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:
AA00014305:00351

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewish floridian
Of Tampa
.5- Number24
Tamp., Florida PrkUy, July 15,1963
._* MoeftM
Price 36 Cents
Community Capital Gifts
Campaign Announced
| The Jewish Community
liter. Hillel School of Tampa,
ud Tampa Jewish Federation
Bw joined together to launch a
apital Gifts Campaign to refur-
fcsh the Center and to relocate
Hillel School to the Center's
ipus.
| The campaign will begin of-
tially on August 15 and extend
ntil Sept. 15, with a goal of
lOO.OOO. according to Mike
vine, president of the Tampa
vish Federation.
| "We cannot emphasize enough
importance of this cam-
ugn," Levine stated. "By
lising these funds, we will be
pie to provide for quality Jewish
at ion and a refurbished Jew-
Community Center that this
nmunity will be proud to call
l own."
["Therefore. I am pleased to an-
ince that David R.'Bob'Levin-
In has agreed to serve as general
lairman for this historic cam-
pign." Levinson, a past chair-
an of the Tampa Jewish Fed-
ation campaign, is vice presi-
hu of Treasure Isle, Inc.
r'Many people may not be
Vare that the Jewish Communi-
1 Center was dedicated in 1962,
ler 20 years ago," Levinson
linted out. "Since that time, no
kjor repairs have been done.
pus, the Center is in desperate
of a new roof, a new
hnnasium floor, resurfacing of
k tennis courts and swimming
Jol, painting and general re-
lirs."
As for the Hillel School of
ampa, it has been housed since
inception at Congregation
Weph Sholom," he added.
r>kh the increased population
M the growth of Hillel School, it
[n no longer adequately serve
students. By moving the
[hool to the Jewish Community
pnter. the students will be able
benefit from the Centers
cilities. such as the auditorium.
gymnasium, the ballfield.
nmming pool and tennis
lurts." according to Levinson.
r'The Jewish Community
fnter will be greatly enriched by
' addition of the Hillel School."
M Leah Davidson, president of
b' JCC. "On a practical note,
[" physical plant of the JCC
FMtit afford to be neglected any
piger. We cannot hope to at-
t ii more complete participa-
Bob Levinson, chairman of
Capital Gifts Campaign for the
Jewish Community Center and
Hillel School of Tampa.
tion from the Jewish community
unless we offer a JCC with
quality facilities."
"By moving Hillel School to
the Center, we will provide a far
better quality Jewish education
and strengthen the Jewish com-
munity linkage," said Richard
Gordimer, president of Hillel
School of Tampa.
"This is definitely a move of
mutual benefit," Levinson said,
"strengthening both facilities.
Hillel School students can more
fully enjoy the facilities of the
JCC, and the Center will offer in-
creased after-school program-
ming for our Jewish community
youth during the day hours."
The Capital Gifts Campaign
was chaired temporarily by Maril
Jacobs, Federation vice presi-
dent, who brought together rep-
resentatives from both the Jew-
ish Community Center and Hillel
School of Tampa. Under his
direction, a Building Committee
chaired by Sandy Solomon and a
Public Relations Committee
chaired by Jay Kopelman, was
formed.
Prime Minister Thatcher
Will Thatcher Victory
End Boycott in London?
By TERENCE PRITTIE
London Chronicle Syndicate
It may well be that 1983
will be a watershed year in
the history of the Arab
trade boycott of Israel.
1983 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION-
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
CAMPAIGN UPDATE
$970,000 RAISED
The 1983 Tampa Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal
h'ampaign has topped the $970,000 mark according to Les
Harntit, campaign chairman. The campaign books will be kept
lopun until July 31 as an all out effort is being made to top the $1
|million mark.
"'he additional $30,000 to $40,000 is absolutely necessary to
[maintain the level of services in our local community. It will
|jnake a major difference whether or not our Jewish Community
l^-nter. our Tampa Jewish Social Service, and our Hillel Day
I school will be able to continue their high level of service to our
I Jewish community," Barnett stated.
'f you have not made your 1983 commitment to meet local,
I national and overseas needs, you are urged to call the Tampa
J*ish Federation office at 875-1618 to make your pledge. "We
can do it," Barnett said, "All it takes is the help and per
"apation from each and every one of us in the Tampa Jewish
[community.'"
Although it has lingered on
during the entire life of the
State of Israel, and existed
in embryonic form ever
earlier, there are reasons for
hoping that its impetus and
impact may fade sharply in
the months ahead.
First, the illusion of any sort of
Arab unity, in the matter of the
boycott as in the political field,
has vanished. Egypt is at peace
with Israel; hopefully, Lebanon
soon will be. Some of the smaller
Arab states are losing all interest
in an Arab-Israel dispute which is
far removed from their borders.
For them, as for Israel, the boy-
cott has been largely a matter of
wasted time and effort a
nuisance.
SECONDLY, Arab oil power
has waned, although it remains a
real factor. Arab oil money is still
deposited, in its millions, in the
banks of Western countries. Arab
markets are still of deep interest
to the great exporting countries.
Arab oil is still needed, but there
is a fair balance of strength be-
tween the Arab oil states and the
Continued on Page 8
Richard Gordimer, president of Hillel School of Tampa, and Leah Da-
vidson, president of the Jewish Community Center, review plans of
the Campaign.
___________ Photos: Audrey Haubenstock
Annual Meeting Page 6
School Prayer Amendment
Rapped by Legal Experts
WASHINGTON A
proposed constitutional
amendment that would
permit a fixed period of
silent meditation in the
classroom and allow stu-
dent religious clubs to use
public school facilities has
been sharply criticized by
two legal experts in testi-
mony before a Senate com-
mittee. They charge such
an amendment would limit
rather than expand reli-
gious freedom and equality.
Testifying before the Senate
Committee on the Judiciary, Joel
Levy, who represented the
American Jewish Congress, said
a constitutional amendment to
permit classroom time to be set
aside for meditation would
directly involve teachers in reli-
gious affairs and could lead to
abuses. Younger students, who
would require or seek the advice
of a teacher on how to use the
"moment of silence," could be
influenced in their religious
beliefs by such advice, he said.
LEVY ALSO pointed out that
while proponents of the amend-
ment claim that the decision to
use the period of meditation for
prayer would be voluntary on the
part of the students, those who
do not wish to participate might
find it difficult to do so without
"stigmatizing" themselves in the
eyes of other students or their
teachers.
Appearing on behalf of the Na-
tional Coalition for Public Edu-
cation and Religious Liberty, an
umbrella group representing 32
organizations, Nathan Z. Der-
showitz challenged the provision
of the proposed amendment that
would allow student religious
clubs the same access to public
school facilities as other student
groups.
The existence of such clubs
would lead to proselytization, he
said. The presence of a teacher as
faculty adviser, a requirement for
student organizations in public
schools, is "particularly trouble-
some" because it would make the
existence of religious clubs
"pregnant with the danger of
administrative entanglement,"
he claimed.
DERSHOWITZ, who serves as
counsel to PEARL, is a member
of the legal staff of A JCongress.
The presence of a teacher "is
not a neutral factor in a student's
decision whether or not to parti-
cipate in a particular club,"
Dershowitz told the Senate com-
mittee. "In some cases, students
will view a particular teacher as a
role model, and therefore imitate
him or her as much as possible."
He also suggested that a
student whose grade depends on
the good will of a teacher may feel
it "advantageous" to participate
in a club sponsored by that
teacher in order to curry favor.
"Conversely, a student who
desires not to participate in a
religious club may feel ill at ease
in the sponsoring or supervising
teacher's regular class because of
that refusal," Dershowitz con-
tended.
HE SAID such official in-
volvement by teachers and school
officials would constitute a
Continued on Page 3


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"day, July 15]
I
I
!;

By LESLIE AIOMAN
(Call me about your social news at 872-44701
Bernice and Bob Wolf and their four children have certainly
been busy and enjoying a lot of happy events.
Recently their 27 year old son. Michael graduated from UCLA
Medical School. He will go on to a one year internship in
Internal Medicine at the VA Hospital in Sepulveda, Calif. The
whole family traveled to his graduation. Bernice and Bob, and
Michael's Grandmother .Sarah Krulevitz, came from Tampa, as
did the Wolf's 21 year old daughter Linda, (who we will tell you
more about in the next paragraph. Twenty-six year old son,
Marshall joined them from San Francisco, where he works as a
Systems Analyst. Lastly, 30 years old daughter, Saudi joined
them from Hollywood, Fla. where she works as a Pediatric
Nurse Practitioner at Bro ward General Hospital.
Following the graduation festivities, daughter Linda flew to
New York to become engaged and visit with her future in laws.
Linda's fiance is Jeffrey Wilson, son of Bernice and Harry Wil-
son, of Bayside. Jeff is a graduate student in architecture at
Georgia Tech, in Atlanta. Linda graduated in May, Cum Laude
in Mathematics, from Vanderbilt University. She is now em-
ployed in Tampa by Johnson and Johnson Home Health Care
Division. Linda and Jeff are planning on a June 1984 wedding
and will live in Tampa. Well all of this good news is just fan-
tastic and we are really glad that you shared it with us.
Proud Grandpa. Morris Weiaman just shared some mighty
exciting news with us about his grandson, Ethan Weisman.
Ethan, son of Ashley and Joan Weiaman, has been accepted by
the University of Geneva, Switzerland, for a three year term in
their International and Diplomatic courses. Ethan is a graduate
of USF and then went to the University of Texas, from which he
graduated this month. He will be home during July, August,
and September and then leave for Geneva in October.
Congratulations to Madelyn and Christopher Davidson on the
birth of Joseph Howard Davidson. Joseph was bom at Women's
Hospital on June 20. He weighed 51b. 7 oz. and was almost 18
inches long. This little fellow's proud maternal grandparents are
Lillian and Max Lenhoff and his Paternal grandmother is Marie
Thomas, of Fort Lauderdale
Many good wishes to Mr. and Mre. Spencer Levin on the birth
of their daughter. Andrea Rebecca, born June 24 at Lakeland
Regional Medical Center. Andrea weighed 91b. 2 oz. and was 21
inches long. Her maternal Grandmother is Mrs. Flossie Cranor
of Lakeland.
Dr. and Mrs. Herman Friedman are proud to announce the
graduation of their son Frank from the University of Chicago on
June 11, 1983. Frank received his BA degree in Philosophy and
completed his BA requirements in Biological Sciences.
Much love and congratulations to Michael and Diane Levine
on the arrival of their son, Steven Maurice. Michael is the
president of Tampa Jewish Federation. Steven is the Levine's
fourth child also making up their happy family is Stuart,
Susan, and Sylvia. Baby Steven's bris took place on July 6 at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Congratulation to Lorna and Stanley Michaelaon on their
daugher. Mia s graduation from Barnard College. The
Michaelson family is celebrating with a trip to China!
Some of the young folks have really been shining lately. .
Sharon Chudnow placed second in a literary contest among all
Hulsborough County Schools. She represented Young Seventh
Orade Center and won a trophy and a plaque. Terrific!
Maxine Bauer and Scott Shear, both eighth graders at
SnncTfi r, StS*-* Were "" tapped for their
Honor Society. In addition to being a member of the Math
League at her school, Maxine is a member of the Northdale
Junior Tennis Team and the Under-14 Soccer League.
Finally, three cheers for Stacey Levine on placing first in the
Carrollwood School Science Fair, representing the fourth grade.
Congratulations to Edward Adrian, owner of Medical Person-
nel Pool, (offices located in Tampa. St. Petersburg, Largo, Lake-
tand. Saraaota. and New Port Richey.) for a recent honor
bestowed upon him by the company. Ed was awarded the
company s L.E. Dettman 1982 Founder's Award." Ed has been
associated with the company since 1972. This award is the
highest honor which can be bestowed upon an owner. It was
presented to Ed at a recent regional meeting held in Waahina--
ton,.D.C. ^^
Congratulations to Jeff Davidson who was recently chosen to
become a member of the "Young Tampa" organization. This is a
very noteworthy Leadership Development Program that select a
group of just 40 young men as members each year. Good wishes
A real happy July birthday wish to our dear friends at the
Jewish Towers who celebrate their special days this month.
These include:
Yeta Palak, John Guerry, Josefina Lorenzo, Sam Soul, Jean
Hoff, Ben Hoff, Harry Gemberg. Clara Applebaum. Jack Tag
tiarina. Jack Shuster. Edith Blumberg, Ellis Chirnoff. Callie
Lindaey, Juliette Rodriguez. Vera Wahnon, Rbecca Hochberg,
and Dorothy Garill.
Also we have three sets of lovebirds who celebrate their anni-
versaries during the month of July, and we just couldn't leave
these special people out!
Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rumora, Mr. and
Mrs. Monroe Rosenbaum. and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Woolies.
Meet Mark and Barbara Kaplan who moved to Tampa from
San Francisco. They are both originally from New York, and
have both lived in a number of places due to Mark's job, before
residing in San Francisco for two years. A change of employ-
ment brought them to Tampa, and they now live in Northdale.
Mark is with Insurance Services International. Barbara teaches
at the JCC Pre-School North Branch. The Kaplans have two
daughters seven year old Jennifer who is going into the
second grade at Claywell Elementary, and three year old
Meredith who attends the JCC Pre-School. Barbara loves
painting, arts and crafts, while Mark spends some of his free
hours playing softball. As a family, the Kaplans enjoy the beach
and attending sporting events. We are mighty glad that Bar-
bara, Mark, Jennifer, and Meredith are now living in our terrific
city!
Until the next edition .
Engagement
CHESLER-PATTtON
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas CW
announce the enga>mJr
their daughter KarenTg1
Patron, son of Mr. and id
Byron Patron. GrandparJ
the bride-to-be are Mr andl
Leon Lavine.
The bride is the
school principal at Con
Rodeph Sholom.
The groom works for Mi
In-Flite Food Services.
A November 20 weddiJ
planned to take place at C<
gation Rodeph Sholom u
Rabbi Kenneth Berger offjJ
ing.
FOUST-TEITLER
There will be an Aufruf c
Shabbat services July 23
Congregation Rodeph Sholai
Rabbi Jeffrey Foust and Ji
Teitler who will be marred I
following day.
Wedding
Mrs. Daniel Albert
FREIFELDALBERT
Deborah Gail Freifeld, daugh-
ter of Sandra and Stefan Freifeld,
of St. Petersburg, became the
bride of Daniel Albert, son of
Tampans. Rhoda Albert and
Allan Albert, on July 3 at Temple
Beth-El. in St. Petersburg. Rabbi
David J. Susskind and Rabbi
Frank N. Sundheim officiated. A
reception followed at Spoto's
Villa in Seminole.
Maid of Honor was Robin
Freifeld, and Junior Maid of
Honor was Tamara Freifeld.
Bridesmaids were Jackie Albert,
Robin Sanders, Merna Sapir, and
Rose Tyson. Flower Girl was
Lauren Hirstreet.
Best Man was Jonathan
Albert. Groomsmen were David
Brook, Eric Hausmann, Kenneth
Richter, and Aron Zions. Ring
bearer was Mark Freifeld.
The bride wore a white off the
shoulder gown with pearls, chan-
tilly lace, and a four-foot train.
The Maids of Honor and Brides-
maids wore peach gowns decorat-
ed with lace.
Grandparents of the bride are
Lillian and Louis Freifeld and
Helen and David Hirstreet.
Grandparents of the groom are
Edith and Jacob Albert, and
Emanuel Slohn and the late
Estelle Slohn.
Following a honeymoon tc
Mexico, the couple will reside in
Tampa.
Employability
Skills for Women
"Employability Skills For
Women," a class designed to
focus on the needs of women re-
turning to the job market, will be
held every week during July and
August. The times for the classes
will be 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Classes
will be held at the Women's Sur-
Sale
UP TO
MEN'S SHORTS & SHIRTS
WOMEN'S SEPARATES & DRESSES
BONUS SPECIAL thru 7/23
ellesse for men & women 35% off1
Our Semi Annual Event
Swinging set
3637 Henderson Blvd.. Phone 876-9904
YOU GIVE THEM MUSIC LESSONS
LITTLE LEAGUE SPORTS
TENNIS LESSONS
SUMMERS AT CAMP
BUT HAVE YOU GIVEN THEM
h?!*0. r the piano is 8,,ent and the orthodontist is
paid in full, carpools to tennis and ball games are over
and the little league trophies are dusty, children can
have something that will enrich them every day of their
llves-an understanding of where they came from, who
they are, and where they are going.
J?LJ!2 J,,,el Scn<>ol of Tampa, we can help you
esiaDitsh those roots and give your child a feeling of
joy and security in being Jewish.
Before you sign your child up for one more course or
one more lesson, investigate the opportunities and the
future that our school can offer. You only get one
chance at childhood. Make sure you don't leave it to
chance.
KINDERGARTEN AT TWO LOCATIONS
North Tampa Interbay
3919 Moran Road 2801 Bayshore Blvd.
(Congregation Kol Ami) (Congregation Rodeph Sholom)
Grades 18
2801 Bayshore Boulevard
A\tL st
Si
&p* mi
ifc

839-7047
Higher Education Starting In Kindergarten


Friday. July 15, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
School Prayer Amendment Cabinet Decision Criticized
Rapped by Legal Experts
Continued on Page 1
government thumb on the
scale" in contrast to the tradi-
tional government neutrality in
religious matters called for in the
Bill of Rights. An "equal accees"
amendment might require the
subsidization of religious clubs
from school funds raised through
taxes or student activity fees, on
the same basis as non-religious
clubs, he said.
Dershowitz declared that "at
the heart" of the proposed
amendment "is a dissatisfaction
with the special status accorded
religion by the Constitution and
the relevant Supreme Court deci-
sions."
Proponents of the amendment,
he said, want to see religion given
the "special benefits" of the Free
Exercise clause of the Consti-
tution which prohibits the
government from interfering with
religious freedom, but "none of
the disadvantages" of the
Establishment Clause that
mandates separation of church
and state by prohibiting sponsor-
ship of or assistance to a parti-
cular religion.
NOTING THAT the "rose
cannot be had without the
thorn," Dershowitz disclaimed
any desire to "hobble" religion.
"Rather, we believe that the res-
trictions imposed by the
Establishment Clause are the
only ones available to insure that
the public schools do not become
the battlegrounds for students'
souls," he said.
"That is precisely what will
happen if student religious clubs
are permitted to function. Such a
result would benefit neither the
public schools nor religion and
would be particularly painful for
religious minorities."
He said it would "revive"
those painful years in which the
public schools were drawn into
bitter sectarian strife between
Protestants and Catholics."
DERSHOWITZ told the
Senate Committee that "it is not
easy to oppose proposals which,
like the instant one, can be
plausibly labelled as enhancing
equality." But, he added,
"equality between faiths will not
be enhanced, nor religious liberty
furthered, by this proposal."
Dershowitz also warned that
the provisions of the Bill of
Rights, which would be changed
by the proposed amemdment,
"have remained inviolate for
almost 200 years now, despite
periodic calls for change."
A successful attempt to amend
the provision on religion would
open the way to further amend-
ments, he said. "Only a need of
the highest order and the
issues dealt with here are not
such should suffice to justify a
constitutional amendment to the
First Amendment, the corner-
stone of our religious and politi-
cal liberties.'*
BRASS
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Reaganites Oppose Israel's Hebron Plan
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration has asserted
that the Israeli govern-
ment's decision to rebuild
the old Jewish quarter of
Hebron is not "helpful" to
the peace process.
"We do not consider plans to
build settlements in Hebron to be
helpful in achieving an atmos-
phere on the West Bank condu-
cive to the peace process," State
Department deputy spokesman
Alan Romberg said.
THE DECISION on Hebron
was made by the Israel Cabinet
in the wake of the murder of
Arabs last week in central Heb-
ron of a 19-year-old American-
born yeshiva student, Aharon
Gross. The State Department
last Friday condemned the
murder, as well as the apparent
retaliatory burning of the Hebron
central market, reportedly by
Jewish militants.
Romberg, in his remarks,
repeated President Reagan's
statement in his September 1
peace initiative in which Reagan
said "further settlement activity
is in no way necessary for the
security of Israel and only
diminishes the confidence of the
Arabs that a final outcome can be
freely and fairly negotiated."
The Cabinet resolved to go
ahead with plans approved in
1980 to rebuild the old Jewish
quarter of Hebron, deserted
during the Arab riots in 1929.
Premier Menachem Begin in-
sisted, however, that this had
nothing to do with Thursday's
murder. Army Radio reported
that Housing Ministry plans call
for the settlement of 500 Jewish
families in Hebron. But only
about a dozen families will be in-
volved in the first stage. Housing
Minister David Levy said the
plans were proceeding with
dispatch.
MOST OF the open stalls and
several stores in the Hebron
market were gutted by Jewish
settlers from the adjacent Ortho-
dox township of Kiryat Arba.
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens, who visited Hebron
shortly after the murder was
cursed by some of the settlers
and his car was surrounded for a
time. Arena, a Herat hardliner,
has been accused by the Gush
Emunim militants of Kiryat
Arba of not cracking down hard
enough on West Bank Arabs.
Municipal workers were clear-
ing up the debris and than
were reports that the owners of
the damaged shops and stalls will
be compensated for their losses.
Meanwhile, the Old City of Je-
rusalem was quiet in the after-
math of a riot by Arabs on the
Temple Mount Friday. The
stone-throwing melee occurred as
worshippers left the Al Aksa
mosque following services
ushering in the Moslem feast of
Id Al Fiter marking the end of
the month of Ramadan. Police
said that only a small number of
the worshippers were involved in
the riot.
Alter Elected To
AJCOP Board
Gary S. Alter, Executive Di-
rector of the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration, has been elected to the
Board of Directors of The Associ-
ation of Jewish Community Or-
ganization Personnel (AJCOP)
for a three year term.
AJCOP is an organization of
professionals engaged in commu-
nity organization work in and for
the Jewish community, its orga-
nizations and institutions on a
local, regional or national level.
The objectives of AJCOP are
to develop, enhance and
strengthen the professional prac-
tice of community organization in
Jewish communal work, as an
important factor in creative Jew-
ish survival. It seeks to maintain
and improve the standards, prac-
tices, scope and public under-
standing of the field of Jewish
community organization, as
practiced through the Jewish
Federation, as well as by the local
and national agencies which are
related to these important insti-
tutions in American Jewish life.
Alter has been a member of
AJCOP for the past nine years
Gary S. Alter
and began his term in office on
July 1.
Put Yourself
In The Picture
^KW-
Be a part of the
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION/
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
MISSION TO ISRAEL
October 9 -19,1983
For additional information, please contact
David Abrams at the
Tampa Jewish Federation, 875-1618
2808 Horatio, Tampa, Fla. 33609
Yes, I am interested in learning more about the Tampa/UJA Regional Mission
October 9-19,1983
NAME.
ADDRESS.
HOMEPHOME.


r i ,** -^ *
rw *#'*'*


Page 4
_
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Friday, Ju|y 15 19J
cJewish Floridian Leo Mindlin
of Tampa
Bu
I Off*. 3655 Haodaraon Blvd Tampa. Fla 3M0*
Tataphocw 872-4470
FREDKSHOCHET SUZANNESHOCHKT JUDITH ROSENKRAN7.
bdrtorand Publisher Eiacutiv* Editor AaaoriaU Editor
I FrwdShochft
** *!. FlnHiiaa Dm* Nm (iimii Tta kuhrath
OtTWMirrlLil.i AdmUwd I. It i olaaja.
Publuhad Fridaya- Weekly.SaptamU thnajfti ktaj
Bi- Weekly June through AuguM bv The Jew.t, r i.nlian ot Tampa
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Friday, July 15, 1983
Volume 5
5 AB 5743
Number 24
Negotiation American-Style
What is worse, as a principle negotiator
for peace in the Middle East between Israel
and its Arab neighbors, time and again the
Reagan Administration and the U.S. State
Department have managed to create new
sets of facts when they were either in dis-
pute before, or else did not exist at all.
The Reagan Administration's repeated
violation of the stipulations in the Camp
David agreements having to do with the
West Bank and Gaza (Judea and Samaria,
if you will), despite the President's brave
assertions to the contrary during his run
for office in 1980, is a perfect example of
creating a new set of facts involving an
issue previously in dispute.
The State Department's drawing of a
new map of the Middle East is a perfect ex-
ample of creating a new set of facts in-
volving an issue that did not exist before at
all.
In what sense then are the President and
all of his men negotiators in the cause of
peace in the Middle East today? What do
they leave open to negotiate as they go
along arbitrarily changing the rules, the
conditions and the realities of the dispute
among the parties involved?
This is neither negotiation nor arbi-
tration. This is high-handed ordination
instead. Furthermore, it is a terribly
dangerous game which the Administration
is playing. It shows the Arabs increasingly
that the U.S. isn't worth a hill of beans in
honesty or integrity so far as its Israeli ally
is concerned, and Israel is constantly being
assured the U.S. is an ally, is it not?
Under these circumstances, given the
dim-witted attitudes of the Administration,
can there be even among its policy-makers
any doubt that the United States is not
staunching the flames of further fighting in
the Middle East, but fanning them?
A Sense of Foreboding
As of now, at any rate, the date between
them is still on. Menachem Begin will be
meeting with Ronald Reagan in
Washington on July 27. But there is no
jubilation m Jerusalem about this. And we
suspect, there is little more at the White
House.
What both parties fear is a Begin ex-
plosion, with Begins propensity for
Biblical peroration. There is some reason
for this: Begin's emotional state of mind
since the death of his beloved wife, Aliza
And on top of this, the death of his
longtime friend and political ally the other
week, Deputy Prime Minister Simcha
Ehrhch.
Heightened by the tensions in Hebron
and the growing anti-Lebanon campaign
sentiment in Israel itself, Mr. Begin's
depressed but smouldering state of mind
these days may result in what nobody
wants. Not even the careless, callous
Reagan Administration.
The Seduction of a Journalist
THE INSIDIOUS controllers
of the middle-American mind are
now saying that the Carter paper
caper is a draw and therefore of
no significance. They allege that
both sides knew about it before it
took its toll on President Carter
in his fateful debate with then-
candidate Ronald Reagan, and so
how could it possibly matter
then? Or now?
Charles Crawford, an aide to
Mr. Reagan during the cam-
paign, is supposed to have told
Carol C. Darr, a worker in the
Carter reelection organization,
that Reagan had copies of Presi-
dent Carter's debate briefing
papers.
IN TURN, Darr told her boss,
Timothy G. Smith, the Presi-
dent's campaign counsel. But
Smith thought that the notion
was so unbelievable as to be
untrue, and that it wouldn't even
be worth mentioning Darr's story
to Carter. Now, of course, Smith
says he's sorry.
But the main point of all of this
past tense sleuthing is that we
are now meant to believe that the
Carter paper caper doesn't
amount to a hill of beans. That it
was all a happy intrafamily joke.
That everybody knew about it,
and no one cared. Even Steven.
Nonsense. I do not subscribe to
the theory that, even if the
Democrats surrounding their
man knew nothing about the
stolen papers, as the media now
allege, it wouldn't have mattered.
According to the theory, Jimmy
Carter could never have beaten
Ronald Reagan anyway.
I AM NO Carter fan. Between
him and President Reagan, it is a
toss-up as to who is the greater
national disaster. But the fact is
that the media, principally tele-
vision, are devastating in their
capacity to shape the average
middle-American mind, which
believes that if you read it in
print or see it on TV, why then it
must be true.
George Will
"Now, there you go again, Mr.
President." That was Ronald
Reagan's refrain in reaction to
every telling Carter point in the
fateful Oct. 28, 1980 debate be-
tween them. And suddenly, old
dullard Reagan sounded like a
Phi Beta Kappa bent on being
brilliant about everything from
foreign policy to the intricacies of
economics. It was the paper
caper, of course, that prepared
him.
Is it conceivable that this
staged Republican performance
had no impact on a rapt nation
watching it? Or that it can have
no significance now, when
suddenly all the gory tales are
pouring so profusely from the
maw of ir. oroi whilp secrecv?
THE TRAGEDY, for example,
of Watergate is not that stolen
papers from Democratic Party
Headquarters changed the course
of the election. Nothing could
have given George McGovern the
power to defeat Richard Nixon,
even if he had suffered the same
liability that President Carter
suffered in his campaign for re-
election eight years later.
The Watergate theft was
bungled, but suppose it had
succeeded. In either case, the
result was irrelevant to the
outcome. In the end, the tragedy
is that the attempt at theft
should have occurred at all.
Beyond this, I feel like those
Americans who were cheated out
of their proper choice in the 1968
campaign, when Sirhan Sirhan
assassinated Robert Kennedy. In
the same way, I feel cheated by
the assassination of John F. Ken-
nedy in 1963 because he hadn't
even been granted a chance in the
presidency to get off the ground
and show what be could do.
Or by the assassination of
Martin Luther King, Jr., which
changed, hardly for the better,
the whole character of the civil
rights movement after that.
THE MANIPULATORS of
public opinion may be strutting
their stuff once again, but there
can be no trivializing of this
latest fraud perpetrated by the
Republican Party's presidential
planners. There can be no
counting on the fact that, by
now, most Americans are tired of
this kind of trickery anyway,
what with the saturation they
feel of Watergate and its after-
math. There can be no im-
munizing of the public conscience
against the horror of such pro-
found immorality in our highest
halls with the vaccine of repeated
immoralities there. Or plays
about these immoralities in the
movies and on TV until we are
meant to shrug them off as na-
tural to the national condition.
For the manipulators and the
planners themselves are finally
being hunted out, as well as their
puppets, the Nixons and now the
Reagan s.
Enter George Will, the disti i-
guished syndicated columnist.
No wonder President Reagan, old
affable Ron, could keep shaking
his head in disbelief during that
Oct. 28 debate and say, "Now,
there you go again, Mr. Presi-
dent." That, in fact, is what
America must now come to say
to Mr. Reagan.
WHAT DID Will do. a man
who writes conservative columns
of such profound punditry and
winsome wisdom for millions of
the nation's citizens to peruse?
Will knew all about the Carter
paper caper. It was Will, as it
turns out he is Ronald Reagan's
"favorite" columnist, who was
called in to coach Mr. Reagan in
the use of the stolen material so
that Reagan could respond to
President Carter's line of debate
with maximum effectiveness.
Will not only knew about the
theft, but he helped Reagan use
the purloined papers in repeated
rehearsals of the answers Reagan
would be called upon to give.
Here was a newspaperman, a
gifted and respected and trusted
writer and thinker, engaging in a
he with a flunkie perfectly willing
to participate in the deception
knowingly or otherwise. And
then what else did Will do?
Following the debate. Will
1SSL jr!de,yyndic.ted
column in which he expressed
hwj done. One was ineantto
bebeve that Will had had small
regard for him beforehand but
bout the Reagan candidacy/^
.kI.8AIDin ^ P* bat week
wit one of our genuine national
tragedies is that we no longer
seem to have nigh-rninded men
among our leaders with the
^Pacity to act wisely. And what
s more, to speak to us and to
write for history in the noble
fcnglish language in such a
cogent way as to arouse our high
moral purpose as a people.
Well, here is Ronald Rean.
busybody hick telling everyboihl
how they should live their U^J
when it comes to abortion
prayer and other such precb-,
moral stuff. But who may wdl
have stolen into the preside*.
by the moat insidious men,
possible, whether he knew ebon
the Carter paper caper, or simp),
allowed himself to
manipulated by the golemt
surround him and mi
him everyday.
And here is Will. What is that
to be said of him? I can or*
repeat what I said here of tSj
media last week: In the vacuoal
of American idealism, "Thougk
they preach freedom of the pre*,
in practice they are libertines, L
handmaidens of the greedy ud|
the power-hungry."
Dutch Review
Withdrawal
FromUNIFIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Dutch Foreign Minister Has
Van der Broek said here that his
government might be willing to
reconsider its decision to with-
draw its troops from the United
Nations Interim Force in Leba-
non by Oct. 19 if by then anew]
and useful role was available for
the troops and if the Lebanex |
situation was improved.
Van der Broek was respondine
to Israeli Foreign Minister |
Yitzhak Shamir's suggestion
that UNIFIL contingents might
be able to play a role alongside
multinational force units, in
aiding the Lebanese army to take
over and control areas of tht
country that Israeli and Syrian
forces vacate.
The two Foreign Ministers met!
for four hours. Van der Broek met
later with Premier Menachwj
Begin. Israeli officials stressed
the warm and friendly atm<*j
phere at the talks despite diffe-
rences that surfaced especially
over the Palestinian issue and Is-
raeli West Bank settlements. The
officials said both ministers had'
felt the talks went "excellently."
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: \
I am doing research for i
master's thesis on the history of
several Jewish agricultural com-
munities that existed in Western
Kansas in the early 1880s. I hope
to complete the thesis as soon
possible.
The communities were in Ford,
Finney, Clark, Comanche,
Hodgeman, Barber, and possibly
Pratt counties, and were called
Beersheba, Montefiore, Lasker,
Gilead, Hebron, Touro, Lesser
and New Jerusalem.
Many of the families in thaw
communities were assisted by
Jewish famili^ n New York
City. Rochester, St. Louis, PHI*
delphia, Cincinnati, St. Louii,
Kansas City and other cities
And when they left the communi-
ties in the late 1880s many moved
to these cities and to other major
cities throughout the country.
I'm trying to locate the des-
cendants of those families. I'U
appreciate corresponding with
anyone who might have me-
mories, photographs, information
or records of any of the com-
munities or of the persons who
resided in them.
L.DAVID HARRIS
P.O. Box 8509
Wichita, KS672W
(306) 688-0066


in of Tampa
'gel
Jewish Federation President's Message
Dear Friends,
Well this was a year! The
niting of the PLO-Lebanon-1 s-
time bomb and subsequent
vents has changed life for all of
Within a few weeks after
ssunung the office of president,
ur Executive Director, Gary
liter and I were winging our way
i Israel on August 1, to see first
ad the "Peace for the Galilee"
at ion which took us to the
utskirts of Beirut.
Our executive committee and
of Directors responded
jickly and the 1983 Campaign
nd Israel Special Fund were
lunched. Several hundred people
athered at the beginning of Sep-
nber, together with our
pngregational Rabbis (who had
fst returned from Israel), to
[ledge our support for the people
f Israel.
In October, ten campaign
aders of the Tampa community
articipated in a "Leadership
lathering" in Israel and Leba-
on. While our 1983 campaign,
nder the leadership of general
hairman. Les Barnett, and
k'omen*s Division chairmen,
obbe Karpay and Jolene Shor,
not completed, I am confident
at we will again surpass the $1
billion mark with over $100,000
br the Israel Special Fund. The
[Super Sunday" telephone event
bw the largest number of volun-
ers participating and the
atest amount ever raised in a
ne day effort.
October also marked the offi-
lial opening and dedication of the
Mary Walker Apartments."
("he Tampa Jewish Federation
onsorship of the 85 unit senior
|iiizen apartment complex is in
ddition to the 199 unit Jewish
Towers also sponsored by our
federation serving our senior
ommunity.
Not only was this a year of
risis for Israel but it was also
year of crisis for our local com-
nunity. During the past year,
lur Tampa Jewish Community
[enter, our Tampa Jewish Social
ervice, our 1 lillel Foundation at
jJ.S.F., and our Hillel School of
fampa will have gone through
Ganges in professional leader-
ship. In addition, a laroe deficit
at the Hillel School of Tampa had
to be overcome and plans to
physically maintain the Jewish
Community Center were brought
to the forefront. The Federation
Board of Directors has approved
a capital fund campaign to raise
$400,000 to repair the Jewish
Community Center and to move
the Hillel School to the Jewish
Community Center property.
This is an ambitious and progres-
sive move on the part of our Jew-
ish community to help meet these
important needs.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
also sponsored an evaluation of
the Hillel School on both an
academic and administrative
level. The results of this survey
should substantially help the
Hillel School in the years to
come. The sponsorship of the
film, "Genocide," by the Federa-
tion brought over 600 individuals
to the Tampa Theatre. Proceeds
aided the work of the Simon
Wiesenthal Center.
Here at home, we are seeing a
re-examination of the appropriate
role and function of virtually
every one of our local beneficiary
agencies. We are also exploring
new opportunities in service and
new approaches to those who are
presently uninvolved in our
Federation, including efforts to
bring newcomers to the com-
munity into our organized struc-
ture.
We will continue our efforts
with community relations, long
range planning, young leader-
ship, missions to Israel, endow-
ment fund development,
Women's Division, budgeting
and allocations, public relations,
Soviet Jewry, youth services,
Jewish education, aging services,
Shalom-Tampa, government
affairs, cash collections, com-
munity calendar, The Jewish
Floridian, Holocaust education,
capital fund campaign, annual
campaign, and other programs
and projects that the community
deems necessary and sets for
itself as priorities.
Finally, as we head towards
next year, we can hope for a
deeper appreciation of what we
have here in Tampa, and the
consequent willingness to
support it with our increased vol-
untary gifts; for leaders who will
preserve the old and build for a
new and dynamic Jewish com-
munity life in Tampa.
I express my heartfelt appre-
ciation to our officers, executive
committee, Board of Directors,
our volunteers and our excellent
professional and office staff, who
work in partnership with our
people, to do what needs to be
done.
MICHAEL L.LEVINE
President.
Tampa Jewish Federation
Jordan Marsh
Names Lutzker
Former Tampan Marvin
Lutzker has been appointed exe-
cutive vice president, merchan-
dising, of Jordan Marsh-Florida,
according to an announcement by
William D. Frederick, president
and chief executive officer.
Lutzker began a career with
Allied Stores Corporation in 1972
in Tampa as a divisional mer-
chandise manager with Maas
Bros. He was named vice presi-
dent general merchandise
manager in 1975 and was
promoted in 1979 to executive
vice president, merchandising at
Joske's, Houston, another Allied
Store. Prior to moving to Tampa
he was with Gimbel Brothers in
New York and Pittsburgh.
Marvin Lutzker
4-10 PM 7 Days
Jewish Community
Food Bank
061-9619
25% OFF with Ad
'Take out and Group Party Rates Available
i PLANTATION PLAZA-4321 GUNN HIGHWAY-TAMPA
During the school year, much
of the food donated to the Food
Bank has come from the children
attending Religious School at
Congregations Schaarai Zedek,
Rodeph Shalom and Kol Ami, as
well as the students of the Hillel
Day School. With these children
on vacation for the summer the
Food Bank is totally dependent
on the adult community for food
supplies.
Food of all kinds (no pork or
shellfish) is welcome with a
specialemphasis on canned vege-
tables, fruit, soups, tuna, salmon,
peanut butter, rice and beans.
Food can be dropped off at any
Tampa Synagogue, or at the
Jewish Community Center. Food
can also be purchased at the JCC
Food Co-op on Thursday morn-
ing and given directly to the
Food Bank at that time.
Randy M. Freedman

One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, July i6i
Combined Annual
Meetings Huge Success
The combined annual meetings
of the Tampa Jewish Federation,
Tampa Jewish Social Services,
Jewish Community
and Hillel School of
drew over 300 com-
leaders to the Hyatt
Tampa
Center,
Tampa,
munity
Regency Hotel on June 23rd.
Goldie Shear, past president of
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
served as the meeting chairman,
and George Karpay, past presi-
dent of Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion, conducted elections and an
installation ceremony.
Awards were presented by
each of the presidents (see related
photos), and campaign awards
were presented to Federation
workers and leadership.
Gary Alter, executive director
of Tampa Jewish Federation, an-
nounced the new professional
staff members of the community
agencies and introduced Martin
Pear, the new director of the Jew-
ish Community Center.
A highlight of the evening was
a specially prepared slide and
sound presentation by Daniel
Albert, Greg Solie, and Gordon
Solie of AVCOM, Inc. Under the
direction of Blossom Leibowitz.
overall chairman of the annual
meeting, five individuals were
highlighted for their continued
effort on behalf of the Tampa
Jewish community.
They were: Nate Gordon, TOP
Jewish Foundation; Irene
Rubenstein. Tampa Jewish
Social Service; Nat Shoretein.
Tampa Jewish Federation; Roger
Mock, Jewish Community
Center; and Goldie Shear. Hillel
School. Many pictures of former
leaders and current workers were
utilized in a cleverly programmed
presentation, highlighting the
many activities of the Tampa
Jewish community.
A buffet dessert followed the
program.
The Bob Jacobson Memorial Award for outstanding service to the
Jewish Community Center was presented to Jack Roth (left) and Lee
To bin (right).
Anne Thai, former executive
director of the Tampa Jewish
Social Service, received a special
award for her nine years of ser-
vice to the agency.
Tampa Jewish Social Service Rose Segall Memorial Award was shared
by four board members. (From left) B. Terry Aidman, Irene
Rubenstein, and Goldie Shear. Leonard Gotleris not pictured.
Les Burnett was honored for his
service as the 1982 chairman of
the combined campaign for Tam-
pa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal.
Sharon Mock, retiring president of the Jewish Community Center,
proudly display s the Leo D Levmson Memorial Award of the Tampa
Jewish tedcration. a plaque for her service to the Jewish Community
tenter and a picture which will hang in the JCC honoring Sharon for
her Lore, loyalty, and dedication to the Jewish community "
Howard B. Greenberg
Realtor
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.July 15.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pae7
' Bornstein holds the Maurice Levine Award plaque recognizing
as seventh grader with the highest scholastic average in Hillel
! of Tampa. This award, a scholarship for the eighth grade, was
entetl bv Stuart Levine.
idman Heads Budget And
Allocations Committee
Terry Aidman, past presi-
, of the Tampa Jewish Social
hce and a member of Tampa
h-h Federation board of direc-
[ has been tapped to head the
WM Federation Budget and
cations Committee. Aidman
partner and director of tax
tice of the Tampa office of
firm, Laventhol & Horwath.
hael Levine, president of
Tampa Jewish Federation, an-
nounced the appointment.
Serving with Aidman on the
committee are: Les Barnett, Dr.
Steve Field, Maril Jacobs, Bobbe
Karpay. Lili Kaufmann, Dr. Ste-
phen Kreitzer, Michael Levine,
Nancy Linsky, Sharon Mock,
Howard Sinsley, and Herb
Swarzman.
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Suddenly.
He's Tinu Old Man'
Sharansky Receives Family in Prison
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Anatoly Sharansky was visited
by his family at Christipol prison
Move to Okay
PLO Defeated
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) A res-
olution calling on Canada to rec-
ognize the Palestine Liberation
Organization as the representa-
tive of the Palestinian people was
defeated by the 1,200 deletates
attending the 50th anniversary
convention of the New Demo-
cratic Party in Regina, Saskatch-
ewan. But the resolution that
emerged after a 90 minute debate
endorsed the principle of a home-
land for the Palestinians.
The resolution stated that Pal-
estinian demands for a homeland
were a valid and important cor-
nerstone of peace in the Middle
East. While it urged the PLO and
Arab states to recognize Israel's
right to exist, it also supported
PLO involvement in the Mideast
peace process and asked an end
to Israeli settlements in the
occupied territories. The resolu-
tion called for the withdrawal of
all foreign forces from Lebanon.
this week, for the first time in 18
months, the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry and the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews re-
ported.
News of the visit by
Sharansky's mother, Ida Mil-
grom and his brother, Leonid
Sharansky, was obtained by tele-
phone from a family friend, Dina
Beilin, in Jerusalem. The were
able to speak with him for two
hours through a glass partition,
she said.
According to Beilin, she was
told by Mrs. Milgrom that her
son looks like "a tiny old man
and has lost all his hair. His
health is very poor. Towards the
end of his 110-day hunger strike
in January he weighed only 77
pounds and is today only a little
more than 110 pounds."
Sharansky's family also told Bei-
lin that "he is being deprived of
all his few rights as a Soviet pris-
oner and is treated as a hostage."
Sharansky, who first applied
for an emigration visa in 1973, is
serving a 13 year prison term for
alleged "treason" after he cam-
paigned to join his wife, A vital,
in Israel. He was sentenced
in July. 1978.
Sanford and Binnie Warshaw Coppersmith
Travels
Unlimited
For All Your Vacation
And Business Traval
(813)87^^335
Lincoln Center, Suite 131
5401 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, FL 33609
j AdckeU
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TO $284*1
Elegantly gracing Tampa'* progressive
skyline stands Monte Carlo Towers, the
most luxurious and distinguished 23 story
highrise condominium on Bayshore
Boulevard.
From the moment you pass through
the security guard house, enter the
spacious marbled lobby and enjoy the
breath taking, panoramic view of Tampa
Bay or the open Atrium garden, you
realize you are in a world apart accented
by fine taste, elegance, security and dis-
tinction.
Our exquisitely designed 2 and 3 Be-
droom apartments further enhance this
feeling with the floor to celling tinted glass
windows, all wood kitchen cabinets and
marbled Roman tub.
And when it comes to entertainment,
well. Monte Carlo Towers has it ad. From
the fully equipped his and hers health spas
and swimming pool to the two tennis
courts.
Come see our models at 3301 Bayshore
Blvd, from 9:00 to 6:00 weekdays or call -us
for a special appointment at (813) 839-
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Friends of TJSS
Tampa Jewish Social Service
has formed "Friends of Tampa
Jewish Social Service."
This program was established
by the TJSS board to generate
funds needed to meet the in-
creased demand for services for
the Jewish elderly, the Jewish
unemployed, and the troubled
Jewish family. In addition to
needing additional staff to relieve
those overburdened with stag-
gering caseloads, funds were also
needed to initiate new programs
being requested of TJSS to serve
the outlying areas of the county,
to educate families in preventa-
tive measures, and to give direct
assistance to families in need.
Donations of any size will be
greatly appreciated; however, the
TJSS board did establish cate-
gories of giving as a guideline:
Best Friend. $100 plus; True
Friend, $75; Good Friend, $50;
Klutznick
In New Role
NEW YORK Philip M.
Klutznick, of Chicago, was
elected president of the Memorial
Foundation for Jewish Culture on
July 6 at the meeting of the
Foundation's Executive Com-
mittee at the Rye Town Hilton in
Rye. N.Y. Klutznick, who was a
founding member of the Founda-
tion, succeeds the late Dr.
Nahum Goldmann.
The Foundation was estab-
lished in 1964 as a living memori-
al to the six-million Jews who
perished in the Holocaust. It
helps Jewish communities, insti-
tutions and individuals through-
out the world through grants for
Jewish scholarship, education
and research; the training of
young Jewish men and women
for professional Jewish service in
culturally deprived communities;
and the documentation, comme-
moration and teaching of the
Holocaust.
On the Foundation's Board of
Trustees sit representatives of 53
international and national Jewish
organizations concerned with
cultural and religious affairs and
programs.
Klutznick's election caps a
career as a leader in the Jewish
community. A former interna-
tional president of B'nai B'rith
and present honorary president,
he was more recently president of
the World Jewish Congress and
its present president emeritus.
He was a leader in supporting
President Carter's initiatives
that led to the peace treaty be-
tween Israel and Egypt.
Media Can Help
AMSTERDAM (JTA)
Nazi-hunter Simon Wieaenthal
believes that the mass media
could help bring war criminals to
justice despite the fact that many
of them are now nationals of
countries far from the scene of
their crimes.
FRIENDS OF TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE
112 So. Magnolia Ave.. Tampa. FL 33606
NAME:
ADDRESS:
) Best Friend $100
I True Friend $75
) Good Friend $50
I Double Chai $36
I Chai $18
I Other-*
(Make your tax deductible donation payable to Tampa Jewish
Social Service.)
THANK YOU FOR BEING A FRIEND!
Double Chai. $36; and Chai, $18.
Members of the community
can lend a hand to Tampa Jews in
need by sending their name and
address along with a check in any
amount, made payable to
"Tampa Jewish Social Service,"
112 Magnolia. Tampa 33606. All
donations are tax deductible.
(annexation Schaarai Zedek President, Stanley Rosenhranz, kk,<.
presented the annual President's Cup to the Congregation Schaan, I
Zedek Brotherhood under president Lou Zipkin. The Brotherhood w
recognized for its increased membership and continued support oftk I
congregation. The award was given during the congregation's annual]
meeting June 12th.
Photo by Audrey Haubenstock ]
TSNMITS CONTROL
TENT FUMIGATION
nociAiioN
Sanitary Peat Control, Inc.
415 SOUTH DALE MABRY HWY., SUITE G
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33600
PHONE: 879-6100
Alice Cohen, left, and Margot Levin were recognized with four of the
outstanding awards at the Graduation Exercises of Tampa
Preparatory School. Miss Cohen, who graduated, received the Dow
Sherwood Community Service Award. She is the daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Cohen. Miss Levin, a junior, received the Head-
master's Award for achieving the highest academic standing in the
school. This is the second consecutive Headmaster's Award for Miss
Levin, daughter of Dr. Shirley Borkowf. Margot also received the
Harvard Book Award "for outstanding achievement by a member of
the junior class," the 11th grade Faculty Award "for that student who
in his or her class best exemplifies the moral and intellectual ideas of
the school." She also won the Mathematics Department award.
Photo by Irv Edelson
MORTGAGE FINANCING AVAILABLE FOR
COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES
CONDOMINIUM CONSTRUCTION
REFINANCING
FAST SERVICE HARD TO PLACE LOANS
MYER FRANK
AND ASSOCIATES
3125 W. Ktwdy, Tampa, Phone (113) t77-74l7
AGENTSi
INTEENATIONAL
Travel Agents
International
Market Place North
14853 N. Dale Mabry Hwy.
963-1962
$420. oo
&** ona
cabin
14 DAY "LOVE BOAT" CRUISE
L.A. TRANS CANAL SAN JUAN
7 Ports of Call!
FREE AIR FAIR NOVEMBER 26, 1983
SPECIAL GROUP RATES
iSLnHutton Robert A. Levin Andy Lewie EF Hutton & Company Inc. 315 East Madison Street Tampa, Fl 33602 Telephone (813) 223-4946
I
The Jewish Community
Center
PreSchool
Two Locations: 2808 Horatio (south-p.im. c.i. Ar..)
3913 Moran Rd. (North-CerrolwoodAree)
Parent-Toddler Programs
Pre-School Classes For Children Ages 2 thru 4
Day Care Program
NON-DISCRIMINATORY IN ENROLLMENT
Call 872-4451 for more information
Largest Selection of
Lamp Shades in Tampa
(Bring in your lamp for an accurate fit)
Table Lampa p. Floor Lamps Wall Lamps
Lamps Repaired and Shades Recovered
Fowler Plaza South
2355 E. Fowler Ave.
Across from University Sq. Mali;
MikklGlantz
977-7752



rrjAy.Jufr ^-fo8

4JV^Iv>-.
'he Jewish Floridian of Tampa
-
Pt 9
Community Calendar Hospital Administrators Walk Off Jobs
Vanning Meeting Scheduled
| The annual Community Calen-
' clearing date has been set for
gday evening, July 19, in the
bran' of the Jewish Commu-
jty Center.
"The Community Calendar is a
oject of the Tampa Jewish
._eration Women's Division,"
ated 1983-84 Women's Division
sident Lili Kaufmann, "We
planning a smooth-running,
ficient meeting to clear all dates
[the Jewish community."
| Ruth Polur, vice president of
cial Projects for the Women's
ivision, is in charge of this
Ear's Calendar. "Presidents of
ch organization in the Jewish
Immunity have been asked to
ibmit all their dates on a form
ovided. The dates will then be
Impiled into the annual calendar
The presented on July 19. Dead-
he for submitting the dates is
lly 8. Each president or repre-
ntative will meet on July 19 for
a I review and to have the op-
Lrtunity to clear any conflicts,"
blur concluded.
[Kaufmann commented that the
[omen's Division has compiled
calendar for the past four
prints Charge Slain
Mi Being Exploited
SRUSALEM The parents
[slain yeshiva student Aharon
ss have accused members of
emier Menachem Begins
Jvernmcnt of making political
pital of the youth's death by
ebbing in the Hebron market
fix last Thursday. They also
nplained that no representa-
of the government has
^ited or called them to express
ndolences in their grief or to
plain the circumstances of their
is death.
The family, Orthodox Jews,
higrated from the United States
[1974 and live in the Kiryat Itri
farter, a religiouis neigh-
with a large American
^migrant population.
Yehudit Gross, mother of the
[year-old victim, singled out
pence Minister Yuval Neeman,
der of the ultra-nationalist
tiiya Party, for criticism,
cording to an interview
|blished in the Jerusalem Post.
eman spoke at the youth's
Hera I, held in Jerusalem at
Inight Thursday.
Women's
Survival Center
[The Women's Survival Center,
8. Hyde Park Ave., has a new
Hip for the Displaced Home
fker which will meet every
pday at the Center from 10
noon.
[Topics covered in the group
ill include grief management or
a'mg with loss, building and
ratifying support systems, and
Uncial management.
[The cost of the group is in-
>d in the $15 monthly fee
r8ed by the center for all
' and services.
> YOU'U-
UWETHIb..
tot m |f5ft? I
mm** *%*"" h
fc
Ruth Polur
years and have been very suc-
cessful in eliminating errors and
problems. She stressed that "We
just report your dates; each or-
ganization will have the opportu-
nity at the meeting to work out
their own conflicts. With 45
Jewish organizations and syna-
gogues in Tampa there are going
to be date conflicts. We, as a
growing community, will have to
be cognizant of them and be
willing to adjust."
ByHUGHOROEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Government hospitals, still
not fully recovered from the
four month-long doctors
strike that ended last week,
were hit by a work stop-
page by administrative and
technical personnel. Public
health services were also
affected by the walk-out.
The stoppage was called as a
one-day demonstration, but hos-
pital sources said it might con-
tinue. The strikers are demand-
ing implementation of recom-
mendations made by a govern-
ment commission more than 10
years ago to equalize their wages
and fringe benefits with employ-
ees of Kupat Holim, the Histad-
rut sick fund. Histadrut hospitals
and clinics were not involved in
the action.
A LABOR COURT, which
rejected a government applica-
tion for an injunction to ban or
postpone the walk-out, ordered
the strikers to prepare the neces-
sities for patient care before they
left their jobs.
Accordingly, food was cooked
advance to be served to
in
patients by doctors and nurses.
This was not done however at the
Sheba Hospital in Tel Hashomer,
one of the largest government
hospitals.
RESTAURANT
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and CATERING
la PtACI CtNTft
1441 E. FLETCHER AVE.
HRS. 11 lODAK.Yt71-.765
5401 Hangar Court
Tampa, Florida 33614
813-884-6344
At about 30 hospitals the re-
ception of patients was halted in
the absence of clerical staff who
joined the walkout of kitchen and
laundry workers, cleaners and
porters. Surgery was postponed
because no one was available to
scrub the operating rooms.
THE STRIKE closed the
central bureau of the Health
Ministry in Jerusalem and dis-
trict health offices. Routine in-
spections of water supply and
other health services were
suspended.
For Your ChUd
Plan Something Special
t^nw
Entertainment Party Theme
Children's Bar Prizes Games
ALL THIS AND
The Most Fantastic JEWISH
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UPCOMING IN-HOME
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l N X \ N N N
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With Diane Arnold
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international^ for information or go visit
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Providing your framing and art needs at a discount price.
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Anne E. Thal, acsw, lcsw
Clinical Social Worker
announces the opening of her office
for the practice of
PSYCHOTHERAPY
Marital and Family Counseling
Human Services and Management
Consultation
in association with
JOY R. JOFFE. M.D.
3508 Manhattan Avenue. S.
Tampa, Florida 33629
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13122 N. Dale Mabry
(Next to Watgreen'e, facing Fletcher)
962-3581
k<3atU*Ui
Inc.
Fine Art eV
Custom Framing
Since 1947
4243 El Prado
(moved from 1905 W. Cau)
831-6833


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
t'ridav

I
Congregations/Organizations Events
CONGREGATION KOL AMI
Singles
Kol Ami Singles have the fol-
lowing activities planned in July:
July 20, "Happy Hour" at 5:30
p.m. at the Steak and Ale on 8301
N. Dale Mabry. On July 26 there
will be a gathering at the syna-
gogue on Stress Management
with Hypnosis by Dr. Michael R.
Stevens at 7:30 p.m. The
monthly dance will be July 30 at
Kol Ami at 9 p.m. Admission is
$4.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
National Women's
Committee
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee is having an
ART-IN" at the University of
South Florida on Wednesday,
July 20, from 9:45 a.m. to 2 p.m.
A tour of the SVC-Fine Arts Gal-
lery featuring Theo Wujcik Re-
cent Drawings is planned. There
will also be a display of Four
Tampa Sculptors, exhibiting
works by former USF MFA
graduates and a lecture by Mar-
garet A. Miller, on "USF Art
Galleries 1983-1984 Exhibition
Schedule USF Graphicstudio II
Productions (1983)." Artists in-
volved in Graphicstudio include:
Hollis Sigler, Robert Rauschen-
berg, Jim Dine, Oscar Bailey,
Vito Acconci and Miriam
Shapiro.
Community Calendar
(Condlelighting time 8:28)
SM4ay,Myl7
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM. -9-M o.m.
Monday, Jury 18
Schaarai ZedekBoard Orientation 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday,July 19
Jewish Towers Board Meeting 4 p.m. Jewish Towers Games -
7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division Com-
munity Calendar Clearing Meeting JCC 7:30p.m.
Wednesday, Jury 20
Hadassah-Shalom Brandon Regular Meeting 8 p.m. Congre-
gation Kol Ami Jewish Singles "Happy Hour" at Steak and
Ale 8301 N. Dale Mabry 5:30p.m.
Thursday, July 21
TJF WD Executive Board 10:30 a.m. and Regular Board at noon
JCC Executive and Regular Board 6 p.m. JCC Food Co-op -
10a.m. -12:15p.m.
Friday, July 22
(Candlehghting time 8:26)
Sunday, July 24
Tune m "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM. 9-11 a.m. Jewish
War Veterans Meeting 9:30 a.m. and Auxiliory meeting at 10
a.m.
Tuesday, July 26
TJSS Executive Board at 6 p.m. and Regular Board at 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet General
Meeting 8 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Jewish Singles
Speaker" Dr. Michael Stevens 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, July 27
Congregation Kol Ami Men'sClub meeting 7 p.m.
Thursday, July 28
Jewish Towers-Residents Association 1:30 p.m. JCC Food Co-
op 10a.m.-12:15 p.m.
Friday, July 29
(Condlelighting time 8:02)

r'.i
Saturday, July 16
6:00 P.M. at
Jo's Academy
3260 W. HILLSBOROUGH
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33614
PHONE 875-6118
Donation for admission is $5
for members. $6 for guests.
RSVP by Julv 16. to 962-6367 or
962-1613.
35th Anniversary
Conference
Doris Schwartzberg and Flor-
ence Mandelbaum represented
Tampa at the 35th Anniversary
Conference of the Brandeis Uni-
versity National Women's Com-
mittee held June 8-12 on the
Brandeis campus in Waltham,
Mass.
Conference delegates drawn
from every region of the country,
represented 126 chapters and
some 65,000 members of the or-
ganization which has contributed
ocwe $20 million in support of the
Karen Chester
Chesler Heads
Rodeph Sholom
Religious School
Rodeph Sholom announces
Karen Chesler has become the
new principal of the Religious
School.
Karen has lived in Tampa for
10 years and originally came from
Dayton, Ohio. She comes from
within the congregation, and her
parents and grandparents are
longstanding members of Rodeph
Sholom.
Karen has an extensive back-
ground in Judaic studies, early
childhood education, and Ik-brew
and Israeli music. She was with
the Jewish Community Center
Preschool as a teacher and
unofficial Judaic and music
specialist for two years. She also
worked for Young Judaea as an
area coordinator, serving the
north and west coast of Florida.
Karen has also spent some time
in Israel.
Pre-Confirmation,
Confirmation
Program
The Education Committee of
Rodeph Sholom announces the
formation of a new Pre-Confirma-
tion-Confirmation Program for
Junior High School and Senior
High School youth. The faculty
will include three rabbis from the
community who will teach six
week seminars on varied topics of
Judaic interest. Seventh and
eighth graders will be able to
choose from several courses, and
ninth graders will have their own
individual course of study.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger will
teach the Confirmation class
which will be comprised of 10th
- 12th graders. The entire
program will culminate in a
Shavuot Confirmation Service in
the late spring. The program will
blend with the schedule of
Kadima and USY, and will hope-
fully be the beginnings of a He-
brew High School for Rodeph
Sholom Youth. For further infor-
mation, contact Religious School
Principal, Karen Chesler, during
business hours at 837-1911.
Brandeis libraries.
A special highlight was the
Presentation of the charter for
the newly formed Tampa group,
presented to Doris Schwartzberg,
Tampa chapter president
.Locally, the Women*
mittee offers many
Groups. To partictnau on(.
not be an alumnus at Br
A REMINDER
^fL?*1.1^!^' weddin nd 8gnent fort* .
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked ud it
"Jewish Floridian" office. All forms must be completed
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks Monk*
appear.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 Swtnn Avenue 2B1421B Rabbi Samuel MaUln|rer fcnh-
Kriday, 8 p.m ; Saturday, am Dally morning and evenlnj mlnyu^T
a. m, 0:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL ABO
3619 Koran Road NMW
Friday, I p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION BODCPH SHOLOM <
3T18 Bayahore Boulevard 887 1*11 Rabbi Kenneth Berjer, _
William Hauben Service*: Friday, 1 p.m.; Saturday, 10 am Dtlr
Mlnyan,7:16.
Rabbi Leonard Roeenthal
CON GREG ATtON BORAARAI1
SSOS Swann Avenue 87S-M77
Friday, ( p.m.
Rabbi Frank Sundhelm atnfcer.!
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewlah Student Cantor. University of South Florida 1X317, Boxew 1
Tampa SM30 (College Park Apto.) 971*7*8 or 0SB-7SM Rabbi Uajl
Rlvkln Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services. Saturday I
10:80a.m. Monday Hebrew Ctaaa 8 p.m.
B'NAl B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewlah Student Cantor. University of South Florida Rabbi Jeffrey tot i
SOU Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apto.) 9S8-7076 or 088-UM **
and cheeae hour B-S p.m. Shabbat Services 8:80 p.m Shabbat Dtratl
7:18 p.m.
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m


priday. July 16.1983
People And Places
. rhe Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page U
Affirmative Action Called Way to Go
"The only way lasting equal
(opportunity can be achieved" is
through affirmative action hiring
and promotion programs which
do not resort to quotas and racial
preference, the Anti-Defamation
[ League declared.
Leslie K. Shedlin, assistant
I director of ADL's Legal Affairs
> Department, has told a congres-
sional hearing that ending race-
conscious mechanisms will make
equal opportunity "a living reali-
ty for all people."
Shedlin was a witness before
[the House Judiciary Subcom
Imittee on Civil and Constitu-
tional Rights, which was holding
hearings on next years budget
request for the Justice Depart-
ment's Civil Rights Division.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
national interreligious affairs
director of the American Jewish
Committee, has been designated
one of the two official guests to
represent the world Jewish com-
munity at the Sixth Assembly of
the World Council of Churches to
be held in Vancouver, British
Columbia, July 24 through Aug.
110.
The International Jewish
[Committee for Interreligious
I Consultations, a coalition body of
major Jewish organizations from
throughout the world, designated
Rabbi Tanenbaum, together with
I Rabbi Jordan Pearlson of Toron-
president of the Canadian
I Jewish Congress, to represent the
Jewish people at the world
assembly of Protestant and Or-
thodox bodies.
Israel governmental co-
operation is helping Israel's
diamond manufacturers lower
their labor costs in a long-awaited
move which the industry says
will appreciably enhance the price
competitiveness of Israel-cut
.stones.
The introduction of currency
exchange insurance for the
diamond industry, it was pointed
out, comes in the wake of one of
its best recent monthly export
performances, an increase of
more than 35 percent, with sales
in June exceeding $85 million
compared to $62.5 million for the
same month last year. Six-month
exports in 1983 reached $510 mil-
lion in contrast to $451 million in
overseas sales during January to
June last year.
The Ministry of Finance is now
granting the diamond industry
the effective type of currency ex-
change insurance other export
industries receive.
The Board of Directors of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, during its annual
meeting in New York City, ex-
pressed its opposition to the pro-
posed federal regulations on
Obituaries
Medicare reimbursement for
hospice care. The statement
declares that the regulations
would establish an inadequate
ceiling, well below the original
intent of Congress and signifi-
cantly lower than actual costs.
"The intent of Congress in
allowing hospice care to qualify
under Medicare was to provide a
combination of medical, social
and psychological services in a
humane and less costly home-like
setting for those terminally ill
patients who have life expectancy
of six months or less. Under the
new proposed limits, Medicare
would only cover up to $4,332 for
a maximum of 76 days, rather
than the maximum six-month
period intended by law," the
statement explained.
Prof. Badri Azaz, 52, has been
elected dean of the Hebrew
University's Faculty of Dental
Medicine on its Ein Karem
campus in Jerusalem.
The three-year term as dean is
effective from the beginning of
the 1983-84 academic year.
Born in Baghdad, Dr. Azaz
settled in Israel in 1951 and in
1960 received his DMD from the
Hebrew University. He then
joined the Oral and Maxillofacial
Surgery Department of the He-
brew University-Hadassah
School of Dental Medicine.
MENDELSOHN
Florence, n. puiwi away July 4. A
JUve of New York City, aha waa a
Bookkeepar-manutacturar Involved In
lrm*nt manufacturing, flha waa a
member of Oangragatlofi Kol Ami and la
urvived by a nephew. LouU Mendel-
*>" Tampa. Funeral acrvleaa ware
Congregation Kol Ami. Interment M-
"* In Miami.
TATELMAN
**". 0, died June SO. Ha had Uved In
Tampa SI yean coming to the area
m>m AtlanUc City. N.J. He waa bom In
"""a.- He waa a member of Congre-
'iun Rodeph aholom and Temple
J*a- He la eurvlved by tola wife,
S|y: two one. John Tatlow. New
"Word, Maaa and Harry TeUow,
^Wvn. N.T.; five daughter.. Annette
****' Vs.. .MaStoHwidaraon.
UMr Spring. Md.. Dr. Shirley
rman, Los As^aiia, Call/.. Mary
r^Dovar. ITa.. and Myrna wax
2-Mcn: e**shUdwii aad 4 raat-
L WMchUdran. funeral eervlcea war*
nT"**r fr-iiiwr ^ymmr
2E? Bw* totornMfd followed at
^HUl Cemetery.
An anti-Semitic book has been
removed from bookstore shelves
in Mexico as a result of a protest
to the publisher by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
According to Abraham H.
Foxman, ADL's associate na-
tional director, the book,
Palestina: Del Judia Errante Al
Judio Errado ("Palestine: From
the Wandering Jew to the
Wrongdoing Jew"), a 94-page
paperback in Spanish whose
author is listed as "Rius," is a
distortion of Jewish history. He
characterized it as "the most
virulent, hate-ridden, violence-
prone piece of literature that has
been produced so far in Mexico."
In removing the book from
sale, the publisher, Grijalbo, an
international firm headquartered
in Barcelona, Spain, told Foxman
that the book had been printed
by its Mexican branch "without
having informed us."
Dr. Gerhart M. Riegner, who
for two decades has been secre-
tary-general of the World Jewish
Congress, is newly elected co-
chairman of the WJC Governing
Board along with Lord Lever of
Manchester.
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the Jewish National Fund of Rhode Island, is planting trees in the
JNFs John F. Kennedy Peace Forest near Jerusalem to mark the
graduation of John F. Kennedy, Jr., from Brown University. Bell, also
a Brown alumnus, was host to the son of the late President at the
March 1980 dedication of the Rhode Island Pylon of the JNFs John
F. Kennedy Memorial in Israel. Pictured here with John Kennedy, Jr.,
at the 1980 ceremony held in Newport's historic Touro Synagogue are
(left to right) guest speaker Sen. Claiborne Pell (D., R.I.) and banker
John J. Loeb who endowed the Pylon.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pnday.JulylSj
i
Illusion of Arab Unitu Vanishing
Will Thatcher Victory End Boycott in London?
Continued from Pag* 1
industrialised communities which
supply the Arabs with almost
everything else that they need.
At least, the craven fear which
swept the Western world ten
years ago has disappeared. If
nothing else, the Iraq-ban war is
a reminder that unified Arab oil
blackmail is a thing of the past.
Thirdly, the American example
of actively combating the boycott
is beginning to impinge on other
industrialized countries, in two
ways. American anti-boycott
legislation has not resulted in any
falling away of American trade
with the Arab world. Indeed,
U.S. exports to 13 Arab oil states
have increased by an annual
average of 20 percent ever since
1979.
MOREOVER, American
legislators have recently shown
that they are prepared to take
action against European firms
with major business in their
country if these firms refuse to
conform to U.S. legislation and
instead collaborate with the Arab
boy cotters.
The imposition of a $25,000
fine in Lloyds Bank International
by the U.S. Commerce Depart-
ment is in the nature of a
precedent. The U.S. adminis-
tration is no longer prepared to
give foreign firms advantages
over their own. As the world
economic recession ebbs, British
and other foreign firms may find
they risk valuable American
business by bowing to the boy-
cott.
Lloyds Bank International, it
should be noted, had honored two
letters of credit which required
American exporters to issue
certificates which are illegal in
the U.S., confirming that goods
sold were not of Israeli origin and
that payments could not be made
to individuals by firms black-
listed by the Arabs.
It is significant, too, that the
question of Britain's refusal to
allow shipments of North Sea oil
to 1 srael may be cited as an act of
a boycotting country within
the terms of the U.S. Export
Administration Act, according to
U.S. Export Weekly. The U.S.
Sun Oil Company (SUNOCO) is
already being sued in New York
for failure to deliver North Sea
crude to the Swiss Bulk Oil
company for shipment to Israel.
THERE IS also the possibility
that a new, strong British
Government will take a new, hard
look at the operations of the Arab
boycott on British soil. There is
every reason for them to do so.
The government's half-hearted
opposition to the boycott has
almost certainly contributed to
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the decline of Britain's share of
Israel's increasing imports
this share is down from 16 per-
cent in 1970 to around 7 percent
today. Britain had a trade deficit
of 52 million pounds last year; on
1970 form, there would have been
a surplus of about 175 million
pounds. How many jobs might
have been saved by that extra
volume of trade?
No assessment is possible of
the amount of time wasted by
British firms in the course of
conforming with the boycott by
filling in its tiresomely compre-
hensive questionnaires, or of
taking steps to preserve trade
clandestinely with either Israel or
its Arab enemies, usually
through third parties.
Precisely because the workings
of the boycott are erratic and
unpredictable, most time of all is
wasted by those British and
other foreign firms which parti-
cipate in the "voluntary" boycott
of Israel in fact, seeking to
conform with the boycott without
ever having come under Arab
pressure.
A PERFECT example of this
voluntary boycott has been
provided by the firm of Steel
Brothers, which is engaged in the
chocolate-making industry. This
firm convinced itself that trade in
chocolate would come under the
provisions of the boycott and
passed up a proffered deal worth
160,000 pounds with the Israeli
company. Elite. This was done
voluntarily and not at Arab
insistence. Yet the chocolate
trade has no direct connection
with the Arab boycott; chocolate
cannot be regarded as military
hardware or "strategic" goods.
Companies like Steel Brothers
are apt to draw wrong conclu-
sions from the experiences of
other firms who may be broadly
in the same line of business, but
have set up manufacturing plants
in Israel itself. Sadly, a govern-
ment department which was
informed of this particular case
would not proffer advice on the
grounds that it might be
resented, or even regarded as
interference in the firm's "com-
mercial judgment."
This unfortunate phrase con-
tinues to figure in the instruc-
tions issued by the Department
of Trade to companies trading in
the Middle East; they are
directed to make decisions ac-
cording to their own commercial
judgement.
IT HAS repeatedly been
pointed out to the Department by
the British-Israel Chamber of
Commerce that such a directive is
totally superfluous companies
are certain, in all situations, to
use their own commercial judg-
ment and need not be told to do
so.
The Department has argued
that it cannot "interfere" with
judgment, or "restrain" firms,
but nobody has ever suggested
that it should. What it has been
asked to do is merely to offer ad-
vice and help to British firms
coming under Arab boycott pres-
sure. As worded, its present di-
rective plainly indicates an un-
spoken unwillingness to do just
that.
The British-Israel Chamber
has a more serious quarrel with
the government over continued
Foreign Office authentication of
boycott documents notably
the highly unethical "negative
certificates of origin," which
state that goods destined for an
Arab country are not wholly or
even partly of Israeli origin.
AGAIN, the Chamber has
pointed out that the Foreign Of-
fice signature which is readily
given on request is superfluous.
For all it does is to authenticate
the signature of a notary public
which, in itself sets a fined seal on
any given document.
The Foreign Office "defense"
is evasive. It rests on two asser-
tions. The first is that it does not
authenticate "many" negative,
unethical certificates produced
by the Arabs. This is strikingly
similar to the case of the girl who
gave birth to an illegitima.
child, but suggested that it was
really a very small one.
The second Foreign Office line
of defense is that its official sig-
nature is appended without
knowing anything about the con-
tents of the document in ques-
tion. Casuistry, or just irrespon-
sibility? Perhaps a bit of both.
Correspondence with the gov-
ernment has. however, revealed
one new fact that there is clear
cognizance that the Arab-British
Chamber of Commerce authen-
ticates the "great majority" of
the negative certificates required
by Arab boycott offices to be au-
thenticated. This was admitted in
the House of Commons on Feb. 8
by Douglas Hurd, the then
Undersecretary of State at the
Foreign Office. It was confirmed
by Hurd in a letter to the British-
Israel Chamber in May.
THIS SITUATION demands
action. Whereas boycott offices
operate from Damascus and
other Arab capitals, the Arab-
British Chamber of Commerce is
operating on British soil. It is
therefore bound by the principles
subscribed to by British Cham-
bers of Commerce, and negative
certificates are contrary to prin-
ciples of free and fair trading.
Furthermore its representa-
tives, A.K.A.-Mudaris, Kamel
Georgi and Adel Kamal, stated
categorically on April 25, 1978,
when giving evidence to the
House of Lords Select Committee
on the Byers Foreign Boycotts
Bill, that their Chamber did not
participate in boycott activities
or have anything to do with
negative certificates.
In fact, the Arab-British
Chamber issues its own negative
certificates which are plainly
stamped "Originated in the
United Kingdom." It is therefore
contravening its own declaration
to Parliament.
HERE THEN are two facets of
this foreign boycott (which, inci-
dentally, is expressly and unre-
servedly rejected by the govern-
ment officially I requiring inquiry
and action. Other matters may
not seem so important, but they
add up to a great deal of foreign
boycott activity taking place in
Britain.
Thus, Teleconsult. a subsj,
of the government-contiy,
British Telacominunicationi'
given assurance, preaum*
under Arab pressure, that?;
do no business with U
Another communications
Transcall, broke off rektL
with Israel's Teletron, but
stinately refused to say why.
British Airways publiAnH
"Middle East Pocket B?
which simply omits Israel,
the DHL courier sen
claiming "worldwide"
tions, refuses to do businean.
Israel. This case is likely tobti
vestigated in Washington.
MEANWHILE. British 1
continue to carry out their'
untary" boycott of Israel,
bly on an increasing scale i
world recession lingers on.
seeking to defend unfettered i
valuable trade, the Anti-Boyo.
Committee (ABC) of the Britk.
Israel Chamber of Commerce ]
likely to have a busy time
of it.
There must be strong rente I
sentations to the new BY
Government. There will be i
examination of the possibilities^
consultation among Europe*!
bodies, leading to action in ta|
European Parliament. Clearly,i
investigation into the activ
of the Arab-British Chambers!
London is necessary.
The canker of the Arab tradcl
boycott, seeking to impose ml
conditions on British and othal
foreign firms and authorities, ha]
to be eliminated.
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