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:
July 10, 1981
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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Full Text
fJemst? IFlondliiai in
3- Number 25
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, July 10,1981
Price 35 Cents
Campaign Short of Goal-
Serious Cutbacks Inevitable
Time is running out. If the Tampa Jewish community doesn't
use the additional $285,000 in five more days, serious cutbacks in
srvices will be unavoidable.
"A special call for help issued by the Tampa Jewish Federa-
and its constituent agencies, including the Jewish Community
Center, Tampa Jewish Social Service, and Hillel School, has thus
not been heeded by the community," according to TJF Presi-
Jent Hope Bamett.
"I wonder if people realize the emergency nature of our lack of
funding?," she declared. "If the money is not raised, our children
Kill be without the activities and pr',grams of the JCC, our elderly
rill suffer from a cutback in servkes, Social Service will have to
close casework intake, and our entire community will suffer greatly
with reduced services and programs at a time when we must be ex-
panding to meet greater needs. Not only does this effect our local
community, but it equally effects the quality of life of our people in
Israel," Barnett concluded.
"The problem is compounded," according to Mike Levine,
TJF-UJA Campaign Chairman, "by the fact that 250 contributors
who pledged $150,000 to last year's campaign have not pledged this
year. In addition there are over 900 prospects who have not been
contacted. Our goal is $1,015,000 is only the minimum amount
needed for local, national and overseas allocations. Anything less
Continued on Page 2-
/ladrid Report
Day an's Back
And Begin
Courts Him
JERUSALEM Israel's election continues to teeter
in the balance in the nation's effort to name a clear-cut
victor in last week's contest pitting Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin against Shimon Peres, chairman of the Labor
Party. The election was so close that in its aftermath the
results were considered a dead-heat.
But odds were then, and they remain that way today,
that Prime Minister Begin will be the most likely one to be
called upon by President Navon to form a new govern-
iiia 11 y, Jews Win 'Full Rights'
In are due to receive a
"charter of full reli-
ps rights," through leg-
ti<>n called the most lib-
ever known during
2,000-year history in
"On some points, the protec-
tion of Jewish religion and cul-
ture will become greater in Spain
than in many countries with long-
standing liberal traditions," said
Samuel Toledano, Secretary
General of the Federation of
Jewish Communities of Spain,
and chief negotiator in the draft-
ing of the legislation.
Many precepts of Judaism are
given legal recognition under the
new law, and the organized
Jewish community is granted
legal authority to conduct
religious-based facets of daily
life. Among the rights being ex-
tended are those affecting educa-
tion, family status and property,
taxation, jobs and the position of
Continued on Page 8
BEGIN S Likud Party
bloc appears to have won 48
seats, with Peres garnering
47. The one-vote edge came
as a consequence of
tallying the results of
votes among the military in
the field, and it hardly
seemed enough for Begin to
claim a mandate.
Interior Minister Yosef Burg's
National Religious Party, with
its six seats in the Knesset, was
the first and obvious object of
courtship both by Begin and
Peres. The NRP, which had
bolted from its traditional role as
a coalition partner of the ruling
Labor Party four years ago, and
established a new and similar role
with Likud, quickly declared last
ex and the Mediterranean Mouse
Moshe Dayan
week that it would stick with
Likud. But then things appeared
to change.
Continued on Page 8
Report New Substance Makes Them More Amorous
TEL AVIV (JTA) Attitudes toward sex among
Mediterranean peoples were discussed by experts at the
sixth Mediterranean Conference on Sexology held here.
According to the French sexologist, Gilbert Tordjman,
both sexes in Mediterranean countries live according to
concepts of the middle ages as far as sex is concerned.
"FOR THEM, sex is characterized by a strong sense
of culpability, neurotic behavior and by a deprecating
attitude toward women," he told the 50 participants from
Israel, France, Spain and Italy in the course of a dis-
cussion of sex and religion and adolescent sexuality. The
delegates paid particular attention to the influence of
Jewish, Christian and Moslem beliefs on sexuality.
The Mediterranean Conference is one of three inter-
national symposiums on sex being held in Israel this
month. The seventh conference of the International
Continued on Page 8

Page 2
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday, July 10 19g]
Schwartz Appointed Executive V.P.
of Council of Jewish Federations
NEW YORK CJF President
Morton L. Mandel has an-
nounced that Carmi Schwartz
will assume the position of
Executive Vice President of the
Council of Jewish Federations as
Carmi Sch wartz
oi September 1, as approved by a
unanimous vote of the CJF
Board Directors.
Schwartz, who has occupied
the post of CJF Associate Execu-
tive Vice Presidents since 1979,
will succeed Robert I. Hiller. Mr.
Hiller has served in CJF's top
management position for the past
two years in accordance with the
management plan agreed to by
the Board. He will continue with
Council as a consultant to his
successor following his retire-
ment in September.
Prior to joining CJF, Carmi
Schwartz spent four and one-half
years as Executive Vice Presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of
Metropolitan New Jersey.
Previously he was the Associate
Director and the Director of So-
cial Planning for the Associated
Jewish Charities of Baltimore,
and held various executive posi-
tions in the Jewish Federations
of Utica (New York), as well as
Miami and Montreal.
In Carmi Schwartz's view,
Jewish Federations in the 1980s
have a greatly expanded and en-
riched agenda as compared to
that of 50 years ago, when the
Council of Jewish Federations
the Federations' national or-
ganization was formed. "At
that time the main goal for Fe-
erations was the provisions of
services for Jews in need, and
that remains and always will
remain our central purpose," Mr.
Schwartz said. "As long as Jews
require the community's
assistance and support, we will
respond whether those in need
are here in our local communities
or in Israel or in any distressed
community in any part of the
"But," he continued, "we now
recognize that building local
Jewish communities ready and
able to respond to Jewiish needs
is in itself a very complex, very
critical endeavor. Today Fe-
derations are directing increasing
attention to this process of
community-building. Helping
Jews in North America develop a
sense of Jewish identity and
responsibility as individuals,
as members of local communities,
as members of the Jewish people,
as citizens and in deepening their
relationship to the State of Israel
is now a high priority in the
Federation program."
Federation, Mr. Schwartz
stressed, is not a static insti-
tution; it is a conscious com-
munity-building process. "Fe-
derations help members of the
community interact effectively
and meaningfully with each
other, and with the Jewish people
wherever they may be. En-
hancing human relationships,
human compassion, human
r .mmitment, is at the heart of
the Jewish tradition. Federation
is to nourish this system of
caring and relating," he empha-
The Council of Jewish Fe-
derations aids local Federations
in this process of community-
building by bringing together
local leaders in a national or-
ganization to share experiences,
by providing tools, resources and
consultative services for the use
of local communities, and, where
appropriate, by representing
local communities in their con-
cerns regarding national, in-
ternational and Israeli issues.
Mr. Schwartz believes "the local
Federations and the local com-
munity is where Jewish life is
acted out. Facilitating the enact-
ment of Jewish life in our local
communities is the goal of CJF."
The Council of Jewish Fe-
derations is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils which serve
nearly 800 communities and em-
brace over 95 percent of the Jew-
ish population of the United
States and Canada. Established
in 1932, the Council serves as a
national instrument to
strengthen the work and the im-
pact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community services;
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national plan-
ning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional, national and in-
ternational needs.
Selecting pledge cards at the recent emergency meeting called by the Tampa Jewish Federatwn are: (left
torightlDavfd Boggs, Leonard Gotler, Sid Bleendes, Mickey Frank Elton Marcus and Sandy Roth.
Th^?were joined by many other Federation, agency and community leaders who have volunteered their
li^ciTarnajor effort to reach the 1981 Tampa Jewish FederationMmted Jewish Appeal Campaign goal
of $1,015,000. (Photo by Audrey Haubenstock)
Campaign Short of Goal-
Serious Cutbacks Inevitable
Continued from will cripple our operations as we know them today."
Levine stressed that quick action is essential: 'We cannot wait
until the end of the year, for people to lesurely make up their minds.
While they're taking their time, the JCC will be forced to shorten its
hours, Hillel School, preschool and camp scholarships will be cut
back, and the cause of world Jewry will suffer."
Tampa Jewish Federation Executive Director Gary Alter
called upon the Tampa Jewish commmunity to "prevent these
doors of opportunity and hope from slamming in the faces of our
loved ones. Fill out the enclosed pledge form in this copy of the
Floridian. Call the Tampa Jewish Federation at 872-4451 to make
your pledge and-or offer your help. The alternative is too un-
pleasant to contemplate."
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
Three cheers for 13 year old Allison Hope Berger, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Berger, on her outstanding performance
on the Duke University Talent Identification Program. Allison, a
seventh grader at Berkeley Preparatory School, took the College
Board Exams with senior high school students and was one of
the 15 top scorers in the entire state! Because of this phe-
nomenal achievement, she was awarded a course scholarship by
the University of South Florida. Along with other honors,
Allison received certificates and a book for her achievement in
all portions of the SAT's (Scholastic Aptitude Test). In ad
dition, Allison is on the "Headmaster's List" at Berkeley and
was just recently a Bat Mitzvah at Congreation Kol Ami.
Allison, what more can we say except you are really terrific!
Todd Bass has just graduated with a myriad of honors from
the University of Florida with a BA degree in Criminal Justice.
He will be continuing his education at the University of Florida
Law School. Todd, son of Harry and Sheila Bass, was placed on
the President's Honor Roll and on the Dean's List with his 3.75
grade point average. He has served on many boards, councils,
and committees during his years at the University of Florida.
Todd is a member of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity, Florida Blue
Key, Savant UF, and Omicron Delta Kappa. He is listed in
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, and is a
member of the University Hall of Fame. He holds memberships
in Golden Key National Honor Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar
Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Phi Eta Sigma honor
societies. For his service to the school, Todd received the Ann Q.
Lynch Award from the Office of Student Affairs. He was also
the recipient of the Inter-Fraternity Council Scholarship Reco-
gnition and the Presidential Recognition Awards.
Congratulations to Dr. Philip Altus who was recently
named Associate Professor of Medicine (Internal Medicine) and
Chief of Medical Services at Tampa General (for teaching.)
Also, Dr. Allan Goldman has been named a full Professor of
Medicine at University of South Florida (his subspecialty is
Pulmonary Medicine). Many good wishes to both of you.
Rhoda, Alan, and Jay Givarr have recently returned from
Baltimore and the Eastern Shorte of Maryland where they
attended the graduation of their son and brother, Mark, from
the University of Maryland. Mark earned a degreee in Biological
Sciences. The Givarz' daughter Cathy was taking finals at the
University of Florida and was unable to attend. Cathy plans to
graduate next spring with a degree in Architecture. Jay is a
senior at Plant High School.
What a delicious achievement it was when Jan Bloom found
out that she was one of 15 finalists and later went on to win third
place in the "Dairy Foods Contest" sponsored by the American
Dairy Association. Jan won this honor in the category of main
dishes and casseroles Got room for one more at dinner tonight,
Knew you'd like to hear that Shelly Bernstein Divor,
daughter ofPhyllk* and David Bernstein, graduated on May 30
cum laude lrom I'enn State University with a BA degree in
Social Welfare. Her husband Paul Barry Divor also graduated at
tin same time from I'enn State with a BS degree in Micro
Biology. Shelly and Paul are spending the early part of the
summer deciding on employment and where they will live.
Presently they are still up north. Congratulations to you both on
this momentous occasion in your lives.
What a milestone nine year old Jennifer Schwartz achieved
at Berkeley Prep this past year. Jennifer, daughter of Dan and
Sydney Schwartz, won the book award for the fourth grade. This
award is presented by the school librarian to the student who
reads the most books. Now, are you ready for this? Jennifer read
150 books during the school year! In addition, Jennifer was
presented with a pin for achieving high honors. Fantastic,
Jennifer keep up the good work.
A warm welcome to a brand new Tampan, Corey Michael
Mitleider, new baby son of Mr. and Mrs. Alan Mitleider. Corey
was born on June 18 at 8:43 a.m. He weighed seven pounds 2
ounces and was twenty one and a half inches long. We are all so
glad to hear about your arrival Corey Iota of love to you and
pass it on to your Mom and Dad too okay?
Our heartiest congratulations to Rabbi and Mrs. Theodore
Brod, who just recently celebrated their 44th wedding anm
versary. We are so happy for you two lovebirds and very special
people. Lots of good wishes, health, and happiness for 44 more
years to come.
Six rounds of applause for six little first graders at Berkeley
Preparatory School, all of whom were presented with pins for
achieving high honors for the school year. Recognized at the end
of the year awards assembly were Erin Borod, daughter of tm
and Vic Borod, Lauren OsterweQ, daughter of Leslie and John
OsterweU, Lena Iglesiaa, daughter of Judy and Frandaco
Iglesias, Carrie Goldman, daughter of Barbara and Allan Gold-
man, Bradley Verkauf, son of Nancy and Bryon Vaerkauf, and
Todd Aidman, son of Leslie and Terry Aidman, (way go go
sweetheart). We are so proud of you enthusiastic and hard-
working little students. This is only the beginning but y'all have
really established a firm basis on which to build your education
keep up the terrifice work!
Meet Esther and Hymen Carp who moved to Davis Islands
just a month ago from Charleston, West Virginia. The Carps are
the parents of Milton Carp. Though they have been retired for a
number of years, Esther and Hymen owned a pawn shop
Charlston. They are thrilled to be in Tampa now near their son,
his wife Erin and their two adorable grandchildren, Saabs and
Damon. They love to play bridge and rummy-q and have always
been active in various Jewish organizations. Esther is a U
member of Hadassah, they are members of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom where Hymen attends services everyday, and
our new couple looks forward to joining the Jewish ConununiV
and their synagogue auxiliary organizations. They have d^ff?
been taken advantage of the marvelous "Evening at Asolo tna
Congregation Rodeph Sholom sponsored. In Esther's words
everybody has just been wonderful to them and they continue K
receive a warm and friendly reception in their new city
welcome you to Tampa.
Until the next edition .
T 71081

Friday, July 10,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
[CITIZENS LESS!!! The Jewish Community Center,
[Tampa Jewish Social Service, Tampa Jewish
federation, and Chai Dial-A Bus FACE MAJOR
Please use the form provided below
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio
Tampa, Florida 33607
NAME ___
In comhtoio'lon of mo gifts of onW* oncf in rec-
ognition that fund* hov boon otlocotod to our
bonofkkjry agonctot in roitonto upon rhi
ploogo, I prom if to pay iho Tompo Jwi*h
FooWotton of Tompo:
19t1 TOTAL

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, July 10 1Wl
(Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Editor and Pubtiahar
Biiiimi Offica S6&6 Handaraon Bivd Tampa. FU S30
Takphona 872-4470
PuatouonOmc* IN NEOSt.. Miami. FU.JS1SS
Exacutiva Editor
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Publlafcad Friday.- Waakly: Saptambar Uvoucfa May
BrWaaktr Jaoa taraaajh Aajaat by TW Jawiak Floridian of Tampa
9i|laaOaaa PaataaT* Paid at Miami. Ph. USPS471-010
rdma i III mi paanra ta TW JaHab PluHn, P.O.
Pbaaa mm* mtUktmrnOMm J07 rag
Bat 01973. Mi4, PW ttML
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Town Upon Raoaaat.
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dirartly an aubacrfean Oroacfc aiiaiNjam-t wttk tha Jawiah Fadaratior. ot Tamp, .Karaby 01 JO
par yaar la daductad (ram tbair coatributtona tar auhaul|lliua to tba papar. Anyone wtabmf to
Friday. July 10,1981
Volume 3
Number 2i
A Miracle in the Making
It is a 70-mile Mediterranean-to-Dead Sea Canal, Dart-tunnel,
part-canal, which was started on May 28 and which will, when
completed, provide Israel with some 20 percent of its total
energy needs.
Theodor Harzl, the father of political Zionism, who visualized
a Jewish state exactly 60 years before Israel was established,
also prophesied such a Canal in his Utopian novel. Altneulcnd.
The Israelis, sensitive to history and students of visionary
plans, have taken this canal project to heart and are committed
to it. It is an immense challenge. The Israel Government has
turned to the Israel Bond Organization, asking this effective and
important organization to provide the initial $100 million in seed
money for the Canal, which it is estimated, will eventually cost
between $800-900 million.
The Bond Organization has accepted this historic responsibil-
ity by announcing a campaign to enroll Founders of the Canal. A
Founder is a purchaser of a minimum of $100,000 in Israel
Bonds in 1981.
Capitol Hill Still Debates
Israel's Osirak Bombing
(JTA) Three members of
the House Foreign Affairs
Committee said that the
June 7-Israeli raid destroy-
ing the Iraqi nuclear re-
actor has served to focus
attention on the need for
nuclear non-proliferation
throughout the world.
This was also the consensus of
members of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee before
whom the three Congressmen
testified. Sen. Rudy Boschwitz
(R, Minn.), who conducted the
Senate Committee's third hear-
ing on the raid, said that once the
"pious hypocrisy" over tht
Israeli raid was disposed of,
Israel's action can focus atten-
tion on non-proliferation.
Rep. Jonathan Bingham (D.,
N.Y.) told the Senate committee
that the Administration
testimony before the House com-
mittee served to "obfuscate
rather than clarify the nature of
the Iraqi nuclear threat."
HE SAID for the past years,
officials of the Carter and Reagan
Administrations had told him
that "the diversified and sophis-
ticated nuclear equipment, train-
ing, and materials which Iraq has
acquired only make sense in
terms of a desire* to achieve nu-
clear weapons capabilities."
But, Bingham said, the Iraqi
nuclear progress was never taken
seriously by the U.S. He said
Israel had every reason to be
alarmed" by the Iraqi program
but the U.S. failed "to appreciate
how seriously Israel viewed the
security threat and how Israel
might act to defend its perceived
Bingham called on the Reagan
Administration to* "publicly
articulate a firm commitment to
direct substantial U.S. resources
to preventing the spread of nu-
clear weapons and of the capabil-
ity to manufacture nuclear !
Rep. Edward Markey ID-
Mass.) also called on the Presi-
dent to strengthen U.S. non-pro-
liferation efforts. "The major
threat in the worWtoday is not
Our Flag Flew All Alone
OURS was the only house with
a flag frying outside on July 4
Actually, it wasn't flying because
Old Glory stood limply in the
blazing sun, a bundle of stripes.
Only close up, could you see some
stars. But limply or not, it stood
there in proud commemoration of
the day. We were out by eight
that morning to raise it.
We saw no other in our neigh-
borhood the rest of the day. al-
though between cups of coffee
over the newspaper, one or the
other of us would peer out
anxiously to see if more flags had
suddenly and. by then, mira-
culously appeared to join ours.
AFTER A while, there was a
sense of embarrassment that
seized us. The patriotic pride that
impelled us to fly the flag in the
first place soon turned to shame.
You know how it is. There are
the old jokes about John Wayne
Americans. There are the po-
litical assessments of kooks who
wrap their quackery in the flag to
the arms race between the United
States and the Soviet Union,"
Markey said. "It is the threat of
nuclear weapons under the guise
of commercial nuclear power
technology to unstable nations
and eventually to terrorist
REP. TOM Lantos ID., Calif.)
also spoke of the danger of
nuclear terrorism. "A nuclear
bomb in the hands of Muammar
Qaddafi (of Libya) or the Aya-
tolah Khomeni (of Iran) is more
likely to be used than the same
weapons in the hands of the
major powers," Lantos said.
Lantos warned that the United
States must not "delude" itself
that only Israel is endangered by
nuclear terrorism. "A decade ago
many thought that only Israeli
civilians would be the victims of
conventional terrorism," he said.
"Today the murder of innocent
men. women and children goes on
throughout the world. The
terrorist networks which spread
the arms and tactics first used
against the Israelis will not
shrink from sharing whatever
other weapons they are able to
the Reagan Administration i:
signalling to the world to go
ahead and construct nuclear
bombs by its recent renewal of
military aid to Pakistan, "which,
if anything, has been more overt
than Iraq in its organized efforts
to obtain a nuclear bomb."
Sen. Joseph Biden (D., Del.)
noted the testimony of Undersec-
retary of State James Buckley
that "one has to make a distinc-
tion between the nuclear option
and nuclear weapons."
Buckley, who negotiated the
renewed S3 billion economic and
military aid agreement with Pak-
istan said that he was "assured
by the Ministers and by the
President (of Pakistan) himself
that it was not the intention of
the Pakistan government to
develop nuclear weapons. "Biden
said that these comments leave
him with the belief that the Ad-
ministration is "not taking non-
proliferation seriously."
make it seem respectable. There
are the orators exorting sacrifice
from others, never from them-
selves, borne on the magic carpet
of Old Glory- These, all of them,
are the socially passionate whom
we call flag-wavers.
I suppose suddenly we saw
ourselves in this last category if
no other, and we were em-
barrassed because we were alone.
But we did not feel that way for
IF IT WERE not absurd .
would have stretched the flag on
a frame so everyone could see it
easily, stare and stripes and all
the way the Apollo crew flew it on
the moon, where there is no air
for things to wave in as a matter
of nature. Just as there is no air
in Miami on a sultry summer day
as a matter of nature. We would
have stretched it to exaggerate
its loneliness as a nameless in-
The lapse was not ours in
showing a sense of national pride
and gratitude. The lapse was the
others', our neighbors', in failing
to show theirs. Patriotism is not
in itself, a sentimental weakness!
It is not a bludgeon demanding
unity of thought and feeling.
Patriotism, American patriotism,
is a commitment to diversity, to
the excitement of experimenta-
tion, the willingness to practice
change in the hope of improve-
We flew our flag on July 4 to
celebrate these things in
America, and in retrospect we are
sad that our neighbors did not
join us. The question is no longer
that we were momentarily and
erroneously embarrassed about
being alone in this. The question
is why we were alone.
ONE REASON, I suspect, is
that, with apologies to Toffler,
our nation is in the grip of past
shock. We have traveled a long
road of decline since World War
II from the moment of our global
ascendancy, a road marked by
two other wars we fought and
lost. We are in an economic tail-
spin at this very moment. We are
no longer in control of our ac-
tions, of our destiny as a people,
but chained by puny Third World
forces instead that blackmail us
into immoral, pragmatic choices
of reaction. We are waking up
and out of the American dream
once laced by marbled material
fat into the lean and abstinent
years of lethargy and even
Another reason is that the pre-
vious "me generation" from
which we though we moved is in
fact still with us. We live it daily
as an antidote to our awakening.
Continued on Page 9-
Falwell Raises Ever More Questions
Crisscrossed by contradictions,
Rev. Jerry Falwell's religio
political thundering herd
Moral Majority, Inc. appear;
now to be raising more questions
than it can answer.
Frequently citing love for
Israel and Jews everywhere,
Moral Majority seems to have
flashed the wrong signals to Rev.
Dan Fore, chairman of its New
York State Chapter and pastor oi
the Metro Baptist Church,
Brooklyn. Clergyman Dan
recently said he loves the Jewish
people dearly, but then went on
to utter a condemnation
reminiscent of opinions held by
America's late super-anti-Semite,
Rev. Gerald L. K. Smith. Said
Mr. Fore: "Jews have a God-
given ability to make money,
almost a supernatural ability to
make money. They control the
media, they control the city."
THEN THERE'S the matter
of political clout. Does Mr. Fal-
well, who estimates that the
homilies he sends out to some 15
million over 400 stations bring in
$65 million a year, get into
politics with his Moral Majority
steamroller or doesn't he?
Early in the game, there was
an undisputed claim that up in
Alaska, Moral Majority had
taken over the Republican state
organization. But a few weeks
ago, when Mark Siljander won a
primary fourth Congressional
Michigan fight to seek David
Stockman's seat, Moral Majority
trumpeted Siljander as its boy
onlv to have the winner declare
he was sick and tired about hear-
ing of the Moral Majority. Seems
MM didn't send any staff people
into the district after giving Sil-
jander a 100 percent rating.
In his own full-page advertise-
ment for support, Mr. Falwell
spells it out this way: (A) "We
are not attempting to elect born-
again' candidates," and (B) "Our
support of candidates is based on
the candidate's commitment to
the principles we espouse and his
competency." And further con-
fusing the innocent observer, Mr.
Falwell has stated flatly that one
reason Moral Majority doesn't
endorse candidates is the fear of a
loss at the polls.
LAST FALL, Mr. Falwell.
preaching at his Liberty Baptist
Church, Lynchburg, Va., when
Presidential candidate Ronald
Reagan was a speaker also, said
that God hears only Christian
prayers, echoing the more point-
ed theological observation of
Rev. Bailey Smith that God
Almighty does not hear the pray-
ers of a Jew.
Small wonder that Moral Ma-
jority backfire is heard frequently
now. Lots of Americans, in-
cluding many who want the gov-
ernment off their backs, now
don't want MM on their backs
either. Thus, registering strong
opposition to the Falwell move-
ment, some 400 Southern
Baptists meeting not long ago in
Dallas, warned that the kind of
effort represented by Moral Ma-
jority "is an illegitimate attempt
to judge a person's Christianity
on the basis of his agreement or
disagreement with the conserva-
tives on a narrow list of moral
To this opposition can be
added that of Father Theodore
Hesburgh, president of Notre
Dame; Charles V. Bergston, di-
rector of the American Lutheran
Council's Office of Governmental
Affairs (saying "they've almost
lost their souls to the right
suffer for long a surge towards
Ayatollahism? Will some who
now wear Moral Majority o
tons have the good sense to thin*
on Rev. BUfy Graham's warning-
"Attempts to spread the Gosp*
through television risks the pi
falls of excessive pride,, rehan*
on worldly methods, and an inn-
tuation with success"?
One watcher of the Moral Ma-
jority stampede towards wn
ington has sharply encapsulate
a valid criticism of the move-
ment: "Moral Majority _*'
not only to politicize religion t>
to religionize politics.
Sewn Arts Feature

Floridian Spotlight On
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Leonard H. Gilbert
Two very busy years have
come to a close for Lenny Gilbert.
His one year term as president of
the Florida Bar Association
and two weeks ago at the Flor-
ida Bar annual convention at In-
nisbrook. The previous year as
Florida Bar President-elect was
almost as hectic.
Gilbert's term followed that of
L. David Shear, Tampa, making
Bar history. Never before have
successive presidents come from
the same town. Tampa's leader-
ship role in the 28,000 member
state association extends beyond
providing presidents. The Hills-
borough County Bar Association
is one of only two in the state
with over 1,000 lawyers and is re-
peatedly recognized for its activ-
ities within the legal profession
and with the public. (The other
1,000 member Bar is Orlando.)
Speaking about his year as
president. Gilbert said, "... if I
had the decision to make over
again, I would do the very same
Leonard H. Gilbert
thing. I have enjoyed very much
serving as President and I am
very pleased and honored by the
results. I am especially thankful
for the opportunity of serving
which was afforded me through
the generosity of my family and
my law firm."
It's been an interesting year
for the law firm Gilbert joined 10
years ago, Carlton, Fields, Ward,
Emmanuel, Smith and Cutler,
Splinter Parties Lose
In Israel Voting
beginning, both Menachem
Begin and Shimon Peres claimed
victory in the Knesset elections,
addressing their enthusiastic
election workers in the early
hours of the morning. The
elections were the closest in Is-
rael's history.
Three hours after the an-
nouncement of the statistical
projection showing Labor with a
narrow lead, Peres said it ap-
peared clear he would be called on
by the President to form the next
An hour or so later with the
vote tied. Begin mocked Peres'
claim, saying it was obvious that
Likud would again form a coali-
tion with the religious parties and
this could be done within a day or
| SO.
BUT EVEN before Peres
I -poke, amateur statisticians
glued to their television screens
all over the country, decided that
Labor, with 49 Knesset seats
based on about 40 percent of the
vote counted would not be able
to attract the religious parties to
form a coalition. At the same
time, they felt that Begin too
might not be able to form a
I stable, workable government.
Likud appeared confident they
would be able to attract the sup-
port not only of the six National
Religious Party seats and the five
of the Agudat Israel but also the
two or three seats won by Aharon
Abu Hatzeira's new Tami Party,
which has indicated readiness to
I go with Begin.
Their enthusiasm diminished
after reports that the NRP would
au t0 9erve a coalition with
I Abu Hatzeira because of his de-
I lection from their ranks and the
I establishment of his new party
|which had made serious inroads
nong NRP supporters, cutting
I'ts Knesset representation by
NRP LEADER Yosef Burg did
"ot slam the door on joining a
Labor-led coalition but indicated
that the party would prefer to go
*>th Begin. Observers said much
depended on the price that Begin
w Peres would be prepared to
Pay for NRP and Agudat Israel
The election: virtually wiped
Put a number of small parties,
nd their representatives spoke
[utterly of "treachery" by the
abor Alignment. Sheli's Meir
r*yu said Labor's insistence on
the need for a large majority to
oust Begin had attracted many
voters who did not realize how
essential it was to have smaller
parties in the Knesset to act as a
brake on the monolithic parties.
Shulamit Aloni, reduced to
one-woman representation,
appeared shocked at the dashing
of her hopes to lead a sizeable
party whose voice would be heard
on social affairs.
SHMUEL Flatto Sharon,
whose ouster from the Knesset
may mean he is open to ex-
tradition to France on embezzle-
ment charges as well as liable to a
prison sentence and fines in Is-
rael, walked out of a television
panel show ol "small parties"
when the projected results were
Agudate Israel representatives
said they would have to consult
their Council of Sages the
panel of rabbis which runs all
Aguda affairs, religious and
political before deciding on
their next political move.
PA. (it was Mabry, Reaves,
Carlton, Fields and Ward back in
1961). Gilbert's partner, William
Reese Smith, Jr., has been presi-
dent of the American Bar Associ-
ation at the same time Gilbert
has lead the Florida group.
Moving to Tampa in 1961 was
not difficult for this Florida boy,
he was merely moving down the
road to the nearest big city, or so
it seemed to the Lakeland young
man following his attending
Emory University and Harvard
Law School. (Lakeland, while
home to Lenny since he was 10
years old, was not his birthplace.
That was Hutchinson, Minn.)
Those early days with the law
firm brought an unexpected
benefit to this young lawyer. He
met the daughter of a client and
Jean Buchman, daughter of
Louis and Freida Buchman be-
came Mrs. Leonard Gilbert in
Jean travels extensively with
Lenny both for business and
pleasure. When they are not in
school, the Gilbert children,
Jonathan, 12 and Suzanne, 10,
also travel with their parents.
Last year Jean and Lenny were
part of a 36 member legal tour of
China. During their trip they met
with the law faculty of the Uni-
versity of Peking, the Legal In-
stitute of Shanghai and the
Ministry of Justice.
Travel is what Gilbert says he
does for relaxation, although he
is said to call the office daily no
matter where he is, including
China. "I guess you might say I
am a workaholic," he admits.
Besides the Florida Bar, Lenny
has been active in the American
Bar Association and served as
chairman of the General Practice
Section last year. Locally, he has
been president of the West Coast
of Florida Harvard Club the
Emory University Alumni Club
of Tampa and the Midtown
Kiwanis Club. He also has
chaired the Attorneys Division of
United Way. He and his family
are members of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
How does it all get done? One
of the Florida Bar Association
staff members describes Gilbert
as ". organized to the point of
being meticulous. His recall of in-
formation saves time ..." His
secretary of 11 years considers
him "highly disciplined the
most efficient person" she's ever
worked for.
Realizing that Leonard Gilbert
is an Aries, all of those character-
istics seem to fit.
Howard Wechslar
Suite 210, 5601 Mariner St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
A Provident Mutual agent knows just how flexible a
financial tool life insurance is It can protect virtually
every aspect of your financial future Call him and
talk about that You'll like his low-key professional
approach to guarding the good things in lite'.
Home Office 4601 Market Si. Phila. P 19101
Golany Gives Chai Campers
a Real Taste of Israel
by Leslie Aidman
Camp Chai is enriched this
summer by having 21 year old
Yaron Golany on their in-
structional staff. Yaron, who was
born and lives in Israel, recently
completed his 2 year army com-
mittment. In the fall he will begin
a five year program of archi-
tectural studies at the Technion
University in Haifa. He is here
in Tampa because of an ad-
vertisement in an Israeli news-
paper. The World Zionists
Agency-Summer Camp Or-
ganization was looking for per-
sons interested in working
abroad at various camps. In ad-
dition to having a wonderful
talent for music, (Yaron plays
guitar and teaches Israeli songs
at Camp Chair,) the World Zion-
ists Agency hopes that people
can relate and teach the children
something about the life, the
history, and the people of Israel,
and the Holocaust. Yaron wants
to make Israel "come alive" for
the Jewish Community Center
campers. He hopes that they will
continue to have an interest in his
country that will lead to their
visiting or studying in Israel.
Yaron had to pass an exam, an
audition, and take courses in
counseling before coming to
Tampa for this two month long
experience. While in our city, he
is residing with Dr. Bob and Joan
Goldstein and their twin daugh-
ters, Beth and Miriam, on Davis
Islands. At the end of the
summer, Yaron plans to travel all
over the United States, with
friends. In October he will return
to Israel, to begin his studies.
Yaron'8 home is in K far-
Daniel. This is a Moshav Shitufi
or a cooperative similar to a
kibbutz, except each family lives
in its own home, with just the
family members. The lodging is
owned by the Moshav, as is the
Yaron Golany is teaching Israeli
music to the campers of the Jew-
ish Community Center Camp
Chai. (Photo by Audrey
farm land. Yaron's father manu-
factures pianos, his mother works
in the Moshav owned Day Care
Center, his older sister is married
and has two children. A younger
sister graduated from high school
and is working on a kibbutz near
the Syrian border, but will soon
be entering the Israeli army.
Yaron's brother is a student and
a tour guide for travelers from
Israel to Egypt.
When asked his impressions
of the United States, Golony
said, "it is extremely interesting
and enjoyable and has really been
easier to adjust to than I thought
it would be. The people have been
so friendly and helpful to me."
We are glad that we have been
given this opportunity to meet
Yaron, and learn from him
throughout the summer.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, July iQ ^
Letters to the Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
Jewish Singles as an organized
group of our community has
undergone some positive changes I
in the past few months. We are I
now calling ourselves Tampa Bay
Jewish Singles meaning that
Clearwater, St. Pete, and Tampa
singles of all ages are combined
under one committee of
responsibility. No longer do we
have the problem of two cities
planning different events the
same day. Now fortunately the
St. Pete JCC and Tampa JCC are
cooperating beautifully to
provide us singles with one coor-
dinated operation. A special
thanks goes to Ed Finkelstein,
director of the Tampa JCC, for
his interest in this idea and for
his taking time to be present at
some of our recent meetings. Also
we're delighted to have with us
Stephen Alpert, cultural director
of the St. Pete JCC, who has
given us assurance of his involve-
ment in the expansion of our
cultural base, and who has
already given us contributions on
other levels. Finally we thank
Fred Margolis, director of the St.
Pete JCC, who has had the fore-
sight to support this new colla-
boration in such a giving way.
And naturally we thank the par-
ticipants of Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles and especially those of
you who contribute your time
and efforts to see that our activ-
ities get under way.
A month ago we were able to
spearhead an event in less than
two weeks time and have about
six people call over 100 members
(Only those on our lists that we
were able to reach by phone) and
show a turn out of 60 percent.
How many of you thought that
couldn't be done? But we did it,
and we can do even more.
We're trying at present to de-
velop an ongoing board of officers
like any other organization
usually has. We have not done
this on a "formal" level before
and it presents some difficulties
since we have not had regular
membership meetings as other
groups have. If we try to have
elections it is probable that we
could have a turn out of 50 to
elect let's say eight to represent
500! Prevent "socialization
without representation"! Let
every member or potential
member be heard by his presence
at our election meeting. Let can-
didates come forth with pro-
posals as to how they would like
to see Singles run. Let candidates
inform us of their experience and
interests. Let membership then
elect a board they trust to lead
them to a brighter more active
future. With memberships' sup-
port the board will feel respon-
sible. Without support the com-
mittee remains self-appointed
and in need of your direction.
mini & vertical
blinds now
45% off
So when the time comes for our
election meeting let's turn out as
if it were the greatest social event
in our history. (Some candidates
will be slated July 7 at Tampa
JCC) For indeed it's the begin-
ning of your "new" organization.
Take part in it for the old saying
holds You get out of some-
thing what you put into it. Don't
give up the chance to put in your
two cents worth! You already
have many people interested in
making Tampa Bay Jewish Sin-
gles an active meaningful group.
Meet them and decide for your-
self who you want representing
you. It's your freedom of choice
we're asking you not to give up.
Make this as important to you as
it is to some of us. None of us will
be sorry if you do.
A few further notes of informa-
tion of things in the making.
Mort Zimbler, chairman of ADL
for B'nai B'rith is volunteering
his efforts in forming a Jewish
awareness series of meeting for
your personal exploration and
enlightenment. I am planning a
number of activities of which
you'll have the opportunity by
questionaire to "voice your
Let's "get it together" as a
viable contributing organization
of our community. As singles
there remain issues we need to
sort out. For example do we want
to increase our involvement
with the Jewish community,
what does age mean when we sin-
gles gather to socialize, do we
want a group with activity dues,
what are our needs for publicity,
and what really are our needs in
general and more specifically.
So be among us, grow with us.
I look forward to meeting you as
I look forward to your responses
to this open letter. All singles on
the mailing list will be notified of
the election date to be held in late
July. Show us your support and
concern by being there.
Singally and sincerely,
Acting Chairman
P.S. The atmosphere and enter-
tainment of last Sunday night's
party are to be commended.
Marion Goldstein and Rabbi
Samuel Mallinger were married
in a Sunday morning ceremony
June 21 at Temple David. Rabbi
Theodore Brod officiated. A
reception followed at the Host
International Hotel.
Rabbi Mallinger, who has been
a rabbi in Tampa almost 30
years, and his bride were long-
time friends in Pittsburg. The
newly married couple has re-
turned to Tampa following a
wedding trip to California.
Mary Elizabeth Beckman,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Beckman of West Palm Beach,
became the bride of Rami Zohar,
son of Mr. and Mrs. David Zohar
on July 5 at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Leonard
Rosenthal of Congregation Kol
Ami officiated. Following the
ceremony a reception was held at
the Host International Hotel.
Maid of Honor was Susan
Residential Real Estate Service
Cindy sper
SME Award winner
Million Dollar Club
Residential Real Estate
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168
962-3888 (Home) 962-2557
TOP Jewish Foundation
Holds 2nd Quarter Meeting
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
The Jewish War Veterans,
Post 373, Tampa is fast becoming
one of the best known posts on
the West Coast of Florida. At the
state convention for the first time
the West Coast was recognized.
Thanks to our Post. Judge Ralph
Steinberg was re-elected as action
chairman for the State of Florida
and co-chairman for the National
Department. Cy was also elected
as national executive com-
mitteeman, Department of Flor-
ida. Again a first for the West
Coast. Our Post received a plaque
for its work against the destruc-
tive cults. When at the Jewish
Center, stop in the Aronowitz
room and see it proudly hanging
on the wall. But to continue our
work we need new members, male
and female. If you are a veteran
please join us at our meetings at
the JCC. We meet the last Sun-
day morning of each month at 10.
Come and join us for "coffee
and". Don't think about it do
it. You are needed. If you want
more information please phone:
Albert AronowiU,
Post 373
Jewish War Veterans
Beckman, the bride's sister.
Bridesmaids were Viki House of
West Palm Beach and Tampan,
Tammy Fox. Bestman was Larry
Goldberg of Miami. Ushers were
Dan Zohar, and Bobby Beckman.
Ring carriers were Gadi Zohar
and Danny Beckman.
The bride is a graduate of the
University of Florida in Health
Related Sciences. The groom is a
graduate of the University of
South Florida in Business Ad-
ministration and is now president
of Paramount Triangle, Inc.
Many out of town guests were
in Tampa for this joyous occasion
including the groom's grand-
mother Mrs. Vilma Zohar Sauer-
teigfrom Israel.
The couple will reside in
On June 11. The Tampa-
Orlando- Pinellas Jewish Founda-
tion held its Second Quarter
Meeting at the Hilton Inn, Lake-
land. Board Members from .
Tampa present at the meeting
were Hope Barnett, Les Barnett, I
Terry Aidman, Nate Gordon and
Gary Alter, Federation Director.
The Foundation adopted policy
and procedure for investment of
endowment funds. Heading the
Investment Committee is Reva
Kent, a businesswoman and
president of the Pinellas County
Federation. Other members are
Louis Feinberg, Orlando,
Account Executive with Dean
Witter Reynolds and B. Tejp-y
Aidman, Tampa, partner in the
accounting firm of Laventhol and
Horwath. According to Terry
Aidman the overall investment
policy will be to preserve capital
with a view toward solid and
steady income growth. The In-
vestment Committee believes
that these goals are sound and
will result in a healthy yield on
the endowed funds."
Joel Breitstein, Executive Di-
rector of the Foundation and En-
dowment Consultant to the three
Federations, indicated that the
Foundation has achieved a
number of successes during the
first six months of its existence.
"Not only have three diverse
Federations ioined hands to form
this Foundation", stated Breit-
stein, "but they have already
shown a spirit of cooperation in
formulating a joint investment
policy and in producing an out-
standing piece of promotional lit-
erature explaining the Foun-
dation and the Endowment
Breitstein further noted that
each Federation currently has at
least one endowment gift to its
credit and there are other gifts in
the pipeline. The Director
projected that the total gross en-
dowment being administered by
the Foundation by year end
should be in excess of $1,000,000,
In addition to educational pro-
grams to be given at various
Agency Board meetings and for
other Jewish groups, a major tax
seminar is now in the planning
stage and will be held i.i Tampa,
Orlando and Pinellas County
sometime in the early fall.
"Our Endowment Committee
continues to be very enthusiastic
about the Endowment Program
and looks forward to the day
when the Foundation will be rec-
ognized as a primary vehicle for
funding numerous social, educa-
tional, religious and other chari-
table projects in our communi-
ty." said Charles Rutenberg
TOP Jewish Foundation -

Michael B. RH'HMAN
Cfli/LJ PulL -JccmUnl
P o BOX 23 184
For Senior and Junior groups of Reform Synagogue.
Experience required in youth activity. Enthusiastic,
ability to motivate high school and middle school age
groups. Average 20 hours per week. Salary commen-
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Send Resume To: Robert Freeman
%Temple B'nai Israel
1685 Belcher Road
Clearwater, Fl. 33515

Secretarial skills needed
Average 15 hours per week
| Send Resume To: Personnel Committee
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
3303 Swann Avenue
Tampa, Fl. 33609
o> ojvos
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Friday. July 10,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Federations Plan Task Forces on Jewish Family
NEW YORK Ten Jewish
Federations have reported they
have formed committees on the
Jewish family while 30 others
have indicated they plan to es-
tablish such committees, ac-
cording to a recent announce-
ment by the Council of Jewish
Federations' Task Force on Com-
munity Family Support Pro-
This information was gathered
as a part of the Council's Com-
munity Family Support Project,
a two-to-three-year program
aimed at assisting Federations in
developing community support
programs to strengthen the Jew-
ish family.
The project is designed to aid
Federations in developing their
role as the focal point of a syste-
matic community approach to
the Jewish family at different
stages in the life cycle. As a part
of the project, which was en-
dorsed by the CJF Board of
Directors in January 1981, Fe-
derations will be invited to
develop pilot programs which will
eventually serve as replicable
models for other communities.
Federations are encouraged to
develop effective community
support programs on behalf of
healthy as well as troubled
"While all Jewish agencies and
institutions provide important
services to the family, the
Federation holds the unique
position of being able to offer a
comprehensive approach in
collaboration with centers, family
agencies, Borards of Jewish
Education, synagogues and other
organizations," said Elaine
Rocker of Cleveland, chairwoman
of the CJF Community Family
Support Project Task Force.
. An important aspect of the prl-
ject wdl be the Federation's
ability to link aU of the Jewish
Communal Services, thus over-
coming possible fragmentation in
their service delivery system. The
programs seek to emphasize a
support system which will
develop, maintain, strengthen
and enrich "Jewishness" for each
family member.
he CJF Community Family
Support Project Task Force has
developed resource material for
Federations which may be ob-
tained through Connie Winters of
the Council's Community Plan-
ning Department. Ms. Winters
will also be available for con-
sultation and further information
on the family project.
orPp 9JF ?" 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.
Established in 1932, the Coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of suc-
cessful experiences to assure the
most effective community ser-
vices; through establishing
guidelines for fund raising and
operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and in-
ternational needs.
Michelob Light
Tennis Tournament
The first Michelob Light Life
and Breath Tennis Tournament
in Polk County will be held July
24, 25, 26, at the Imperial Lakes
Country Club, Mulberry, (just
south of Lakeland). Divisions will
include Womens 25's and 40's
singles and doubles and Mens
25's, 35's and 45's singles and
doubles. Entry fee is $25 for
singles and doubles; $15 for just
doubles play.
All entry fees are tax
deductible and will benefit the
special programs of the Gulf
Coast Lung Association. Betty
Rodgers, an avid tennis player
and pro as well as a member of
the Lung Association's Board of
Directors, foresees good parti-
cipation from adult players
within Central Florida. i
The tournament, sponsored by
Bernie Little Distributors of
Eaton Park, will include a
complimentary social for all
participants on Friday evening.
Entry forms are available at
most area tennis clubs, Imperial
Lakes Country Club and the Gulf
Coast Lung Association. For
further information, please
contact Patty Jordan at the Gulf
Coast Lung Association, 6160
Central Ave., St. Petersburg,
33707, or call (813) 347-6133.
Tass Says Zionists
Working to Undermine
Socialism in Poland
A report by Tass, the
Soviet news agency,
alleging that Zionist orga-
nizations are actively
engaged in "a massive
campaign to undermine
Socialist foundations in
Poland," was cited by
Charlotte Jacobson, chair-
man of the World Zionist
Section, as the "opening
gunshot" in a new Soviet
campaign against Zionism,
Israel and the Jewish
Jacobson noted that the Tass
item quoted the Literatumaya
Gazeta, the official publication of
the Soviet Writers Union, which
published an article on April 21
on "Anti-Polish Activities by
Zionists." According to Jacob-
son, the article was intended to
serve the Kremlin "during the
crisis in Poland as a ready source
of anti-Semitic quotation by the
Tass Soviet news agency."
SHE SAID that the WZO
"totally rejects these libelous,
but no less menacing allegations.
We brand them as a Nazi-like
attempt to spread anti-Jewish
lies, in this instance designed to
spark anti-Semitic fires directed
at the tiny and inconsequential
Jewish remnant in Poland and at
Jews living in Eastern Europe,
including the Soviet Union."
Jacobson said she categorically
denies "that the Zionist move-
ment embracing everyone of
its affiliated organizations has
ever been, or is at present,
engaged in the political internal
struggles in Poland or of any
other nation. This must be
branded as a sordid attempt to
resurrect the discredited lies of
I the 'Protocols of Zion' once
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ings on Manischewttz Matzo Cracker* on apecially marked Friendship Cottage Cheese containers.
to help you take off.
Mi tracer Manischewilf *'!' '" '"is
coupon (or its Ucc vllut plus !i 'or handling
each coupon, provnjnd rou and the customer hove
compMd with the terms ot this otter n sjlti
in must M paid or the customer Mwces Boe-
ing purchase ot sufficient stock to cover coupons
must Of shown on request Coupon must not be
assigned oi tienslecred or iou Coupon *t in
an, state or hxaiitj where trie* prohibited or
otherwise 'estitctetf Good onij el continental
U SA Cash value L20 ot one cent Fei parment
mail to The I Uamschewit; Come**,, *84A.
terser 0t) I 07303 eoepliee.other the..
Saduct specified constitutes Icaee)
upon lepires Deiemter 31. IM1 r. -J.'
[ 1*6V
bE2D0T T9hTL
Mi OwceeVvewiPredeeni this couoon lor '2o nandtog when submitted a* part payment prowling terms
'lei have been compted with, try you and the con-
sumer lor one package ol specified f nendsnio Brand datty
product Any other use speote 'raud Any sates tan must
be prt try consumer tnvoiCiS showing purchase ot snlti
cient slock to cover coupons must Be shown on request
Coupons may not he assigned or translerieu try Cash
va.i* I 20 ot one cent for payment max to '
Oairy Products. P0 Bon 1366 Canton Iowa 5? Von)
where lined or restricted by law One- nones
December Ji 1901
7mfll 1QDE3T

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Madrid Report
Dayan's Back
Jews Get 'Full Rights' And Begin Courts Bis Knesset Seats
& loin his Likud hlnr t tk
Continued from Page 1
A NOTABLE feature of the
new law is the establishment of
equal status for Jews and Chris-
tians. Observers consider this re-
markable after Spain's long his-
tory of Church supremacy.
Jews, synagogues and rabbis
will have exactly the same rights,
privileges and protection as
Catholics, churches and priests,
even though Jews are a tiny
minority estimated at 12.00C
of Spain's 38,000,000 popula-
Drafting of the legislation was
completed during the first week
of May, according to Toledano,
and officially placed before the
Ministry of Justice which has ju-
risdiction for carrying it through
the Spanish Cortes, or
A favorable vote is anticipated,
with passage before the end of
Examinations at schools and col-
leges, or for jobs and for profes-
sional licensing are not to be
scheduled on such days.
In radio and television, mainly
operated by the State, the Jewish
community is to have equal time.
In public schools, there is to be
freedom of choice of religious in-
struction, or none at all. Jewish
subjects are to be taught by Jew-
ish teachers whose qualifications
are to be determined by the Jew-
ish community.
i Jewish cultural objects and
historic artifacts are to be
protected and preserved as part
of the national patrimony.
STATE recognition of rabbis
will give them the same privi-
leges and immunities as priests,
including access to hospitals,
prisons and military installa-
tions, and the immunities of
court testimony. In marriage, a
rabbi's certification of religious
ceremony will have complete
legality without a civil ceremony
this year, he said. Similar rights
are being extended to the Protes-
tants, and each of the three reli-
gions will have representatives
sitting on an Inter-Ministry
Board for Religious Liberty,
along with representatives of the
Ministries of Education, Culture
and Justice.
SOME OF the features of the
new law are unique among the
legal codes of modern nations
with Jewish citizens. For in-
stance, Jewish law of kashruth is
specifically recognized, and the
"kosher" certification on food
products is placed under control
of Jewish community authorities.
Its Board of Rabbis will make
legally enforceable rules, and
take action in cases of unauthor-
ized labeling. Rabbinical shecita,
ritual slaughtering, is also legally
Military and civil service per-
sonnel who are Jews will have
rights to be excused from duty on
Sabbath and religious holidays,
and will be registered by secular
The Jewish community already
has complete freedom to estab-
lish its own school and its curri-
:ulum is officially recognized.
But tax exemptions and deduc-
tions are to be allowed for contri-
butions to religious schools and
other religious and social ac-
tivities of the community.
"That represents a historic
change for Spanish Jewry," Tol-
edano commented. "In centuries
past, the Jews were heavily
burden by secular taxes and
Church taxes. Throughout the
Middle Ages, exemption from
taxes was a major incentive to
TOLEDANO IS an electronics
manufacturer whose b siness
interests are established in
several countries. He migrated
from Tangiers after World War
II, but bis family and ancestors
have a centuries long connection
with Spain.
"In a sense, the present era of
enlightenment began, incredibly,
with the confrontation of Hitler
and Generalissimo Franco early
in World War II," he said.
"When they met at the French
border town of Hendaye on
October 23, 1940, Hitler
demanded surrender to him of
Jews who had reached Spain as
refugees from Nazism, and
Franco refused."
Spain became a haven for Jews
hounded by governments of
both* Allied and Nazi countries
during the war and afterwards,
Toledano said. News reports in
1953 told of Spain authorizing
Jewish religious services, and in
December of 1966, the govern-
ment passed a law granting free-
dom or worship to non-Catholics.
Two years later, a synagogue was
consecrated, in Madrid, the first
to open in nearly 500 years.
By July 17
Continued from Page 1|
Early this week, the newspaper
Davar reported that Burg had
been approached by Begin with
an offer of the vice premiership.
The Interior Minister's aides
have since denied that such an
offer had in fact been made.
THIS IS an important con-
sideration because it is linked to
the sudden appearance in the
limelight of former Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan, who ran
as a candidate for his own re-
cently-formed Telem Party.
Dayan won only two seats last
week and promptly confessed
that it was obvious that the
Israeli electorate had rejected
him. And so, of course, his two
seats were up to the highest
This meant that Begin could
Shimon Peres: So close, and
now out in the cold.
Israel's Raid Still Under 'Review'
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration confirmed that
it will complete before July
17 its "review" of whether
Israel violated its arms
agreement with the United
States by using American-
made weapons to destroy
the Iraqi nuclear reactor
June 7.
The Administration also
seemed to imply that the future
shipment of F-16 jet fighters to
Israel depends on its lifting the
suspension of delivery of four F-
16s imposed June 10. However,
all other arms are being delivered
as scheduled.
BOTH THE White House and
the State Department issued
statements declaring that the re-
view is still going on, but "it ex-
pects it to be completed before
any decision is required on future
shipments of F-16s." This means
July 17 when six more F-16s are
scheduled to be sent to Israel.
State Department spokesman
Dean Fischer continued to stress
however that any new deliveries
of F-16s are not linked with the
four planes suspended in June.
Sources noted, however, that the
Administration had originally
expected the review to be com-
pleted before a decision had to be
made on the next scheduled
Conceivably, the Administra-
tion, which has condemned Israel
for the Iraqi raid, could bar all
future deliveries of F-16s. Israel
to date has received 53 of the 75
F-16s it ordered in 1978.
Washington expect the Adminis-
tration to give approval for the 10
planes the four suspended in
June and the six scheduled to be
delivered July 17, which it has
already been reported will be de-
livered. But Fischer discouraged
all speculation saving to do so
Amorous Mediterranean Mice
Continued from Page 1
Academy of Sexual Research was told that Hebrew Uni-
versity scientists have developed a medication which en-
hances the sexual performance of mice. It has not been
tried on humans. The participants in both conferences
attended the fourth World Congress of Sexuality in Jeru-
Invest in
Israel Securities

Bank Laumi WltfMl B M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
(212) 759-1310
ration Toll Free (800)221 -4838
would be to "prejudge" the Ad-
ministration's conclusion of the
Earlier Fischer insisted that
there is no link between the re-
view and the six F-16s and that
no decision has been made on
whether they would go to Israel
as scheduled on July 17. He ex-
plained that a decision is needed
as a "routine technical matter"
even though the delivery date has
already been scheduled since once
a manufacturer notifies the Ad-
ministration that a weapon is
ready for shipment, an Ad-
ministration official must sign
the release for shipment abroad.
Meanwhile, Congress has also
been conducting a review of the
Israeli raid. Either it or the Ad-
ministration could cut off arms to
Israel. Hearings were held by
both the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee and House
Foreign Affairs Committee
following Secretary of State
Alexander Haig's notification to
Congress on June 10 that "a sub-
stantial violation" by Israel of
the arms agreement "may have
join his Likud bloc to the follow
ing coalition possibilities: Na
tional Religious Party, six seats
Agudat Yisrael, four seats; and
Tami, which split off from Bure'
NRP, two seats.
At this point, it is still not clear
whether Tami's two seats might
not wind up with yet a third.
Dayan's two Telem seats could
therefore mean a Likud coalition
of 63.
The problem in terms of this
strategy is that the NRP and
Tami are not talking Burg re-
mains angered by Tami's bolting
of his party. And so Burg con-
tinues to threaten Begin with the
possibility that he may not join
the Likud coalition after all. It is
for this reason that, on Tuesday,
he announced that neither Begin
nor Peres had a clear mandate to
form a new government, and that
it might be better for everyone
concerned if Begin remained at
the head of a caretaker govern-
ment until new elections later in
the year.
FOR ALL these reasons, Begin
and his Likud have been courting
Dayan's two Telem seats for all
they are worth. And, given that
Burg would bring his NRP into
the coalition after all, the Davar
report declared that Burg had
been offered the vice premiership
in order to make way for Dayan
to take over Dr. Burg's present
job as Israeli negotiator in the
Palestinian autonomy talks with
While Burg himself has not
reacted so far, one Burg spokes-
man, the NRP's Rabbi Haim
Druckman, already telephoned
Prime Minister Begin to de-
nounce the deal. It was reported
that Begin assured Druckman
that he had made no such offer
either to Burg or Dayan in the
first place.
Meanwhile, Agudath Yisrael's
four seats are a virtual certainty
for the Prime Minister. After a
meeting with Begin early this
week, Avraham Shapiro, leader
of Agudath Yisrael. declared:
"Our voters fell in love not with
the Likud or Labor Parties, but
with Menachem Begin person-
ally. I certainly will recommend
we join the coalition
Robert A. Levin
Andrew J. Lewis
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Friday. July 10.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
l^o Mindlin
Rhode Island First
On July 4, Our Flag Felony to Defame Persons, Property
Flew All Alone
Continued from Pag* 4
m nation has betrayed ua, ao
^ reasoning goea, why should
_. Mt look out juat for our-
-Ives? Get what we can juat for
A third reason for our imper-
mess to national idaala ia our
if, and there ia good evidence
for it, that we did not in fact
iv the ideals. It is our idaala
t have betrayed ua mani-
ited at the hands of mediocre
iders and mediocre advocates
these ideals, leaders tempered
the world of pragmatic
:ijion. What works ia good
it what is right ia good. Thia is
ir philosophy.
PERHAPS IT is inaccurate to
iv that our ideals have betrayed
!. Rather, it is the manipulating
lediocrities who have betrayed
ideals and us all at the same
,ui. Or else, the outright crim-
ials in the highest halls of gov-
iment who have betrayed us
it every turn. The Nixon years
e a perfect example of this be-
iuse criminality was so blatant
en; but it was, and remains, in
sense strictly confined to
In short, there is no passion
nywhere to inspire us to return
j these ideals, to nurture them,
enly to espouse and advocate
hem for ourselves. There is
jeater profit in pragmatism
an in patriotism.
Of all these reasons for our
atriotic disaffections, I think
his last is the most important
ause it is the most grievous.
people are willing to give up on
earns, to sacrifice material
bmforts, to accept a diminished
f)e in self-image and communal
estige if the sacrifices these
(rings demand are equally borne.
uid if the noble principles and
leals firing them have not been
rifled with from the beginning.
[BUT THERE is no equity in
ft trumpet call for national
crifice today. Corporate profits
Iv obscene at a time when in-
vidual enterprise, once the
ckbone of our economic and so-
structure, lies near death,
lied by the growing cancer of
r'nglomerate proliferation.
corrupts the haves and
triers the have-nots helpless
bd hopeless. And there is no
voice anywhere to say the usurers
nay because mediocrity among
our leaders is an across-the-board
national epidemic that is sup-
ported by government sanction.
This is no prescription I offer
here, but a statement instead in
very real terms, although to the
pragmatic it will not seem so.
And that is that there are no
poets among us to rise to the
rostrum of our national prophetic
vision, to inspire us to embrace
the good and the noble as Jeffer-
son did and Wilson and Lincoln
after him.
In a nation today of non-
eloquence, like apes we grunt and
groan and erode our best beliefs
in paralytic indifference. This is
why the flag, did not fry in my
neighborhood, and we thought
such mute protestation to be a
sad reflection on America's
coming of age.
bill declaring it a felony to dese-
crate property or to defame or
terrorize any person or group, has
been passed by the State legis-
lature and signed by Gov. J.
Joseph Garrahy, making Rhode
Island the first state to have such
a law on its books, according to
the Rhode Island Coalition
Against Bigotry, a co-sponsor of
the measure.
It was sponsored by the
Governor's Office and introduced
by Senate Majority Leader Rocco
Quattrocchi. It declares in part
that "Any person, with the intent
of terrorizing another or group of
others or in reckless disregard of
terrorizing another or group of
others or with the intent of
threatening any injury to the
person, reputation or property of
another or group of others .
shall be punished by imprison-
ment ... for no more than two
years or by a fine of not more
than $5,000 or by both ..." It
defines as felonious acts the
burning or desecration of a cross
or religious symbol or the display
of "a sign, mark, symbol, emblem
or other physical impression, in-
cluding but not limited to a Nazi
swastika on the property of
another or group of others."
A SECOND conviction on any
of the charges enumerated would
carry the penalty of up to ten
years' imprisonment and up to
* 15,000 fine or both.
The Coalition Against Bigotry
ia a group of 32 organizations
convened by the National Con-
ference of Christiana and Jews at
the request of citizens who ex-
perienced personal harassment,
threats and phone calls from
persons identifying themselves
as members of the neo-Nazi party
and the Ku Klux Klan.
Its chairman is Rev. Paul
Gillespie and its constituents in-
clude the Jewish Federation of
Rhode Island, the Rhode Island
Board of Rabbis, the Anti-
Defamation Leamie of B'nai
B'rith and the American Jewish
Norman Orodenker, vice chair-
man of the Coalition, noted that
"Until now, painting a swastika
on a tombstone was merely a
misdemeanor; punishment for
such a crime waa merely a hand
slap. Even if the offender waa
caught, law enforcement agencies
could not do much. Now we have
given teeth to these agencies."
Sidurim, Machzorim,
Chumashim, Gemaras and
other Sef orim repaired and
restored by a qualified book
conservator. For estimates
call or write:
The Book Restoration Center
B 7 3675 Pembroke Road
Hollywood. Florida 33021
Telephone 305/962-1710.
J fKrewe Open
fight July 11
The Krewe of Theatre USF, the
upport group of the University
I aouth Florida theatre depart-
Int, will hold an open Krewe
[nt July 11 h, an effort to in-
2 membership.
The Krewe Night will include a
"net, to be held on the Tampa
"Pus, at 6 p.m., followed by a
ormance of the musical spoof,
"tie Mary Sunahine," at 8
in the University Theatre.
Ue Mary" is the first of the
er TheatreUSF produc-
|AU Krewe members are urged
Turing friends, and anyone in-
vested in supporting the theatre
Partment's efforts at USF is
P'ted to join. Membership in
pwe is $10 a year.
r detailed information, call
; USF theatre department at
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel.
But it's a bt harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible.
The Spreadable Cream Cheese
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
028691 ooen
Mr Grocer Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product(s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
C l'WO Kraft. Inc.
Is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group. P.O. Box
1799. Clinton. Iowa 52734
Expires 12/31/81.
14300 158820

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Congregation "Kol Ami has set
a Special Service Schedule for the
month of July. Friday evening
services will be held at the Com-
munity Lodge at 8 p.m. on July
3, 17, and 31 only- Shabbat
morning services will continue on
a weekly basis. However, they
will be held in private homes in-
stead of their usual location. Kol
Ami's office should be called for
information about specific
The Congregation is planning
many exciting activities for the
summer months. A Hay Ride is
scheduled as well as several
Membership Coffees. And, finally
i he Sisterhood has planned a
fashion show for August and the
Men's Club a Rowdies Night.
Kol Ami's Youth Groups will
Iso be active. In addition to
regular meetings and activities
-ix U.S.Y.'ers will be partici-
pating in a week long Leadership
Training Institute to be held at
Camp Blue Star.
A productive summer is plan-
ned for all!!
Volunteers play an important
integral role in the existence of
the Senior Citizens Project. They
collate statistical data, handle
phone messages for Senior Citi-
zens Project staff, answer re-
quests for information, update
mailing lists, work as case aides,
assist in recreational programs,
handle blood pressure check-ups.
operate the Food Co-Op and the
Senior Arts and Crafts Shop and
do much more.
Currently the Senior Citizens
Project has the following capable
people: Claire Levin, Terry Sins-
ley, Darthy Dolitan. Lurena Bil-
brey. and Ruth La vine, volun-
teering time to be phone recep-
tionists in the Senior Lounge.
Several more people interested
in talking with and working with
people are needed to complete the
JCC's Senior Volunteer
Receptionists Corp. Anyone in-
terested in applying should call
Sandra Gould at the Center, 872-
Mr. Cy Woolf, representing the
Action committee for the Depart-
ment of Florida, Jewish War Vet-
erans, will appear on the "Jewish
Sound ", July 12. Mr. Woolf is
also a member of the National
Executive Committee of the
National Department of the
Jewish War Veterans. The topic
The Jewish People's Position in
.he United States of America,
today". will be discussed in depth
and from many angles.
Mr. Woolf has traveled exten-
sively, speaking throughout the
state of Florida, as well as in
other parts of the country, and
will bring to our program most
current and enlightening in-
It is with pleasure that Station
WMNF-FM. "Jewish Sound ,
invites you, the listening
audience to hear this speaker.
On July 19 Rabbi Susan Ber-
man, acting rabbi for Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek, wiU appear
on the "Jewish Sound WMNF
88.5 FM.
Rabbi Berman will discuss the
fast-day commemorating the
breaching of the walls of Jerusa-
lem both in 586 BCE and 70 CE.
This is the beginning of the semi-
mouming period, culminating on
Tisha B'Av |9Av) whne both the
Northern Branch Jewish
Community Center PreSchool
Nancy Verkauf, Chairman of
the JCC Early Childhood Com-
mittee, announced that Janis
Heustis has been appointed Head
Teacher of the Jewish Communi-
ty Center Northern Branch Pre-
School. Heustis has served as
teacher at the JCC ore-school for
the past five years, and as
assistant director for Camp
KTon Ton. the pre-school divi-
sion of Camp JCC. for the past
three years.
In her capacity as Head
Teacher. Heustic will teach a
group of three year olds at the
Northern Branch School. She will
assist Barbara Richman with
various administrative and
supervisory duties at the school.
Community Calendar
Friday. Jury 10
(Candelelighting time 8:10)
Saturday, Jary 11
Sandey.Jaly 12
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 11-12 noon
Monday, July 13
Tompo i Jewish Federation Executive Board Meeting 7:30
Tuesday. Jury 14
Hillel School Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Adult Education Program -8 p.m.
Wednesday. Jury 15
Thursday. July 16 I
JCC Executive Boord Meeting at 6 p.m. and Regular Board
Meeting at 8 p.m. JCC Food Co-op 10-12:30 p.m.
Friday. July 17
(Candlelighting time 8:06)
Saturday. July 18 '
Intermarried* Chavurah Program of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek (at home of Sarah and Richard Stem)-7p.m.
Tune tn "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 11-noon Congre-
gation Kol Ami Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Mondey. July 20
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Board Meeting 1:30 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zeded Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Jewish Towers Board Meeting 4 p.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Adult Education Program -8 p.m.
Wednesday. Jury 22
Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club 7 p.m.
Thureday, Jury 23
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residentv
Management Meeting 1:30 p.m.
Friday. July 24
(Candlelighting time 8:05)
first and second Temples were the history and modern signifi.
destroyed. We will be exploring cance of this holy day.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher ranch menu of the Senior Citbea's Nutrition a*
Activity Program *i apuosofad by the Hilkborough Cess*,
Commission and heldatth.Jewish CoeiiBUj Crater.Madly,
Blakley, site snanaaer. 872-4461. Mann subject to change.
Monday: Beef Pattie wih Gravy, Ranch Style Beans, Spinach
Pears, Whole Wheat Bread, Ginger Snaps
Tuesday: Baked Fish with Tartar Sauce, Grits, Tomatoes and
Okra, Fruit Cocktail, Italian Bread, Orange Juice
Wednesday: Cabbage Casfbrole, Green Peas, Grated Carrot,
Whole Wheat Bread. Applesauce
Thursday: Shake and Bake Chicken, Whipped Potatoes, Yellow
Squash, Tossed Salad with Tomatoe Wedges, French
Dressing, Biscuit, Fresh Fruit
Friday: Liver with Creole Sauce, Mixed Greens. Parsley
Potatoes. Cole Slaw. Whole Wheat Break Old Fashion
Carrol Cake
Monday: Baked Fish with Tartar Sauce, Broccoli, Mashed
Potatoes, Red Gelatin with Peaches, Whole Wheat Bread,
Sugar Cookies
Tuesday: Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Peas, Tossed Seltd
with Green Pepper, Thousand Island Dressing, Italian
Bread, Canned Pears
Wednesday: Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Rice, Collard Greens,
Orange Juice. Whole Wheat Bread, Yellow Cake with
Powdered Sugar Topping
Thursday: Beef-a-Roni, Diced Beets, Slaw, Bran Squares, Peach
Friday: Veal Patty with Creole, Mashed Irish Potatoes, Carrots
and Peas, Fruit Cocktail. Whole Wheat Bread, Chocolsto
Chip Cookies
Janis Heustis
The Northern branch school
will be housed at Congregation
Kol Ami, on Moran Road in the
Carrollwood area. There will be
classes for children ages 2-4 as
well as Playtots, a parent-child
playgroup for the 18 month old
Pre-school classes for ages 2-5
will continue to be held at the
main branch Jewish Community
Center. The main branch will
have a kindergarten program for
five year olds. At this time, there
will be no kindergarten at the
Northern branch school.
There are still openings in all
classes at both locations, but
groups are filling quickly. For
more information, or to register,
please contact the Jewish Com-
munity Center at 872-4461.
Super Summer
'81 Camp
Session II Opens Monday!!
The Tampa Jewish Communi-
ty Center is proud to announce
that the second session of
"Super-Summer '81 Camp" will
open on Monday, Jury 13. The
well-rounded recreational day
camp will continue its program of
swimming, sports, music, and
creative crafts until August 7.
The camp hours are 9:30 am
to 4 p.m.. Monday through
Friday with activities ranging
from soccer, instructional swim-
ming, tennis, gymnastics, karat*,
ceramics, and much morel!
Special events of the first ses-
sion were days dedknted to
Hawaii, the '50's. hobby day, and
the old Red, White, and Bine.
The second sasion will have an
international carnival, and a
three-Day Maccabiah
There are still openings in
many of the age groups. Contact
the Jewish Community Center at
872-4451 for more information.
Having a Bar Mitzvah? Wedding?
Contact Bennie Stevens Orchestra 962-6373
Private drum lessons, all style, private.
Jewish Community Directory
J Schools
* Hillel School (grades 1-8)
* Jewish Community Center
Pre-School and Kindergarten
J Seniors
* Chai Dial-A-Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
* Jewish Towers
* Kosher lunch program
*. Seniors' Project
* B'nai B'rith
*. Jewish Community Center
* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
*. State of Israel Bonds
* Tampa Jewish Federation
n> Tampa Jewish Social Service


Religious Directory
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mailings'
Services: Fridoy, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Doily: morning or*
evening minyan
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal* Rabbi's Study. 121011N-
Dale Mabry 1312 Services: Friday, 8 p.m., July 3, y7-*< .
ily at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday.
a.m. at Private Homes
'svord 837-1911 Honon William n-
p.m.; Saturday. lOo.m. Daily: Minyan, r.w
wmmiunnvw RVUim MtWWt..
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-191) Honon William Kaobsn
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim and
Robbi Susan Berger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9o.m
Jewish Student Center (USF1 3645 Fletcher Avenue, Co"**
Pork Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi lasar Rivkin *oV
Yakov Werde Services: Friday, 7:30 p.m. Saturday. 10 o.m.
Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida. 5014 Paint*
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) 9BB-7076 or 969-1**4

= Friday. July 10.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Rabbi William Berkowitz, president of the Jewish National Fund, welcomes Gov. Hugh L.
Carey and Mrs. Evangeline Gouletas-Carey to a special reception at JNF House, New York
City, celebrating their recent marriage and the upcoming presentation of JNF's coveted
"Tree of Life" award to Mrs. Gouletas-Carey and her brother, Nicholas Gouletas. Left to
right are Rabbi Berkowitz, Gov. Carey, Mrs. Gouletas-Carey, Nicholas Gouletas, and Dr.
Samuel I. Cohen, executive vice president of the JNF.
Halt Called to Federal 'Abuses'
The American Jewish Congress is calling on the
U.S. Congress to end the "abuses" of race-
conscious federal anti-discrimination programs
while retaining the principle of affirmative action
to promote equal opportunity.
Testifying before the Senate Judiciary Sub-
committee on the Constitution, Nathan Z. Der-
showitz. director of AJCongress' commission on
Law and Social Action, opposed a constitutional
amendment on affirmative action but said that
such anti-discrimination programs "must not be
abandoned as a social policy."
Affirmative action is "a crucial step to making
real our national commitment to true equality,"
Dershowitz said. "Moreover, minorities properly
perceive it as a manifestation of governmental
concern for their welfare."
Hi' cautioned against a constitutional amend-
ment, however, because "the Constitution
embodies fundamental law and should not be
tampered with by amendment to deal with every
social issue which arises," especially when
remedies can be found in legislation and ad-
ministrative action.
How would the Egyptians react in the event of
i a clash between Israel and Syria? In an interview
I carried in the afternoon Hebrew daily, Yediot
\Ahronut. Israels Chief of Staff, Gen. Rafael
lEytan, does not have an optimistic view. He says
I that on all accounts Egypt would have to be
reckoned with as one of the forces that would
fight against Israel. He further stresses that he
does not share in the belief that war with Egypt is
| a thing of the past.
Commenting on the PLO, Eytan says that the
[terrorists operating out of Lebanon have been
considerably weakened as a result of Israeli
actions taken against them. At the same time, he
adds, the terrorist problem will be around for a
| long time to come.
Responding to a question as to how he rates the
I current generation of youths, the Chief of Staff
replied: "I do not share the belief that today's
youth in Israel is of a caliber below that of the
youth we had 30 years ago. Quite the contrary;
today's soldiers in Israel's army are better than
those of prior years; even'superior to those who
I Dattled for Israel's independence 33 years ago."
. G. Emerson Travis, president of the Miami-
Dade Chapter of the American National Red
Ifik8 Societ>'' nas beea congratulated by Rabbi
l!v'n R- Dobin, international chairman of
I Operation Recognition, for Travis' statement
Icalbng of the International Committee of the Red
ILross to find a way to bring Israel's Magen David
I Adorn Society into the world Red Cross organiza-
|tion as a full-fledged member.
.uTne statement was made at a recent Greater
llami awards dinner of the local American Red
[Magen David for Israel Division. Rabbi Dobin
ranked Travis standing before one of the fleet of
ambulances which citizens of South Florida have
presented to the Israeli public health organiza-
Klux Klan and other extremist groups.
The legislation, signed into law by Gov. Wil-
liam A. O'Neill, is based on a model statute drawn
up by ADL and introduced in the Connecticut
legislature by State Sen. John Daniels.
H. William Shure, chairman of the League's
Connecticut Regional Board, said, "I commend
all those who worked so hard for its passage.
With the recent upsurge of Klan activity in Con-
necticut, this legislation is vital and necessary."
Dorothy James, the widow of Gen. Daniel
"Chappie" James, Jr., has been named honorary
trustee of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A.
National Memorial Inc., President Ainslee Ferdie
"We are very proud to have Mrs. James
represent her husband in helping our cause to
preserve and to present testaments of the
patriotism of American Jews," Ferdie declared.
Ferdie, who also served as JWV's National
Commander, recalled that Gen. James had
worked closely with JWV during his lifetime. As
the first Black four-star Air Force General, who
had begun his career as a civilian instructor pilot,
"Gen. James was sensitive to issues of discrimi-
nation and anti-Semitism and frequently con-
sulted with JWV on these matters," Ferdie
Martin Perlberger, of the law firm of Rubin,
Miller and Eagan, Beverly Hills and San Francis-
co, is co-chairman of a delegation of U.S. at-
torneys scheduled to visit Israel and Egypt to
better acquaint American lawyers with the legal
systems in the two countries.
Serving as co-chairman with Perlberger is
Mont P. Hoyt of Houston, Tex., editor-in-chief of
the International Law News.
The delegation will be traveling under the
auspices of the American Bar Association Section
of International Law Legal Exchange Committee.
The visit is scheduled Jan. 22 to Feb. 7,1982.
The Anti- Defamation League of B'ani B'rith
praised Connecticut for enacting a law that
ana paramilitary training camps run by the Ku
Prof. Sir James Lighthill and Prof. Hans W.
Kosterlitz, both of Great Britain, have been
chosen as the 1981 recipients of the Harvey Prize
of the Technion Israel Institute of Technology.
Chairman of the Israel Committee for the Harvey
Prize, Maj. Gen. (Res.) Amos Horev. president of
the Technion, announced the awards made at a
festive ceremony on the Technion campus in
Haifa on June 21.
Lighthill, provost of University College,
London, received the Harvey Prize in Science and
Technology "In recognition of his pioneering
research in fluid mechanics and his leadership in
the application of mathematics to the engineering
and biological sciences."
Kosterlitz, director of the Unit on Addictive
Drugs, University of Aberdeen, received the
Harvey Prize in Human Health for his work "on
the discovery, identification, and pharmacology
of naturally occurring enkephalins and opiates in
the brain, which has exerted an all embracing
influence on neuroscientists working on the bio-
chemistry and pharmacology of the brain."
Day an Says Israel Will
Have A-Bombs As Fast
As They're Needed
Moshe Dayan has be-
come the highest ranking
political figure in Israel to
assert that Israel does not
have atomic bombs. Specu-
lation that Israel does have
some atomic weapons have
been circulating for years.
But the former Foreign Min-
ister and Defense Minister said
Israel does have the capability to
assemble such weapons quickly
and that Israel would do so if its
enemies introduced atomic
weapons into the region. Israeli
officials have repeatedly and con-
sistently declared that Israel
would not be the first country to
introduce nuclear weapons into
the Middle East.
DAYAN MADE his comments
in an interview with Italian State
Television, excerpts of which
were released before the telecast-
ing of the interview and were re-
ported by the news agencies from
Dayan was quoted as saying:
"We are able to produce nuclear
weapons, and if we see an Arab
country introduce nuclear
weapons into the Middle East, we
will not arrive too late with our
Dayan also said Israel had
never thought of resorting to nu-
clear weapons in past wars with
the Arabs, thus implicitly re-
jecting a rumor that he and then
Premier Golda Meir had con-
sidered that option during the
early days of the Yom Kippur
war, when Israel was suddenly
attacked on two fronts in a joint
assault by Egypt and Syria.
matters involved "change com-
pletely when one speaks of
leaders like (Muammar) Qaddafi,
(Libya's leader) or the leader of
Iraq" (Saddam Hussein) "whose
behavior no one can foresee
should they acquire nuclear
Observers have said that
reports on the Dayan interview
had little public impact here.
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I State.

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, jiy i0 lm
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