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:
October 31, 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
pJewisii Floridian
Of Tampa
,2 Number 37
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 31,1980
Price 35 Cents
In Response to Questionnaire
andidates Make Last-Minute Plea
Reagan Says Jackson
Approves His View
On Mideast Affairs
Taphic Agency submitted a list of 12 questions to
sident Carter, Republican Party candidate Ronald
agan and Independent candidate John Anderson on
at policies they would adopt, if elected, on issues of
I concern to American Jewry.
Jy Carter and Anderson
ered the questionnaire by
deadline that was set.
ton's answers were -received
. following is the text of the
istions and the answers:
has been perceived that
hmitments made by a
Isidentinl candidate during the
Jtfion campaign are not always
plemented by his
immigration when he is in the
life Hiiu se. With all due
meet, therefore, can Americans
net you will as President
iere to your responses
hrding the following:
lltagan: My support of the
pic of Israel is a matter of
Wic record. Sen. "Scoop"
Ickson, a Democrat, presented
liccurate picture of my history
[concern for the State of Israel
(ten he recently said "Gov.
ran has a long history of
support. He was one of the
original supporters of the
creation of the State of Israel. So
Continued on Page 8
Rep. Anderson
Gov. Reagan
President Carter
Jewish Voters Wooed
Carter, Anderson Vow Israel Won't
Be Pressured to Act Against Interests
, countries such as the Soviet Union, Syria, Iraq, Iran and
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Jewish Telegraphic Argentina, and federal search for and prosecution of
Agency submitted a list of 12 questions to President aUeged Nazi war criminals living in the United States.
Carter, Republican Party candidate Ronald Reagan and
Independent candidate John Anderson on what policies Only Carter
they would adopt, if elected, on issues of vital concern to Anderson answered
American Jewry. questionnaire within
Questions dealt with U.S. relations with Israel, deadline that was
domestic economic problems, circumstances of Jews in ln tne mieresi
giving Jewish voters suffic-
ient time to acquaint them-
selves with the candidates'
positions, the Jewish Tele-
Continued on Page 10
CJF Launches Family
Support Program
Hillel School Parents Plan Benefit
I NEW YORK The Council of
vish Federations is launching
two-year project aimed at
Bsisting Federations in
veloping a community support
ystem to strengthen the Jewish
The program will officially
Kin with a major Forum at the
JF General Assembly Thurs-
ky. Nov. 13, which will include
tynote addresses by KaObi
tymond A. Zwerin of Temple
nai, Denver, and Prof. Gerald
Bubis. director, School of
r!'*ish Communal Service,
Hebrew Union College, Los
Mgeles. These addresses will be
Wowed by five concurrent
kshops on family life-cycle
|J.he lJF Program under the
K*fership of the Community
nning Committee is
s>gned to aid Federations in
febping their role as the focal
tof a systematic, community
PW'oaeh to the Jewish family at
pfy stage in the life-cycle.
(Chairperson Esther Leah Ritz
EfHwaukee has called for a new
Won of Federation concern
F" creative leadership in
">K together the expertise
and resources of Jewish com-
munal agencies and institutions
in a concerted integrated ap-
proach to strengthening the
Jewish family.
Council has developed
guidelines indentifying the major
stages in the Jewish family life-
cycle, and the tasks or situations
facing the family in each stage.
As part of the two-year project,
planning committees in target
Federations will be requested to
submit model programs or
program concepts designed to
serve families in a designated life-
cycle stage.
These program models, along
with a theoretical background
and bibliography, will be
published by Council and made
available to all Federations, to
aid them in the development of a
local support system most ap-
propriate to their communities.
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Believing in the slogan, "Hillel
School Education Is Worth Its
Weight in Gold," the Parents'
Association of Hillel School has
undertaken a major fund-raising
effort in support of the only
Jewish day school in the area.
Nov. 22, will be the night some,
lucky ticket holder (or holders)
will receive $10,000 in gold
boullion or a cash gift.
Lois Older and Marilyn Farber
are chairmen of this benefit with
Cookie Lynn chairman of the
evening event which will feature
star-studded entertainment.
These women are trying their
best to top the $15,000 raised by
the Parents' Association last
In a letter sent to all Hillel
School parents, it was carefully
explained that tuition accounted
for only 65 percent of the school's
budget. (Tuition is $1,550 for
grades 1 and 2; $1,700 for grades
3-5 and $1,850 for grades 6-8).
The remaining $57,000 was made
up from Tampa Jewish
Federation $35,000; Hillel
parents Fundraiser $15,000;
Contributions $14,370 and
Miscellaneous Funds $2,000.
Scholarship needs accounted
for $18,520 within the budget.
These scholarships were awarded
to 19 students, including four
children from the Russian
Resettlement program. These
scholarships range from full to
partial and are in varying
Kay Doughty, principal of
Hillel School since it began 11
Lois Older,
Marilyn Farber
A Hillel School Science Class.
years ago, said that last year's
parents benefit funds were used
to purchase library card
processing, film strips and
viewer, library books and
physical education equipment.
Joan Williams is president of the
Parents' Association of the Hillel
School, and Ben Lynn is
president of the Hillel School
Be looking out for Hillel School
parents, they are giving you a
golden opportunity to help keep
the quality of Jewish Education
in Tampa at a high level.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. October 31,]
Progressive Jews Meet in Washington
The Organizing Committe for a
New Jewish Agenda, a new
national Jewish organization of
Progressive Jews will hold its
first national conference in
Washington, D.C., Dec. 24-28.
Agenda's purpose reads at
follows: "We are Jews from a
variety of religious and secular
backgrounds, committed to
Jewish peoplehood and to
fostering a progressive voice
within the organized Jewish
community, American society
and among our people in Israel
and the Diaspora.
"We believe that authentic
Jewish life demands serious and
consitent attention to Tikun
Olam (the just ordering of human
society and the world). We seek
to apply Jewish values in the
following areas: American
Jewish communal life; mutual
responsibilities between Israel
and Diaspora communities;
Israeli society and peace between
Israel and its neighbors;
American domestic and foreign
policy; the role of women and
men in Jewish life; concerns
related to the Jewish family
(nuclear and extended); and
Israel-Made Arava
Plane to Fly Here
LOS ANGELES (JTA) An exclusive
agreement for U.S. distribution of the Arava, 18 to 20
passenger commuter airplane manufactured in Israel, has
been announced jointly by Gabriel Gidor, president of
Israel Aircraft Industries in Tel Aviv, and Michael
Savage, executive vice president of Consolidated Aircraft
in Beverly Hills.
THE ARAVA, to be known in the United States as
the CommuterLiner, has been certified by the Federal
Aviation Administration, the announcement said. The
first aircraft will be arriving in this country on Nov. 1.
Consolidated Aircraft has projected sales in the first year
of 20 aircraft to serve the needs of the rapidly expanding
commuter industry here, according to the announcement.
The Arava. unique for its swing-tail cargo handling
capability, can be converted to comfortable, wide-body
passenger configuration within minutes. Israel Aircraft
Industries has sold 86 Arava airplanes during the past
eight years in countries throughout the world. The cost
for each airplane delivered in the United States is
$1,650,000, the announcement noted.
Israeli Dance Program Slated
The Avodah Dance Ensembli
will give a special performanct
and demonstration program on
Israeli dance both traditional
and interpretive. Saturday, Nov.
8 at 8 p.m. at the Jewish Tower*
Recreation Room.
The program is open to anyone
age 60 or older and his/her
friends. There is no charge for the
This performance of the
Avodah Dance Ensemble is co-
sponsored by the Arts Council of
Florida. Temple Schaarai Zedek,
and the Jewish Towers, with the
Senior Project of the Jewish
Community Center.
AZA Hosts Grand Aleph Gadol
Mike Froman. San Francisco,
grand aleph gadol (international
president) of AZA, was the guest
of Tampa AZA, Adolph Burger
Chapter No. 311, this past
Wednesday night at the weekly
meeting at the Jewish Coir-
munity Center.
The program for the evening
was Frank Katz, father of an
AZA member, who presented a
program on the cults and led a
discussion with the chapter
following his formal presentation.
Aleph Zadik Aleph (AZA) is a
high school organization for
boys, sponsored by the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization.
Membership is open to all high
school age young men. AZA
president, Joey Weisman. 961-
5105, would like to hear from
prospective members and give
them information about future
Design, Commercial Art for .Seniors
"Why do these colors catch
your eye when others don't?
What makes a good, eyecatching
sign or advertisement for your
favorite organization or
program?'' Line, color, dimen-
sion, direction, lettering, and
flavor or style can all work
together or not.
Art Appreciation
Class Offered
Art appreciation including
tours of public and private
collections in the area is a new
class offered to anyone 60 or older
in Hillsborough County through
the Senior Project of the Jewish
Community Center.
The claaa, which is offered at
no charge, wiD meet Thursdays
from 12:30 3:30 p.m. at the
Prior registration is not i
required. Persons interested are i
welcome to come to the Thursday '
Seniors with an interest in or
flair for art are enjoying the Basic
Design and Commerical Art
Class for Seniors at the Jewish
Community Center every
Tuesday at 1 p.m. People with nc
experience are welcome, too.
Registration is still open foi
more students for the class which
is offered for no charge, thanks to
a partial grant from the Older
Americans Act. To register, just
come to the class.
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North/Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida
24 Hour
Emergency Service
. 813-962-3608
relations between Jews and other
According to agenda, while
these issues are also the concern
of existing Jewish organizations,
these organizations have moved
slowly but distinctly to the right
politically and have either shut
out or made the progressive voice
feel uncomfortable.
As Rabbi Gerry Serotta,
chairperson of Agenda's steering
committee notes, "One of our
definite goals is to involve the
un affiliated, disaffiliated. and
especially those alienated from
the politics of American Jewish
community those who feel that
it has turned so rightward and
inward that they can no longer
feel comfortable in the com-
Agenda is concerned about the)
increasing parochialism of
American Jewish life. It's)
premise is that Judaism has
something to say about the entire
realm of our existence.
In struggling with and
debating the issues of modern
Jewish existence, Agenda argues
that we must not only call upon
the most narrow and parochial
side of our tradition, but be aware
of the more universalistic and
humanistic side. We must be
willing to learn from all pakgs of
our history and heritage; from
the Talmudic-rabbinic tradition
as well as from the secular-
Yiddishist, Jewish socialism, and
socialist Zionism.
In both political and religious
terms. Agenda has a range of
view-point, from centrist to
socialist and from secular to
Speakers at the national
conference will include: Israeli
Knesset member Lova Eliav:
Rabbi Laura Geller, Hill el
director at the University of
Southern California; Samuel
Norich, vice president of the
World Jewish Congress; Rabbi
David Saperstein of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and Dr. Trade Weiss-Rosmarin of
The Jewish Spector.
My own experience with the
Project on Jewish Alternatives in
Madison, Wis., is that such
groups can have a tremendous
affect in involving previously
unaffiliated Jews and in ad-
dressing the gamut of issues that
affect the Jewish community, in a
rigorous, honest, and critical
I would welcome the op-
portunity to help in initiating
such a group in Tampa. Please
call me, Jeremy Brochin, 988-
7076, for more information.
If you are interested in at-
tending the national conference
of the Organizing Committee for
a New Jewish Agenda, write to:
New Jewish Agenda. 150 Fifth
Avenue, Suite 200, New York,
N.Y. 10011 -212-620-0828.
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It one person to handle your
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And you can be sure that with
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Call me for your personal In
surance needs.
Michael D. Chemoff
1211 North Weatahore Blvd.
Suit* 401
Tampa, Fla. 33607
72-2681 877 3856
As the program year progresses, many changes are made in
each organization's calendar. Often, the Community Calendar is
not notified of the change. PLEASE, call Rhoda Davis at the
Tampa Jewish Federation office whenever there is a change in
your events, not merely to add a date, but to cancel a scheduled
date, too.
The Community Calendar is a project of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division and is chaired by Ruth Wagner
Annually, all presidents meet to "clear" dates for the coming
year. It is now time to call and clarify the changes which each
group has chosen to make.
Community \
Calendar ^
Friday, Oct. 31
(Candlelighting time 6:27)
Saturday, Nov. 1
JCC sponsors "You're a Good Man Charlie Brown" Tampa
Theatre 8 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling -8
p.m. JCC/Tampa Community Players 8 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 2
Brandon Jewish Chavurah Board 9:30 a.m. ORT (daytime
chapter) Brunch 11 a.m. JCC/Tampa Community Players-8
3 p. m
I Monday, Nov. 3
! Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Bazaar 10:30 a.m. to
1 30 p.m. Hillel-USF Area Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Jewish
Women for Jewish Survival General Meeting 7:45 p.m. B'nai
; B'rith Women Board Meeting 8 p.m.
| Tuesday, Nov. 4
i Congregation Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and learn" noon ORT
i (daytime chapter) Board Meeting 10 a.m. Hadassah Board
[ Meeting 10:30 a.m. ORT (evening chapter) Board Meeting-8
p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Board Meeting 8 p.m.
j Wednesday, Nov. 5
Women's Division Campaign Cabinet -9:30to 10:30a.m Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Meeting 10 a.m. and
"Torah Fund Luncheon" 11:30 a.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Brotherhood 6:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sister-
= hood Board Meeting 7:45 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom
[ Board Meeting -8 p.m. ORT (evening) Bowling -9 p.m.
| Thursday, Nov. 6
| ORT (daytime and evening chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m.
| JCC/Tampa Community Players 8 p.m. Congregation
\ Schaarai Zedek Adult Education 8 p.m. JCC Food Co-op 10
5 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
| Friday, Nov. 7
= (Candlelighting time 5:22)
= Temple David War Veterans Program 8 p.m. Congregation
r Schaarai Zedek Service performed AVODAH Dance Ensemble-
= 8p.m.
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Enrolled to Represent Taxpayers Betore the Internal Revenue Service
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Accredited by the Accreditation Council lor Accountancy
1220 S. Dale Mabry, Suite 206
Tampa. Fla. 33609
Office (813) 256-3781
Residence (813) 835-9331J|

October 31.1980

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
\Kol Ami Plans New Member Shabbat
nation Kol Ami will be
new members at a
Evening service on Nov. 7.
L and individuals who
,jouied the congregation in
months will be formally
during the course of
evening. A special Oneg
,t will be hosted in their
imoership Chairman Stuart
I jaid that he is extremely
d with the large increase in
bersnip this year. "This
evening is but one of the ac-
tivities my committee is con-
templating to integrate our new
members into the congregation.
Above all, we want them to feel
at home,'' he said.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal said,
"I am pleased to see that in a
period of time when many
synagogues are experiencing a
decrease in membership, Kol
Ami's is increasing." Rabbi
Rosenthal attributes the increase
Ireenbaum No minted to CJF Board
n Greenbaum, immediate
president of the Tampa
^ish Federation, has been
ninated to a second one-year
i as a member of the Council
[Jewish Federations' board of
Sichel. chairman of the
gating committee, stated:
has been a source of
ngth to us. and we are for-
me to have his wise and
rienced leadership."
election of CJF officers
board members will take
at the General Assembly
meeting to be held in Detroit,
Mich., Nov. 11-13.
Idling Young Musicians
i Hoffman, music director
|the Florida Gulf Coast
ony, has announced that
I orchestra's 1980-81 Young
i Auditions will be held on
day, Nov. 22, at McKay
orium on the University of
i campus.
1 Hillsborough and Pinellas
aty students through twelfth
are eligible to audition.
dents must play from
cry one movement of a
which has orchestral
npaniment. Each applicant
must also provide his own ac-
Winners are awarded $100
from The Conn Memorial
Foundation and are invited either
to perform their solo with the
FGCS in youth concerts or to
play in the orchestra for these
performances. All winners will be
expected to rehearse with the
orchestra before their concerts.
Students or their teachers may
call 877-7380 in Tampa or 896-
2486 from Pinellas County for an
application blank. The deadline
for applying is Nov. 3.
iVe a Good Man, Charlie Brown'
lovable, irresistible,
fly unpredictable Peanuts
ers will get together at the
Theatre tomorrow night,
1, at 8 p.m. in "You're a
Man. Charlie Brown," a
1 based on the comic strip
ether it's the entire gang
ng baseball, Lucy handing
her deeply philosophical
i or Snoopy angling for his
, you won't want to miss a
Bte of this warm and witty
Each donation of a ticket helps
to improve the quality of ser-
vices, activities and facilities
offered by the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Even if you can't
attend the performance, you may
donate the price of a ticket.
Call the JCC now for further
information. Good tickets are
still available, so bring the entire
family to the show and meet the
Peanuts gang at the cast party.
Don't forget, there'll be door
prizes given away, too.
'Happiness and Health Course*
and simple exercises,
xation techniques and more
be part of the "Happiness
I Health" class to be offered
hhe Senior Citizens Project of
* Jewish Community Center,
on as 15 or more persons age
lover register.
1 dasa, which will have no
i will be offered Tuesday and '
tyi9to 11 a.m. each week.
to begin will be given all
ptnuits as soon as possible.
register for this class,
tt the front desk staff of the
i Community Center. Deaf
bearing-impaired persons
contact the deaf Services
r ITTY 223-2286) and ask to
L^eir registration relayed.
*~nto should give name,
and phone or TTY
'ot the staff.
in membership to the many fine
programs which Kol Ami has to
offer and the willingness of the
congregation to make newcomers
feel welcome.
Construction is progressing on
Kol Ami's synagogue complex
located on Moran Road. Initial
plumbing and electrical in-
stallations have been made, and
the concrete slab is soon to be
poured. Completion of Phase I is
comtemplated in the spring.
Once a Month
Lunch Bunch
Once a Month Lunch bunch
meets Nov. 13, noon-1 p.m. for a
discussion of "Christmas-
Chanukah Controversy" with
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal of
Congregation Kol Ami.
Some of the issues that will be
discussed at this montly
gathering are: How do we explain
to young children the difference
between Chanukah and
Christmas and how similar is
Christmas to Chanukah? How do
we respond to public and private
Christmas celebration? How do
our children respond in school?
How do we deal with the com-
mercialism of Chanukah?
Make reservations by Nov. 10
with Muriel Feldman at the
Jewish Community Center.
Ease or difficulty of exercises
can be adjusted each individual's
Pianist Robert
Helps to Perform
New faculty member, pianist
and composer Robert Helps will
play the works of Debussy and
Chopin at a recital presented by
the music department of the
University of South Florida at 8
p.m. Nov. 4 in the Fine Arts
auditorium (FAH 101).
Helps also will play one of his
own compositions, "Recollec-
The concert is free and open to
the public.
Millers seafood center
Fish Market
now has
Lox Chubs Herring
New York Bagels Bialys
Barrol Pickets Smoked king
The Diaspora Yeshiva Band, made up of former American rock stars,
now Israelis, will give a one night only performance, Tuesday Nov. 11,
8 p.m. at the Tampa Theatre. "The majority of the performance will
be in English," according to Rabbi Lazar Rivkin, of Chabad House-
USF, sponsoring organization for this concert. This group. IsraeCs
No: 1 rock group, will be touring the United States and will appear in
Tampa and Miami in Florida. Tickets are available at the Tampa
Theatre, Bay front Center, area record stores and all Maas Bros, and
Sears stores. Group discounts are available. Ticket information is
available by calling 977-4960.
Pat Frank
Being an effective
State Senator takes ex-
perience, independence,
and commitment.
Pat Frank has earned
the right to return to the
Florida Senate many
times over.
She is respected by
her colleagues. As a
member of the Florida
House of Representatives,
Pat Frank was named
most effective first-term
member by her fellow
legislators. As chairman
of the Hillsborough Coun-
ty School Board in 1975-
76, she won praise from
parents and educators for
her interest and efforts on
behalf of quality educa-
Pat Frank's leadership
abilities were recognized
during her two years in
the Senate. In addition to
her appointment by the
Senate President to three
major conference com-
mittees, the majority of
legislation she sponsored
became law.
Senator Frank under-
stands the issues. Her
training has been in fi-
nance and taxation.
She does her home-
work. She knows the dif-
ference between compro-
mise and conviction.
You deserve an ex-
perienced, involved and
responsive Senator In
Pat Frank deserves re-
election to the Florida
Senate on November 4.
Pat Frank
Paid political advcnisrincnl. |wiil (al b\ llir Pat Frank Campaign Fund. Don Marsian. irraMirw

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Oc^jl
As We See It
Gunter Record Shows He Deserves Voters' Support at Ballot Bo:
Whatever decisions our readers may make
with respect to candidates in the election,
whether on their own or taking into con-
sideration such thoughts as we may express
here, we urge everyone to be sure to exercise
their right to a free ballot on Tuesday.
Voting in the primaries1
and the runoffs has shown
how important a large
voter turnout is. When a
small number of voters
participate, such as the
scandalous bare-27 per-
I cent in Dade County in the
I September primaries, the
, result is that it is the
I minority that decides the
I persona of our elected of-
1 facials. We urge the
I majority to take that pre-
rogative back as its own.
Representative govern-
ment simply won't be able
to work properly under
any other circumstances.
With respect to the race in Florida for the
U.S. Senate seat, we urge the election of
Insurance Commissioner Bill Gunter, who
appears to us far and away better qualified
than his Republican opponent. To begin with,
Mr. Gunter has previous experience in the
U.S. House of Representatives, and he is
well-acquainted with Capitol Hill procedure,
as well as with numerous members of both the
House and Senate to whom he will be no
On other issues, Mr. Gunter is taking a
sound view that is consistent with his record
on the Hill when he was last there. His plat-
form is not newly-designed for a new con-
gressional circumstance.
Israel: Israel and the Middle East are
of central significance to our readers. On
these issues, Mr. Gunter is unqualifiedly
opposed to the downgrading of Israel's status
as an American "burden" and will press for
U.S. liaison with Israel's proven military
capabilities similar to the kind currently
being pursued with Egypt. He sees U.S.
support of Israel not as a cosmetic gesture
but in the paramount interests of America in
the region. With respect to Jerusalem, the
candidate is categorically in favor of a unified
Jerusalem under Israeli hegemony and
supports the recently-passed Knesset law
designating Jerusalem as Israel's capital city
now and forever.
With respect to other platform con-
SALT II Mr. Gunter is for continued
efforts to arrive at a nuclear arms accord with
the Soviet Union, but not based on the
present SALT II document, which he con-
siders loaded in favor of Moscow. He believes
the Russian1- would be willing to renegotiate:
Military needs The candidate is for
bringing our strategic and tactical weapons
systems into closer proximity with Soviet
capabilities than is the case at present, both
with respect to the variety of systems and
t Draft On this issue, Mr. Gunter does
not believe that a draft will be necessary in
the foreseeable future, short of sudder
national emergency, and that the better alter
native is to fund the present volunteer defense
force in such a way that specialists and other
desired personnel remain in service through
appropriate financial incentives based on
sound professionalism realistically paid for;
0 Taxes Mr. Gunter feels it to be in the
nation's interest that there be no rash
promises of across-the-board tax cuts to
relieve the hardpressed taxpayer. He
considers this cosmetic, and instead favors a
graduated tax reform package that would
include new tax _ii
There's No Clear Choice for President
We do not offer any recom-
mendation in the race for the
presidency. Both President Carter and
Gov. Reagan appear to have equal
assets and equal liabilities, in our
view. They are not always congruent,
but they spell on balance a disability
in each which precludes our offering a
significant voter choice. In both can-
didates, this standoff holds true in
domestic and foreign affairs, as well.
With respect to Independent John
Anderson, the ledger shows the same
unhappy balance of assets and liabil-
ities. In addition, Mr. Anderson's
effectiveness as a candidate is com-
promised by his clearly weak political
creating new jobs, greater productivity and
less inflation). He urges an approach to
dealing with the "marriage tax" that penal-
izes working couples for earning two pay-
checks, and in coping with the undue burden
of middle class workers propelled into higher
tax brackets by inflated salaries rising ar-
tificially to keep up with the cost of living. He
argues that promises of tax cuts as opposed
to a more careful tax reform program would
add to inflation and put our spiralling defense
needs beyond our capacity to pay for them.
Energy Mr. Gunter sees the demand
to repeal the windfall profits tax on excess (
company profits as a boondoggle. He u
that highest priority be placed on develop^
alternative energy sources coal, shale, |
solar to be paid for by these profits. C
in this way, declares the candidate, can
United States hope to achieve independe
from the arbitrariness of OPEC pric
practices. Once achieved, it would give
U.S. a greater freedom in pursuing our
best interests in the Middle East and
greater consonance with Israel's best
Leo Mindlin
Presidential Choices Pose Problei
MY PROBLEM is that I just
can't bring myself to vote for
Rosalynn Carter for President.
Not another four years I
simply can't see another four
years of her at 1600 Pennsylvania
For one thing, she says
Jimmuh. And that is even worse
than the Jimmy which he himself
insists upon, a name foreign
enough to the distinction of the
unique role he plays without
giving it a tinge of redneck
I mean, would you imagine the
exalted Dolly Madison referring
to her consort as Jimmy
Madison? Never. But Dolly was.
of course, unique in the history of
the presidency.
THIS APART, there are other
things that trouble me about
Rosalynn. There is no doubt that
she says all the right things at
the right places and the right
times. Women's issues are her
meat before women's organiza
tions: black issues before black
organizations; Jewish i-
before Jewish organizations:
Hispanic before Hispanic; blue
collar 1'^fore blue collar.
Rosalynn la a subtle campaigner.
AlBO, sbe is a forgiving
Jimmuh'e lusting her
women in his heart has not
hakcn her central commitment,
as President, to the nunilj ai an
American institution.
Hut there is a paradox in this
Miz Lillian is just the opposite of
what Rosalynn represents. She is
anti-nucleTu- family in the sense
that there is a touch of i
Roosevelt about her. (liven the
least bit of State Department
luragement. and off Mi/
Lillian goes, gallivanting around
the world in her duties as U.S.
emissary, collecting gifts of
appreciation everywhere
Ik-sides, she denies her r.
ability lor her children's actions
whom in proper society I
said the better. There is
no way to discuss his prop
the least encouragement without
g downright offensr.
i'mU urse. these acts are
Billy's HeuljHthtik ur.d meant
be interpreted as profound
political statements.
Bracketed with Billy is Ruth
Carter Stapleton, a funda-
mentalist evangelist who bears
the burden of Rosalynn's presi-
dency perhaps with more grace
than Billy, but still wishing it
were not so because it cramps her
style, in frank terms, to be a
religious fanatic. If this is
anti-nuclear American family,
don't know what is, her
desire to be independent.
I leave Amy for last. She is <
musician and therefore a persoij
after my own heart Still,
puberty sets upon her, it do
seem that Rosalynn s daughb
Continued on Page 9
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of Tampa
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Telephone -72 4470
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Lfay. October 31,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
A Mission of Renewal Underway
destroyed in a few short years by
a sudden change in the political
condition. The sharp contrast of
Israel's vibrant life will be a
living lesson in the victory of
Jewish renewal over the forces of
destruction and will underline the
personal importance of their
participation in the survival of
the Jewish state and their own
Jewish communities. In brief,
that's what this mission is all
! Renewal. A phrase and a
.-cess with many levels of
ipeanintf A return to traditional
Llieious practices. A reinforced
commitment to Jewish values. A
determined strengthening of
| community life.
For 500 young American
I Jewish men and women, the
opportunity to explore all levels
Lf meaning in the process of
renewal will be provided by a
Lique United Jewish Appeal
mission to Israel. On Oct. 30,
they arrived in Tel Aviv as
pjrticipants in a UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet Mission
clled Hashiueynu. Together,
they will share a hectic 10-day
[itinerary taking them from the
Galilee to the Negev and into
I dozens of communities and
I homes throughout Israel.
"There is special significance
Iin the name of this mission," said
Richard Krugel, leader of the
I UJA event. "Hashiveynu is the
I first word of the final sentence in
the prayer which returns the
JTorah to the Ark. Poetically
Itranslated, it means 'renew our
[days as of old.' The Torah is the
I living, physical symbol that
I binds together Jewish law and
I tradition binds us to the
I ideals of Judaism. Through the
JTorah, we are united with the
Ipeople and through the people we
lire united with the land and the
Hand is Israel. A Jew seeking
[personal renewal as a Jew can
lonly complete that cycle in Israel.
|That s why we are going."
Hashiveynu was also
Ideveloped by the UJA Young
I Leadership Cabinet in response
to the growing international
isolation of Israel and to a rising
[concern with the possible effects
lof a constant stream of negative
[media reports on American
[Jewish commitment to Israel's
| people.
"WE FELT that a major
Imission of young people would be
Igood (or us and good for Israel,"
haul Larry Jackier, national
[chairman of the UJA Young
[Leadership Cabinet. "We hope
[that in these difficult times our
I presence will be a physical
I reminder to the people we meet
Ithat Jews in Israel do not stand
[entirely alone that Jews all
lover the world are standing with
I them The mission will also help
us to recharge our enthusiasm so
thai we can return home better
[educated and better prepared to
share our renewal commitment
effectively with all of our friends
I and families."
A highlight of the scheduled
\Hathiveynu program is an en-
counter with the Jewish renewal
movement currently underway in
the Galilee. The mission will visit
several new "pre-settlements"
recently established in the region.
"Pen dialogues in the homes of
young new pioneer families will
reveal the human dimensions of a
sweeping joint program of the
Jewish Agency and the gover-
nment to reverse a serious
"Biographic imbalance in the
|Nrth The settlers, many of
"horn have given up comfortable
wes m Israel's cities, will reveal
"*|f ideals and motivations in
'lng. ^ estblish permanent
** hilltop homes in a rock-
Jtown area lacking water, arable
Ba and modern facilities. '
J" 80,me Parts of the Galilee,
* has a history of Jewish
J^nce going back 3,000 years,
'raeh Arabs now outnumber
m by eight to one. It is the
"* of Israal that has suffered
g*.' recent years from
^nst raids coming from PLO
"^ngholds in nearby Lebanon.
JJJb the North, the American
JJjl will be briefed on the
^nty situation in the region.
THE NEGEV, where Jewish
^g aettlementa ere being
coming new border with Egypt,
is another importance focus of
the mission. These "Peace
Salient" settlements are designed
to absorb many of the 10..000
people who will have to abandon
their homes in the Sinai under the
terms of the Camp David ac-
The "mission of renewal" also
includes an intensive exploration
of the current status and planned
developments in Project
Renewal, the worldwide Jewish
partnership program designed to
rehabilitate the lives of 300,000
men, women and children living
in 160 distressed neighborhoods
throughout Israel. Mission
members will learn directly from"
the residents of several actively
participating neighborhoods
about the problems encountered
and progress achieved as well
as the role American Jews can
play to help this crucial human
rejuvenation program moving
A special "celebration of
renewal" is planned during a
mass gathering at the Western
Wall in Jerusalem. A torchlight
ceremony on Masada is also
scheduled. "And we are going to
plant trees," said Jackier. "Each
mission member will have an
individual hand in helping a
small bit of life to grow in Israel."
Some of the mission par-
ticipants will begin the cycle of
renewal even before arrival in
Israel. Approximately 20 people,
leaving from New York several
days early, will go first to
Eastern Europe where they will
visit death camp sites in Poland
and meet with members of the
remnant Jewish community
one of the largest in Europe
before the Holocaust.
ANOTHER 50 mission par-
ticipants will go from New York
to Egypt and take part in a
dialogue with some of the few
Jews left from what was one of
the most populous and dynamic
Jewish communities in the
Middle East. Barbara Wiener,
national chairman of the UJA
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet who is overseeing the
total women's program for
Hashiveynu, is among the
leaders of the Egypt sub-group.
"In both Poland and Egypt,"
said Krugel, "we will encounter
vivid examples of how great
Jewish communities can be
Begin Is Topic of TV Program
Is Menachem Begin a hero or
terrorist? Will Sadat's peace
efforts guarantee Israel's sur-
vival? Are we facing an anti-
Semitic wave paralleling that of
the 1940s?
Frank Gervasi, foreign
correspondent to Israel and
author of The Life and Times of
Menachem Begin, discusses
these and other vital issues with
host Bonnie Sue Hayflick on
Series 16, Monday, Nov. 10, at
noon and repeats Tuesday, Nov.
11, at 8:30 p.m., exclusively on
Channel 16, WUSF-TV.
Gervasi taped this program
while in Tampa last month for
the Israel Bond event at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Gervasi wrote the biography to
clear Begin's reputation of
terrorism. Gervasi says that
Begin'a "Irgun," the un-
derground liberation movement,
did not massacre women and
children, but fought primarily the
British to free Palestine from
their domination. Motivated by
Jewish suffering in Europe, the
loss of his parents during the
Holocaust, and his own ex-
periences in a Russian con-
centration camp, Begin dedicated
his life to building a nation for his
Anwar Sadat's peace mission
has heartened the Israelis, but
can the country pay the price for
peace? Egypt wants the Sinai
desert with its settlements,
basins, and oil wells but, ac-
cording to Gervasi, offers no
comparable trade. Even if peace
with Egypt is negotiated, Israel
'aces other hostile neighbors.
When asked if something like
he Holocaust could happen
igain, Gervasi admitted a
premonition of something
horrendous about to happen;
perhaps even the countdown to
Armageddon. He says that an
"evil" in people, that hates
beliefs they do not share, in-
stigated the civilization-long
Jewish persecution and it still
pervades today's society. The
Holocaust generation in the
United States could not believe
leople could be an intolerant and
nhuman as the Nazis were
x>ward the Jews. Perhaps this
generation will believe their
We've Saved
the Best for Last!
These spacious one-l
^ ____ equal on the Plnellas
-- ^^^fmr Sound, these uni
Seven Select Waterfront Condominiums from $64,900.
These spacious one-bedroom apartments offer a location without
equal on the Plnellas Suncoast situated directly on St Joseph's
units have the "big water" view. But that's only
the beginning Scottish Towers Is adjacent
to major shopping, banks, and restaurants,
and is only minutes from Dunedln Beach and
Honeymoon Island State Park We're wtthri
easy walking distance of everything you
need including the bus stop! Staying at home in Scottish Towers
offers swimming in the heated pool, fishing off the private peer or
meeting with friendly neighbors in the recreation room. There's
everything you need to make Irving easy including a Irve-ki
come visit our
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another quality community
by THE
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Dunedbv Horida 33528 Road rJorth PauU Drive b the 2nd right after
(813)733-0443 the Intersection of Curtew and Alt 19.

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 31,]
Journey Toward Understanding a People and Country
Carl and Paula Zielonka took
their children, Stephen, 12, and
Caryn, 9'/i, on a United Jewish
Appeal family Mission to Israel
this past summer. It was Carl
and Paula's third trip to Israel
and their children's first. Paula, a
superb note taker agreed to share
their experiences with our
readers. This is the sixth in-
stallment covering this trip.
Part VI of Series
July 10,1980
5 a.m. Massada
The climb up the snake trail
was exhausting. Even though we
began the trek at sunrise, the
temperature was soon over 100
degrees, and the humidity was
high for the Dead Sea area, about
10 or 12 percent. We soon em-
ptied the canteen we had brought
along, and Stephen's shirt and
hat were covered with salt rings.
Having proved our stamina by
climbing the snake trail, next
time. I will take the cable car to
the top of Massada.
Once on top, the effort was well
worth it, as the antiquities there
are amazing. Considering the
building materials for this for-
tress had been brought up the
same trail we had climbed, or
quarried from the stones at the
top of the mountain, makes it
even more unbelievable.
The fortress was built by
Herod, but was rarely used by
him. In 70 CE it served as the
last stronghold of the Zealots
after the Romans had conquered
and destroyed the' Temple in
Jerusalem. The Romans launched
a long-term seige on Massada,
building a ramp up the north side
of the mountain using Jewish
slaves. When the ramp had
reached the top and the Zealots
realized that they could no longer
hold off the Roman legions, they
decided on mass suicide rather
than becoming slaves to the
Romans. The evening before the
Roman conquest was eminent,
900 Zealots killed themselves.
11:30 a.m. Gush Etzion
Four Gush Etzion settlements
in Judea prior to 1948 were
abandoned until after the 1967
war. This area is surrounded by
Arab villages and towns. Some of
the private land was expropriated
by the Israeli government
because the Saudis were paying
the Arabs in the area not to sell
the small amounts of land they
owned to Israelis.
Noon Moshav Elizor
We stopped for lunch at
Moshav Elizor which is located in
the West Bank area. Each
member family must have at
least one English speaking adult.
One of its industries involves
computer technology. The
Moshav is also famous for its
handpainted canvases used for
July 11,1980
8:30 a.m. Holy land Hotel
Located in the gardens behind
the Holyland Hotel is a model of
Jerusalem, built to scale, as it
existed in the time of the Second
Temple, from 470 BCE to 66 CE.
Each time a new discovery is
made by archeologists, the model
is changed to reflect these
By looking at the model, one
can see what a magnificent city
Jerusalem was at the time of the
Second Temple before it was
destroyed by Rome.
10 a.m. Mea Sberim, Jerusalem
Mea Sherim was one of the
first neighborhoods built outside
of the walls of the Old City in the
1870's when the Old City was
becoming too crowded with its
burgeoning population.
The last night of the UJA family mission had the Zielonka
family presenting a poem and a song before the entire group.
100 gates. It was built in a square
for security reasons, with a
market place and a well in the
center. However, it soon had
more than the 100 households for
which it had been planned.
Hungary House, located in the
middle of the square, is the center
of the movement that believes
that the State of Israel is illegal,
although they believe that they
should live in the land of Israel,
Eretz Yisroel. The residents of
Mea Sherim deny the existence of
the state because Zionism is a
manmade idea. They believe that
Israel will become a nation when
God deems it so.
All of the residents of Mea
Sherim wear black because they
are mourning the destruction of
the Second Temple. The style of
their clothes is reminiscent of the
clothes worn by Polish noblemen
in the 1800s.
11:30 a.m. Walking Tour of the
Old City, Jerusalem
From the wall above Zion's
Gate, one can see the Mount of
Olives and the Hill of Evil
Counsel, where at one time
Samuel anointed Saul, but where,
years later, idol worship oc-
curred. From this viewpoint, one
can also see Gethsemane, where
oil was once pressed from olives
to be used for anointment, and
where, centuries later, Jesus was
arrested. U.N. Hill can also be
seen. The Jordanians began the
Six Day War by capturing this
hill in 1967.
We next walked to the area
where the Sephardic Synagogues
had existed before 1948. The
occupying Arabs had destroyed
them, but they have been rebuilt
on their former site after the Old
City was recaptured by the
Israelis in 1967. These
synagogues were built on the
spot where Joshua Ben Zachariah
supposedly had a place of study
at the time of the destruction of
the Second Temple. One of the
synagogues has two arks,
because, during the Muslim
period, the Jews were forced to
have the Koran next to the
The synagogues are also built
below street level, because the
Muslims forced the Jews to build
their synagogues on a level lower
than the Moslem mosques. One
of the synagogues is named
Eliyahu Hanave, because Elijah
is supposed to have appeared
here to complete a minyon. The
Moslems recognized that a
miracle had happened at this
synagogue and never destroyed it
when they occupied the Old City
after 1948. It was the only
synagogue that was not touched.
We next walked to ruins that
were once the Ashkenazic
Synagogue. This synagogue was
built on the site where Rambam
(Moses Maimonides) supposedly
built a synagogue when he came
to Jerusalem in the 12th century.
Yehud Hasside and his followers
tried to establish an Ashkenazic
financial backing from Poland
that they had expected. Later in
the 1840's, when a Kollel from
Holland settled in the area, the
Ashkenazic Synagogue was
finally built on the exact same
spot. The synagogue has not
been rebuilt since 1967, because
many Israelis want it left in ruins
to show the world how the Arabs
treated the Jewish holy places
from 1948 to 1967, as opposed to
the treatment Muslim holy places
have received since 1967.
We ended our walk at
Rothschild House, a kollel built
for immigrants from Holland and
Germany at the end of the 1800s
and the beginning of the 1900's.
This housing was one of the first
kollels built, even before the
kollel outside the walls of the Old
City at Mea Sherim.
2:30 p.m. Walking Tour of the
Excavations of the Second
Temple, Jerusalem
The walking tour gives one a
clear idea of how huge and
magnificent Herod's Temple
must have been. The huge
Herodian stones that composed
the outer wall of the temple were
35 feet long and 3 to 6 feet wide.
The steps leading to the entrance
in the temple wall were 150 yards
long, alternating one wide stop
with one narrow step. Under the
steps were located two mikvahs
one for men and one for women
to purify one's body before
entering the temple grounds.
Laying on the Herodian streets
that archeologists have ex-
cavated, were huge stones which
the captured Jews were forced to
push from the temple wall by the
conquering Romans as they
destroyed the temple. Our guide
showed us a huge niched stone
that was discovered laying at the
bottom of the corner where the
southern and western walls meet.
This niched stone was probably
once located at the top of this
corner, facing the major Jewish
neighborhoods at the top of Mt.
Zion and at David's City at the
bottom of the hill. Researchers
believe that the shofar was blown
from this niched stone to an-
nounce the beginning of Shabbat
and the Holy Days. Our guide
Ticket Info for
Day an Lecture
The lecture by Moshe Dayan,
former Minister of Foreign
Affairs for Israel and a member
of the Knesset, will be Wed-
nesday, Nov. 12, 8 p.m. in the
University of South Florida gym.
Tickets for Dayan's lecture are
free for university students with
a current I.D. and are S3 for the
general community. Tickets may
be purchased at the Hillel office
or at the Jewish Community
Center. Dayan's appearance is
being jointly sponsored by the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
also showed us the huge pillars,
made of solid red stone and
approximately four feet in
diameter, that had supported
Herod's palace as well as the
temple. The magnificence of
these buildings and the beauty of
this area must have been a
wonder to behold.
6 p.m. Shabbat at the Wall,
Old City, Jerusalem
Watching the mass of Jewish
humanity praying joyously to
welcome Shabbat is a wonderful
memory for concluding two
weeks in Israel. How far I have
come from my days as a teen-ager
in Shreveport, embarrassed
about being different, about
being a Jew, and wishing to
belong to all of the "society" or
Gentile groups. Standing at the
Western Wall today, I am proud
that I am a Jew, proud of my five
thousand-year-old heritage,
proud of these diverse groups of
Jews who have survived cen-
turies of intolerance, distrust,
hatred, and savagery. Eretz
Yisroel lives; Medina Yj..
July 12,1980
11 a.m. Petah Tikvah
k ^7-i^r?8'we had *
but delightful visit with mvl
relatives. Caryn and Stephen';'
first reaction on seeing my 8
year-old cousin, Pesach, wasi th
he looked and sounded just lim
their grandfather in Shreveportl
My cousin, Devora, had us and!
10 of our Israeli cousins for lunch I
What a thrill to see these cousins!
and to hear about their lives inl
Israel, and especially to hear
about Pesach's life when he first!
came to Israel in 1923!
6 p.m. Shoresh
Saying good-bye to 70 new 1
friends was quite difficult. Thel
children had especially developed
such strong friendships that
many tears flowed as they said
good-bye. We would miss our
new friends with whom we had
shared so many unique and
exciting adventures.
12 :&&
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizens Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF NOV. 3 to NOV. 7
Monday: Beef patty with gravy, Ranch style beans, Spinach,
Apricots & Pears, Gingersnaps, Wholewheat bread, Coffee
or tea.
Tuesday: Baked Fish with tartar sauce, Grits, Tomatoes and
Okra, Fruit cocktail, Italian Bread, Apple Juice, coffee or
Wednesday: Roast beef with gravy, Whipped Irish potatoes,
Yellow squash, tossed with salad with tomato wedge,
French dressing, Wholewheat bread, coffee or tea.
Thursday: Shake and Bake Chicken, yellow corn, Mixed greens,
grated carrot salad. Buttermilk biscuits, fresh fruit, coffee
or tea.
Friday: Ropavieja, Mixed Vegetables, rice, slaw, Wholewheat
bread, Peanut butter chewies, coffee or tea.
PHONE (813)837-5874
Rhoda L Karpav
Real estate driving you
"meshuggener?" We'll
make It a "mechaieh!"
4 torxrw oot aa

October 31,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
'Page 7
I $k QAM
II Jbod 'xlown
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470.)
Our warmest congratulations to Dori Ann Wind, daughter |
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wind, on her recent engagement to a
Robert Louis Rolnick, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Rolnick, of =
Stratford, Conn., and Boca Raton.
p | The Jewish Community of Hawaii
This is the third and final
installment first-hand visit with
the Jewish community of Hawaii.
This concluding article on the
Jewish community of Hawaii will
have many glimpses of Jewish
life in the Pacific, as gleaned from
our short stay.
In the tourist area of Waikiki,
there are several kosher-style
restaurants and delicatessens.
Seeing a sign for a New York Deli
on the main streeet of Waikiki is
A Jan. 18 wedding is planned at Congregation Rodeph definitely a cultural shock! A
Sholom with a reception and dinner following. j closer look proves that there is
)ori graduated from the University of South Florida and I! n ***** m fthKe. wrld tkos!
.j t-----l, ii ;_ t_ ot. :. i.-1-c____.._____I: about these establishments, the
graduated from law school in Texas. She is a briefing attorney |
for Associate Justice Henry E. Doyle, on the First Court of Civil I
Appeals for the state of Texas.
Robert is an associate attorney for the law firm of Andrew =
G. Shebay III in Houston, Tex.
Lots of good wishes to both of you and to your families on =
this happy occasion. =
Congregation Kol Ami reports that two exciting events |
happened to three of their congregants. First, on the way to =
their lawyers to have their wills signed, Linda and Max Zalkin I
found out that actor Peter Lawford was in the same building. So |
they asked him to witness their will. He accepted, and a |
donation was made to his favorite charity!
Talking about celebrities, Jeff Wilensky, son of Val and =
Irwin Wilensky, has been appearing in a Kash 'n Karry com- [
mercial. The spot takes place at a picnic on the beach, and Jeff is \
featured singing the store's theme song. You better get Jeff's =
autograph now, before he goes Hollywood!
In the spirit of continuing ORT's focus on women, the
evening chapter recently enjoyed a most stimulating and in- j
teresting lecture at their October meeting. The guest speaker J
was Betty Wood of the Women's Survival Center. She centered :
her talk around the Center itself what it has to offer women in [
particular and the community in general. Preceding the business =
meeting, chaired by ORT president Toni Schultz, the member- =
ship enjoyed refreshments and just good ol' socializing.
Coming up soon is ORT's major fundraiser of the year, gift j
wrapping in front of Wilsons. I will tell you more about this =
most successful project in a future issue.
Robin Rosenberg, corresponding secretary for Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek's youth organization, SCHZFTY, reports =
that their first meeting of the year was full of surprises. First of :
all, it wasn't held as usual on a Sunday, but rather on Saturday [
as a surprise to new members. Old SCHZFTY members kid-
I napped the new SCHZFTY members bright and early Saturday [
morning, Sept. 13, and took them to the airport for a great =
scavenger hunt. They had to find some really crazy things. For =
| example, did you know that there are 40 telephones in the =
[ telephone center at the airport? Did you know that there is a :
: five-hour time difference between Tampa and Moscow? Well, =
E the SCHZFTY members had loads of fun finding out these vital =
I bits of trivia. Afterwards they went back to the temple for a j
j bagel brunch and meeting. The new board members were intro- j
\ duced at this time, and committees were formed. Then to top it j
| all off, everyone went out for some gooey, delicious ice cream j
| concoctions. What a terrific beginning for what promises to be a =
| most successful year.
The Jewish Community Center has announced that a new j
: "Outreach counselor" for senior citizens has been named. We [
I welcome Sandy Gould to this newly-created position. Ms.
| Gould, with a bachelor of science degree in social work from the =
| University of Cincinnati, has worked as case-manager and
I senior friends coordinator with the Ruth Ide Community Mental i
| Health Center in Toledo, Ohio. Before that, her social work :
| activities included service with the Cincinnati Jewish Com- j
| munity Center, the William A. Mitchell Center in Cincinnati,
I and the Hillhaven / Brookhaven Convalescent Center in Toledo.
Her responsibilities will include helping older individuals j
| solve problems related to financial, health, employment, j
| housing, grief and family. Ms. Gould will work particularly with j
| older persons living some distance from the JCC. She will visit j
| them at home or at other locations convenient for them. Anyone \
| aged 60 or older in Hillsborough County is eligible for these j
| sen ices. Welcome to Tampa, Sandy.
| Happy birthday to you, happy birthday to you, happy
| birthday to our Jewish Towers friends, happy birthday to you.
5 Those special people celebrating birthdays during the month of
| October include: Sophie Newman, celebrating her 80th birth- =
| day; Stella Green, Betty Woo If, Maurice Wallace, Wilford j
1 Meabe, Bert Green, Gus Berkman, Fannie Noim, celebrating I
| jer 85th birthday; Marie Hesae, Irving Rabinovitz, Delia
I Barbas, Grace Wace, Gregory DeGeaua, Miriam Tarnofaky, i
| Ceil Goldstein, Dora Hyman, Sara Levine, Frank Harrington,
; Diane Luloff, celebrating her 80th birthday; Josephine Smith,
= Miriam Sansweet. Orfelina Lonez. Marion Linquest and =
name is applied to appeal to the
tourist trade. But the
proprietors? They are all Jewish,
all transplanted from somewhere
else and generally happy to let
you know that life in Hawaii,
while not a paradise, is certainly
better than from where they
There is a bagelry in Honolulu,
the Hawaiian Bagel. I couldn't
help but wonder, if a bagelry can
exist here, why can't we have one
in Tampa?
I was surprised to learn that
the immediate past commander
of Pearl Harbor was Jewish.
Capt. Allen L. Shapero com-
pleted a two-year tour as com-
mander of the Pearl Harbor
Naval Station in August of this
year. He was the first Jewish
commanding officer in the
history of Pearl Harbor. Shapero
served on the board of the Hawaii
Jewish Welfare Fund and was
actively involved with the Aloha
Jewish Chapel during his time in
HISTORY buffs would have a
wonderful time researching the
Jewish history of Hawaii. Just as
the islands themselves, the
Jewish past here is not one of
solid continuity, but is one of
comings and goings, of
migrations and passing through.
There are a few families who have
stayed maybe as long as 100
years, but they are very few and
very much the exception.
The Kalakaua Torah is one
small part of this past. Taking its
name from King David
Kalakaua, in whose hands the
Torah stayed for over 40 years,
the Kalakaua Torah today
belongs to Temple Emanu-El in
Honolulu. Rabbi Julius J. Nodel
of Temple Emanu-El somehow
came into possession of the Torah
in 1974.
Reb Elias Rosenberg is said to
have brought this Torah to
Honolulu in 1886. The following
year, Rosenberg reportedly made
a quick departure from the Island
and left the Torah with the King
until his return. Well, Rosenberg
died in California the next month,
and the King and then the Alii
(members of the Royal Family)
kept the Torah. The Jewish
community, such as it was then,
would borrow the Torah for the
High Holy Days and always
returned it to the Hawaiian
During the 1930s, the Torah
"disappeared." Until the mid-
70's its whereabouts was totally
unknown. Today the Torah is
part of the temple's historical
treasures. It was damaged during
its absence and cannot be used
for services. But for a bit of
history, it is marvelous.
KEEPING kosher in the
middle of the Pacific is quite a
challenge. There is no kosher
meat locally available. All kosher
meat must be flown in, and the
closest source is California.
About 60 families have joined
together to form a kosher co-op
and buy in quantity. They rent
commercial freezer space and a
commitee runs the whole
program. Don't for one minute
think that only 60 families are
keeping kosher. It seems that
many, many families keep kosher
there. There is just this small
number who have joined together
for quantity buying.
The last glimpse of Hawaii
with which I leave you, is
perhaps the part which made the
strongest impression on me. A
Jewish family that I met seemed
to symbolize the union of East
and West which IS Hawaii. The
mother is Jewish, born in the
United States. The father is
Chinese, born in Hawaii, now also
Jewish, after an orhtodox con-
version. Their son, a beautiful
healthy baby with a Hebrew first
name and Chinese last name,
combines that which is best
within what at first would seem
different cultures.
In discussing the reaction on
the Chinese side of the family to
the fact that their son was going
to marry a Jewish girl, I was told,
"The Chinese accept Jewish
people readily, for they believe
that Jews, like themselves, have
a very old tradition. They do not
feel that the Japanese have an old
tradition and certainly not the
I THOUGHT about that for a
while and thought back to the
concept of ancestors in the
Chinese tradition and ancestors
and remembering the dead in the
Jewish religion. There is a lot of
intermarriage in the Islands. Itia
almost taken for granted because
there just are so few young
Jewish people around. Most
families in Hawaii send then-
young Jewish people to the
United States for college And
always to a school that has a
Hillel," I was told. But usually it
is a Jewish man and a non-Jewish
I asked more questions about
the Chinese side of the family and
was told that both of the parents
of the husband were born in
Hawaii. The mother was sent
back to mainland China for her
education, but the father went to
school in Hawaii. Their son was
educated in Catholic schools in
Honolulu, but the family never
had much religion at home.
Now, here I was sitting in the
home of their son, a strictly
kosher home by the way, wat-
ching their grandson play.
Somehow this seemed to sym-
bolize that for which Hawaii is
really known The coming
together of many traditions. The
uniting of all different customs.
And that which cornea from this
blending is equally at home with
either part of its background. It
was true of clothes, it was true of
architecture and it was true of the
little boy playing on the floor.
JCC Drawing Class for Seniors
"Learning to draw is a much
more natural and simpler thing
than people think. In fact, it is
= "eoecca Strause.
| Also, celebrating their anniversaries are four sets of love-
s birds Mr. and Mra. Benjamin Willens, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
5 Horowitz, Mr. and Mra. Gregory DeGeaus and Mr. and Mrs.
| Maurice Ellman.
Lots of love and a bushel full of good wishes to all of you.
| Meet Leo and Galina Grishin, who are another of our
S wonderful Russian families who, lucky for us, have settled in
l^pa The Grishins arrived in Tampa in May of 1979 from
| Kharkov, Russia. They reside in apartments near the Jewish
|Ummunity Center. Leo works at Florida Fisherman's Supply.
5 ^ahna is employed by Hair Designer's International, where she
1 'P^'alizes in doing facials and manicures. They enjoy spending
ineir free time relaxing, reading, and studying English. We are
i*oglad that you are in Tampa and warmly welcome you.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro of Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach, will
be the guest speaker and en-
tertainer at the Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood's annual Torah Fund
luncheon at 11 a.m. Wednesday,
Nov. 5, at the Synagogue. Torah
Fund chairmen are Sharon Mock
and Mania Levine. Program^
really learning to see the world
with new eyes," say staff of the
Senior Citizens Project of the
Jewish Community Center.
And that the art of seeing
is what is taught in the Center's
drawing class for older adults of
Hillsborough County. The in-
structor is local artist, Rebecca
"Negative space, form and
lighting, are all elements of how
and what we see," says Ms.
Stanfield, who teaches the free
class every Friday morning from
9:30 to 11:30 at the JCC, in
Anyone age 60 or older is
Kelcome to come to the class.
oth class and materials are
provided at no charge thanks to a
partial grant from the Older
Americans Act. Donations are
still welcome to help expand and
improve the Senior Project's
Prior registration is not
required. Persons interested are
What's new?
The Old Orleans Motel is thei
inewest talk in Tampa. Weli
planned renovation is really
making the motel relive it's dis-
tinctive past! Not to mention,
the Mardi Gras Lounge is now
booking some spectacular show
groups from around the coun-
try. So bring in the free drink
coupon below and come see
why the new Old Orleans Motel
is the talk of the town!
135 beautifully decorated
! rooms
5 newly furnished suites
Enjoy excellent dining in
Glaros Steak House
? Show Groups nightly in the
Mardi Gras Lounge
1 Private meeting rooms
1 "Reel" limousine service for
Airport transportation
Two minutes from Tampa
Mardi Gras lounge
|Fre Drink with this coupon!,

Page 8
77k? Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October
I Reagan: I Have Jackson's Approval I
Continued from Page ll *
Continued from Page 1
he has unique qualifications when
he talks about the State of
Israel. My answers to the
following questions are not new
positions devised to capture
votes, but rather long held beliefs
and principles which I intend to
honor fully when I become
President, just as I have firmly
held them in the past.
11) Will your Administration
impose or allow any power or
organization to impose demands
on Israel affecting her status as a
sovereign, independent Jewish ,
Reagan: A Reagan Ad minis- I
tration will tolerate no I
effort which would compromise
Israels current status as a secure
and independent state with its
own rich culture and traditions.
The bedrock of my
Administration's Middle East
policy will be a secure Israel.
12) Will your Administration
adhere to UN Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338 without
changes in them or to them and
also to the Camp David accords
as the means for resolving the
Arab-Israeli situation?
Reagan: I firmly believe that
peace can be made between Israel
and her neighbors if the peace
process is governed by
Resolutions 242 and 338.
Therefore, a Reagan
Administration will not tolerate
any effort to supersede these
resolutions. A Reagan
Administration will not permit
peace negotiations to be
decoupled from these resolutions.
Since the Camp David accords
derive from Resolutions 242 and
338. we will continue to support
that process as long as Israel sees
utility in it.
13) Will your Administration
prevent, whether by vetoes in the
United Nations or otherwise any
action aimed at establishing a
Palestinian state or allowing the
I'LO to be a participant in
negotiations with Israel!'
Reagan: A Reagan Adminis-
tration will utilize all ap-
propriate instruments, in-
cluding if need be UN veto,
to insure that the PLO has no
voice or role as a participant in
future peace negotiations with
Israel. Unlike President Carter, I
have no hesitation in branding
the PLO as a terrorist
14) What is your concept of the
status of the city of Jerusalem
east. west, north and south in
relation to Israel?
Reagan: Jerusalem is central
to religious faiths throughout the
world. Thus, Jerusalem must
remain one city, undivided and
with continued free access for all
faiths to its holy places. Thank-
fully, Jerusalem today unlike
the days prior to 1967 enjoys
these freedoms.
(5) Will you end existence of
two U.S. consultates in
Jerusalem a situation without
equal or precedent under any flag
in any city in the world and
maintain one consulate in
Jerusalem with its American
personnel accredited only to the
State of Israel and subject to
control of the American Embassy
in Israel?
Reagan: A Reagan Adminis-
tration would be committed to
the continued existence of
Jerusalem as an undivided city
and would structure its consular
offices accordingly.
16) Will your Administration
reject any proposal that provides
Arabs living in what is known as
East Jerusalem be allowed to
vote for the West Bank's ad-
ministrative council under the
autonomy plans being negotiated
by Egypt, Israel and the United
Reegea: A Reagan Adminis-
tration will not force the
hand of either Israel or Egypt at
thf fltiHtilaiM tit
there is not outisde coercion
present a Reagan Administration
will support the agreements
made between Israel and Egypt
at the negotiation conferences.
17) Will your Administration
support, by legislative proposals
to the Congress and or by
administrative actions, Israel's
needs for her security against
external aggression, terrorism
and sabotage, and diplomatic
Reagan: A Reagan will be
legislative proposals and
executive actions bolster Israel's
security against all forms of
aggression. Specifically, a
Reagan Administration will not
continue to ship massive
quantities of sophisticated ar-
maments to so-called "moderate"
Arab states who, in fact, might
directly threaten Israel's
existence once they are in
possession of such arms.
18) Will your Administration
regard Israel as an important
strategic asset of the U.S. ?
Reagan: Israel is, of course, a
major strategic asset to the
United States. When we support
Israel's security we in fact
support our own.
19) Will your Administration
speak out against persecution
and or harassment of Jews in
the Soviet Union, Syria, Iraq,
Iran. Argentina and other
countries where it may exist?
Will it continue support of the
Jackson-Vanik Amendment
regarding Soviet emigration
policy ?
Reagan: With regard to the
Soviet Union, a Reagan
Administration will not rest until
the human rights provisions of
the Helsinki Accords, to which
the Soviet Union is a signatory,
are fully honored. Proceeding
from the Jackson-Vanik
Amendment, a Reagan
Administration will make it clear
to the Soviets that their com-
pliance with the various human
rights agreements will have a
bearing on future bilateral trade.
A Reagan Administration would
want to utilize recognized in-
ternational forums, such as the
United Nations so as to promote
rights for Jews and all peoples
throughout the world.
110) In seeking to restore
America's economic vitality, how
will your Administration seek to
lower the country's inflation rate
and her unemployment, par-
ticularly among minorities? In
the latter connection, do you
intend to implement affirmative
Tograms__ without
resorting to quotas?
Reagan: I believe that the time
has come to make a bold com-
mitment to economic growth
to cut excessively high tax rates,
to eliminate unnecessary
regulations, and to establish a
sound and stable monetary
policy. These actions would
reduce inflation and unem-
ployment while increasing
productivity which is the key to
long-term growth and a higher
standard of living for all
I am convinced that poor and
minority Americans would
benefit the most from this
economic revitalization since
they are suffering the most right
now. I strongly support equal
opportunity and will do
everything I can to see that
minority Americans join the
mainstream of American life but
I am firmly opposed to man-
datory quotas.
HI) What means will your
Administration outline to revive
the viability of our large urban
centers and stem the flow of
industries from northern in-
dustrial states to the sunbelt?
Would you impose limits on use
of gasoline to cope with the
energy crisis?
Reagan: I believe that our
major cities are bearing the brunt
of Mr. Carter's recession, a severe
economic contraction that has
cost nearly two million
Americans their jobs in the 1
year. I believe that my coi
prehensive package of economi
reforms would improve Z
economic climate through
America, including our troubU
big cities.
I support federal aid to citieal
including special loan guaranu
to New York City, but I feel tra,|
the present system of categorical
grants is often ineffective1
because the federal money is tied
up in red tape and paper work 1
favor instead a system ofh
block / grants to be used at the!
discretion of local officials, who!
are more intimately aware of locall
problems and thus in a better!
position to solve them. I oppose!
gas rationing except in cases ofl
extreme emergency such as war.
112) Will your Administration!
ferret out Nazi war criminals!
living in the United States and]
deal with them according to owl
laws and have a thorough study]
made why these criminals wert]
allowed to enter and live in thit\
Reagan: I believe that we I
must never forget the Holocaust I
that killed six million Jews and I
millions of equally innocent!
Christians. If elected President,!
will order the Justice Department |
to continue full-scale in-
vestigations that will ferret out I
Nazi war criminals and bring I
them to justice. We can never I
rest until those responsible for |
this great tragedy are punished.
t n j nivNOios toiacco co

Friday. October 31.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Problem: Presidential Choices
Continued from Page 4
shows greater interest in skates
than in the fiddle, which betrays
a unique Carter capacity to
preach the sermon of the sacred
while practicing the scenario of
. the profane.
Since the apple never falls far
from the tree, doesn't this show a
dilletante's lack of commitment
in Rosalynn herself?
YOU MIGHT think that all
this is in preparation for a pitch
for Nancy Reagan for President.
Wrong. For one thing, Nancy
was in only one motion picture I
can remember, and she was
terrible. I mean, not like other
fine actresses whose work I have
admired, for example, Jane
Wyman, whose name comes to
mind for no particular reason
other than that, by contrast, she
appeared in many films and even
won an Academy Award for one
of her roles.
I am frank to confess that I
have a lot in common with
Nancy. I am especially taken
with her argumentative
capabilities in the bathtub she
admits that she gets a lot off her
chest in clever rejoinders to
absent enemies as she soaks in a
I know all about this sort of
thing. My most glittering
repartee, my best debates occur
in the car while I am driving on
the expressway from one of my,
offices to the other office. Time
Has when this was a distinct
hazard; other drivers would
observe my heated harangues to
nobody, perhaps conclude that I
was mad and wonder if I were
safe to be alongside of on the road
at55or 60mph.
BUT NOW, what with the cool
privacy of tinted windows, no one
can see, let alone hear, and I rise
to my highest levels of eloquence
right there behind the steering
wheel, gesticulating wildly to
emphasize my heated words all
the way. I need no longer fear an
ignorant mass. So, as I say,
Nancy's penchant for watery
verbal confrontation is some-
thing with which I distinctly
empathize, particularly since she
obviously fears an ignorant mass,
Then there is her son, Ron, Jr.,
the ballet dancer, who makes her
nervous. Having seen pictures of
Hon. I can understand why. If
anything, Nancy is even more
pro-American family than
Kosalynn, particularly because
Nancy is anti more pro-American
family issues than Rosalynn is
pro some very sensitive anti-
American family issues. Klective
abortion is a case in point.
Anyway, one look at Ron, and
have a singular portrait of
thing thnt is dangerous to
d i
an institution,
in ihe most eloquent
N|! very positive
"ii <>r apart,
thai Nancy will
tuseof her
to lecture television
bout what is not fair so
ticism of a presidential
1 mean, even Jimmuh,
Kosalynn will be quick to remind
' warned in oneoi his
' I nations:
id lit. is ta.r"-- People
ind hrillv
the quick
ft i n

I lia\ ,. mv
O^ ^

Yes.. but WHtt
reigns supreme, but in public,
there's no doubt she's a dud.
Nancy, in short, seems to address
only the aristoi. Hence, she fails
to match Rosalynn at her best
Rosalynn in her peripatetic talk
on the fashionable issues
delivered in the right place at the
right time.
Nancy, along with the Lodges,
speaks only to God. This not only
leaves me nervous, but without a
So, if 1 am not going to vote for
Rosalynn for President, I cer-
tainly can't give my vote to
Nancy either.
THIS LEAVES, uh, What's
Her Name. And it is What's Her
Name whom 1 shall choose for
President next Tuesday, the wife
of John Anderson. It is only with
the greatest effort that I could
discover she is called Kiki, a piece
of information that far exceeds
the amount of information I
generally like to have about a
candidate's wife.
In her favor is the fact that her coverage is microscopic if
no! non-existent. The vot< i
therefore forced to choose who
shall be President on tht basi- oi
the candidates themselves not
their wives, their fortunes, their
all too frequently las it later
turns out) less than sacred honor.
I can not, as in the case of
Rosalynn and Nancy, discuss
What's Her Name's campaign
strategy, be it to be in the right
place at the right time or in the
bathtub, because zero press
coverage yields zero non-
information in the lives of
politicians (Kiki) as opposed
to voluminous press coverage,
which yields voluminous non-
information (Rosalynn, Nancy).
FOR ME, it is enough to say:
What's Her Name Anderson for
President, who lets the candidate
speak for himself. Apparently, he
needs no All in the Family frenzy
as pleasant haze to disguise pure
palaver. (This is not to be con-
strued as an anti pro-American
family statement.)
In What's Her Name Ander-
son's public relations non-
existence lies the only hope for
the American presidency. It is a
far, far better thing than, say,
Ruth Carter Stapleton's latest
rendering of "I wanna be me."
is looking for a person
to work 15-20 nours per
week during school to
do publicity, errands and
some student programming.
Prefer grad student age.
some Judaic knowledge. Call
jeremv Brochin 988-7076

I ?<;th* COLLINS t
M \MI BEACH. FLA. 33139


Announced the Opening
of their Offices in
Brandon and Tampa
Dr. David H. Richter
ttudina H. Rirhter. M.A.
/(. \f>i*nntmtnt
I' 251
Pet f<\ Oij, Obi
ck Grc
pa theatre No\ I
Cull for
Empire State High
Court Kayos Libel
Suit Against ADL
A New York State Supreme
Court judge has thrown out
a $26 million lawsuit
against the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith by an ex-
tremist political
organization and upheld
ADL's right to label the
group "anti-Semitic."
Judge Michael Dontzin
granted ADL summary judge-
ment and dismissed the lawsuit
filed by the U.S. Labor Party in
April, 1979. The suit, following
ADL's denunciation of the anti-
Jewish philosophies and associ-
ations of the USLP and its
leader, Lyndon LaRouche,
charged the ADL with
defamation, invasion of privacy
and assault.
ported by Seymour Reich, chair-
man of ADL's National Civil
Rights Committee. He observed
that Judge Dontzin agreed with
ADL's position that USLP
spokesmen were public figures
whose positions were openly dis-
seminated. The court said that
"by calling attention to them-
selves," LaRouche and his
associates had "exposed them-
selves to challenge, and even to
ridicule or denunciation."
Dontzin, in a 22-page opinion,
said that ADL's characterization
of the USLP as anti-Semitic con-
stitutes "fair comment" in view
of the group's "highly critical
views about prominent Jewish
figures, families and
organizations such as ADL and
B'nai B'rith."
Taking note also of the USLP's
linking of Jews and Jewish
organizations with Nazism,
fascism, the international drugs
trade "and a myriad of purported
conspiracies," Dontzin concluded
"the facts of this case reasonably
give rise to an inference upon
which the ADL can form an
honest opinion that the plaintiffs
(USLP) are anti-Semitic."
IN UPHOLDING continued
ADL vigilance against anti-
Semitism and other forms of
bigotry, the judge observed that
"ADL did no more than act in
accordance with its historic and
organizational purpose; that is,
to express its opinion and con-
cerns when anti-Semitism ap-
peared and to identify and
confront it as such."
In light of the Holocaust, as
well as the history of anti-
Semitism, according to the
Judge, "it was reasonable to
point out what it (ADL) per-
ceived to be anti-Semitic over-
tones" in USLP pronoun-
In commenting on the decision,
Reich said that ADL "will pursue
what the court referred to as the
League's 'historic and organiza-
tional purpose' of identifying and
confronting anti-Semitism, and it
will continue to monitor the
activities of the LaRouche groups
and all other organizations which
indulge in such activity."
possible because of your help.
The continued success of this
community effort can be ensured
Our current needs are:
Glasses Silvetv. u irons
Contrib >e tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewish Social Service

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. October 31
Jewish Voters Wooed
Carter, Anderson in Final Plea
Continued from Page 11
graphic Agency is publish
ing the answers of Carte)
and Anderson at this time.
THE FOLLOWING is the t*xt
of the questions and the answers:
It has been perceived that
commitments made by a Pres-
idential candidate during the
election campaign are not always
implemented by his Adminis-
tration when he is in the White
House With all due respect,
therefore, can Americans expect
you will as President adhere to
your responses regarding the
II Will your Administration
impose or allow any power or
'rganization to impose demands
on Israel affecting her status as a
iereign, independent Jewish
Carter: I regard our commit-
ment to Israel's security and sur-
vival as a guiding principle of our
foreign policy: we share with
Israel a common heritage, ideals,
and a commitment to freedom
and democracy. Let me take your
questions in order:
Israel should not be asked to
do anything which would be
damaging to its basic security
interests. Israel is a democracy.
It can decide what is in its best
interests. The United States will
remain steadfast in its commit-
ment to Israel's security. We
have often stood alone in the
world with Israel. We will con-
tinue to stand against any at-
tempt to jeopardize Israel's
status as a sovereign, indepen-
dent Jewish State.
Anderson: I have always de-
fended Israel's sovereignty and
independence. Assuring Israel's
survival would be an objective of
the highest priority in my Ad-
ministration. I have repeatedly
spoken out against the idea of an
imposed settlement, believing
that a settlement must be nego-
tiated directly by Israel and its
2/ Will your Administration
adhere to UN Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338 without
changes in them or to them and
also to the Camp David accords
as the means for resolving the
Arab-Israeli situation t
Carter: I regard Resolutions
242 and 338 as the only basis for
a just and lasting peace and con-
tinue to believe that the Camp
David accords represent the only
practical hope for a compre-
hensive settlement. I stand fully
committed to the peace process
on which Prime Minister Begin
President Sadat and I have em
Anderson: Resolutions 242
and 338 must not be changed.
They comprise the only basis for
peace which has been accepted by
Israel and most Arab states. A
lasting settlement must also en-
compass the principles affirmed
in the Camp David accords,
including reconciliation; the
establishment of secure and
recognized borders; fully normal
ized relations including trade
travel, communications and the
exchange of ambassadors; and an
end to military threats, political
attacks and economic warfare.
3) Will your Administrator
prevent, whether by vetoes in th>
United Nations or otherwise any
action aimed at establishing a
Palestinian state or allowing the
' PLO to be a participant in nego-
tiations with Israel?
Carter: Our position on the
PLO remains unchanged: we will
neither negotiate with nor recog
nize the PLO unless and until it
recognizes Israel's right to exist
and accepts Resolutions 242 and
338. It is long past time that
there was a stop to all acts of ter-
rorism against Israel. We oppose
at the UN earlier this year on a
resolution on the Palestinian
issue that we considered poten-
tially damaging to the peace
Anderson: I oppose the
creation of a Palestinian state. I
believe such a state would be
dominated by the PLO and would
be a source of instability in the
Middle East. I do not believe the
United States should recognize or
negotiate with the PLO unless
that organization unconditionally
recognizes Israel's right to exist
in peace and changes its
Covenant to that effect;
repudiates terrorism; and accepts
Resolutions 242 and 338 un-
changed. Even then, I would pro-
ceed with caution.
41 What is your concept of the
status of the city of Jerusalem
East. West, North and South
in relation to Israel'
Carter: My position on Jeru-
salem is clear: Jerusalem should
remain undivided, with free
access to the holy places for
people of all faiths. We will make
certain that the future of Jeru-
salem can only be determined
through agreement with the full
concurrence of Israel.
Anderson: Questions 4 and 5
are answered together.
5) Will you end existence of
two U.S. consulates in Jerusalem
a situation without equal or
precedent under any flag in any
city in the world and maintain
one consulate in Jerusalem with
its American personnel ac-
credited only to the State of
Israel and subject to control of
the American Embassy in Israel?
Carter: Although it has two
offices, the American Consulate
in Jerusalem is a single unit
headed by an American Consul
General. Until there is agreement
on the status of Jerusalem I do
not believe there should be a
change in the status of the Con-
sulate General. However, it
should be clear that U.S. policy
toward Israel is enunciated by
our Ambassador in Israel under
my direction and that of the Sec-
retary of State.
Anderson: Jerusalem must
remain undivided. The United
States must support the con-
tinuation of free and unimpeded
access to Jerusalem's holy places
by people of all faiths. At the
conclusion of the peace-making
process, an Anderson-Lucey
Administration would recognize
Jerusalem as the capital of Israel
and move the U.S. embassy
there. I believe that the consulate
issue should be addressed as part
of the negotiations over
Jerusalem, and that the issue
should be resolved as part of a
final settlement.
67 Will your Administration
reject any proposal that provides
Arabs living in what is known as
East Jerusalem be allowed to
vote for the West Bank's
Administrative Council under the
autonomy plans being negotiated
by Egypt, Israel and the United
Carter: It has been our view
that the question of whether East
Jerusalem Arabs who are not
Israeli citizens should be able to
take part in some way in the elec-
tions for the self-governing!
authority is a matter for reso-
lution in the framework of th
autonomy negotiations.
Anderson: The voting status
of the Arab residents of East
Jerusalem must be decided, in
the autonomy negotiations, by
the representatives of Israel and
Egypt. I do not believe the
United States should attempt to
dictate the terms of a peace
settlement, nor should it pressure
the parties involved, nor should it
interfere in the negotiations. The
United States must return to the
role of mediator, and cease being
7/ Will your Administration
support, by legislative proposals
to the Congress and or by Ad-
ministrative actions, Israel's
needs for her security against
external aggression, terrorism
and sabotage, and diplomatic
isolation t
Carter: My Administration
has asked Congress for nearly 11
of the 22 billion dollars in aid
Israel has received over the past
32 years, and we have acted
vigorously on the diplomatic
front to defend Israel. I think we
have an established record of
support for Israel and we will
never shrink from that com-
Anderson: 1 have long been a
proponent of economic and
military aid to Israel. The United
States must continue to provide
military and economic assistance
to Israel at a level sufficient to
enable it to maintain its security
as its potential adversaries
expand their military
capabilities, and to maintain its
economy while accepting the high
costs of withdrawal, relocation
and peace. The United States
should not create the need for aid
through excessive arms sales to
Arab states.
81 Will your Administration
regard Israel as an important
strategic asset of the U.S. t
Carter: I regard Israel as a
friend and a partner. I value
Israel's strategic importance. I
know that when we need Israel,
Israel will stand by us.
Anderson: America's political,
economic and military commit-
ment to Israel is fundamental to
our own strategic interests in the
Middle East. We should utilize
Israel's strategic and technical
experience, its intelligence in-
formation and in times of
emergency, its facilities. Our
commitment to Israel is both
strategic and moral.
91 Will your Administration
speak out against persecution
and or harassment of Jews in
the Soviet Union, Syria, Iraq,
Iran, Argentina and other
countries where it may exist?
Will it continue support of the
Jackson-Vanik Amendment
regarding Soviet emigration
Carter: My Administration
has spoken out forcefully and
consistently on the subject of
human rights, for Jews and
others in the Soviet Union and
other places where human rights
are violated. Some 50,000 Jews
300 percent more than the
annual average in the previous
Administration left the Soviet
Union last year. I am concerned
about the serious decline of new
exit visas being approved. We
will raise this issue in Madrid.
We continue to support the Jack-
son-Vanik Amendment.
Anderson: As early as 1963, I
spoke out in the House against
Soviet anti-Semitism. I am
opposed to government sanc-
tioned oppression of Jews any-
where, and believe that the
United States must speak out to
assure the rights of beleaguered
Jewish communities. This
particularly means the right to
unimpeded emigration. I was a
sponsor of the Jackson-Vanik
Amendment. I believe it should
remain in force. I oppose efforts
to modify or weaken it.
10/ In seeking to restore
America's economic vitality, how
will your Administration seek to
lower the country's inflation rate
and her unemployment, par-
ticularly among minorities? In
the latter connection, do you
intend to implement affirmative
action programs without
resorting to quotas?
Carter: A successful battle
against inflation must involve
strong, and industries in place
a healthy economy and an en
vironment in which industry
have incentives to increase m.
I do not have the authority to
impose limits on gasoline use
however, I am pleased the Con!
gress recently approved a
standby emergency rationing
plan which we hope we will
never have to use providing
for steps that can be taken in case
of an energy shortfall. The key to
resolving our energy situation, of
course, is not the imposition of
limits on gasoline use, but to
proceed ahead with our national
energy conservation program -
a program which already
seeing gratifying results.
Anderson: Together with state
and local authorities, I will
mount an all-out campaign to
rebuild America's cities. I have
proposed an Urban Reinvestment
Trust Fund to provide financial
assistance to cities for the repair,
replacement, and upgrading of
our deteriorating urban capital
stock housing, roads, bridges,
sewers, and water systems. We
also need to provide substantial
tax relief to those investing in
depressed areas. I support the
enterprise zone concept and
believe that we should extend a
special 25 percent investment tax
credit for the rehabilitation of
obsolete or abandoned com-
mercial and industrial structures.
To promote energy conserva-
tion, we must seek to price
energy supplies to reflect their
true economic value. I have pro-
posed a 50 cent a gallon gasoline
tax that would reduce consump-
tion by as much as 700.000
barrels a day in the short term
and by over 1,000,000 barrels a
from social security taxes for the day as government, business and
first six months of employment. consumers gradually make more
11) What means will your Ad- energy-saving decisions. It would
"also generate over $50 billion a
year in net revenues, with the
proceeds used to reduce payroll
taxes and provide off-setting tax
relief to those not currently con-
tributing to social security.
12/ Will your Administration
ferret out Nazi war criminals
living in the United States and
deal with them according to our
laws and have a thorough study
made why these criminals were
allowed to enter and live in this
Carter: When I first came into
office I instructed the Justice De-
partment to pursue to the fullest
extent of the law those Nazi war
criminals living in the U.S. il-
legally. We have done exactly
that. The Justice Department is
currently investigating more
than 291 cases and will continue
this vigorous policy in my next
Anderson: An Anderson-
Lucey Administration would
energetically pursue Nazi war
criminals living in the United
States. I do not believe enough
has been done to resolve this
shameful situation.
magical solutions. Defeating
inflation involves restraint in the
growth of federal spending,
voluntary restraint on pay and
price increases, an effective
national energy policy, and active
cooperation between govern-
ment, labor, and business.
The Economic Revitalization
Program which I announced on
August 28 sets the path for
battling inflation, putting people
back to work in permanent jobs,
and restoring growth without re-
kindling inflation. In three years
my Administration has added
more than 8 million new jobs to
the economy a record. We
have been aggressive in im-
plementating affirmative action
programs and will continue to be
Anderson: The Anderson-
Lucey Administration will utilize
three strategies to restrain in-
We will scrap the Carter Ad-
ministration's ineffectual wage
and price guidlines and instead
endeavor to reach a broader
national accord on appropriate
wage and price increases: and
We will attack the root
causes of our economic dif-
ficulties lagging productivey,
declining support for research
and development, and in-
creasingly obsolete industrial
We must also enlarge the
role of private employers in
federally sponsored job training
efforts to decrease our present
over-reliance on public sector
employment. Special emphasis
will be placed on reducing youth
unemployment, particularly
minority youth unemployment. I
have proposed exempting eligible
young people and their employers
ministration outline to revise the
viability of our large urban
centers and stem the flow of
industries from northern in-
dustrial states to the sunbelt?
Would you impose limits on use
of gasoline to cope with the
energy crisis ?
Carter: When I took office, the
government had no national
urban policy. Today, the nation's
local officials and urban areas
have a federal urban policy they
can count on, and an access to the
White House that had been
denied them by previous Repub-
lican Administrations. We have
begun to address the problems of
poverty and social decay, and
most cities and counties are
healthier fiscally and have begun
the lengthy process of rebuilding
the public facilities in our older
urban centers.
Private investment is being
attracted to distressed urban
areas. My new Urban Develop-
ment Action Grant program has
moved businesses into the cities
and kept them there. The key to
keeping our industrial base
October & November
Are Get Acquainted Months
with Tampa's Newest Art Gallery
jCouueau Classic Sa/lehes, 9ne
During this time
we are offering
15% off
on Fine Art
Boulanger Colder Delacroix Moti
Your golden opportunity
to purchase fine art
for your own home .. or for elegant gifting!
MONDAY-FRIDAY 9:30-3:00 SAT 10-12:30
4618 W. K.od, Blvd. Pbm87<

October 31.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
ffsf Point cadets Lori Sussman of Middletown, N.J., and Christy Grossman of Placentia, Calif.,
hnjoyed the warm hospitality of Dr. and Mrs. Sanford Kaps in Tenafly, N.J., while attending recent
holiday services conducted by USMA Chaplain Rabbi Auraham Soltes at Congregation Beth
Khavairuth in Cresskill, N.J. The women were among 20 cadets who were overnight guests in homes of
Icongrenation members.
West Point Chapel Fund Still Shy
Herbert M. Ames, president of the West Point
I Jewish Chapel Fund, continues to press his
I national campaign to erect a Jewish house of
IWorship at West Point. "There is no place at
West Point for Jewish cadets to celebrate their
[heritage, even though Jews have been graduated
I from the Academy since its first two-man class in
1802," Ames reminds the American Jewish
Ames heads a committee for the construction of
la Jewish house of worship which includes U.S.
ISen. Daniel P. Moynihan (D., N.Y.) and U.S.
I Sen. Abraham Ribicoff (D., Conn.). Campaign
ll is $6.5 million. Over $2.5 million has already
I been raised.
A graduate of Barnard College, Appelbaum
studied at Boston University School of Law,
where she received the JD degree. She also
studied at New York University Law School,
where she received the Halpern Award for ex-
cellence in trial practice.
Members of
B'nai B'rith
Women will be!
[demonstrating their support of the Equal Rights | Regional Board, said t
lAmendment on Nov. 4 by wearing a white ribbon p cordjnK to sources at
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has asked the Amsterdam News of New York to
correct and apologize for an Oct. 11 story
claiming that 400 Russian Jews were hired by the
New York City Transit Authority "while
thousands of Blacks and other minorities were
seeking employment."
In a letter to the editor of the Amsterdam
News, Natalie Gordon, chief of ADL's New York
that the story was, "ac-
m cording to sources at the Transit Authority,
Ito the polls and by voting for national and state | absolutely false." Pointing out that while 400 new
[representatives who support the ERA. | people were hired by the Transit Authority, only
In an attempt to get all like-minded men and i| a few happened to be Russian Jews.
I women to join them in this effort, thejl ^^^^^m^^^^^^mmmmmmmmmlmaa^L
organization is also sponsoring newspaper ads, %
[demonstrating at polling places, and manning i|
I telephone squads to get out the vote.
Because as little as one vote in each precinct |
lean decide a tight election, and because the ;|
ICongress is at stake as well as the Presidency,"
laid BRW President Grace Day. "we in B'nai 1
IBrith Women feel that every vote counts and H
that an extraordinary effort should be made to
Iget every possible voter to the polls."
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith1
has asked the U.S. Supreme Court to prevent
California from using racial quotas to hire and
promote prison guards. The League called the
practice discriminatory and unconstitutional.
ADL's participation in the case Minnick vs.
">e California Department of Corrections
rks the fourth time in three years that the relations agency has gone to the high
court to oppose such quotas in employment and
*hool admissions. ADL. which in the 1940's
*aged successful campaigns against quotas then
"*d to bar minorities, is committed to af-
hnnative action based on individual merit.
n a friend-of-the-court (amicus curiae) brief
Ww with the Supreme Court for its October term,
|A|?L argued in behalf of two white correctional
"icers, Wayne Minnick and Henry J. Darden,
P were denied promotions in 1975 under a
California plan to increase minorities among
""on personnel.
. appointment of Ann Appelbaum as
Fjowe counsel at the Jewish Theological
^nunary of America has been announced by
lj*|. Dav>d C. Kogen. vice chancellor.
jpelbaum *U work with David Galton. counsel
" asistant secretary to the Seminary since

Avita Sharansky, wife of Soviet Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience Anatoly Sharansky,
addressed a special Madrid Conference Forum
sponsored by the National Conference on Soviet
Jewry (NCSJ) in cooperation with the Jewish
Community Relations Council of Greater
Philadelphia. The Forum was the first in a series
of meetings in Philadelphia, early this week.
Mrs. Sharansky's visit comes on the eve of the
second review meeting of the Helsinki Accords,
scheduled to begin Nov. 11. She appealed for
continued support on behalf of her husband, who
has been imprisoned in the Soviet Union since
An urban specialist has said that the
stabilization and revitalization of neighborhoods
across the United States could create a Jewish
renaissance for the first time in decades in those
urban areas that were the springboard for
millions of Jews settling in America during the
first half of this century.
Speaking at a luncheon session of the American
Jewish Committee's top-policy-making National
Executive Council, meeting in Cleveland, Anita
Miller, project specialists for the Ford Foun-
dation, made this prediction in her address, Can
Urban Jewish Neighborhoods Survive?
Medicare beneficiaries are being unfairly
squeezed between unethical charging practices by
some physicians and error-ridden claims
processing. U.S. Sen. Lawton Chiles (D.. Fla.).
chairman of the Special Committee on Aging, has
"I estimate that these practices and errors are
costing Medicare beneficiaries at least $80 million
year in excess, out-of-pocket payments for
d services," Chiles said.
Supreme Court Bars
Israel's Deportation
Of Arab Mayors
JERUSALEM (JTAJ-lThelSupreme.Courtlhas
issued an interim injunction barring the deportation of
Mayors Fahd Kawasme of Hebron and Mohammed
Milhim of Halhoul pending a final decision on their ap-
peal. Prime Minister Menachem Begin, as Defense
Minister, and Maj. Gen. Binyamin Ben-Eliezer, com-
mander of the West Bank, informed the court that they
would abide by the order issued by Justice Miriam Ben
THE INJUNCTION does not affect the deportation
order which is being appealed but enjoins the army from
taking unilateral steps against the two mayors before the
iudicial process is completed.
Ben Porat said she issued the interim injunction in
;he interests of "public order" and to avoid "unnecessary
anxiety by the mayors." Kawasme and Milhim, who were
expelled from Israel-held territory last May on grounds
that they had incited a terrorist act, were permitted to
return a week ago to file an appeal with the Military
Government's review board. Meanwhile, the mayors
remain in custody near the Allenby Bridge.
I Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
I Hayye Sarah I
HAYYE SARAH Sarah, Abraham's beloved wife, died. M
Abraham buried her in the cave of Machpelah in the land of I
Then Abraham told his servant Eliezer to go back to his =
native country and take a wife for his son Isaac from among his
own relations.
With a caravan of 10 camels, Eliezer came to the town of =
I Nahor. He and his camels rested near the well. As the town =
5 maidens came to the well, Elizer asked of them: "May I drink of
= the water in your pitcher?"
The first to reply was Rebekah, daughter of Bethuel, :
3 nephew of Abraham. She said: "Drink, sir, and I will draw f
water for your camels also."
When Eliezer learned who she was, he thanked God for His |
| help. And Rebekah invited Eliezer to her home, where he met I
I her father and her brother Laban.
They heard all that had happened and said: "This has been j|
= destined by the Lord. If Rebekah is willing, take her and let her =
= be the wife of Isaac."
Rebekah gladly consented, and Eliezer returned with her. j
\ Isaac loved Rebekah and married her. And Abraham lived 175 f
1 years. When he died he was buried in the cave of Machpelah, :
1 near Sarah, his wife. /Genesis 23:125:18)
(The recountinq of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based [
3 upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
| Tsamir, tis, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden :
=1 Lane, New York, N.Y. 10036. Joseph Schlang is president of the society :
=' disti i noting the volume.)
Religious Directory
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N.
Dale Mabry #1312 (Countrywood Apts.) Services: Friday, 8 p.m.
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m. at
Independent Day School, 1 2015 Orange Grove Dr.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, 9a.m.
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazor Rivkin Rabbi
Yakov Werde Services: Friday, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m.
Tune in The Jewish Sound, Sunday 11 a.m. to noon 88.5FM
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 5014 Patricia
Court #172 (Village Square Apt*.) 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director
Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. followed by Shabbat dinner at 7:15
p.m. (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursday);
Saturday, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, 11:30 a.m.

-r n
F"*>. Onob*^
Can we afford
4 more years with
The Carter Brothers?


rat Ford of a ure in
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Can we afford
4 more years?
arc :=cct
nar it been
- -.-:.
if us to make lifestyle
bos: e*r Trie land
- -"I..:-......:r
Can we afford
4 more vears?
aj3;r _:i prBB affafa. h. :
. -
: ".. : .\ :r.^zi
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an afiorc Ike coss of a
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The time is now
for a strong leader
with a proven record.
When Ronald Reagan became Governor of I
California, the State was in finance crisis,|
spending more than it took in. and the
outlook was bleak. Governor Reagan *ent
to work.
He turned a deficit of $1^4 n into|
$554 million surplus- He cut in half the |
rate of the California bunauenc. He b
down the State's inflation rale. oik.
ra it was actually Ion 'thanI
national a\erage. He reformed ir*--velfari
program^ and increased bent- trull
needy by more than f*. His uxal tax cutsl
exceeded So billion, contributed to an eco-
nomic boom, and enabled him to do much f
improve the qualitv of life in California.
' He strengthened the States Mrcicaid
Svstem. He increased unemployment insurj
ance hrnrfrhi m well as benefits tc -
workers- He increased scholarships to
students by 500%, aid to the State UnhB
by 105^. State Colleges by 161",. Crmrai
eges by 323*c. and the primary and_
secondary' education systems by over 1Q55.I
As Governor of California. Ronald
Reagan cfetnoristrated great abilities in i
piling a great record. Those same abi
especially the ability to get things i
wilaMe him to be a neat PresadecL
Harry B. Smith
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