to hold
the polls on July 7.
The observers said majority
opinion in the committee favored
an earlier date. The opposition
I.indbom. a Swedish Socialist.
The two Israeli observers.
Likud Knesset Member Avidor
and Labor MK Shlomo Hillel.
stressed before the various
parliamentary committees that
the Red Cross regularly visits
Israeli prisons, and two Euro-
pean parliamentary commissions
had visited Israel last week and
had had ample opportunity to
study these issues.
The council is an advisory
body on which practically all
V- cst European parliaments are
n presented.
NEW YORK "Israels chief
investigator of Nazi war crimes
has sharply criticized the Depart-
ment of Justice for its decision
not to retry a Chicago resident
accused of committing acts of
persecution as a member of the
Gestapo in World War II." The
York Times reported from
-hington.
The paper said it obtained a
copy of a letter from Lt. Col.
Menachem Russek of the Israeli
National Police to Allan A. Ryan
Jr.. director of the Office of
Special Investigations, a Depart
ment agency that seeks to deport
former Nazis. In his letter
Russek said that he believed that
the decision not to retry Frank
Walus was "mistaken and too
hastily taken." Russek added:
"Your decision has left me in a
state of shock. I respect it but
cannot understand or accept it."
members were still talking of
May or even the end of April, but
eventually they would com-
promise, the observers predicted,
for a date towards the end of
June.
WASHINGTON -
Grinnell Corp. of
R.I., has agreed to
penalty of $50,500
violations of the
requirements of the
- The ITT
Providence,
pay a civil
for alleged
reporting
U.S. Anti-
BONN The State Attor
Arab Boycott Law. the Depart-
ment of Commerce has disclosed.
The company "voluntarily
advised" the Commerce Depart-
ment of a total of 101 instances of
late filing of boycott requests at
three of its 185 facilities "after
the matter came to the attention
of company officials." the De-
partment said in a press
statement.
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress has asked the
federal government to release all
its unclassified documents on the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and its personnel and sup-
porters in this country.
In a sweeping Freedom of
Information Act request made to
more than 1(H) agencies of five
Cabinet departments and the
Central Intelligence Agency, the
A.) Congress stated that the
release of the information was in
the public interest because- the
1M.O is an "avowed terrorist
organization, and the nature and
extent of its infiltration into
American institutions are
relevant to important issues of
domestic and foreign policy."
In legal papers filed in support
of the request, lawyers for
A.K'ongress point out that the
IM.O "engages in terrorist ac-
tivities which are contrary to the
interests ami policies" of the
I S and that its "chief purpose
is to destroy the State of Israel."'
JERUSALEM Officials
here are keeping an uneasy watch
on the Druze and Bedouin com-
munities, both loyal to Israel, for
fear that a blood feud may erupt
between t hem over the murder on
Jan. 12 of Bedouin Sheikh.
Hamad Abu Rabia. a member of
the Knesset. His successor.
Sheikh Jaber Muadi. a Druze,
was sworn in last Tuesday. The
situation was complicated by the
disclosure that the prime
suspects are Muadi's three sons
who were arrested shortly after
the killing.
Muadi. like Abu Rabia, is a
member of the United Arab List,
a one-man Knesset faction affil-
Jerusalem is
government
lated with the opp^T
Alignment. A bitter rC
veloped between the tWor;
recent months
JERUSALEM
group of settlers occupied ,1
Rank just
accusii
, of needle
delaying its plans to est
new settlement Givon ^
the site. The army we
dered to evacuate the sw
KLT\Lnfact' inst^i
look after their security.
The several dozen families,
took over the hill claimed
did so because the governr.
lagged in its promise to binT!
permanent settlement there.
69 Senators Urge Turkey
To Maintain Israeli Ties
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A bipartisan bloc of 69 Senators
has urged the Turkish govern-
ment to resist pressure from
other governments to sever nor-
mal diplomatic relations with
Israel.
In a letter delivered by Sen.
Howard Metzenbaum (D., Ohio)
to the Turkish Ambassador,
Sukru Elekdag, the Senators
expressed hope that the Turkish
government will reconsider its
"recent decision concerning
diplomatic relations with Israel"
and that the Ambassador convey
to his government "our strong
concerns."
Turkey recently reduced its
diplomatic representation in Tel
Aviv and asked Israel to cut
down its diplomatic personnel in
Ankara. The letter was signed by
38 Democrats and 31 Repub-
licans from 46 states, including
13 of the 17 members of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee.
IT STATED that the Senators
have been impressed with the re-
solve "your country has dis-
played in the past in maintaining
normal diplomatic relations with
both Egypt and Israel in the face
of pressure from other govern-
ments. We understand, however,
that recent pressure upon your
government has led it to down-
grade its diplomatic relatkmship
with Israel. This step could have
harmful consequences to both
Israel and Egypt, two countd
which are great friends
the U.S.).
"If your government pen
in this action, it will und
the Camp David accords,
Israel and hamper efforts hi
President (Anwar) Sadat tobr
moderation to the Middle Eml|
We believe that Israel and Egypt!
present a strong hope for a M
peace in the Middle East. \.
would be deeply disappointed ||
Turkey would yield to the wi
of extremist countries which i
only to bring discord to the 1
Middle East."
Of the 16 newly elected Repub-1
lican Senators and two newly
elected Democratic Senators.]
nine Republicans and the t*
Democrats signed the letter.
TAMPA JCC
Adult Basketball
League Standings
As of Jan. 30
Mony 6-0
A merican
International 5-1
Chase 5-1
Holland and Knight 4-2
Quality Copy 4-2
Mexico (irande 3-3
Karpay Associates 3-3
Crown Kealty 2-4
Trucks and Parts
of Tampa 2-4
Robert's Produce 1-5
Air Animal 1-5
Robloooti's 0-6
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needed tor private conservative Jewish Day School. Salary commen
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Hay, January 30,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Nazi Guard to Get Boot
Fedorenko Ouster Approved by Court
co Mindlln
Carter's Rule Was
Fundamentalist
Continued from Page 4-
liih. all Jews are Preterites, a
silion which not even the recal-
rant Vatican would be willing
Isupport publicly today.
lit is no secret, therefore, why
m. Carter's greatest triumph in
lice, the release of the hostages,
Joulil leave him so depressed as
I has. his feeling of guilt lying.
It as others have observed in
fact that e failed to act
nsively. but that in acting at
he changed the predestined
Ihcme of our national punish-
ent.
[NOW THAT he is a private
lizen once again, Mr. Carter's
franoia is not diminished. With
more fear for the possible dip-
natic consequences, we are
iddenly permitted to learn of his
redi lections among world
aders.
I For example, Mr. Carter saw
Fest German Chancellor Helmut
thmidt as the kind of devil on
pom he dared not turn his back,
feeling he experienced
Ipecially strongly at the summit
Inference with the European
anomic Community in Venice
1st June.
[Within the framework of the
amp David accords, his aasess-
ents of Anwar Sadat and
lenachem Begin are equally re-
filling. Begin, the Jewish Pre-
rite, he found utterly dis-
Bteful. Of Sadat, whose cun-
ng still deceives him today, Mr.
er was widely quoted as
nng, "I trust him like my
JNLY THE glad-hander
pdat) gives Mr. Carter, a sense
[security so that he can hail him
'h hosannahs. Tougher-minded
(Schmidt, Begin) can also
P-sh and are to be feared (not
ptted).
rhe genesis of this paranoid
"king process is clear in Mr.
"*>" s changing view of Leonid
ezhnev, whom he initially
teld as fatherly and hence nur-
lnK (trustworthy). But the
81 Afghanistan Brezhnev
*me a schemer whose aim was
pestroy the universal order.
More than any other, the
Brezhnev reassessment illus-
trates the former President's
juvenile personality that sees the
world in terms of good (reward)
and evil (punishment) a
personality that is prerequisite to
paranoid religiosity.
A FRONT PAGE photo in
major newspapers across the
nation last weekend features a
fallen former President, dumped
in his running suit after he
tripped while jogging. The photo
is as heart-rending as it is
alarming. It shows an agonized
man, bewildered and pained,
beyond the hurt of such a minor
accident; suddenly, we wonder
about Mr. Carter's broken collar
bone while skiing prior to this
latest mishap.
The American poet, Emily
Dickinson, who lived in the
heartland of New England
Puritanism, wrote: "Ruin is
formal, devil's work,/ Con-
secutive and slow / Fail in an
instant no man did,/ Slipping
is crash's law."
The front page photo shows
that in "crash's law" the former
President discovers a predestined
imperative to obey. But the fall is
more than an accident. It is a
symbol of destiny, the paranoid
view of an entropic universe.
Ben Gallob
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The U.S.Supreme
Court in a 7-2 decision ruled
that a former Ukrainian
guard at the Treblinka
concentration camp in
Poland during World War
II had violated U.S. law in
his application for United
States citizenship almost
11 years ago and he is no
longer a U.S. citizen.
As result of the decision in the
first case of an alledged Nazi war
criminal ever aired before the Su-
preme Court, Feodor Federenko,
73, of Miami Beach, faces
deportation proceedings. There
was no immediate indication
when the proceedings will begin
or to where he would be deported.
THE CASE before the court
was unusual in various aspects.
It was the only case argued
before the nation's highest
tribunal by Benjamin Civiletti in
his capacity as Attorney General.
It also established precedents
that would affect future cases
dealing with "material
representation" of facts by
would-be citizens.
The 27-page majority decision
was written by Associate Justice
Thurgood Marshall, and it was
joined by Justices William
Brennan, Potter Stewart, Lewis
Powell, and William Rehnquist.
Chief Justice Warren Burger
concurred in the majority opinion
and Justice Harry Blackmun
approved in a concurring opinion.
Dissenting from the opinion
were Associate Justices Byron
White and John Stevens who
each gave separate opinions.
Former Rep. Elizabeth Holtz-
man (D., N.Y.), who was chair-
person of the House Judiciary
Sub-committee that urged the
prosecution of Federenko by the
U.S. Department of Justice,
hailed the court's decision. "It is
a great triumph, a landmark
decision," she told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency. "It will be
terribly important in allowing the
prosecution against the remain-
der of the alledged nazi war
criminals in our country."
HOLTZMAN, who is now a
visiting professor at the
Graduate School of Public
Administration at New York
University, said that the decision
shows "that if this effort had
started long ago or even in
response to my concern in 1974
we would be much further
along than we are now in these
matters."
Rep. Hamilton Fish (R., N.Y.),
also a member of the Judiciary
Committee, told the JTA that the
court decision "certainly makes
the burden easier for our govern-
ment with the 17 cases that our
government has already on trial
Miami Beach Among
Communities in Study
Continued from Page 4
potential purchasers and renters
of housing in 'gentrifying' neigh-
borhoods." Gentrifying refers to
a growing movement by well-to-
do Americans to rent or purchase
deteriorating but still sound
housing stock and having such
housing renovated.
The study also predicted that
the plight of elderly, low and
moderate income Jews will be es-
pecially troublesome. "Perhaps
as many as a half million will
need some financial and housing
counseling assistance in finding
and maintaining suitable retire-
ment housing." according to the
study.
THE STUDY also predicted
that it also would be hard for
Jewish families with school-age
children "the baby boom
generation" to find neighbor-
hoods "with affordable housing
and good public schools so com-
mon three decades ago.
Some may buy older homes in
close-in suburbs or the center city
and either send their children to
Jewish day schools or work to
improve the neighborhood public
schools or both.''
and the some 260 cases under
investigation."
Federenko, born in the Ukraine
in 1907, was an armed guard at
Treblinka at which it was esti-
mated some 800,000 Jews and
others were killed. He was
charged by the U.S. government
with participating in the beating
and snooting of Jewish prisoners
while at the camp from 1942-43.
Federenko came to the U.S. in
1949 under the Displaced Persons
Act and applied for citizenship in
1970 in New Haven, Conn.
IN PROCEEDINGS filed
against Federenko in August,
1977, in the U.S. District Court in
Miami, he was accused of having
concealed in his application for
citizenship that he was an armed
guard at Treblinka and engaged
alledgedly in atrocities against
prisoners. 1'he district court
ruled, however, that his service at
Treblinka was "involuntary" and
that the U.S. government had
not proven that he had commit-
ted war crimes.
Even if he had concealed the
facts, the court held, Federenko's
age and his good record since
coming to the U.S. constituted
equitable conditions that should
allow him to retain his citizen-
ship.
The Fifth Circuit Court of Ap-
peals in New Orleans, however,
decided on June 28, 1979 that the
evidence was material and in
reversing the lower court opinion
held that the court in Miami had
no power to rule that he could re-
main in the U.S.
Israel's New Minister
Unfolds Economic Plan
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel's newly appointed
Finance Minister, Yoram
Aridor, is expected to in-
troduce an economic pro-
gram to slow the steady de-
valuation of the Shekel,
improve labor relations, en-
courage long-term invest-
ments and savings by the
public and, hopefully,
reduce the annual inflation
rate, now at a record 130
percent-plus to a more
manageable double digit
figure.
Much of Aridor's program was
recommended to his predecessor,
Yigal Hurwitz. in an economic
plan paper submitted a month
ago, close associates of the new
Finance Minister told reporters.
He is expected to continue
Hurwitz's policy of slashing gov-
ernment spending which he con-
siders absolutely essential if in-
flation is to be contained. That
proved to be Hurwitz's most
formidable obstacle. He achieved
only limited success and resigned
over the issue Jan. 11.
ARIDOR INTENDS to prop
up the Shekel by offering the
public foreign currency saving
schemes. A stronger Shekel
would have adverse effects on
exports which rose substantially
during Hurwitz's regime, his
most notable achievement.
Aridor is said to be ready to
recommend additional incentives
and compensation to exporters
who find it hard to market their
goods abroad without a cheap
Shekel.
Aridor will make wage and
salary increases dependent
entirely on increased produc-
tivity. He believes this formula
would lead to labor peace by
cushioning wage-earners against
inflation and offering them
tangible inducement to improve
productivity and at the same
time, would peg cost-of-living in-
crements to 100 percent of the
price index and pay them
monthly instead of quarterly. At
present, the increments do not
cover the full rise of the price
index.
ARIDOR IS said to favor a
reduced tax on fuel and does not
believe the tax should go up
every time the price of fuel rises.
Thus, he believes, the economy
would be less subject to periodic
jolts. He would offset the fuel tax
reduction by a one-time large in-
crease in the value-added tax
(VAT). The new Finance Minis-
ter also wants to make govern-
ment saving schemes more at-
tractive to investors as a means
of absorbing the excess money
supply.
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Woikers Compensation. No Fault


A staff member at the Acre Regional Home for the Aged assists a resident with a weaving
project. Recreational therapy is an important part of the daily program. (UJA photo by
Marty Gallanter).
Headlines
Gift Won't Influence Washington U.
The American Jewish Committee has been
assured by University of Washington officials
that their recently authorized exchange program
with Saudi Arabia's King Abdulaziz University
includes a viable, non-discriminatory clause that,
if not adhered to, would nullify the agreement be-
tween the two universities.
According to Arthur Abramson, AJC Seattle
area director, "In discussions with University of
Washington officials, a clause was included that
Erohibits the Saudis from discrimination on the
asis of race, sex, age, religion, and / or national
origin. An 'oversight committee' has been set up
to insure that all clauses of the contract are
adhered to, although we would have preferred
that individuals from outside the University's
medical school structure were included as mem-
bers of this committee."
In a television interview in New York, Leon
Dulzin, chairman of the Executives of the Jewish
Agency and the World Zionist Organization, has
emphasized that the number of Yordim in the
United States, when viewed in the proper per-
spective, was neither abnormal nor frightening.
Dulzin said there are some 270,000 Yordim in the
United States.
"Wherever there is a great deal of immigration,
there is emigration," Dulzin pointed out. He cited
the experience of the United States during the
years 1908-1928 which marked the period of the
great wave of immigration to America. During
these years, Dulzin said, "approximately 28
percent left the United States for other nations.
In contrast to this percentage of emigration from
America, less than 10 percent of its population of
3.250,000 left Israel during the 33 years of Israeli
Statehood."
The American Jewish Congress has hailed a
decision by a New Jersey court allowing schools
to schedule extra-curricular activities so they do
not conflict with students' religious practices.
Morton Bunis, president of the New Jersey
Region of the AJCongress, said that the decision,
by the Appellate Division of New Jersey Superior
Court in a case involving the Teaneck, N.J.,
Board of Education, was "important because it
reaffirms the authority of school boards, as a
matter of educational policy, to schedule school
activities to as not to exclude any group of
students."
The court, in reversing a ruling by a lower
court, said that Teaneck's policy of restricting
school events on Friday nights, Saturday ana
Sunday mornings "represents an effort by the
board to enable Ha students to participate as fully
as possible in extra-curricular activities without
infringing on the religious liberties of these
students."
An off-beat connection ties cold, windswept
Mars, the Earth's nearest planetary neighbor,
with Israel's desert university, Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev. That link is Dr. Haim
Tsoar, resident sand dune expert.
Yea, the frigid Mars ha* Mud dunes, located,
paradoxically, near its northern polar cap.
Tsoar, whose specialty is aeolin geomorphology
the effect of wind action on the earth's surface
used the knowledge he gained while closely
observing dunes in the Sinai to determine the
wind direction on Mars by studying its sand
dunes.
The tall, salt n pepper-haired sabre's fascina-
tion with dunes began during the Six-day War
when, stationed in the Sinai, he caught himself
wondering what processes create dunes and cause
them to migrate.
The Jewish community has generally failed to
provide support services to help working mothers
cope with the daily pressures of family and jobs,
according to a report on a pilot study issued by
the American Jewish Committee.
In a foreword to Working and Mothering, a
study of Jewish working women with large
families, in the Washington, D.C. metropolitan
area, Yehuda Rosenman, director of the AJC's
National Jewish Family Center, writes that "The
feeling of isolation, of not being able to depend on
community resources, disappointing as it was for
women who took parenthood for granted, is even
more serious today, when well educated women
are weighing whether to have children at all."
Most of the women studied were between the
ages of 40 and 60, less than 10 percent had been
divorced, and all of them, while having "demand-
ing" professional or managerial positions, raised
at least three children.
A major revision of the Israeli welfare system's
aid to young adults completing army service,
which would extend a IL 1 million loan to eligible
recipients, was one of many proposals put forth at
an international conference on "Social Policy
Evaluation: Health. Education and Welfare,"
organized by Tel Aviv University's Pinhas Sapir
Center for Development.
The revision plan, submitted by experts at Tel
Aviv University's Sapir Center for Development,
is designed to replace existing forms of aid to
such young adults, including current loans to
young couples seeking to buy apartments, or aid
to university students.
Traditional intelligence teats fail to evaluate
millions of the world's children fairly because
they are based on what a child knows and are not
a measure of how much a child is capable of
learning.
There is no greater handicap that children must
overcome than to be written off as "uneducabie,"
"retarded," or as "slow learners." In this Inter-
national Year for the Disabled Person, three of
the world's largest organizations devoted to pro-
tecting the rights and advancing the wall-being of
children have joined to sponsor a day-long
seminar of educators and developmental psy-
chologists devoted to the theories and techniques
of Dr. Reuven Feuerstein whose work Dr.
Nicholas Hobbs, professor of preventive medicine
and of psychology at Vanderbilt University,
describee as "teaching intelligence."
The Seminar will take place Fab. 18 at Ford-
ham University in New York.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
American journalist who works
for the Jerusalem Post has been
ousted from Egypt. Joan Bore-
ten, who also writes for the Lob
Angeles Times and holds Israeli
and American passports, was the
second staff member of Israel's
English-language daily so treated
in the past month.
She had visited Egypt 14 times
during the last 18 months. But
when she arrived at Cairo airport
at 4 a.m. local time Jan. 21 on a
flight from India. Borsten's pass-
port was confiscated, and she was
forced to remain in the transit
lounge for six hours under
surveillance by Egyptian
security agents. She was subse-
quently placed aboard an
Egyptian airliner and flown to
Tel Aviv.
LAST MONTH ]
authorities deported
Safadi, the Jerusalem ,
Middle East affairs editor i
he wrote an article about i
differences between |
Anwar Sadat and Vice n
Hosni Mubarak. A ban
the paper was announce
Cairo, although it was i
mediately clear whether i.
plied to all Jerusalem />
porters or Safadi alone.
Several days ago. an officj-J
the Egyptian Embassy jT1
Aviv informed the Post ti
Borsten would be admitted b
Egypt on a U.S. passport .]
representative of the LA Tin*]
Israeli political circles ,
said to regard the Egyptian*
tude toward Post reporters
"serious." Efforts to have u
ban lifted have failed so [.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Mishpatim
j:j: MISHPATIM The laws that Moses submitted to the
children of Israel after they had heard the Ten Commandment!
S dealt with the following subjects:
The Hebrew servant, murder, filial aggression and
':: blasphemy: kidnapping, criminal assault: maiming of a servant;
:: the butting bull: accidents and damages: theft; property,
:"x damage; watchmen; seduction: proselytes, the orphaned and the i
:!; widowed; lending and borrowing; the sanctification of God and
:: man: relations with the enemy: the Sabbatical year; the Stb-
j:j: bath; the three pilgrim festivals; idolatry.
This portion concludes with the renewal of the covenant
5 with God. The children of Israel accepted the covenant with the
': words: "All that the Lord hath spoken will we do. and obey",
:j':j (Exodus 24.7). Moses then ascended Mount Sinai to receive the |
:': tablets of the Law.
(The recounting of the Weakly Portion of the Law is extracts* and uw
3 upon "The Graphic History of th* Jewish Herttaeo." adittd by p Woiim**.
Tsamlr. l S, puMlsho* by ShentoM. The voluma it avaiiabit at 7s MaMis
;-Lana, Now York, N.Y. loeja. Joseph Schiano is presMont of ttit society
distr ibutin* tho votuma.)
Jewish Community Directory
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
Schools
Hillel School (grades 1-8)
Jewish Community Center
Pre-School and Kindergarten
Seniors
Chai Dial-A-Bus (call 9a m. to noon)
Jewish Towers
Kosher lunch program
Seniors' Project
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service

839-7047 J1
I
872-4451
872-4461 |
870-1830 *'
872-4451 ,i
872-4451 |
876-4711 I
872-4451 i
872-4470 *
879-8860 > I
872-4461
872-4451 I
j lampa jewisn social service ~^
Religious Directory
TIMFU DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mollinger
Services: Fridoy, 8 p.m.; Saturdoy, 9 a.m. Daily: morn.noana
evening minyan
C0NGAIGATIOM KOI AMI CiMlitthl
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthol Rabbi's Study, 12101 N
Dale Mabry #1312 (Countrywood Apt.) Services: Friday, 8 p.m.
at the Community Lodge, Waters ond Olo Saturday, 10 a.m. <"
Independent Day School, 12015 Orange Grove Dr.
COMdlGATrOM iODCPH SetOiOM Ce*wrvtW
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi *"***"***
Hauon William Hauben Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; 5aturaoy,
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGtEGATrOM SCHAARAl ZlDtt Itfttal
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Robbl Frank Sundheim '
vices: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturdoy, 9o.m.
CHA1ADH0USI
Jewish Student Center (USf). 3645 Fletcher Avenue, ColJjJ
Pork Apt* o 971-6768 or 985-7926 Robbl Lozar RWkin -
Yakov Werde Services: Fridoy. 7:30 p.m. Soturday.io^
Tuna in The Jewish Sound, Sunday -11 a.m. to noon "
I'NAl I'RITN MILlll FOUNDATrON
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 50A4/<^4,
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 or w "T^
Jeremy Brochln, director / .... 7-15
Services: Fridoy, 6:30 p.m. followed by SHobbot dlnneatr
p.m. (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m u~'
Soturdoy, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, II:*9'



m *
January 30, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Only in America
Saga of Sen. Warren Rudman
BarMitzvahs
Continued from Page 1
irht the legalization of casino
Jibling in New Hampshire.
fh this background, he entered
] senatorial primary in a field
10 last year and then, as the
[ublican candidate, unseated
I Democratic incumbent, John
rkin.
yhat does Rudman stand for?
the New Hampshire political
Lpaigns, he spoke out against
over-influence of big labor
its contributions" to politcal
;,,-it. --. He denounced his
nocratic opponent's views to-
js the nation's economic
station and national defense,
keeping with his speeches, he
ouldnt take a dime from any
Lofstate political action com-
Itees."
\I'M VERY strong on national
L'iit. he added in an inter-
in his office. "I'm concerned
US will be a second rate
ler by the end of this decade if
pelhing is not done and done
h away."
That brought up the question
his vision of Israel in the U.S.
iiniy program. "My position
[IS foreign policy is that it
V be in the interests of
erica," he replied.
[Israel is a stalwart friend of
1 U.S. It's the only real democ-
in the Middle East.
U.S. must continue to give
^ng support to Israel because
i in our interest as well as hers.
must support and strengthen
(amp David accords and
uinue working in that
action. This has to be a bipar-
jn effort that crosses party
es Some more moderate Arab
Intriea realized Israel is a force
stability and can be a stronger
be for stability in the Middle
APPOINTED to the Senate
propriatbns and Government
(airs Committees, both of
nih deal with overseas
at ions. Hudman was asked
Dut U.S. aid to Israel and
Sport for Soviet Jewry. "I will
bsider foreign aid point by
int." he said. 'Certainly we
Mild give economic aid to
jntries in the Middle East that
I in our own interest as well as
kirs. That also goes for military
uipment."
On the .lackson-V'anik amend-
nt that relates U.S. govern-
Intal credits to the Soviet
|in to its emigration policy,
iman said he wants "to study
ire fully." He noted he needs
[Int nt mlormation" to make
V division "information you
t get until you're in the
late.'
tudman is not associated with
organization "Jewish or
erwise," saying I'm not a
per He did not have much
kish education "my choice"
he said. "Religion is very
portal to me, and I don't talk
put it I'm well informed about
Msh religion, although I'm not
mallv trained."
|HE SENATOR and his wife,
former Shirley Wahl, have a
and two daughters, all in
|ir 208. In many ways, the
Imans typify Jewish families
|t came to America in the last
Jury, (irandfather Abraham
pman arrived in Bangor, Me.,
Vilna about 1881 when he
only 14 years old and placed
[a farm outside Bangor to
ch he later went and entered
|Soft drink bottling business.
ibsequently, he married an
ssa emigrant and they had
sons and a daughter, all
rversity graduates Harvard,
l^and Wellesley.
^eanwhile, Abraham became a
esentative of the Moxie soft
Wt company, and he set up 26
""i Maine, llm*p
and Vermont. During
World War I, all his four sons
served in the U.S. Army. The
first Rudman brought his
brothers to America from Lithu-
ania and one of their sons Abe
Rudman became a Maine Su-
preme Court justice. The Sena-
tor's maternal grandparents
the Levinsons both came from
Riga, Latvia and settled in New
York City.
THE YEAR Edward Rudman,
the Senator's father was born in
Bangor in 1897, 12 men in
Nashua founded the Temple Beth
Abraham Congregation. When
Edward came to Nashua the
town had 35 Jewish families in a
general population of 30,000.
Since then, with the influx of
electronics industries, the general
population has grown to 300
families, many of whose bread-
winners are engineers in the new
industries.
Being a builder and furniture
manufacturer, Edward Rudman
was named chairman of Temple
Beth Abraham's building
committee that constructed the
new temple for the community.
As the interview was ending, a
reporter remarked to the
Senator's wife that the Rudman
saga was "unbelievable" from
an immigrant who had no knowl-
edge of English to a U.S. Senator
in three generations. Hearing
this, the Senator called out:
"Only in America, as Harry
Golden would say." There was a
general nodding of agreement.
Return of Hostages Eclipse
Crisis in Israel Government
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Eclipsed by the
ceremonies marking the in-
auguration of Ronald
Reagan and George Bush
to the helm of the American
government and arrange-
ments for the release of the
52 American held hostage
in Iran for 14 months, the
Israeli Cabinet decision to
hold elections in July re-
ceived relatively scant
attention.
No questions were asked at the
Stale Department at its public
briefing about the effects of the
decision on the Middle East
peace process of the decision to
put Prime Minister Menachem
Begins policies before the
electorate.
INFORMED SOURCES had
long speculated that even were
Begin not driven into an election
before his term expired in
November, the chances were
remote that the Reagan Ad-
ministration would attempt to
further the peace process during
the lirst few months. America's
economy, the country's defense
lorces and energy sources are
said to comprise the new Ad-
ministration's basic priorities.
Another factor that is con-
sidered delaying Reagan action
until after the Israeli election is
the sudden decision by Harold
Saunders to retire not only as
Assistant Secretary of State for
Middle Eastern Affairs but to
leave government service.
For the time being, the acting
Assistant Secretary is Peter Con-
stable, the senior deputy assist-
ant secretary in the bureau,
whose primary responsibility is
Obituaries
ROSEN
Graveside Funeral Services for Mrs.
Molly Rosen were held Monday af-
ternoon January 19 In Myrtle Hill
Memorial Park. Rabbi Frank N. Sun
dhelm officiated. Mrs. Rosen was born
In New York, NY and had lived In
Tampa for 8 years. She was the widow
of Saul Rosen. She was a member of
congregation Schaaral Zedek and the
National Council of Jewish Women.
Survivors Include a sister, Rose Burde
of Hempstead, NY and 8 nieces and
nephews Including Bruce G. Zim-
merman and Mildred A. Woolf, both of
Tampa.
ZIMMERMAN
Funeral services for Mrs. Ada Zimmer-
man. 86, were Thursday, January 22.
Rabbi Frank N. Sundhelm of Congre-
gaUon Schaaral Zedek officiated. Inter-
ment followed in Myrtle Hill Memorial
Park. Mrs. Zimmerman was born In
New York and had lived In Tampa for 8
year*. She was a member of Schaaral
Zedek sisterhood and Vice President of
Florida Presbyterian Tenants Assn.
Survivors Include a son, Bruce Q.
Zimmerman of Tampa; a daughter,
Bemlce August of East Meadow (L.I.I.
NY; a sister, Lillian Welnberg Of
Tampa; i grandchildren. Lor I Zimmer-
man. Boteman, Mont., MarclaZlmmer-
isMi, ttansyi -*sV^soew,-' *
Conn., and Karen Bentley, Tampa; and
4 great grandchildren
Iran. Speculation on Saunders'
successor is centering on
Nicholas Veliotes, a foreign
service career officer who is now
the U.S. Ambassador to Jordan,
and Henry Rowen, a "whiz kid"
in the Defense Department in the
1950s when Robert McNamara
was its Secretary.
ROWEN, a defense economist,
and a former director of the Rand
Corp., the research group in
Santa Monica, Califs, is now a
consultant on energy and defense
matters. Before going to Amman
in August. 1978, Veliotes was
deputy director of the State
Department's policy planning
staff and for four years deputy
chief of mission at the U.S.
Embassy in Tel Aviv. A Califor-
nian, Veliotes joined the Foreign
Service in 1955.
Michael Osier
MICHAEL OSTER
Michael Ivan Oster, son of Sue
and Stephen Oster will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah tomorrow
morning at Congregation Kol
Ami. Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
will officiate.
Michael is in the seventh grade
at the Independent Day School.
His interests include electronics,
and coin and stamp collecting.
Celebrating this special oc-
casion with Michael and his
family will be out-of-town guests
including: Great, great uncle and
aunt Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lesser,
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Toporek, and uncle Alan
Toporek. all of Charleston, S.C.;
from Baton Rouge, La., great
aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Fraenkel; aunt, Mrs.
Myra Sparkman. From Fort
Lauderdale aunt and uncle Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Levy and cousins
Hope and Eric. From Tyler, Tex.,
great aunt and uncle Mr. and
Mrs. M. Gordon. From Panama
City great aunt and uncle Mr.
and Mrs. Joel Baker. And from
Atlanta, Ga., cousin, Mrs. Roy
Luarua.
Steve and Sue Oster will host
the Friday night Oneg Shabbat
and the Saturday morning
Kiddush luncheon at the Com-
Rodney Davis
munity Lodge, in their son's
honor. Michael's grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Oster will
host a Sunday morning brunch
for family and out-of-town
guests.
RODNEY DAVIS
Rodney Lee Davis, son of
Shirley and Larry Davis will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah tomorrow
morning at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Martin Sandberg
will officiate.
Rodney is a seventh grader at
the Hillel School of Tampa. He is
a member of Kadima and plays
on a soccer league.
Out-of-town guests who will
celebrate with Rodney and his
family include his sisters Renee
Davis of Gainesville (where she
attends the University of
Florida), and Mr. and Mrs.
Ronald Hite, of Houston, Tex.
From New York, aunts and
uncles Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Davis, Mrs. and Mrs. Howard
Gelbsman, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Davis and Mr. and Mrs. James
Slavit.
Shirley and Larry Davis will
host the Friday night Oneg
Shabbat and the Saturday morn-
ing Kiddush luncheon in their
son's honor.
Have a heart
.
VOLUNTEER
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451


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aiuam > r- jus
-jur
Bronfman Says Diaspoi
Not Israel's *Yes Man]


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