The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
[Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet]
Creation Date:
January 25, 1980
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44620289 ( OCLC )
sn 00229553 ( LCCN )

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
tUewisti Floiriidliiaiin
Of Tampa
12 Number 4
Tampa, Florida January 26,1980
* Ffd ShochH
I Price 35 Cents
omen Make Pacesetters
Luncheon Big Attraction
Mrs. Friedman Will
Chair Kalb Dinner
ipa, you don't have to be
igician to lead the
tters Division of the
Jewish Federation
s division, but it would
er Joan Saul nor Marlene
co-chairmen of the
Btters Division and
nators of this year's
28 Pacesetters Lun-
tcheduled for 11:30 a.m. at
^inick's home, profess to
. skills of magic, but they
11 off somewhat of a miracle
fding a speaker in the
of previous Pacesetters
- Roberta Peters, Valera
Jalina Panov and Bess
"find" for this year's
an, as most readers know
. was Sylvia Haseenfeld,
jliate past chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal
one of the most
dgeable women on Jewish
in America. She's a
who has counted as her
Jal friends every Israeli
minister since Ben Gurion.
on ha 9 been traditionally a
prestigious affair with the
fer being someone 'pretty
fcular,' Mrs. Linick
the first workers
kg was held December 11 at
l.inick's home, the
Jige was thrown out to the
[to come up with a notable
ler worthy of the
tters Luncheon.
tting Mrs. Hassenfeld was
coup," Mrs. Linick said,
have to admit Joan and I
enty of help from many of
nscientious volunteers. It
roup effort."
the urgency for an ex-
i\ speaker?
Imen who attend this
pn are very involved. They
keen understanding of
ffairs. They want a guest
challenge them, inform
meaningful. They want
Be who knows what's going
Preparing for Monday's Women's Division Pacesetter
Luncheon are Joan Saul and Marlene Linick, Pacesetter co-
chairmen, and Bobbe Karpay, invitation chairman. They are
pictured poolside at the Linick home.
on in the world, especially in
Israel. Most of those attending
the luncheon have been to Israel
TAMPA WOMEN attending
the luncheon will find Mrs.
Hassenfeld an exceptional
"Enthusiasm ha9 been
gratifying," Mrs. Saul added.
"This year our campaign
response is almost 50 percent
above last year's commitments,
compared to the same pledges in
1979," she declared.
A dynamic leader of the
American Jewish community,
Mrs. Hassenfled is an articulate
spokesperson, now playing an
increasing leadership role in
Jewish community campaign
activities. She's immediate past
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal's National Women's
Division and its current
In keeping with the occasion,
both decor and food will be extra
special. "We're trying to have the
luncheon as elegant and special
as our guest of honor," said Mrs.
Flowers, arranged by Roberta
Golding, will be on the tables and
at various places throughout the
house. A selection of fine
California wines will be served.
For those attending, a special
"bonus" can be expected, co-
chairman Mrs. Saul pointed out:
person there has. All feel in-
volved in something above and
beyond the ordinary. A special
comraderie develops among the
people attending the luncheon."
"There's a special kind of
satisfaction that comes from
knowing you are making an
extraordinary gift," Mrs. Saul
said. "Anyone can go out
and spend a lot of money on a
gift. But to give it gladly and
willingly to this particular effort
provides a special sense of
satisfaction. It makes the people
attending the Pacesetters
Luncheon kind of special in their
own right."
Mrs. Saul then extended an
open invitation "to women in the
Jewish community to join with
us in this very fulfilling en-
Mrs. Herbert J. (Nellye)
Friedman, one of Tampa's most
respected community leaders,
has been appointed chairman of
the arrangements committee for
the Tampa Jewish Federation's
1980 campaign inaugural dinner
by Mike Levine, General
Campaign Chairman.
CBS television newscaster
Marvin Kalb, a specialist on
affairs of Israel and the Middle
East, will be keynote speaker for
the dinner, to be held at the Host
International Hotel Feb. 9.
Assisting Mrs. Friedman on
the dinner committee is Mrs.
Harold (Sue) Suther, well-known
gourmet cooking teacher.
A native of Oca la and resident
of Tampa since 1931, Mrs.
Friedman has distinguished
herself as successful chairman of
several major community fun-
ctions. Her most recent
achievement was the chair-
manship of the 85th anniversary
of Temple Schaarai Zedek. She is
also chairman of the dedication
committee for the new
Three-Way Alliance Links
Ayatollah, Assad, Arafat
JSALEM A three-way
between Ayatollah
hi, the Iranian leader,
nt Hafez Assad of Syria
Bir Arafat, the leader of
[Palestine Liberation
ation, is in the making.
PLO is no longer making
nes about the community
ests between El Fatah
(largest terrorist group
ig to the FLO and also
| by Arafat) and Khomeini.
official PLO organs are
kg this coordination of
ts as a great achievement,
ore loudly than the PLO
ation in Damascus.
2E THE media like
king else in Syria are
under tight government control,
there seems little doubt that the
links forged between Arafat and
Khomeini have the blessing of
the Syrian President.
He is continuing to have
trouble with dissidents at home,
and his brand of Islam is closer to
that of the Shi'ite sect now
dominated by the Ayatollah than
to that of the Sunni majority in
the rest of the Arab world.
The clearest indication of the
Khomeini-Assad-Arafat alliance
is that Syria has allowed Iranian
volunteers seeking to join the
PLO in South Lebanon to land at
THE FIRST contingent of 42
was, in fact, flown to Damascus
Continued on Page 10
Mrs. Friedman
(Channel 3)
public service
Israelson, she was one of the first
women to enlist in the Women's
Army Air Corps from Tampa in
1942, rising to the rank of captain
Continued on Page 2
Concern Mounts Over
Syria War on Israel
A senior American
source said that there was
no reason to fear that Syria
is heading toward war with
Israel. The source, quoted
by Kol Israel Radio, was
apparently responding to
expressions of concern by
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin over the growing
Soviet presence in Syria
and the continued flow of
Soviet weaponry to that
According to Kol Israel, the
American source acknowledged
that Syria has received large
arms supplies from the USSR but
said there were no indications
that the size of the flow has in-
creased in the last few days. The
source was also quoted as saying
that if Israel is attacked, there is
no reason to doubt U.S. readiness
to help her.
THE SOURCE added, how-
ever, that if Israel were to initiate
diplomatic moves on the Pales-
tinian issue, it should help cool
down any unrest in the neigh-
boring countries.
The potential threat from Syria
was referred to by Begin twice in
the last two days. He spoke of it
to a group of visiting British Par-
liamentarians. He repeated
Israel's concern to reporters after
briefing President Yitzhak
Navon on his summit meeting
with President Anwar Sadat at
Begin said Syria has drawn
closer to Moscow which con-
tinues to supply it with arms and
therefore Israel must remain
alert. According to Begin, the
Soviets seek to create tension
along the Israeli-Syrian border in
order to divert internationa'
attention from theirincunion into
mated the number of Soviet
military personnel in Syria at
1,500. The sources said they had
no confirmation of foreign press
reports that an additional 500
Russians arrived in Damascus
last week. Russian officers and
other ranks were said to be
helping the Syrians absorb the
new weapons which reportedly
include MIG-25 fighters and T-72
As of Jan. SI, Michael
Levine, 1980 Federation
Campaign General chairman,
reported the campaign has
reached S350.000
representing 130 con-
tributors. Levine noted this
represents a 51.2 percent
increase for the same pledges
in 1979.
"Our campaign leadership
has responded to our
message of urgency to meet
the rapidly growing needs of
our local community and
world Jewry. We are con-
fident that the entire Jewish
community will respond in
like manner so that we will
attain the $1 million goal so
vital to fulfilling the needs of
our community," Levine

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Attitudes 'Adventure' To Be Held At JCC
"Adventures in Attitudes" if
scheduled to begin Sunday, Feb.
24, 6 to 9 p.m. at the Tampa
Jewish Community Center.
It is open to anyone from age
16 and up.
Classes will be conducted by
Dr. David and Rudina Richter,
who are certified coordinators.
"Some people spend more time
maping out a trip to Bush
Gardens than mapping out their
lives," according to Dr. Richter.
Adventures in Attitudes is a
positive, nonthreatening ap-
proach using group involvement,
the printed word, self develop-
ment projects, and audio tapes to
more fully utilize human effort
and potential.
It is a 30-hour programmed
experience in the change and
mastery of attitudes,
imagination, and personal skills
to achieve motivated ef-
fectiveness in family, work and
social situations.
The ten major units of the
seminar are:
The Dynamics of Attitudes;
Managing Your Thinking;
Personal Motivation and How it
Affects Your Job; Under-
standing People and Their
Problems; Personality Traits and
The Challenge of Change;
Interpersonal Relationships;
Effective Communications and
Listening; Attitudes Toward
Your Profession; Setting Coals
'Noah'sArk'For Teens Pre-School
Noah's Ark, the Tampa Jewish
Community Center's coffee
house, opens its doors for its
second season on Jan. 23.
The teen lounge will be open
every other week at 8:15 p.m. and
will have both entertainment and
Mrs. Friedman Will
Chair Kalb Dinner
Continued from Page 1
upon her discharge in 1946.
She served as assistant
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center (1946-48),
president of Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood (1962-63) and
chairman of the Women's
Division, Tampa Jewish Welfare
Federation, in 1967. She was
appointed to the state Welfare
Board in the mid-60s by then
Governor Hayden Burns.
Mrs. Friedman, secretary
treasurer of Southern Mill Creek
Products, is the wife of Herbert
J. Friedman, president of
Southern Mill Creek Products,
which they founded.
The Friedman's have four
children: Mary (Mrs. Theodore
A. Kramer) of Seminole, Fla.:
William, who lives in St.
Petersburg and is married to the
former Susan Berkowitz of St.
Petersburg; Frances, a
recreational therapist in
Columbia, S.C., and Frank, a
dental student at the University
of Florida.
The Kramers are the parents of
the Friedmans' three grand-
children, Robert C, Rebecca, and
Jennifer Nan.
Those attending the Kalb
dinner will have made a minimum
commitment of S1,000 to the 1980
Tampa Jewish Federation UJA
campaign. The Tampa goal for
this year's drive is S1.000,000.
Michael Levine, 1980 Tampa
Jewish Federation campaign
chairman, said a cocktail party
beginning at 7 p.m. and dinner at
8 p.m. will precede Kalb's talk.
and authoritative in his remarks,
Kalb has been with the CBS
broadcast family more than 20
years. He joined CBS in 1957
after working for the U.S.
Embassy in Moscow and
studying and teaching Russian
and Chinese history at Harvard
With the current shaky
situation caused by Russia's
military excursion into
Afghanistan and its potential
threat to the oil fields of Iran
filling the air waves with daily
drama and apprehension, a
speaker of Kalb's background
and authority is considered a
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Phflclan
Suite 4
13940 North Data Mabry
Tampa, Florida
prime catch
for any dinner
A member of the prestigious
Council on Foreign Affairs, Kalb
has spoken before similar groups
in the United States, Western
Europe, Japr a and the Middle
East, providing insights into the
personalities and policies of the
last six American ad-
ministrations based upon his own
observations and experiences.
His 20-some years in the news
field has helped Kalb develop into
a magnetic lecturer and prolific
writer. He is the author or co-
author of five works of non-
fiction, including his best-selling
biography, "Kissinger," and one
work of fiction, the best-selling
thriller, "In the National
IN ALMOST three decades of
news gathering traveling
abroad with presidents and
secretaries of state Kalb has
reported on the wars and the
summits that have affected the
lives of two generations of
Americans, including Korea and
Vietnam, the Nixon-Kruschchev
debate and confrontation, the
Cuban missile crisis, the Nixon-
Brezhnev summits, the shuttle
diplomacy of Henry Kissinger
and the evangelistic foreign
policy of Jimmy Carter.
Kalb has been awarded more
than a dozen prizes for "Best
Interpretation of Foreign News"
on radio and television. He has
written long reports for The New
York Times Magazine and is
currently involved in a new novel
about treachery in the White
Tickets are now on sale at the
Jewish Community Center office
for the JCC preschool spaghetti
dinner. A limited number of
tickets will be sold, so it is im-
portant to purchase your tickets
in advance.
The menu for this dinner to be
prepared by Jackie and Al Junas
and a host of helpers: spaghetti
with meat sauce, salad and garlic
bread. The meal will be strictly
kosher, of course.
Dinner will be served from 5 to
7 p.m.
A "Doing Museum" will be
held in conjunction with the
dinner from 4 to 6 p.m.
At the museum, children will
participate in a variety of science
acitivities such as a feely walk,
feely box. and black light
Can't stand to cook on Sunday
mornings after a Saturday night?
The Jewish Singles of the
Tampa JCC had the answer a
champagne branch Jan. 20 with
plenty of food and fun.
On the menu were scrambled
eggs, fresh bagels and cream
cheese, kugel. danish pastries,
juke and coffee, champagne and
There was music,conversation
and most of all no dishes to clean.
So for the best times around, be a
Tampa JCC Single.
For more information contact
Pate Pies at the Tampa Jewish
Community Center.
gxx:wthe Synagogue Council an6-*:
the tampa PaBBinical Association I
Annual Adult Studies Institute
How to Live as a Jew
Sunday, January 27 8 p.m.
Session Two at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
2713 Bayahore Boulevard
Rabbi Mark Kram
B'nai B nth HUM Foundation
University of South Florida
lumt to bt cvotnd uttud* Martyr falaaaar tarHii il n TWat
Jamah lAlmiyim. ate tsemtmj. Hank i ,m
AaaarUn.l.whlciaaUl> BaaU Fraa* MU.
How to combat la* nufiluM Pin^miliim Schaarai Zadak
How to daal with tba culu
Combating inU-Somitum
will apaak at Coafraaation Kol Ami
CarroUwood Villa** Counl/y dab
Open discussion and coffee hour follow each session
We urge our fellow Jews to avail themselves of this op- j
portuuity for enlightenment and the sharing of our com- '
mon commitment to the faith and tradition of Judaism.
-! T-I1JM
and Managing Your Time; and
Implementing Your New Skills.
Richter says that this program
has been experienced by more
than 150.000 people in 18
countries, is translated into seven
foreign language,
more than loo
universities with
companies having
The total coast for tu
program and material,
non-Center member. J
members. For fo^
formation, contact Pat,
the Center
Dinner: 5-7 p.m.
2nd Annual

The Senior Lounge was the scene of the presentation by I
Oslin of a $1,000 check to the Jewish Community Centoi
check was given in memory of her husband, Jesse 0sh\
son, Lawrence Oslin. Ed Finkelstein, executive dirpclor]
cepted the donation, earmarked for use in the Senior Cii
Project. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Seven Camps
In the Blue Ridge Mounta
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unexcelled Facilities
on 625 Acres
a 2 Private takes
a sports/Waterfront
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4 and 8 week sessions
a Founded in 1948-
a Horseback Riding
a international Staff
Reunion Feb. 3,3:30 at JCC and Campers
rota, s Spavin Supper -Limited Enrollment
Reservations Necessary. For information call (Herman & Rodger
Elaine Stupp. Tampa Rep. 268-4752
Invest in
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T 1-1S-M

suary 25. 1980
Now, More Than Ever, We Must Care
tide, the shofar is
[rallying Jewish com-
|to the side of their
jid sisters in Israel and
f the world.
^i now more than just
|of hope for Israel, the
ma" has made way for
i and the success of
111, particularly in
I Jewish communities, is
I survival in inflation-
's Jewish community
$1 million goal for the
npa Jewish Federation
apaign in order to meet
of its Jewish agencies
nts of Tampa, on the
front, in Israel and
it the world.
)NALLY, the United
Appeal tells us: "Now.
i ever. The challenge is
deans, as always, that it
the Jewish people to
sacrifices and take care
rn," says Ben Green-
ipa Jewish Federation
. UJA describes it:
needs are multiple,
is, converging, in-
They require that
lnal campaign raise $98
Dre than last year, more
20 percent increase,"
; to Irwin Field, national
iportant issues have
[to create the increased
or. They are: "Tran-
Peace," "Growing
ewish Migration," "The
of Inflation" and
I Renewal."
I world of atomic bombs,
of peace has been
rusly high for America,
cause peace can only
come with a strong national
defense. That is especially true in
Israel, where its borders be so
close to traditional enemies. It is
estimated the terms of the treaty
with Egypt will cost as much as
$10 billion over the next three
has no concept of what Israel has
to concede in the interest of
peace. Redeployment of Israel's
defense forces air bases, early
warning systems, port facilities,
installations and personnel
from the Sinai to the Negev will
cost Israel from $4 to 14 5 billion.
Israel is suffering another
great loss one Americans can
understand today: Oil. Yielding
Sinai oil fields means giving up
22 percent of Israel's supply:
developing alternate sources will
cost an estimated f 160 million a
U.S. assistance for re-
deployment will be a maximum
of S3 billion. All but $800 million
is in the form of loans which must
be repaid. That means a new
indebtedness aggravating an
already crushing national debt.
Does peace mean a reduced
national defense budget? Not
hardly. In the face of continued
PLO terrorism and con-
frontation, national defense will
continue to consume at least 30
percent of Israel's gross national
The sum $300 million seems
like a staggering amount. But
that's what it will cost to move
Sinai settlements to the Negev.
Populating the Galilee will
require millions more. When
priorities in the national budget
are weighed, it is inevitable that
social programs will suffer.
THE JEWISH Agency is
being called upon to take up this
slack. It is assuming greater
Young Leadership
Will Hear Rabbi
responsibility for inaugurating a
special plan for development of
19 new settlements in the Pithat
Shalom In the Negev and
planning 28 mini-settlements in
the Gauilee in the next three
years. American Jewry's share of
the 1980 start-up cost for the
Pithat Shalom plan is 116
Growing Soviet Jewish
migration is another reason why
our Tampa Jewish Federation's
campaign must be successful this
year. Israel needs $36 million
from its fellow Jews in America
to help absorb and expand social
programs for double last year's
total of Soviet immigrants.
Inflation, the villain that
delights in cutting dollar value
almost daily, passed the 13
percent figure in the United
States in 1979. And Americans
are crying the blues. But in
Israel, the annual inflation rate
was close to 50 percent in 1978.
In 1979, the figure has hit the 100
percent mark!
America's Jewish community
has made a $400 million com-
mitment to help rejuvenate 160
distressed urban neighborhoods
in Israel over the next five years
and give new hope to 300,000
immigrants. Project Renewal is
becoming a reality, thanks to
American help.
tributions are needed toward that
$400 million goal. Residents of
the depressed neighborhoods
have launched a grassroots ef-
fort, with active self-help
programs and solid planning.
Now. More than aver. The need
for commitment, here and
abroad, is in evidence.
In Israel; Ongoing and ex-
panded human-support programs
$36 million. The special peace
program $16 million.
In Transit; Aid to Soviet
Jewish transmigrants in Vienna
and Rome $8 million.
At Home; Increased cost of
resettling Soviet Jewish im-
migrants $19 million. Over-
coming inflationary increases and
expanding local programs to
meet the growing needs of our
families, our elderly and our
youth $19 million
This commitment weighs
heavily on the conscience of
Tampa's Jewish community,
committed to raise $1 million in
1980 just as it faces Jewish
Federations in cities throughout
America this year.
Now. More than ever.
Rabbi Ralph Kingsley of
Temple Sinai, Miami, will be the
guest of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Young Leadership
Development, Group II program,
"Jewish Agenda for the 1980's,"
to be held Feb. 2, at the home of
Dr. Norman and Jane Rosenthal.
This is the third program for
this group so far. Past programs
have included, Aaron Rosenbaum
from Washington, D.C.,
discussing "Myths and Facts
Surrounding the Arab-Israeli
Conflict" and Stephen Sussman,
National Young Leadership
Cabinet chairman from
Philadelphia speaking on Jewish
history "a continuum through
the ages." Approximately 40 to
60 persons attended each fun-
ction which is usually hosted by a
member of the cabinet.
For more information about
this group, call the Tampa
Jewish Federation Abe Davia-
Wasserberger, 872-4451.
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^ Reservation by Check to
Tampa Jewish Federation Kalb Dinner
\ 2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609

The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Israel and the Olympics
Just as we suspected, and suggested in our
columns before, President Carter's plea for a boycott
of the 1980 Olympic Games in Moscow is perhaps the
most important recommendation of the many he
made to pressure the Soviets out of Afghanistan.
We note with some considerable regret Israel's
inclination not to comply. The Israelis have already
indicated that their participation in the games might
serve as a quid pro quo for Russian concessions on
the fate of the dissidents.
We think not. The Muscovite thumbscrews set
upon Andrei Sakharov this week, one of the Soviet
Union's most distinguished scientists, suggests that
the country's leaders would hardly be amenable to
making deals involving Jewish dissidents .Moreover,
as we understand it, there is something self-deluding
in the view that the Israelis may have of the worth of
their participation in the 1980 Games.
To begin with, considerable pressure was placed
upon the Soviets to send the Israelis an invitation in
the first place in the name of the greatest delusion of
allthat politics play no role in the Olympics.
More important, it is incontrovertibly true that,
however noble their efforts and however proud of
their participation we may be, the Israeli athletes are
not top drawer, and it would be no loss to the worth
of the Games were the Israelis not to participate in
the same sense that it would be an absolute disaster
were the Americans not to participate.
As distasteful as this may seem to us, Israel's
participation in the Games is something that the
dictator hosts are merely suffering, and this attitude
hardly suggests that the Soviets would be amenable
to making trades in the cause of guaranteeing ac-
ceptance of the invitation.
By now, U.S. Ambassador to Israel Samuel
Lewis has met with Prime Minister Begin in
Jerusalem to discuss just this issue, and we hope
that Israel stands at the side of the United States.
The contemptible prospect of having the Olympics in
Moscow should have been sufficient to put par-
ticipants off in the first place, Afghanistan or no
Sadat's New Bellicosity
The vehemence with which Egypt has rejected
Israel's most recent recommendations for autonomy
for the Arabs in Gaza and the West Bank is merely a
sign of things to come. Add to this, President
Sadat's provocative statements about the need for
the Moslem flag frying over East Jerusalem,
meaning the division of Israel's capital city once
What everyone prefers taforget isthatPresident
Sadat is getting, without firing a shot and with the
help of "my good friend, Jimmy I Carter.'' every
possible concession he has wanted from the hide of
Israel. Why should he not be friendly?
As the concessions will come harder and har-
derthese on issues relating to his attempt to
reestablish himself as the leader of the Arab world, it
should not be surprising that he will become more
and more bellicose. Sadat has not parted from his
erstwhile view of the role of Egypt in Araby. Nor has
he parted from his friendships in that world except
temporarily in the cause of facilitating his peaceful
conquest of Israel's domain.
Once that is achieved, the honeymoon will be
over. We anticipate no real marriage at all. Is this too
harsh? Perhaps so. But the signs are already there,
the Jan. 26 normalization heralding a new era not-
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Buaiwa OTflct MM sssstafsaa Bird Tamp*. Fte, UM
Trteptton* STS-M70
Editor and PuMtahcr Executive EdNor Associate Editor
Justice Douglas:Personal Mei
FOB ALL the wrong reasons,
the dearth of Justice William O
Douglas leaves me in a state of
Md reverie. In April. 1967 I
shared the American Histadrut
Foundation's Isaac Hemlin
Memorial Award with Justice
Douglas, which was presented to
both of us at a stellar banquet.
For him, the occasion must
have been but a slender strand on
the richly-textured fabric of his
miraculous existence. For me, it
was a high point of achievement;
although I recognize that my own
participation in it was almost
surely an accident of choice
forged in the vacuum of pro-
fessional whim.
STILL. I savor the memory
and especially the opportunity
that was given to me by the
occasion to speak with Justice
Douglas fo- hours beforehand
about some oi the landmark cases
in which he wrote those long and
scholarly opinions of his foot-
noted by references to the
Talmud or Camus, English or
Roman law, even to the
Upanishads. It did not matter to
him. the sources of wisdom. His
was an intellect that saw great-
ness in the mind of man wherever
man lives and whenever man
In this sense. Justice Douglas
was himself a representation of
universal mankind, not of narrow
doctrines issued by the bigots of
**" by ssHtsjj
who corns to regttj!
the drones of thwrtiL.
Justice DougUi^]
<* the heckbSra
America, whoat a-T-J
founded the natkeTj
and which, in hi, 11
** to suffer *Z1
"!?rmtive impoteaal
Perhaps for this reasonJ
ay other that jQ
Utter in life seemed*!
hie m his purpose J]
Uon. ~
"IS WERE id,
outlived the era. A
footed, gnatlike
form of material
and multi-linguij
demanding specs]
atypical of the notion |_
man seized the gniomj
the nation even M J
trumpeted the rJorJ
Protestant-inspired g,
with which the Founds!
endowed us all Tu
laration of Indepeods-
statement of pruwnen
United States Com
formula of practice.
I emphasize Justice I
Protestantism not hi
religious conviction I
spiritual and political i
far he was one of the L
leaders in that sacndi
Already in his dedins,
the fleetfooted, gnatlibg
were buzzing at his be
ankles to bring him u-
did not bring him dowij
had begun to bring
itself down, and it
them that he fought i
To put it simply,
Douglas was a profc
tarian with a love ford
of man and for the
vironment in which
tended to five freer/.
Protestant power that |
to the nation and a I
Douglas himself now I
vacuum into which new
pour. But these are a |
religious superstition Ml
miivis nf men These ml
Continued oa Pa?I
No Word
Afghan Jews Cause for Concern
Friday. January 25. I960
Volume 2
Number 4
HAIFA Afghanistan Jews
in Jerusalem. Tel Aviv. Afula
sad elsewhere in Israel are
worried. For more than four
months, even before the Russian
invaaion. there has not been a
letter or word of any kind
from their families in Asia's
landlocked country. "It is sa if
they had all been swallowed up
by the earth." /one saki mourn-
There were not many Jows left
in Afghanistan, to be sure, but
there were the last remnants of
one of the most ancient of Jewish
history very early. Local legend
has it that the town of Balkh was
founded at the time of
Nebuchadnezzar to house Jews
exiled after destruction of the
First Temple.
In the centuries that followed
the community was decimated in
the Mongolian invasions sad
increased again by immigration
of Jews from Persia. Medieval
Jewish travelers like Eldad Ha
Danni and Benjamin of Tudela
told of independent Jewish tribes
said to be living in the mountain
fastnesses of Afghanistan.
EARL i WRITINGS refer to
the Bab el Yahoud (Jews' Gate)
in Balkh. and the name,
lahoudiyyah. for another town
would indicate that it was a
center of some Jewish
population A population peak of
about 40.000 Jews was reached at
the turn of the century Before
the First World War. many found
their way to Jerusalem.
Yet it long remained one of
the forgotten and unknownJewish
communities. untouched by
European influences until
modem tknea. After the Russian
revolution of 1917 and in the
decade or more following,
numbers of Jewish merchants.
artisans and intellectuals from
adjoining Russian provinces, HWe
Bokhara and Turkestan, fled to
Afghanistan for refuge.
The official attitude to the
Jews has had its ups and downs.
In the early 1940s Nazi agents
succeeded in stirring up anti-
Semitism When Afghanistan
was admitted to the UN in 1946.
American Jewish leaders
protested on the grounds that the
government there was practicing
a reign of terror against Jews and'
against several thousands of new
Russian Jewish refugees from
Bokhara who had bean at
there aa a result of the war
MOST OF the la
tually reached Israel. Creation of
the State of Israel did not in
crease friendship for the Jews on
the part of a populaucal
was 99 percent MoskaJ
1960. Kabul dropped fcj
emigration. and somH
left, most for Israeli
Indie or the U S.
Curiously, therei<
t evidence associating th*]
ittan Moslems
history. Some of the i
customs, practical
names which might lay
the Ten Lost Triba I
official tourist fu*
country refers to the I*
list Pathans, some 6 or J
in number, who n*
Moslems, call them***}
Israel. In P".*""'"fl
they are remarkably an
Among their custom
cumeciston. sidekwu
shawls, candles in ha*j
day of rest, and "T"
milk and meat.
In recent years, j
been only shout *w*
Afghanistan All *>
do so had left Tkosti
were reiativel> weB
r.port*1 the> had*
and ample means, taoap.j
a low profile on thar*
Some, found by
tourists. **7
discover that Mosk*
on the street even aa"
existence ss Jews.
-LIFE IS food *

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Spotlight On:

iios-H vcl .am^
; ih-ttie flrst'in a'series on the
ish "agencies oT Tampa,
ren fating on the services
irh they render to our com
44-year-old man recently
e to Ow Tampa Jewish Social
ice asking for help.
e was out of jail on bond,
owing his arrest on a morals
ge, and was "extremely
ressed and suicidal," ac-
rding to Social Service
utive director Anne Thai.
["Initially, we arranged some
>rt-term hospitalization, then
on-going counselling, plus
istance in getting the ap-
priate legal counsel to fight
charge," Thai recounts.
OBVIOUSLY, this kind of
ident is' far from a front page
ut what makes it unique to
iy people in the Tampa
ish community is that the
described above is Jewish.
Jewish people have a ten-
cy to believe that they are
une from those kind; of
You .don't,' want to believe it of
s, yet they're poor, their
th fails, they Deat their
as, they are suicidal, they
k, and they need a place to
'Thai says.
And when, they're in trouble,
have a place to go in Tampa
the Tampa Jewish Social
lunteers for 20 years, Tampa
ish Social Service was
jrganized along professional
bs in 1974, with Anne Thai as
cutive director.
Ms. Thai now directs a staff of
four full-time and two-part time
people to offer professional social
service to the community.
The agency's responsibilities
include counseling for Jewish
citizens of all ages, ranging from
pre-schoolers or Hillel students
who may need evaluating to
families who seek group therapy
to senior citizens who need
Tampa Jewish Social Service is
also responsible for coordinating
the Russian Resettlement
Program, which supervises the
integration of Russian families
into the Tampa Jewish com-
munity. To date, 13 Russian
families have settled here, in the
three-and-a-half year duration of
the program.
"IN A SMALL community, an
agency like ours is really all
things to all people," Thai ex-
plains, citing functions such as
resettlement, administering a
massive caseload, addressing the
special needs of the elderly, and
focusing on vocational problems,
through a Job Corps to match up
people looking for work with
employers seeking staff.
One clear indication of just
what Thai means is by reviewing
a "typical" day at Tampa Jewish
Social Service. The cases cited
below are slightly camouflaged to
protect the identities of the
persons needing help.
But here is a sampling of who
comes to Social Service on a
given day:
9 A 74-year-old woman who
had been widowed not too long
ago turned to alcohol for refuge.
One of her friends, concerned that
the woman could not control her
drinking, contacted Social
Service for assistance.
A 16-vear-old girl
Social Service Helps Others
heavily into drugs and wanted to
drop out of school. Her parents
came to Tampa Jewish Social
Service seeking help for her drug
problem and family counselling,
enabling all members to bridge
the communication gap that had
An elderly gentleman who
was having trouble with his
medicaid assistance for the last
six months appealed to Social
Service; he was illiterate in
English and couldn't read the
letters the government had been
sending him.
Again, all of the above people
are Jewish, as are those involved
in the 200 cases that are currently
open at Tampa. Jewish Social
Service. About 75 of those cases
involve senior citizens.
THERE ARE approximately
100 families also seeking
guidance at Social Service.
"One of the things we've been
concerned about is the 'blended
family,' Thai says. This is
where the marriage is the second
for each party, and conflict arises
in establishing a new family
structure with the children from
previous marriages.
Tampa Jewish Social Service
has still another function: it acts
as an intermediary between
Jewish people and the public
agencies that may be strangling
them with red tape.
"People who have trouble with
medical or social security
problems came to us for help with
the system," Thai explains.
Social Service is assisted by
several dozen volunteers, who
undergo training programs
before they actually assist the
dependent upon volunteer
'support is the Russian Resettle-
ment Program, where Tampans
provide services ranging from
transportation, translation, to
medical and dental care. About
70 doctors and dentists have
donated their services to the
Even so, the Russian Resettle-
ment Program is costly,
averaging about $3,500 to settle a
family of four in Tampa for three
The Tampa Jewish Social
Service operates on a limited
budget, with all funds received
from the Tampa Jewish
The only outside assistance
comes from grants, such as the
one the agency receives from the
Older Americans Act, which
significantly supplements the
kinds of services it can provide
for senior citizens.
ONE OF THE assets of the
Tampa Jewish Social Service is
its location. Thai feels.
"So much of what we've done
has been special because of the
cooperative effort between us and
the Jewish Community Center
and Tampa Jewish Federation."
Since all are housed on the
same grounds, the support
network is that much stronger
when a crisis arises. And like any
agency of its kind, Social Service
has more than its share of
emergencies. But the important
thing, according to Thai, is that
members of the Tampa Jewish
community know that there is
somewhere special for them to go
when a crisis befalls them.
By stopping by Social Services
headquarters at 2808 Horatio
Street or calling the office at 872-
4451, they can take that crucial
first step toward getting the help
they need.

Leadership Development Group
Discusses Anti-Semitism
Singles To Study Taxes
Cabinet member
Semitism and its de-
Bung effects" was the
Hr discussion at the First
leadership Development.
of the Tampa Jewish
pon, meeting Jan. 12 at
of Adrienne and Ralph
ig the discussion was Dr.
irooks, communications
at the University of
[Florida, specializing in
Irooks has made an ex-
study of Nazi
ida, and he shared some
tidings via a slide show,
ies; depicted a 23-year
flwish, propaganda
lides showed the front
of a weekly German
Lion instituted and
carried through by
Streicker, minister of
inda under Hitler.
was found guilty at the
rg trials though not a
death ,was directly at-
Itohwv ...
viewing the slides of this
campaign against the
iny people present could
see how the poison
spread through the
was related to the
jf countless Jews. Each
on the weekly
on illustrated through
and caricatures, the'
[ly sub-human species
i Jew."
lufmann, co-chairman of
iership Development
said, that the presen-
Dr^JrfooJfca created a
greater understanding of the
power of effective communication
and its misuse in creating a
climate for apathy and hatred.
Slides of anti-Semitic materials
in German children's school
books were appalling to the
group, as well as the anti-Jewish
posters hung in public places
throughout Germany.
A HUSH pervaded the
meeting as slide after slide made
group members imagine living in
a time and place where a Jew
had to live in such a hostile
After the presentation, the
group discussed the recent anti-
Semitic events on campus at the
University of South Florida.
On Feb. 17, the Leadership
Development group will have a
joint meeting with the Pinellas
Leadership Development group.
The topic will be "Arab Petro-
Dollars: The Buying of
America." More information
about the Leadership
Development program, is
available by calling Abe Davis
Wasserberger at the Federation
Senior Citizens9 Activities
Monday, Jan. 28: 9-noon, Macrame; 12:30-2:30 p.m. Arts and
Crafts: 2:30-4:30 p.m. Ceramics/ Pottery; Seniors weekend
in Orlando.
Tuesday, Jan. 29: 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Painting; 1-2 p.m., Yoga.
Wednesday, Jan. 30: 10-11:30 a.m.. Law for the Layman; 10
a.m.-12:30 p.m. Food Co-op.
Thursday, Jan. 31: 10 a.nx-2 p.m., Social Circle; 1:30-3:30 p.m.,
Blood Pressure Test; 7-9:30 p.m., Astrology.
For Dignified Fund-raising
Over 52 years experience in furnishing all
kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Tablets,
Memorials. Donor Plates, Trees of Life Awards
Portrait Tablets, Letters, Testimonials,
Dedicatory Tablets, Original Sculpture, Etc.
Send for free calalog or call.
1065 E. 28th St. Hialeah, Fla. 33013
836-2880 or 836-2908:
JCC Jewish Singles Group
As single people well know,
paying taxes is, for many, a
mysterious process.
"Do I deduct for this, or can I
deduct for that?" are some of the
many, many questions raised by
single taxpayers every year.
The answers to these and many
other questions regarding the
payment (or, tor some, refund; of
income taxes will be answered
Jan. 27 when Jeffrey Davidson
will present a program on taxes.
Davidson, a certified public
accountant, will hold the
program at Lillian Hyman's
home in Tampa, Sunday evening,
Jan. 27, beginning at 7:30 p.m.
For more information on this
and other Jewish Singles Group
programs, contact Pate Pies at
the Jewish Community Center.
World Renaissance March 31-April 11,1980
Why is this cruise different from all other
cruises? It's Passover at seathe first cruise of
its kind to depart from Miami The entire ship
will operate under the strict rabbinical super-
vision of (k) including the presence of a Kosher
chef to plan menus and meal service Traditional
Seder services will be conducted by a rabbi and
a well-known cantor A synagogue setting will
accommodate daily prayers And entertainment
will feature Jewish and Israeli artists Visit
San Juan. St Croix. Curacao. Aruba. Nassau and
Freeport Rates from $995-$1580 per person,
double occupancy, plus $195 Kosher for
Passover supplement per person. Money saving
air/sea packages available from your city.
See your travel agent World Renaissance of
Greek Registry
One BiscayneTower Miami Fla 33131(305)358-7330

Page 6
The Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa
Friday. Jan
Gladys Leitman of "Two's Company" might be just the
person you are looking for, as she is providing a much needed
service in the Bay area. Gladys has been called upon many times
to help friends find that something special they were looking for.
A love for fashion and a demand for her talent led to the for-
mation of "Two's Company."
Her services start with a wardrobe analysis and build on
what the client already owns. From there, she consults with the
client to determine what the needs and desires of the owner
might be. She has helped with wardrobes for special occasions
such as Bar Mitzvahs, weddings, and vacations. Others, she
says, want their clothes inventoried seasonally, trying to keep
up to date with fashion. This she feels, is the most practical and
economical way to save and to utilize what you already own.
Gladys aids in pulling your existing wardrobe together by
adding an item or two. She says that seeing a client look and feel
attractive gives her a great sense of satisfaction. So if you don't
know where to turn with your wardrobe, or don't have the time,
or have a special occasion coming up, call Gladys Leitman of
"Two's Company."
Also, you men, if you need a little help in buying that very
special present for your wife or girlfriend, Gladys can help!
On Wednesday, Jan. 8, Helen Gordon Davis was presented
the Hannah G. Solomon award by National Council of Jewish
Women at their annual luncheon. In attendance to see Helen
receive this momentous honor were her husband. Gene, and her
son, Gordon, and his wife Janet. Helen and Gene's two
daughters, Stephanie and Karen, were unable to attend as they
live out of town.
While speaking to me about this special day and how she
felt after receiving such an honor, Helen related this anecdote:
She moved to Tampa in 1947. National Council of Jewish
Women was the first service organization that she ever joined.
The first committee that she co-chaired with Miriam Hirach was
called "Service to Foreign Born."
What this committee would do is find and furnish an apart-
ment; then proceed to the train station to meet incoming Jewish
refugees, take them to their apartment, leave them two fully
cooked, hot kosher meals to welcome them to their new home-
land, and then say goodbye and leave them to begin their new
Helen related that not only was this a tremendous learning
experience, but she is so thankful to NCJW for enabling her to
have these experiences. It is obvious that someone such as
Helen Gordon Davis, who has been giving of herself for so long,
richly deserved this award; but what is so especially nice is that
Helen, in turn, is equally as appreciative to National Council of
Jewish Women for what they have given her.
For all of you prospective campers, on Sunday, Feb. 3,
Camp Blue Star (located in Hendersonville, N.C..) will be
holding its annual Tampa reunion, followed by a spaghetti
dinner at the Jewish Community Center at 3:30 p.m.
This event will be hosted by Elaine and Mort Stupp. who
are the Tampa representatives for Camp Blue Star. Herman
Popkin, owner of the camp, will be present to show films of the
1979 camping season and to answer any questions.
Reservations must be made in advance for the spaghetti
dinner, so be sure to contact Elaine Stupp if you are interested.
Ah! Some of my nicest memories are of my camp days.
The Tampa and the A meet Chapters of Hadassah will host
their annual donor dinner on Feb. 3. To be known as "The
Gala," this marvelous evening will take place in the Siboney
Room of the Columbia Restaurant. No host cocktails will begin
at 5:30, dinner is at 6:30 (a five-course meal), and following, will
be a program at 8 p.m.
The program will consist of entertainment by the Habimah
Players (an all female group from Hollywood, Fla.. who will be
performing in Tampa for the first time). They will present a skit
entitled "Survival a Day on a Kibbutz," which will trace the
history of Jewish survival from the time of the pogroms up to
modern day.
-------Chairing this even, .re BW. Kw. *"***!}
s^iiittTtSft ass.--, s. *-
Barbara Karpay. .,...,
On Monday Feb. 4, Judy Rothburd's Sisterhood Circle at
cussion on "New Ways to Cope With Stress.
The sneaker will be Dr. Michael Rothburd, a clinical psy-
,hJgbi wTo is also the president of the Biofeedback Society of
''"in" addition, a lovely luncheon will *****"****
coldcuts salad, koogle. and cheesecake. Mm Gottfried is in
harge of he tab> derations, and prepanng the lunchwill be
Sandy Newman. Janet Kass. Debbie Garner, and **?***
burd This sounds like a terrific meeting, so all of you Sisterhood
members, circle Feb. 4 on your calendar.
Our heartiest congratulations to all of our Jewish Towers
friends who are celebrating January birthdays^We hope your
special day is indeed a special one and that the whole year will be
a happy and healthy one for you:
Celebrating are Isadore Border, Mae Gordon, Harry Bortz,
Esther Jensen, Georgianna Meirs, Gertrude Palmis Anna
Ameroaa. Charlotte Weiner, Helen Males, Benjamin Willens and
Julia Levine.
Also a very happy anniversary to Mr. and Mrs. Fernando
Porredon nnd Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Santo.
Remember in last week's edition I told you that I would
further expand on what events the JCC Pre-School Association
had planned to go along with their famous "Spaghetti Dinner
on Sunday, Feb. 3?
Well, created just for that special day will be a "Doing
Museum." Jane Spector is overall chairman of this creative
project. Working with her in this museum will be Joan Goldstein
in charge of the Feel-y Walk"; Sarah Cohen in charge of the
"Feel-y Box"; Laura KreHzer in charge of "Black Light
Painting"; Elaine Broverman in charge of "Making Bird
Feeders'; Sandy Nelson in charge of "Experimenting with
Objects in Water"; Donna Greco in charge of "Bubble and Food
Coloring Booth"; Carol Weinstein in charge of "Fishing with
Magnets"; Selina Forrester in charge of "The Planting Booth";
Nancy Verkauf in charge of "The Music Booth"; and Jean
McNamara in charge of "The Balancing Booth."
This special day sounds exciting just writing about it, so be
sure to bring the entire family to the JCC on Sunday, Feb. 3 at 4
p.m. you'll be glad you did!
For thoseof you who have not yet bought your ticket (or
shared a portion thereof with someone else) for the "Hillel
School Tenth Birthday and Cadillac Benefit," don't waste
another minute.
This exciting evening will take place at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom on Saturday. Jan. 26, at 9 p.m. Gerilyn
Goldsmith and Roberta Zamore are in charge of the Cadillac
benefit (a 1980 Coupe de Ville), and Laura Kreitzer is overall
chairman for the evening.
There will be live music and a delicious array of cheese,
hors d'oeuvres, wine, and birthday cake served. So, quickly,
contact the Hillel School, Gerilyn or Roberta in order to pur-
chase that ticket and have a chance of winning a beautiful
Cadillac plus the added extra of enjoying a delightful
Meet Trudy and Gary Harris, who moved to Tampa from
Colonia. N.J., just four months ago. Also in the Harris family
are three children 13-year-old Brian, who attends Adams
Junior High School, 11-year-old Lauren, who attends Lockhart
School 6th Grade Center, and 411-year-old Michael who attends
pre-school at Lake Magdeline Day School.
The Harrises live in the Carrollwood area of town. Gary is
an engineer for Azzarelli Construction Co. Our new family has
joined Congregation Kol Ami, where their son Brian recently
was the first Bar Mitzvah boy. At Congregation Kol Ami, Gary
is a member of the Men's Club, Trudy is a member of the Sister-
hood, and Lauren is a member of the Young Judea Youth
Trudy also is a member of ORT, Hadassah, B'nai B'rith
Women, and she enjoys bowling. Gary was a member of B'nai
B'rith Men in New Jersey, and plays basketball for his com-
pany. Brian is a member of AZA We are so glad that the
Harrises chose Tampa when they made the decision that they
wanted to move away from the New Jersey weather and come to
a more casual lifestyle.
Until next week .
'Project Share Yourself'
Helps Train Volunteers
"I've been going to workshops
for many years and this was the
best workshop I've ever at-
tended," says Theima Karp, one
of the Project Share Yourself
volunteers at the first of a series
of training sessions for friendly
visitors and nursing home
volunteers held recently at
Tampa Jewish Social Service.
Practical, sensitive and
enlightening experiences as well
as role-playing were part of the
first training in the series.
Twelve hours of orientation
and training on the practical
elements of understanding and
helping the older disabled person
are scheduled.
Those attending all of the
training sessions will receive a
completion certificate from
Tampa Jewish Social Service.
The idea of Project Share
Yourself was conceived by
Congregation Beth Israel
Sisterhood, who later decided to
invite other concerned people to
join them.
Betty Jo Blauner, Tampa Bay
rehabilitation speech therapist, is
the project chairman and Harriet
Cohen, senior social worker of
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
will act as the training coor-
dinator for the project.
The workshops will be held on
the first Monday of each month
at the Jewish Community Center
from 10 a.m. to noon.
The second workshop will be
held on Monday, Feb. 4.
Anyone interested in par-
ticipating in Project Share
Yourself and the training
program may contact Betty Jo
Blauner, 879-1931, or Harriet
Cohen, 872-4461.
Plans Brund\
Jewish War Veteran*
Aronovitz Auxiliary N0 37,-j
honor state departmentH
t brunch this SuS 21
at the Jewish (on^t^
Visiting from Miami'if!
department president"*!
Schreiber; sen or vice rJM
Leah Eisenman aS'Sl
Carol Gold. Qhtm
The Jewish War VaJ
Post will join the auxiliaryfal
program and brunch whickB
include the induction of eight 1
members who have joSl
auxduuy during the past^J
Chairman of the progrimj
brunch is Gertrude Kal
Committee members uxj
Esther Oppenheim, uj
Tamofsky. Helen M1'J
Marguerite Spitz.
Seniors' I
Crisis I
Forum I
"Crises Dealing with'
in Later Life" will be the sl
of a special presentation it 1
Jewish Community Center,
24 at 1 p.m
Lenore Waldstreicher, n_
psychiatric social worker
member of the ACSJV 1
about how to meet, und
and handle these crises.
The program, m.__
sponsored by the Senior Cit
Project of the Jewish Comm
Center, is open to anyone'
older in Hillsbo rough
There is no charge.
donations are welcome.
This presentation is one c
weekly programs enjoyed <
the "Social Circle," an
event for older Floridianx
each Thursday from 10 an
p.m. by the JCC's Senior I
3 positions available
8:30-4:30 Mon.-Fri.
Typist min. 60 wpm
-6 Mon.-Fri.
Part time evenings
Call Mrs. Silvia
hoda L KarpB)
Brokar -Asaoclatt
to "KwW
Our listings do sell!

iry26, I960
The Jewish Fjofjdjfin_of Tampa
Page 7

la Zielonka Added Hillel School Observes
-'ampmgnLeaders Its Tenth Anniversary
itial Division of the
)ivision of Tampa
federation's 1980
Bias been increased
addition of Paula
Its leadership.
jmka, widely known in
community for her
Russian reset-
Dgram, has been
t>y Judy Rosenkranz,
Division campaign
co-chairman of the
)i vision, which is
for commitments of
Cindy Sper, Marsha
Lois Older as co-
They are planning a
irlor meetings to in-
division about
[and about individual
ties in the world
Uy, nationally and
/ision hopes to en-
jre people to give in
category," Mrs.
id. "With inflation
percent last year),
of running all the
going up. Money

Mrs. Zielonka
doesn't go as far any more so
there is a need to enlarge our base
of giving."
Mrs. Zielonka serves as
secretary of the Tampa Jewish
Social Service Board, chairman of
the TJSS Soviet Jewish
Resettlement and editor of the
Sisterhood Bulletin for Temple
Schaarai Zedek. She is a reading
teacher for St. Mary's Episcopal
Parish Day School and a member
of the National UJA-Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet.

Jon. 25
lighting time 5:45)
Jewish Federation-UJA Campaign Report Luncheon -
I JCC Congregation Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY 3-day
r, Jan. 26
Igation Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY 3-day Retreat Hillel
liser (Cadillac Benefit and Wine and Cheese Party) -
kgation Rodeph Sholom 7:30 p.m.* University of South
JB'nai B'rith-Hillel Foundation Social 8 p.m.
L Jon. 27
igation Beth Israel Breakfast and Lecture 9:30 a.m.
I War Veterans and Auxiliary Meeting 10 a.m. Con-
Ion Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY 3-day Retreat Temple
Sisterhood Dinner Tampa Rabbinical Association Lecture
AAork Krom at Congregation Rodeph Sholom 8 p.m.
(ity of South Florida B'nai B'rith-Hillel Foundation Bagel
I- 11:30a.m.
r, Jon. 28
Jewish Federation Pacesetter Luncheon 11:30 a.m. -
Bf Marlene Linick Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sister-
pudy Group 10 a.m.
', Jan. 29
Bowling University of South Florida B'nai B'rith -
>undation NO"Basic Judaism" class tonight.
iday,Jon. 30
)d Co-op 10 a.m. -12:30 p.m. AZA/BBG meeting -JCC
.m. University of South Florida B'nai B'rith-Hillel Foun-
Flea Market and Carnation Sale 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
iy,Jon. 31
Jewish Federation-UJA Campaign Leadership meets at
^:30 a.m. Congregation Beth Israel Lecture and Lunch -
swish Roots" noon ORT (evening chapter) Bowling
ity of South Florida B'nai B'rith-Hillel Foundation Rabbi's
rroup 3 p.m.
Fob. 1
lighting time 5:50
Jewish Federation-UJA Campaign Report Luncheon -
JCC Congregation Schaarai Zedek Scholor -in
ice Program 8 p.m. with Dr. David Altshuler.
iy, Fob. 2
jotion Schaarai Zedek Scholar in Residence Program 10
p.m. University of South Florida B'nai B'rith-Hillel
lion Shabbat morning service and Deli 10:30 a.m.
L Fob.3
Ration Schaarai Zedek Forum 10 am Congregation
li Tree Planting Party Tampa Jewish Federation Young
Jhip Group 2 7:30 p.m. University of South Florida
'rith-Hillel Foundation Bagel Brunch 11:30 a.m.
Jh Donor "The Gala" Columbia Restaurant 5:30 p. m.
Blue Star Reunion 3 p.m. Jewish Community Center
sol JCC sponsors a "Doing Museum" 4-6 p.m. and
Mti Dinner 5-7 p.m.
Hillel School's tenth an-
niversary will be observed
Saturday night at a gala party.
One parent reflects back on those
difficult days "way back then"
when Hillel School began with 29
According to the laws of
success, it should never have
opened with more than two
grades. More is too much to bite
off,the experts advised.
But then, those who shouted
that a Jewish Day School
shouldn't be at all were so vocal
in 1970. The fact that Hillel was
starting with grades one through
four gave the objectors one more
reason to decry the idea.
There were so many reasons it
would never work, people
Tampa wasn't ready. Jewish
kids would be ghettoized. Thev
wouldn't know about the rest of
the world. They would become
too Jewish. Secular studies would
suffer because of time spent on
Judiac lessons. The children
would ruin the synagogue. The
arguments seemed endless.
The negatives really didn't
matter much to the people who
believed that Tampa needed a
Jewish school offering excellence
in Judiac and secular studies.
Especially after visiting the
Hebrew Academy in Miami to
get an idea of what a Jewish
school was like: watching 10-
year-olds converse in Hebrew and
Listening to students joyfully
singing Hebrew tunes after lunch
that opened and ended with
Jewish prayers instead of the
"Lord's Prayer" most of us had
repeated in our own school days,
we were convinced that a Jewish
school would go in Tampa.
Hillel opened September 1970,
with three general and 2 Judaic
studies, teachers, 29 students,
and a tuition fee of $500 per child.
Would you like to be the lucky winner of this 1980 Cadillac
Coupe de Villef Hillel School will announce the winner at its
10th anniversary celebration Saturday night. Call Jerilyn
Goldsmith or Roberta Zamore (pictured above with Robbie
Zambre) for details
Our concerns then were
recruiting enough students to
separate the combined third and
fourth grades, and convincing
people in the community that the
school had merit.
Ten years later, entrance is on
a first-come, first-serve basis for
qualified applicants. 135 children
in grades one through eight are
now spilling out of the
classrooms at Hillel.
Young Musicians Auditions
Music director Irwin Hoffman
has announced that the Florida
Gulf Coast Symphony's 1979-80
Young Artists Auditions will be
held on Feb. 16 at the University
of Tampa.
Students through grade 12
who reside in Hillsborough or
Pinellas counties are eligible to
audition for a solo appearance
with the orchestra in its Youth
Concert Series.
Prize winners are awarded $100
scholarships by the Conn
Memorial Foundation as well.
Auditions are limited to piano
and orchestral instruments only.
Information and applications
are available by calling the
symphony office:

The Jewish Fbridiano[Tarnpa_
Daf Yomi
Origin of Numbers
Women Read From Tori
At Congregation Servic<)
The origin of numbers, their
usage and meaning has always
been a fascinating study.
In Judaism, Biblical numbers
are primarily based on the
decimal system. The Israelites in
biblical times did not take a
special interest in mathematics:
what little they did use was based
on Egyptian and Babylonian
methods of counting.
In the Torah we find the four
basic methods of arithemetical
operations: addition, sub-
traction, multiplication and
For Example: "And there
remained Two men in the camp,
the name of one was Eldad, and
the name of the Other Medad:"
(simple addition) (Numbers
"Perhaps there will lack Five
of the Fifty rightous; wilt Thou
destroy ail of the city for the lack
of these Five? And He said, "I
will not destroy, if I find there
Forty and Five." (subtraction)
(Genesis 18:28)
"And thou shalt number unto
thee Seven Sabbaths of years,
Seven years Seven times; and the
space of the Seven sabbaths of
the years shall be unto thee Forty
and Nine years." (multiplication)
(Leviticus 25:8)
"And thou shalt Divide the
plunder captured, between those
that carried on the war, who went
out to the army, and between all
the people." (division) (Numbers
All of the above examples are
of simple arithmetical operations
but not the method used
However we find that they did
have a fairly good knowledge of
the use of fractions.
In the Bible when using
fractions, complementary
fractions are the more frequent
(fractions in which the)
numerator is one leas than the
For Example: "And it shall
come to pass in the harvest
times, that ye shall give the Fifth
part unto Pharaoh; and Four
parts shall be your own, for the
seed of the field, and for your
food, (4/5 fraction) (Genesis
For Example: "And he
commanded them, this is the
thing you shall do: A Third part
of you shall be keeping watch at
the King's house; And a Third
part at the gates of Sur; and a
Third part behind the runners, so
that ye keep watch, aa a defense.
And Two Part's of you, they shall
keep watch in the house of the
Lord around the King." (2/3
fraction) (2 Kings 11:5-7)
Parts of the human body are
used to express Fractions or
Multiplications in the Bible.
For Example: "And he sent
portions unto them before him;
but Benjamin's p rot ion exceeded
the portions of all of them. Five
Hands (Fivefold) (Ya-Dote). And
they drank and were merry with
him." (Hand is being used as
Times, Multiplication) (Genesis
"And the Lord opened the
mouth of the Ass and she said
unto Bilam, "What have I done
unto thee, that thou hast smitten
shall perish, but the Third Part
shall be left therein." (Mouth is
being used for Part or Fraction)
(Zechariah 13:8)
Originally the term Pee-Shi-
Na-Yim meant 2/3 but as the
Hebrew Language developed it
was used for "Twice as Much"
(Two Mouths)
For Example: "And it came to
pass, when they passed over, that
Elijah said to Elisha, Ask what I
shall do for thee, before I shall be
taken away from thee. And
Elisha said, Let there be, I pray
thee a Double Portion (Pee-
Mouth) of thy spirit upon me."
(Pee-Shi-Na-Yim is being used as
Twice As Much-Two Mouths
The term Rosh (Head) is used
frequently in the Bible to mean
the Total.
For Example: "When thou
takest the Sum (Roah-Head) of
the Children of Israel of those
who are to be counted, then shall
they give every man a ransom for
his soul unto the Lord, when they
count them, so that there be no
plague amongst them when they
count them." (Rosh-Head is
being used as Sum or Total)
Exodus 30:12)
To be continued:
"Help us, 0 Lord to consecrate
our lives to thy teachings,
devotion and service to all
humanity. Endow us with faith in
thee to number our days in
wisdom." (Philo-Judaeus)
Shabbat Sholom!
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood conducted services
last weekend including the Torah
Now, this may not seem too
unusual a statement, until you
realize that this had never
happened before.
There have been rare (and
recent) occasions when women
have read from the Torah. but
this is something special.
This is a class of trained Torah
readers from the Sisterhood.
They have studied under Cantor
William Hauben and last week
was their debut.
"Never did I think such a thing
would happen in Tampa." said
Cantor Haub.ii speaking proudly
of his students. "It is like a
dream come true."
Marilyn Wittner. Dottie
Weinstein, Bella Taylor and
Sylvia Rkhman took their turn
reading the Torah regularly along
with the usual Torah readers in
the congregation.
A survey of Tampa
congregations showed that
women read from the Torah in
Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
where it has never been
prohibited, and at Congregation
Kol Ami, where it was approved
by a vote of the congregation
during the past year.
At the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation at the University of
South Florida women also
participate fully in the service,
including the Torah readings.
At Congregations Beth Israel
and Temple David, women are
not permitted to read from the
At Chabad House-USF.
women are not permitted to read
from the Torah in a joint service.
Saks of handcrafted articles
from SACS (Senior Arts and
Crafts Shop) are paying the
utility bills of many people age 55
and over in Hills bo rough County
this winter.
In all, 115 older Floridians now
sell their wooden serving trays,
handmade sweaters, useful and
decorative items for the home
and much more, Monday through
Friday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
SACS, at 214 North Blvd. in the
City of Tampa Recreation Center
(one block north of Kennedy).
Payments to seniors each
month range from under five
dollars to over one hundred
dollars, according to the staff of
the Senior Citizens Project of the
Jewish community Center which
co-sponsors the shop with the
Tampa Recreation Department.
"Business boomed during the
holidays, as we expected," says
Elena Kellogg, the volunteer who
manages the store with an all
volunteer staff.
"But it's doing well in
January, too, probably because
word-of-mouth about the quality
and prices of our products is our
best advertisement," she added
"The public is finding out you
can make your money go far at
Shuffleboard For Seniors
Everyone 60 or older interested
in shuffleboard and other outdoor
games is invited to join the fun at
the Jewish Community Center,
Mondays from 1 to 3 p.m.
This program, called the
"Shuffle Board Social," began
Jan. 21 and will continue weekly.
"It's a good, mild form of
exercises and a great way to
enjoy our good winter weather
and to meet people," says
Marjorie Amoldi, recreation
specialist with the Senior
Citizens Project of the Jewish
Community Center.
According to
Rivlrin, "Women caul
the Torah if they hai
But he added that til
yet happened here.
se Three Times (Ri-Gu-
r'eet) (Feet is being used
(Numbers 22:28/
shall come to pass,
the land, saith the
Parts (PeeMouth) of
Bin shall be cut off^
Ronald M. pross, d.m.d.
Richard M. Kanter, d.m.d.
practicing General Dentistry at
801W. Fletcner Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33612
announce that tney are now practicing
under tne name of
Pross & Kanter, d.m.d., p.a.
Office Hours
Weekdays, Evenings
and Saturdays
i 'I
Handmade Crafts Help
Pay Utilities Bills
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood members i
the annual Sisterhood Sabbath, which will include
time women from the Sisterhood reading from tkt\
Cantor William Hauben is shown with front row (lefttA
Sylvia Richman, Dottie Weinstein, Bella Taylor,
and llona Friedman. Bach row, Elaine Viders, EthttF
Pauline Chaitow. (Photo by Audrey Haubenstock)
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Poi
BO When the Lord saw that Pharaoh's heart was nil j
dened. He sent a plague of locusts followed by ou el p
blackness which darkened Egypt for three days.
Then God sent the last and moat awful plague of (HI
night, every first-born of every Egyptian family died.
Only the homes of the Israelites were untouched,for 1
had instructed the people to mark their doorposts witht
of the lamb.
Terrified, Pharaoh summoned Moses and Aaron.
"Leave Egypt!" be cried. "Worship your Lord,atjwl
requested. Take your flocks and your herds, and go!"
Thus did the Children ofTsraeJ finally leave thek|
bondage. They had no time to allow the bread they went
to rise. They took the unleavened dough with them.
And Moses said: "When the Lord shall bring you toil
flowing with milk and honey, then must you observethtfi
Passover during this month; for seven days shall ywj
unleavened bread, or matzot. And when your children i
'What do you mean by this service?' you shall answer, 'It if
Passover-service to the Lord, for He passed over the I
the Israelites when He struck down the Egyptians."
(The recount*** Mm WMkly PerMs* c* Mm Law It titracM aril
upon "The Graphic HWMry at Mm Jewish Herrttfa." tdiMd ay *
Tumir. 415. published by SMSS**B. The vtMIM It avulabU It n*
-ana. New York. N.Y. MSM. Jaaea* Schlano it prttMant of
distributing Mm volume.)
Religious fciRectopy
2111 Swan Avenue 25WMT23 or 251-4275 Robb. Noth
Service*: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 o.m. Doily
evening minyon Beginner*' Talmud Session following,
morning services
2001 Swann Avenue
vice*: Friday, 8 p.m.
evening minyan
Rabbi Samuel Mailing*'
9 a.m. Doily: morn*g<
885-3356 Allon Fox, Preidenl Service*: firs' "d ,hird
eoch month at the Community Lodge, Woler* and Olo, H p
2713 Bayhore Boulevord 837-1911 Rabbi Martin J**Jl
Hazron William Hauben Service*: Friday, 8:00 P-m'"
o.m. Doily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Fronk Sundhtim
Friday. 8 p.m.
Jewish Student Cents* (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, <,
Apts 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi loxar Rivkm ^
Werde Service*: Friday. 6:30 p.m. Shobbo* mea #,
vice* .Saturday, 10 a.m. Kidduh follow* *',,*
Bogels and Lox Brunch, Room 252, University Canter,
Jewih Student Canter, University of Suth f,ofi*?'r -S
Circle. Apt 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Robbl Mo* mo (
Shobbot Service* *""""
Brunch 1
to be announced
I 30o.m.

f, January 26,1980
TfuJtwish Floridian of Tampa



i i

Good anywhere in the United States
except Alaska and Hawaii
Now Northwest Orient brings the family vacation within
reach of millions more. A trip to the sun, to the ski
country, anywhere. Or let Family Fares turn that next
business trip into a vacation with spouse and children.
If s easy to take advantage of Family Fares.
There's no minimum stay required. Just make your
reservations for your originating flight and purchase
your roundtrip tickets at least 24 hours in advance of
departure and travel together roundtrip. Begin your trip
by March 27 and complete it by May 31,1980.
Check the chart and sea which fare is best tor you.
Northwest Super Saver Fares may be more economical
in some cases. Remember, with Super Saver Fares you
must purchase tickets seven days in advance and stay
until the first Saturday or up to 60 days. If departure is
on a Saturday, you can return anytime up to 60 days.
Regular Coach Husband or wife Spouse or a child 2-17 yrs. ok) Each additional child 2-17 yrs. old Each adult Each child 2-11 yrs old
Atlanta $162.00 $ 81.00 $ 64.80 $ 97.00 $ 81.00
Boston 332.00 166.00 132.80 199.00 166.00
Chicago 294.00 147.00 117.60 176.00 147.00
Milwaukee 308.00 154.00 123.20 185.00 154.00
Minneapolis 358.00 179.00 143.20 215.00 179.00
Philadelphia 276.00 138.00 110.40 166.00 138.00
Portland 598.00 299.00 239.20 359.00 299.00
Seattle 604.00 302.00 241.60 362.00 302.00
Super Saver seats are limited, and all fares are subject to change.
Fare comparison based on tares effective January 28,1960.
For reservations, call a travel agent or Northwest
Tampa 229-7761, St. Petersburg and Clearwater 896-3131, other areas 800-282-5377 (toll-free).

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
News in Brief
Fr. Drinan Calls for
Boycott of Olympics
Congressman Robert F. Drinan
(D., Mass.) has forwarded to
President Carter petitions
compiled by the Union on
Councils for Soviet Jews con-
taining 66,000 signatures
which urge that the site of the
Olympics be moved from Moscow
to another location.
Drinan has for over a year
called for the removal of the
Olympics from Moscow because
of the "Soviet Union's disregard
lor the Final Act of the Helsinki
Accords, failure to assure news
agencies that they will be able to
report the games without cen-
sure, and failure to provide
adequate assurances that all
participants in the 1980 Olympics
will receive proper protec-
tion. ."
"The Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan has added a new
impetus to the growing number
of people in this country who
support removal of the games,"
Drinan wrote to Carter.
NEW YORK An Argentine
Jew who was imprisoned for
seven months and subjected to
torture and brainwashing has
told officials of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith that help for the thousands
of his countrymen who have been
jailed or have "disappeared"
remains urgent.
Alejandro Deutsch, 59, who
was released by Argentine
authorities in 1978 and emigrated
to Los Angeles with his family,
expressed his gratitude to ADL
for spearheading the campaign to
free him that finally involved
President Carter. He. his wife
and three daughters had all been
incarcerated. _________
evidence that the Soviets have
been lying about the fate of
Swedish diplomat Raoul
Wallenburg, savior of more than
100,000 Jews from the Nazi
holocaust, has been released for
the first time at a press con-
ference at the San Francisco
Press Club.
Jack Rees, acting chairman of
the local Free Wallenburg
Committee, and immediate past
state executive director of the
California Teachers Association,
reported that a Jewish refugee
from the Soviet Union informed
Thorsten Orn, Swedish
Ambassador to Israel, that the
partially-drunk son of a senior
IUB official had told him that he
had under his control in the
Russian prison system a Swedish
prisoner of more than 30 years.
The only Swede known to be in
the hands of the Soviets is
Wallenburg. The date was May 1,
1978, but the Jewish refugee was
not able to give the report until
last November. The identity of
the refugee cannot be released
because family members still in
Russia could be victimized by
vengeful officials who informed
the world in 1967, that
Wallenburg had died ten years
leaders paid tribute here to th
memory of Martin Luther King,
Jr., amid pleas for restoration of
the "Black-Jewish alliance" at
the annual assembly of the
National Jewish Community
Relations Council in the Fair-
mont Hotel.
Four-hundred delegates from
106 local Jewish communities
and 11 national Jewish
organizations applauded Althea
Simmons, director of the
Washington office of /the
NAACP, whin she declared: "I
don't believe there is a Black -
Raoul Wallen ,urg
Jewish 'split,' but if there is one I
will do everything in my power to
repair it. Jews and Blacks need
each other too much and the
country needs us too much to men(
go our separate ways."
estimates had been as low as
26,000 and as high as 40,000. The
figure contrasts with the ap-
proximately 400,000 Jews living
there immediately following the
Holocaust. The vast proportion
of that 400,000 emigrated to
Israel, say both Rumanian and
Israeli 8ources^__^^_^j,
CLEVELAND Records in
the Federal District Court here
reveal that the defense attorneys
for accused Nazi war criminal
John Demjanjuk will be allowed
to accompany Justice Depart-
ment prosecutors to Germany
next month to take depositions
from two Ger lan witnesses for
an upcoming trial. Demjanjuk is
accused of having been a guard at
the Treblinka death camp during
World War II.
Travel and maintenance ex-
penses of John Martin and Spiros
Gonakis, lawyers for the 59-year-
old. Ukrainian-born Demjanjuk,
will be paid by the U.S. govera-
demographic study of the Jewish
population of Rumania, prepared
by Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen and
the Jewish community, has been
released by Jack J. Spitzer,
president of B'nai B'rith
International, ending a con-
troversy that has raged for years
over the size of the Jewish
According to the census data,
there are only 34,663 Jews
remaining in Rumania. Prior
NEW YORK Dr. Gerson
Cohen, chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, declared that the vote
last month by a majority of the
Seminary's Faculty Senate to
table a proposal to admit women
to the Seminary as rabbinical
candidates "must not be taken as
a defeat of the idea of women in
the rabbinate," and he urged a
long-range effort to "create a
climate of opinion" in the
Conservative movement to bring
about seminary approval of such
Three-Way Alliance Links
Ayatollah, Assad, Arafat
Continued from Page 1
by Syrian Airways. They and
later arrivals will presumably be
nabled to enter Lebanon by
Syria's occupation forces, despite
the fact that the Lebanese
Government announced that
they had been debarred from
entering Lebanon.
For Arafat, the alliance with
the Iranians is very important.
His popularity with the Arab
masses is undiminished, but he
has run foul of several Arab
leaders in recent months, in
particular Col. Qaddafi of Libya.
The growing links with Iran
will reinforce his position as an
important figure in Arab ruling
circles. On the other hand, this
development could well cause
King Hussein of Jordan to re-
think his policy of ever closer co-
operation with the PLO.
HE MA If well decide to move
instead towards Saudi Arabia
and Iraq, in an effort to offset the
influence of the Teheran-Damas-
cus PLO axis especially since
the Jordanian Army and some
political circles have considerable
misgivings about Jordan's ties
with the PLO
Afghan Jews Cause for Concern
Continued from Page 4
we think it will get better," one
was quoted as saying 16 years
ago. He had bought a house in
Israel. I suppose that some day
I might use it myself, but just
now I don't think so."
Almost every Jew in
Afghanistan had family in Israel.
Some had been here as tourists,
but had gone back to their
prosperous businesses and
comfortable homes.
The community had for the
most part been highly religious.
Almost all of them knew Hebrew,
and some business men kept their
commercial records in Hebrew.
The centuries went by. and the
now familiar story of Jewish
history has repeated itself once
again. Those who wished to do so
left when they could. And those
who were left "it is as if they
had all been swallowed up by the
B'nai B'rith Plans CPR Class
The Tampa B'nai B'rith Lodge
is sponsoring a CPR (car-
diopulmonary resuscitation)
class at the Jewish Community
Center on Wednesday, Jan. 30.
Open to all, this course is being
conducted by the Hillsborough
County Heart Association. The
CPR program is designed to give
the participants knowledge of
JCC Basketball Standings
Justice Douglas:
Personal Memory
Continued frosa Page 4-
of material exploitation to narrow
and ultimately enslave the
choices of men at the same Ume
that men believe they are riding
high on the blandishments of
their pleasures. These are a power
of political chaos to pander to the
parochialism of racial and
cultural ethnocsntriaro as a
prelude to the evolution of
political absolutism destined to
curb the chaos.
Justice Douglas understood all
of this. He kept a watchful eye on
the industrial giants and the
money-traders, as well as on the
growing cadre of their drones,
from whom he demanded the
kind of lawful respect for the
American ideologue that he
expected from everyone else.
He saw in his final days the
assault upon the American labor
and middle class and rightly
interpreted it as an assault upon
the viability of the nation itself.
Worst of all, he saw partisans of
the assault within the Nixon
High Court itself those very
justices against whose legal and
linguistic illiteracy and contempt
for bask human freedoms ha
fought as hard as he fought
illiteracy of every sort on the
BUT IT is perhaps to this very
obituary, this reminiscence of my
own, that he would take his
greatest exception q.
would object to its encoBkZJ
him. but to its
Primarily, he would ,,
level and tone as elitist,^
to see who were the drew, j
in mind to serve yet
exclusive class.
Beyond that, Justice ]
would agree that the dfci
American ProtesUntiam
profound change within'
nations RealpoUtik, but
be, that the rise of multi-li
multi-ethnic, multi-racial
ita stead reawaken,"
malevolence of ancient
stitions among us and spells t
death of freedom as wt
known it thus far. He i
nothing to fear in the
and no reason to bebWa"!
innate malevolent parochklkal
I had come to sea hit
confinement to a wheakhaiH
symbolic of the crippling of J
those ideals he personified I
this, he would call
who himself suffered so i
from the multitude and itai
malevolent parochialism
singular belief in mankind,
in transition, is what motiv
Justice Douglas. Hence hit;
sophical sources: the Til
Camus, English law,
Upanishads They cane
everywhere and in all timta I
saw wisdom even in the i
JCC Offers Massage Class
It's another first for the Jewish
Community Center. A massage
class! Yes, you read that
correctly, a class in massage
techniques and health benefits.
Harvey Pearlman, a licensed
and registered massage
therapist, will teach the health
and relaxation benefits of
massage theory and technique.
Pearlman has been practicing
massage for over three years. He
has a bachelor's degree in
education and has studied
counseling psychology and
rehabilitation counseling. He is
employed at the Safety Harbor
Spa, Clearwater, and the
Bioganic Facial Clinic, Tampa.
Participants are to bring an old
towel and a sheet and wear either
a bathing suit or shorts.
Registration for the six-week
program is available by calling
the Jewish Community (enter.
Harvey Pearlman
what to do in the first moments
of a physical emergency.
What to do with a choking
victim will also be covered during
the course which begins at 7 p.m.
and will run until 10 p.m.
Registration is available by
calling Mark Perkins office by
Jan. 29.
Air/Sea Package
^m 5pt!,75at,onai
Karpay 8-0 Convenient Sales 3-5
Mony 6-2 A4T 2 6
Air Animal 5 3 Dr. RobiceaUa 2 6
AIC 5-3 Nicole's 1-7
14 N.E. 167th Strt Miami, FlorldjSjjS
Miami 305-945-1414 Broward 305-763-W

January 25. 1960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa ____
Page 11

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. .



Final Week!
&*' Vogue "Value-
Rated" Mini Shag

g 80. YD.
Final Week!
Sculptured Nylon
80. YD.
Inatalled ovar luxury rubber padding
A beautllul continuous filament nylon carpet in
glot ious multi-colOT. Don't miss this value1
Inttallad ovar luxury rubber padding
Deeply sculptured pile tor long wear and beauty
Choice ot decorator colors
Final Week!
Nylon Splush
Inttallad over luxury rubber padding
One ot our most popular nylon saxony splushes
Extra aott and luxurious. Fashion colors.
Final Week!
Bigelow Dense
Sculptured Splush
Inatalled over
luxury rubber padding
Subtle pattern and tracery ef-
fect to create color highlights.
Long wearing nylon tor easy
Final Week!
Gulistan Soft
Anso Nylon
Final Week!
Vogue "Value-
Rated" Antron III
Final Week!
Gulistan Heavy
Saxony Plush
Final Week!
Vogue "Value-
Rated" Anso Nylon
Inatalled over
luxury rubber padding
One ot the softest splush nylon
carpets made S-year wear
guarantee Decorator colors
'8Q. YD.
Inatalled over
luxury rubber padding
Smart contemporary styling
and color selection lor today's
modern look Multi-level natur-
al colorations
Inatalled over
luxury rubber padding
Made ot Trevira Star
Polyester, one of the toughest
libers made Ideal tor heavy
traffic areas
*^^P || %J SQ.YD.
Inatalled over
luxury rubber padding
One ot the softest, most luxur-
ious car t*n 5 you've ever seen
5-year wear guarantee Glor-
ious multi-colors
.Do-lt-Yoursetf SPECIALS!-
indoor-Outdoor OMtn crpet. WhHe It ImU .Jj **
Turf-L* Grass Carpet. ___ y^si
Hurry In now. A great WJ^ JJ* *"
Nylon CM ^^ ^^ ^ 4"V H
^ carpet omy
Headquarter* for
Vinyl and
Wood Flooring
See our huge selection ot
beautiful vinyl and wood
flooring for every room
Chooee from hundreds of
patterns and colors.
.Miami Rug Cuts It!.
Room Size Carpet Remnants
Upo50% OFF!
1 cut more carpet than anyone etso so we have more remnants!
We've gathered remnants form our Warehouse and
brought them to our branch stores at fantastic savings!
Hurry m while they lasl'
Hamnanti no! vassbkl m N fl Laud Boo* Raton 4 Pompano I

SHOP SUNDAY 12:30 to 5:30 MONDAY 9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Save your gas We'll bring
sample* to your home Free
estimates, no obligation Call
the store naareet you lor
Florida's oldest and largest Q carpet chain since 1924
miami rug co
L Dai* MaoryO Ska 8. 1-TS) STS-8040
Sat. 9 to 6:00
Sunday 12:30 to 5.30
1300 N Mleaouri Ava.. Phone J***11
Mon thru Frl. til 9
Sat. 9 to 6
Sunday 12:30 to 5:30
4424 34th St. North. Phone 5274471 .
Open Mon. Thru Frl. 'till 9
Sat. 9 to8:00
Sunday 12:30 to 5:30
1325 Tamlami TramUS 41) 994V7717
- Open Mon. Fri. till 9
Tuos., Wad., Thurs. & Sat. 9 to 6
Sunday 12:30 to 5:30
$1,000 Instant Credit
to qualified purchasers
Other credit plena
to suit any budget
AS PW ar ioox taot pa*
uMaai otfwvMa tpaoMad
500 U.S. 19 North. 6*a 458
Mon. &Fri.9to9PM
Tuos., Wad., Thurs. & Sat 9 to6
Sunday 12:30 to 5:30
Mr*. W. P*m S~h Boca R.ton Orlando. Dayton. BaacK. Tampa St Pete Ser^a largo Na, Port*y

' < Pel2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, J(
Peace Woik
Takes Woik.
And Money.
Thousands of pioneer families are being asked
to pull up roots and start all over. In new
settlements in the Negev being established
with the participation of the Jewish Agency.
Where their strengths will reinforce the fabric
of the nation of Israel.
It takes work It takes money. They'll do the work.
You do your part
Pledge today to the 1980 campaign.

Art courtesy of Chaim Gross
111 I* *
Tampa Jewish Federation
(813) 872-4451

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